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THURSDAY • APRIL 17 • 2014

Board stands by disciplinary policy for social media

Potter Lake’s spring colors emerge


Regents say work group was not meant to make big changes By Scott Rothschild Twitter: @ljwrothschild

fornia to be distributed in Lawrence, Topeka and the Kansas City area. Justin C. Pickel, a roommate and associate of Roosevelt Dahda, will also stand trial and is accused of transporting drugs and cash to

Topeka — Kansas Board of Regents leaders on Wednesday said they would not back down from the disciplinary aspects of the board’s social media policy for universities. “I don’t agree this restricts expression,” said Regents Chairman Fred Logan. Members of a work group assigned to review the social media policy, which allows university chief executive officers to fire employees for social media posts that conflict Logan with the school’s best interests, said the policy has had a chilling effect on freedom of speech on campuses. Kansas University professor, Charles Epp, co-chairman of the work group, said officials must be vigilant in protecting freedom of speech at colleges because professors and students are often involved in cutting-edge

Please see DRUG, page 2A

Please see POLICY, page 2A

Richard Gwin/Journal-World Photo

STAFF WITH THE ENVIRONMENTAL, HEALTH AND SAFETY OFFICE at Kansas University spend a recent spring morning doing research at Potter Lake as part of an ongoing project on the campus pond.

Trial in $17M drug case to begin Investigators accuse Lawrence twins of organizing ring

By Stephen Montemayor Twitter: @smontemayor

Jury selection begins today in federal court in Kansas City, Kan., for a trial in a multimillion-dollar drug conspiracy case in which 43 people, several with Lawrence ties, were charged. Two Lawrence twins accused of leading a drug dis-

tribution ring in Lawrence from 2005 to 2012 are among the three remaining defendants who will stand trial. All others have accepted plea deals and may testify in a trial that is expected to last until at least June. Los Rovell Dahda is charged with organizing

a drug ring with his twin brother, Roosevelt Rico Dahda. Investigators seized nearly $17 million in drug proceeds in the case and alleged that the Dahdas worked with other area dealers to buy hundreds of pounds of marijuana from growers in Northern Cali-

Regents chairman on tuition: ‘This is a year for restraint’ By Scott Rothschild Twitter: @ljwrothschild

Topeka — Kansas Board of Regents Chairman Fred Logan told higher education officials Wednesday that they should hold the line on tuition this year. “This is a year for restraint,” Logan said. Last year, the Kansas Legislature and Gov. Sam Brown-

back approved cuts to higher tive session, education. Regents then apthe Legislaproved tuition increases that ture restored they said were higher because most of those of those cuts. funding cuts Kansas University’s tuition and approved and fees went up 4.4 percent some key enKANSAS at the Lawrence campus and UNIVERSITY hancements to 7.6 percent at Kansas Univeruniversities, insity Medical Center for Kansas cluding bondresidents. ing authority for $25 million to But during the 2014 legisla- help KU build a health educa-


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tion building at the medical center. “Higher education had a great result,” Logan said. “We got almost everything we asked for,” he said. Regents universities will present their tuition and fee proposals next month for review. The regents traditionally approve tuition rates and fees in June. KU Chancellor Bernadette

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Diaz Moore moving on Lawrence School Board member and KU architecture professor Keith Diaz Moore is going to the University of Utah. Page 3A

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Gray-Little said the school’s committee that works on tuition recommendations is still formulating a proposal. “When we look at our tuition increases, we look at the things we need to do, how much that would cost, and we look at the financial impact on our students,” Gray-Little said. “You take all those things into consideration,” she said.


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Thursday, April 17, 2014



L awrence J ournal -W orld

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

Marianna L. neis HarMon Marianna L. Neis Harmon, 62, Eudora died April 14, 2014 with her family by her side. Marianna was born May 11, 1951 in Lawrence, KS the daughter of Bill and Katherine (Reetz) Neis. She lived in the Lawrence and Eudora area all her life. She could always find a way to make people laugh. She was loved by many friends and family. She will be greatly missed. She is survived by her mother, Katherine Neis, two brothers, Billy Neis and Jerry Neis, three sisters, Marsue Frame, Patty Johnston, and Linda Elston; two sons, David Beebe and Daniel Beebe; seven grandchildren, Brittany, Makenzie, Taylor, Kaitlyn, Baillie, Tanner, and Jaren; and two great grandchildren, Ben and Savannah and husband. The family will greet


and from California before setting up an indoor growing operation for the twins in California. Prosecutors seized 100 marijuana plants when they raided his home in June 2012, according to court documents. Earlier this month, a prosecutor said that the government expects to call between 50 and 65 of the more than 200 endorsed witnesses in the case and to introduce more than 900 exhibits, including 125 intercepted phone calls. Assistant U.S. Attorney Terra Morehead, who is leading the prosecution, asked


research and forms of expression that frequently generate controversy. “You are touching the third rail of higher education here,” Epp said. Logan disagreed. He said the social media policy has been misunderstood. For example, he said, he has heard comments that if a university employee criticized the head of a university they could be fired. He described that as “ludicrous” because of First Amendment protections. Logan, regents Vice Chairman Kenny Wilk and Regent Tim Emert were meeting as the group’s Governance Committee Wednesday to review the work group’s proposal to shelve the social media policy in favor of an advisory policy on the proper uses of social media. Work group Co-chairman Kevin Johnson, general counsel at Emporia State University, said the group’s proposal was more preventive than pu-


ADDIE OLETA AUSTIN Addie Austin, 94, of DeSoto KS passed away Apr 13, 2014. Funeral services on Apr 17 at 11:00 AM at De Soto Baptist Church. Friends may call 1 hr prior to services.

Minnie Jane Woody Services for Minnie Jane Woody will be at 10:30 a.m. Sat., April 19th at St. Luke A.M.E. Church. Visitation will be 7-8 p.m. Fri. at Warren-McElwain Mortuary. 645 New Hampshire St. (News Center) Lawrence, KS 66044 (785) 843-1000 • (800) 578-8748



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


Kenneth h. Vinyard friends on Friday, April 18th from 5 – 7 p.m. at the Warren-McElwain Mortuary – Eudora Chapel in Eudora. In lieu of flowers the family suggests memorials in her name to the Lawrence Humane Society and may be sent in care of the mortuary. Online condolences may be sent to www. Please sign this guestbook at Obituaries.

Kenneth H. Vinyard, 87, Independence, Missouri, passed away at his home on April 12, 2014. A memorial service will be held for family and friends, at a later date. He was born October 13, 1926 in Harrisburg, Illinois to Robert and Frances Baker Vinyard. He entered the Navy after graduation from Harrisburg High in 1944. Kenneth married Betty Dixon also from Harrisburg in 1947. They later divorced 1967. In 1950 he joined the Army as a Ranger, level Sergeant, during the Korean Conflict. In 1954 he and his family moved

to Lawrence to work in the finance business. In 1968 he moved to Kansas City, and then to Independence, Missouri as a salesman. His parents, four of his sisters, his first wife, and his son, Dr. Gary L. Vinyard, precede Kenneth in death. Survivors include his wife Emma Ruth Vinyard; his daughter, Sara (Michael) Kyriakos, Lawrence; his sister, Etta Carter, Anderson, Indiana; grandchildren, Zachary Vinyard, Morgan Vinyard, Paula Kyriakos, and Ellen Kyriakos. Please sign this guestbook at Obituaries.

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Let us know if you’ve got a story idea. changes to: Email or contact Lawrence Journal-World, one of the following: P.O. Box 888, Lawrence, KS Arts and entertainment:..................832-7189 66044-0888 City government:...............................832-6362 (USPS 306-520) Periodicals postCounty government:....................... 832-7259 age paid at Lawrence, Kan. Courts and crime...............................832-7144 Member of Audit Bureau of Datebook...............................................832-7190 Circulations Kansas University: ...........................832-6388 Member of The Associated Lawrence schools: ...........................832-7259 Press Letters to the editor: .......................832-7153 Local news: ..........................................832-7154 Obituaries: ............................................832-7151 Photo reprints: ....................................832-7141 Society: ..................................................832-7151 Soundoff............................................... 832-7297 Sports:....................................................832-7147


Wednesday’s markets Dow Industrials +162.29, 16,424.85 Nasdaq +52.07, 4081.23 S&P 500 +19.33, 1862.31 30-Year Treasury —0.01, 3.45% Corn (Chicago) -6.25 cents, $4.98 Soybeans (Chicago) +17.50 cents, $15.19

the court to reschedule the trial and said she expected the trial to take up to eight weeks. A judge overruled the motion and insisted on a 27-day framework, adding that trial is expected to wrap up by June 13. If necessary, the trial would be conducted during evenings, early mornings and federal holidays. Years of wiretaps, surveillance and tips from confidential informants resulted in SWAT-style police units swarming Lawrence one day in June 2012 and arresting dozens of people. Federal investigators raided local businesses and seized guns, property and millions of dollars in drug money. Prosecutors eventually indicted 43 people on charges of trafficking in marijuana, cocaine

and methamphetamine. Among those ensnared in the case was a former Kansas University swimmer and local business owners. The Dahda twins, at the center of the case, face far steeper sentences than their counterparts. Because each has prior federal convictions, they face 20-year minimum sentences if found guilty. The Dahdas’ younger brother, Nathan Wallace, pleaded guilty to conspiracy last year and could face up to 10 years in federal prison. One of the first to be sentenced in this case was Carey Willming, 38, of McLouth, who began a yearlong federal prison sentence in January after pleading guilty to conspiracy. Willming admitted to using her Law-

rence tanning salon — Ultimate Tan & Fusion, 2449 Iowa St. — to launder drug money earned by her fiance, Chad Bauman. Bauman, who used a carpet cleaning business to store hundreds of pounds of drugs, has also pleaded guilty and awaits sentencing. The two had more than $1.4 million in assets seized during the investigation, including a $600,000 home in Lecompton and a $13,000 engagement ring Bauman purchased for Willming. In addition to the 40 co-defendants who have pleaded guilty, Lawrence police officers and detec- WEDNESDAY’S POWERBALL tives are on the witness 34 39 42 44 59 (8) TUESDAY’S MEGA list proposed by prosecutors. MILLIONS

nitive by offering guidelines on the responsible use of social media. But regents members criticized the work group’s proposal. Emert said the work group was supposed to recommend “corrections” in the policy, not make a wholesale change. “Some place this train got off the tracks,” Emert said. “If any professor gave an assignment and the student came back with something completely different, the grade would not be very good.” But Logan recommended adding language from the work group’s recommendation that emphasized First Amendment protections and academic freedom. Logan also wants included in the policy a 1940 statement by the American Association of University Professors that says college teachers “should be free from institutional censorship or discipline, but their special position in the community imposes special obligations.” Max McCoy, a journalism professor at Emporia State University, said the

changes proposed by Logan were “window dressing.” “It’s very disappointing,” said Chris Crandall, a KU professor of social psychology “In the end, the regents remain true to themselves. I think they misunderstand good governance, frankly.” But Epp and Johnson said they were encouraged by the proposed changes. “We will have to see what the lawyers say this means in application. I’m heartened that they’ve included protections for academic freedom and an affirmation of First Amendment protections,” Epp said. Easan Selvan, associate director in Information Technology Services at KU, said he thought it was important that the regents adopt the AAUP “Statement of Principles,” but that he was withholding judgment on the direction of the policy until it is written out. “Until I see it all on paper it will be difficult to tell,” Selvan said. After the meeting, Logan said he saw some of the tweets critical of the policy. “Some of them

are out to lunch,” he said, adding, “that is the world we live in.” The governance committee will meet again, probably early next month, to formally adopt the revised policy and then that will be forwarded to the full Board of Regents. It may take a week or more to get the revised draft policy posted online for comment, regents officials said. The regents formed the work group in January after faculty, staff and academic groups said the current policy was too broad and restrained free speech. The group, made up of faculty and staff from regents universities, approved its proposal earlier this month. The regents passed the social media policy in December after an anti-NRA tweet by KU journalism professor David Guth sparked a national uproar and prompted some Kansas lawmakers to call for Guth to be fired.

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— Reporter Stephen Montemayor can be reached at 832-7160 or

— Statehouse reporter Scott Rothschild can be reached at 785-423-0668 or Staff writer Ben Unglesbee contributed.

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Jewish center where 2 were killed reopens Overland Park (ap) — A Jewish community center in Kansas where two people were shot to death on Sunday has reopened. The center in Overland Park opened its doors early Wednesday, three days after a man shot and killed a doctor and his grandson in the parking lot. The suspect, Frazier Glenn Cross Jr., 73, then allegedly drove to a nearby Village Shalom senior living center and shot

and killed a third woman. Cross, a known white supremacist, was charged Tuesday with premeditated first-degree murder and capital murder. The Kansas City Star reports people were in line waiting for the Jewish Community Center of Greater Kansas City to reopen. The center has become a hub of activity for all people. It has about 8,500 members; 45 percent are not Jewish.

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Lawrence Journal-World l l Thursday, April 17, 2014 l 3A

Court throws out St. Pat’s green paint stripe case

Interrogator tells of time in Iraq

Field prep

By Ben Unglesbee

The interrogator who helped lead the United States to Saddam Hussein in 2003 had never conducted an interrogation before arriving in Iraq. In fact, shortly after arriving in the country, Eric Maddox, an Army staff sergeant in the United States at the time, froze up in his first interview with a prisoner taken in a raid by special forces. After staring at the man for some time, Maddox finally said: “So. What brings you in here today?”

Charges dropped against Tonganoxie man who tried to keep tradition alive By Shawn F. Linenberger

Tonganoxie — The case of the green stripe appears to be closed. Tonganoxie resident Charlie “Tuna” Conrad was to appear in municipal court Wednesday after being cited in March for criminal damage to property, painting a traditional green line down Fourth Street hours before the annual St. Patrick’s Parade in downtown Tonganoxie. But the case against “Tuna” has been thrown out, City Attorney Mike Kelly said. Conrad won’t be making an appearance in court and no fines will be levied against him, Kelly said Wednesday afternoon. Conrad said he recently received a letter from Kelly telling him the case had been dismissed. It included a copy of the citation and informed Conrad he would not need to do anything further with the case. Kelly later told Conrad by phone that the case was dropped at the city attorney’s discretion, according to Conrad. He contacted Please see STRIPE, page 4A

Maddox got a laugh when recounting the story Wednesday night to an audience at the Lied Center of Kansas in Lawrence. He admits his interpreter laughed at the time, too. Maddox spoke at the Maddox Lied Center as part of the J.A. Vickers Sr. and Robert F. Vickers Sr. Memorial Lecture Series. He was the 45th speaker in Please see IRAQ, page 4A

School board member chosen as dean in Utah Staff Reports

Richard Gwin/Journal-World Photo

LAWRENCE PARKS AND REC EMPLOYEE LENNY IREY places new stripes Wednesday on Hobbs Field. He is prepping the fields for the upcoming baseball season.

Keith Diaz Moore, a Lawrence school board member and associate professor of architecture and administrator at the Kansas University School of Architecture, Design and Planning, has been named dean Diaz Moore of the University of Utah’s College of Architecture and Planning, according to the school. Diaz Moore joined KU

in 2006 and has served as faculty, as well as chairman of the architecture department, and associate dean of graduate studies in the school. He earned his Ph.D. in architecture from the University of Wisconsin at Milwaukee and has worked in professional practices in Illinois, New York and Wisconsin. He was elected to the Lawrence school board in 2011 and serves on the board’s contract negotiating committee. In a phone interview, Diaz More said he submitted a letter of resignation from the board, effective Please see PROFESSOR, page 4A Major Sponsors

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County sets public hearings for new fire districts By Elliot Hughes

The Douglas County Commission on Wednesday adopted preliminary resolutions establishing new fire districts in Palmyra and Willow Springs townships. The commission received requests from both township boards asking to relinquish their control of their

respective fire departments. The commission, in turn, would then appoint a new governing body to oversee those departments. As part of the preliminary approval, the commission scheduled public hearings on May 14 for both townships. Clint Hornberger, assistant fire chief of the Willow Springs Township Fire Department, said at the meeting the idea is to

streamline management structure and create a governing body whose sole responsibility is its own fire department. In other business, the commission: l Extended the countywide burn ban for an additional two weeks, expiring April 30. l Approved a conditional use permit compliance review for Hamms Eudora Quarry No.68.

Maddox often learned as he went along. Instead of trying to intimidate prisoners, Maddox would get them to open up. “Just talk CONTINUED FROM PAGE 3A to me,” he would tell them. “If you identify the needs of the prisoner, and if you address the series, which is spontheir needs, they’ll address your needs,” he sored by the Kansas University School of Busi- said.


ness. During the Iraq war, Maddox would end up working with a Delta Force unit in Tikrit at a time when much of the U.S. force in Iraq was looking elsewhere for high-level Baath party officials. In Tikrit, Maddox went on an exhaustive spree of more than 300 interrogations. At first he was only trying to understand the mechanics of the insurgency in the town. But as Maddox went higher up in the insurgency’s hierarchy, he came to suspect Hussein sat at the top, conducting the insurgency through Mohammed Ibrahim, a former body guard. It was Ibrahim who eventually led Maddox and the Delta


Kelly because he wanted to know why it was dismissed, Conrad said. Conrad was painting a green line early March 15 down Fourth Street, per Tonganoxie St. Patrick’s Parade tradition, when an officer stopped him and cited him for criminal damage to property. Various people have taken on work as Tonganoxie “leprechauns” and painted the green line annually since the late John McCaffrey started the parade, and the tradition, in the late 1980s. City Administrator Nathan McCommon said the painted line is a code violation, though he said the line still can be painted in future years if an alternative substance — colored tape, chalk or

HOSPITAL Births Melissa Strahle, Ottawa, a boy, Wednesday. Shawn and Elizabeth Tiemann, Lawrence, a girl, Wednesday. Lenzi Mills and Levi Masqua, McLouth, a boy, Wednesday. Tevaune Brown and Walter Nicholson, Olathe, a girl, Wednesday.

Distinguished professors to host panel on freedom, social media Staff Reports

Distinguished professors from Kansas universities will host panel discussions on academic freedom and social media at the Kansas Union on April 27. The panels feature KANSAS UNIVERSITY faculty who have been active in the discussion around the Kansas Board of Regents social media policy. They include: Kansas State University distinguished professor Phil Nel, a vocal critic of the regents policy; Richard

washable paint — were used. The citation caused a stir on social media and in the community, with many residents expressing opposition to it. Another green line was painted, apparently in protest, a few days later on Fourth Street between Church and Green streets. Conrad said he didn’t paint the second line. Jim McCaffrey, one of John McCaffrey’s sons, said he supplied the paint for Conrad’s line this year and also in years past. He declined to comment whether he had involvement with the second stripe that appeared after the citation. City crews later used a power washer to remove all the paint. As for future St. Patrick’s parades, Conrad said, the community needs to come together and continue the longstanding tradition. “I think we’ve got to

Levy, a Kansas University distinguished professor of law who has provided legal analysis for the group reviewing the policy; Charles Epp, a KU professor of public affairs and administration, and co-chair of the social media policy work group; and KU Provost Jeff Vitter. The social media policy, which allows university CEOs to suspend or fire employees for “improper” social media posts, was passed by the regents in December after an antiNRA tweet by KU journalism professor David Guth sparked a national uproar and prompted calls from some Kansas lawmakers for Guth to be fired.

The regents created a work group of faculty and staff at state universities in January in response to widespread criticism that the policy restrained free speech and academic freedom. The event, titled “Academic Freedom and Responsibility in the Era of Social Media,” will run from 1 p.m. to 5 p.m. in Alderson Auditorium on the 27th. It is sponsored by the Join Council of Kansas Distinguished Professors, made up of endowed faculty from KU and the KU Medical Center, K-State, and Wichita State University. The event is free and open to the public.

Emergency communicators honored By Elliot Hughes

Force team to Hussein. Maddox often learned as he went along. Instead of trying to intimidate prisoners, Maddox would get them to open up. “Just talk to me,” he would tell them. “If you identify the needs of the prisoner, and if you address their needs, they’ll address your needs,” he said. Maddox originally enlisted in the U.S. Army in 1994 as an infantry paratrooper before re-enlisting as an interrogator and linguist specializing in Chinese Mandarin. Maddox was deployed eight times after 9/11, including tours in Iraq, Afghanistan, South America, Southeast Asia and

L awrence J ournal -W orld

Anthony Foster, a communications officer for Douglas County Emergency Communications, was named the 2013 Telecommunicator of the Year. Foster was one of several individuals recognized by the emergency communications department at Wednesday’s Douglas County Commissioners meeting. Over 50 people, including emergency response professionals and their families, filled the Douglas County Courthouse benches. Foster began his career as a dispatcher in Douglas County in 2010. He was — Reporter Ben Unglesbee can be honored for his positiv-

Europe. He carried out more than 2,700 interrogations in that time. For his work in the hunt for Hussein, Maddox received the Legion of Merit, the Defense Intelligence Agency’s Director Award and the National Intelligence Medal of Achievement. In 2008 he published a book about the Tikrit operation titled “Mission: Black List #1 — The Inside Story of the Search for Saddam Hussein,” which is set to become a movie. Maddox is currently a civilian interrogator for the Department of Defense.

ity and hard work ethic, said Scott Ruf, director of Emergency Communications, who presented the awards. Ruf also received a Distinguished Service Award from Douglas County Sheriff Ken McGovern. Also recognized was dispatcher Zachary Towns for the Lifesaving Award. The honor came for the way he handled an emergency call regarding a cardiac arrest in November 2013. Towns provided CPR instructions over the phone until paramedics arrived. The patient survived, Ruf said. Seven dispatchers received the the Unit Citation for relaying information related to a July 2013 shooting that

resulted in a suspect’s apprehension. That unit includes: Deputy Director Lori Alexander, supervisor Edna Brubaker, assistant supervisor Darren Johnson and dispatchers Timothy Reisbig, Andrew Miller, Kate Haehl and Foster. Three emergency responders received the Public Safety Meritorious Award for service in the interest of Douglas County Emergency Communications. Those include: Capt. Steven Zarnowiec of the Lawrence Police Department; Capt. Gary Bunting of the Douglas County Sheriff’s Department; and Chief Bill Stark of LawrenceDouglas County FireMedical.

reached at 832-7173.

BRIEFLY get past this time here and let people cool off,” Conrad said. He said the event’s committee has seen much turnover during recent years. The committee needs some stability and preparations for the event must start earlier, Conrad said. And the green line? Conrad thinks it should stay. He said he dilutes the paint by mixing 3 gallons of water with 1 gallon of paint. “We’re not trashing our town on purpose,” Conrad said. “That line’s not made to stay there for a year when I’m involved with it.” He said the parade and festivities surrounding it always bring “a great turnout.” He just wants it to continue on with the same spirit of fun. “It’s just a communications deal,” Conrad said about the latest controversy. “I don’t think it’s a fault of anybody.”

Local team wins The 25th Infantry Diviteam was composed Ranger Competition sion of second 2nd Lt. John

A two-man military team featuring a Lawrence native recently won the 2014 David E. Grange Jr. Best Ranger Competition, according to officials from the Airborne and Ranger Training Brigade.

Bergman of Lawrence and 2nd Lt. Michael Rose of Roswell, Ga. They reached the top spot after a strong performance in competitions such as an obstacle course, spot jump and buddy run.

The contest challenges participants in physical endurance, Ranger skills and team strategy around the clock for 60 hours. It was held at Fort Benning, Ga. Fifty teams competed, however 18 were eliminated over the course of the three-day event due to medical reasons.


seat for the unexpired term. Diaz Moore will begin at the University of Utah, in Salt Lake City, on Aug. 1, pending the approval of university President David Pershing and the University Board of Trustees. John Gaunt, dean of the KU School of Architecture, Design

and Planning, said in a statement about Diaz Moore’s departure: “I wish to express both regret at Keith’s departure and gratitude for his contributions over the past eight years. He has been instrumental in building our graduate program, and has been an excellent academic colleague.”


at the end of May. State law provides that the six remaining board members will be responsible for appointing a replacement to fill his





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The Journal-World’s policy is to correct all significant errors that are brought to the editors’ attention, usually in this space. If you believe we have made such an error, call 832-7154, or email

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

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L awrence J ournal -W orld

Thursday, April 17, 2014

| 5A

Kansas to mandate some health coverage on autism By John Hanna AP Political Writer

Overland Park — Kansas will require health insurance companies to cover services for hundreds of children with autism starting next year under a bill signed into law Wednesday by Gov. Sam Brownback after a six-year fight by lawmakers and parents for at least a limited mandate. Parents, legislators and advocates for children with autism described the new law as a first step toward lessening the burden on families facing tens of thousands of dollars in out-of-pocket costs to treat their children’s autism. Supporters estimate the new law will require coverage for about 250 children when it first takes effect next year and another 500 children in 2016, out of the estimated 8,400 who need it. Brownback signed the bill in an auditorium on the satellite University of Kansas campus in Overland Park, the home of

It’s just amazing where he’s come from. I ended up having to stop my 20-plus-year career and figure out what was wrong with him and, thank goodness, had saved a lot along the way.”

— Heidi Eckart, mother of a child diagnosed with Autism a center for autism research. About 130 people attended the ceremony, including local legislators and parents who have been vocal advocates for requiring health coverage for treatment for autism. “This is a big step for the state of Kansas, taking a step in the right direction for all these children,” said Heidi Eckart, of Overland Park, who attended the ceremony with her 8-year-old son, Brad, who’s been treated for autism since he was a toddler. The law will require group health plans for companies with 51 or more employees to provide coverage for services for children younger than 12, starting next year. Other

health plans would be required to provide coverage starting in 2016. Some children could receive coverage for up to 1,300 hours a year of applied behavior analysis, a specialized therapy that trains children through repetition to master daily living skills. “As a parent, your life is however your child’s life is going,” Brownback, a father of five, told the audience before signing the bill. Eckart said she gave up her job as an information technology sales executive and tapped her savings, retirement account and young son’s college fund to cover $500,000 in expenses. She said her son is now a secondgrader at Overland Trail

John Hanna/AP Photo

GOV. SAM BROWNBACK ADJUSTS 8-YEAR-OLD BRAD ECKART’S TIE Wednesday before taking a group photo with parents of children with autism who supported a new law requiring limited health insurance coverage for treatment in Overland Park. Brad’s mother, Heidi Eckart, to his right, estimates the family has spent $500,000 treating him. Elementary School in Overland Park and is doing well there. Brad added that he likes “almost every subject.” “It’s just amazing

where he’s come from,” his mother said. “I ended up having to stop my 20-plus-year career and figure out what was wrong with him and,

thank goodness, had saved a lot along the way.” In the past, concerns about a mandate increasing the costs of health insurance premiums and the state being required to pay for services under the 2010 federal health care overhaul stymied attempts to pass legislation. Rep. John Rubin, a Shawnee Republican who helped shepherd the limited coverage mandate through the Legislature this year, said there’s hope that treatment for autism will be designated in 2015 as an essential benefit under the federal health care law, allowing the state to expand its coverage mandate. Jennifer Smith, executive director of the Autism Society of the Heartland and a Gardner mother of two adult children with autism, said families face $20,000 and $70,000 in costs in treating their children. “They may go bankrupt,” she said. “Someone may have four jobs.”

Roberts and Wolf report current Senate fundraising totals By John Milburn Associated Press

Topeka — Incumbent U.S. Sen. Pat Roberts has maintained his fundraising advantage over fellow Republican Milton Roberts Wolf in their Kansas primary race according to the latest reports filed with federal election Wolf officials. R o b erts, who is seeking his fourth term in the

Senate, reported to the Federal Elections Commission that his campaign raised more than $534,000 from Jan. 1 through March 31, aided by nearly $260,000 from political action committees. Roberts, 77, said in a statement that he was pleased with the new numbers, including more than 3,700 individual contributions from Kansas and 7,100 nationwide. He raised $274,000 from individual donors, part of the nearly $4 million his campaign has raised during the entire election cycle. The campaign had more than $2 million in cash on hand. “It shows Kansans recognize my efforts in behalf of our state and agree with my conser-

Ben Hartman, Wolf’s campaign spokesman, said the challenger’s fundraising efforts indicated that the Leawood radiologist had the resources to run a competitive race.

vative record of working to repeal and replace Obamacare and restore a constitutional government in Washington,” Roberts said. Wolf’s campaign said Wednesday it raised more than $318,000 during the same period, and that all but $5,050 was contributed by individual donors. Ben Hartman, Wolf’s campaign spokesman, said the challenger’s fundraising efforts indicated that the Leawood radiolo-

gist had the resources to run a competitive race. “If you take his PAC money out of this quarterly report we actually outraised him by a pretty decent amount,” Hartman said. Wolf’s campaign announced Wednesday that it started its first television ad of the campaign, a 30-second spot that takes issue with the fact that Roberts has been in Washington as a senator and

BRIEFLY Gov. orders flags to man going the wrong way the Kansas Turnpike. be flown at half-staff onThe Kansas Highway Topeka — Gov. Sam Brownback has ordered flags to be flown at halfstaff Thursday and Friday to honor three people shot to death at two Jewish sites in Overland Park. William Corporon and his grandson, Brownback Reat Griffin Underwood, were shot and killed Sunday outside of the Jewish Community Center of Greater Kansas City. A third victim, Terri Lamanno, was shot moments later at the Village Shalom, a Jewish retirement complex. Memorial services for the three victims are scheduled on Thursday and Friday. A suspect, 73-year-old Frazier Glenn Cross, faces a state charge of capital murder for the deaths Corporon and Underwood and another count of first-degree premeditated murder for the death Lamanno. Federal prosecutors are gathering evidence to determine if other charges will be filed.

2 dead in Kansas Turnpike accident Wichita — Two women from Oklahoma died when their car collided with a pickup truck driven by a

Patrol says the accident occurred Tuesday night on Interstate 35 in Wichita. The patrol says the driver, 65-year-old Donald Fifer of Haysville, was driving south in the northbound lanes when his truck hit a vehicle headon, struck a guardrail and overturned before starting on fire. He was hospitalized in Wichita. The driver of the second vehicle, 38-year-old Lori Uchiyama, of Blackwell, Okla., and her passenger, 33-year-old Elizabeth Goodno, of Ponca City, Okla., were killed. Investigators are trying to determine why Fifer was driving the wrong way. The accident closed the turnpike for several hours.

Couple to receive harboring sentences Wichita — A Wichita man will soon learn his punishment for harboring a Chinese teenage girl who was working illegally at his restaurant. A notation Tuesday in U.S. District Court has moved up the sentencing for 33-year-old Yong “Tony” Lin to April 28. He has pleaded guilty to harboring an immigrant who was unlawfully in the United States. His 29-year-old wife, Zhuo Mei “Mandy” Weng, has pleaded guilty to hiding the crime. She will be sentenced on the same date

member of the U.S. House for 47 years. The Wolf campaign is airing the ad for 14 days statewide. The narrator says that Wolf promises to fight wasteful spending, repeal the federal health care law and return to Kansas to resume practicing medicine. Wolf has raised $587,000, including $30,000 in personal loans to his campaign. Hartman said Roberts had spent significant funds during the reporting period, suggesting questions raised by Wolf regarding Roberts’ residency in Kansas were significant. Wolf raised questions about Roberts not having a home in Kansas

but renting a duplex in Dodge City when he is back in the state. “If residency had no impact, why did he use his first ad buy of the campaign to run negative ads against a virtually unknown primary challenger?” Hartman said. Leroy Towns, Roberts’ spokesman, said Wolf’s allegations “had absolutely no impact” on the senator’s fundraising efforts or strength of the campaign. Roberts released a television ad during the quarter attacking Wolf for exposing private patient X-rays on a Facebook page. The Topeka Capital-Journal uncovered the images, which didn’t identify the patients.

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before U.S. District Judge J. Thomas Marten. Both had originally been set for sentencing May 7. The case stems from a tip that a minor teenager being housed with other employees at an apartment was working at Lin’s World Buffet Grill.

children to have an appreciation for proper fitness and nutrition, as well as to meet state standards for physical education.

6th-grader’s death from meningitis confirmed

Louisburg — A Kansas sixth-grader has died from Topeka Boys & Girls complications of bacterial meningitis, but his school Clubs get grant district and state health Topeka — The Boys & officials insist the disease Girls Clubs of Topeka have is not contagious and does been selected to receive not pose a public health more than $272,000 from risk. the U.S. Department of The Kansas City Star reEducation to provide an ports the Louisburg Unified integrated physical activity School District on Wednesand nutrition program. day confirmed the death The agency Tuesday an- of Aaron T. Willard a day nounced the award, one of earlier. The district said in a 67 grants made nationwide statement it was providing to distribute $33 million to counselors for students local education agencies. and staff members who Agencies receiving the need them. grants are required to Kansas state epidemiuse the funds to initiate, ologist Charlie Hunt says expand or enhance physithe Kansas Department of cal education and nutriHealth and Environment tion education programs. has not recommended The activities include taking any preventative acafter-school programs for tions in regard to Aaron’s children in kindergarten death. through the 12th grade. The goal is to teach

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Thursday, April 17, 2014




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BAT GIRLS | By Brandi Turner


street By Elliot Hughes

Read more responses and add your thoughts at

What is your ideal burger like? Asked on Massachusetts Street

Mindy Boos, nurse, Topeka “Nice and bloody with bacon and bleu cheese.”

FROM LEFT TO RIGHT: Jaedin Turner, of Fury, Gracie Gonzalez, of Phenix, Ceci Cottrell, of Hummers, and Riley Ellis, of Sidekicks, mug with their bats at the Phenix Slugfest Fastpitch Tournament in Lawrence on Monday.

3 WHEELIN’ | By Patty Hamel Samantha Bell, EMT, Topeka “Bloody with bacon, American cheese and pickles.”

STUDENTS AT GREEN PASTURES PRESCHOOL, 2211 Inverness Drive, participated in the St. Jude Trike-A-Thon on Wednesday to help raise money for kids and families at St. Jude Hospital. Send us your photos: Got a fun pic of friends or family? Someone in your community you’d like to recognize? We’ll even publish your pets. Email your photos to friends@ or mail them to Friends & Neighbors, P.O. Box 888, Lawrence, KS 66044.

Kalah Sipp, administrative assistant, Lawrence “Char-broiled, well-done. Pepper jack cheese on it, a soft bun. I don’t like a lot of condiments on it.”


Red Dog’s Dog Days workout, 6 a.m., Allen Fieldhouse, 1651 Naismith Drive. Story Time for Preschoolers, 10-10:30 Jerry Montgomery, a.m., Prairie Park Nature retired, Center, 2730 Harper St. Madison, Wis. Skillbuilders: Caring “A simple burger with let- for Your Home, 10-11:30 tuce, onion and tomato.” a.m., Drury Place at Alvamar, 1510 St. Andrews Drive. Drop-in Alzheimer’s Screenings (BAS Testing), 10 a.m.-1p.m., Bridge Haven at Alvamar, Friendship Dinner 2147 Quail Creek Drive. “Inequality in the set for April 29 Post-Civil Rights Era: A The annual Dialogue and KU Symposium ComFriendship Dinner is sched- memorating the 60th uled for April 29 at the Anniversary of Brown Kansas Union Ballroom. v. Board of Education,” The event will feature 10:30 a.m.-6 p.m., KU keynote speaker Scott AlHall Center for the Huexander, an associate pro- manities, 900 Sunnyside fessor of Islamic Studies Drive. at the Catholic Theological League of Women Union in Chicago. Voters Brownbag: Other speakers include: Elise Higgins, Planned Eve Levin, Kansas Universi- Parenthood of Kansas ty history professor; Doug- and Missouri, “Legislalas County district attorney tive Threats to Women’s Charles Branson; and Joe Health,” 11:30 a.m. inforHeppert, KU associate vice mal discussion, noon-1 chancellor of research. p.m. presentation; WatReceiving awards this kins Museum of History, year for service and leader- 1047 Massachusetts St. ship are: Kansas State Rep. Lecture: The Dream Barbara Ballard; Jeremy Rocket, noon-1 p.m., Farmer, Lawrence vice Mulvane Art Museum, mayor and CEO of Just 1700 SW College Blvd., Food; Danny Anderson, Topeka. dean of the KU College of Cottin’s Hardware Liberal Arts and Sciences; Farmers Market - InDouglas County Comdoors! 4-6 p.m., Cottin’s missioner Mike Gaughan; Hardware and Rental, and L.I.N.K. director Greg 1832 Massachusetts St. Moore. The Alzheimer’s AsThe event is sponsored sociation- Caregiver by the Dialogue Institute Support Group, 5:30of the Southwest, local 6:45 p.m., Conference reliågious organizations, Room D-South, Lawrence university departments Memorial Hospital, 325 and AC Management. Maine St. Those wishing to attend The Open Tap, discusmust RSVP to eyyupesen@ sion of a selected religion by April 25. 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. “Walk With Christ” Pre-Easter Tour, 6-8 p.m., Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints, 3615 West 10th 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. National Healthcare Decisions Day: Do Your Loved Ones Know Your End-of-Life Wishes? 6:30-8 p.m., Lawrence Memorial Hospital auditorium, 325 Maine 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. Anti-Human Trafficking Forum, 7-8:30 p.m., Union Pacific Depot, 402 North Second St. Collection Conversations: Extinctions in the Invertebrate Fossil Record and What They Have in Common, 7-9 p.m., KU Natural History Museum, Dyche Hall, 1345 Jayhawk Blvd. Signs of Life Bluegrass Gospel Jam, 7-10 p.m., Signs of Life, 722 Massachusetts St. The University The-

atre: “The Other Shore,” 7:30 p.m., Inge Theatre, Murphy Hall, 1530 Naismith Drive. Ayşenur Kolivar and Band, 7:30 p.m., Lied Center, 1600 Stewart Drive. “The Great Gatsby,” 7:30 p.m., Theatre Lawrence, 4660 Bauer Farm Drive. Lecture: The Future of the University, 8-9:30 p.m., Spooner Hall, The Commons, 1340 Jayhawk Blvd. Team trivia, 9 p.m., Johnny’s West, 721 Wakarusa Drive. Thursday Night Karaoke, 9 p.m., Wayne & Larry’s Sports Bar & Grill, 933 Iowa St.


Lawrence Farmers Market, 7-11 a.m., 824 New Hampshire St. Eudora Lions Club Easter Bunny Pancake Breakfast, 7:30-10:30 a.m., Eudora Community Building, 1638 Elm St., Eudora. Red Dog’s Dog Days workout, 7:30 a.m., parking lot in 800 block of Vermont Street. Arbor Day/Earth Day Tree Planting, 8:30 a.m., Oak Hill Cemetery, 1605 Oak Hill Ave., and Memorial Park Cemetery, 1517 E. 15th St. St. John Catholic Church Rummage Sale, 8:30 a.m.-12:30 p.m., 1246 Kentucky St. Douglas County Master Gardeners Garden18 FRIDAY ing 101 Class - Flowers, Honey Beezz Flea 9 a.m.-noon, Dehrer Market, 9 a.m.-6 p.m., Building, Douglas County Columbus Hall, 2206 E. Fairgrounds, 2110 Harper 23rd St. St. (Free, but must call to Mike Shurtz Trio, reserve space at 84310:15-11:15 a.m., Signs 5078.) of Life, 722 MassachuHoney Beezz Flea setts St. Market, 9 a.m.-6 p.m., Naked Lunch, FeaColumbus Hall, 2206 E. turing Art in the Raw: 23rd St. Mark Hennessey, noon, German School of Lawrence Arts Center, Northeast Kansas, 9:30940 New Hampshire St. 11 a.m., Bishop Seabury Coffee @ The ComAcademy, 4120 Clinton mons w/ Photographer Parkway. (Ages 3 and Mark Klett, 1-2 p.m., up.) LawrenceGermanSpooner Hall, The mons, 1340 Jayhawk Midland Railway EasBlvd. ter Egg Hunt, 10 a.m., “Walk With Christ” starting at Midland Depot, Pre-Easter Tour, 6-8 1515 W. High St., Baldwin p.m., Church of Jesus City. Christ of Latter-day Yard Waste Drop-Off Saints, 3615 West 10th St. and Compost/Woodchip “The Great Gatsby,” Sale, 10 a.m.-4 p.m., 7:30 p.m., Theatre LawWood Recovery and rence, 4660 Bauer Farm Compost Facility, 1420 E. Drive.
 11th St. Carter/Lea Duo : MariArt Cart: Quilting anne Carter & Darrell Time, 10 a.m.-4 p.m., Lea, 8-10 p.m., Cutter’s Spencer Museum of Art, Smoke House, 218 E. 1301 Mississippi St. 20th St., Eudora.

TODAY IN LAWRENCE Things fall apart Once upon a time in Kansas, trilobites and ammonites ruled the sea, but today they’re long, long gone. Ever wonder why? From 7 to 9 p.m. at the KU Natural History Museum, 1345 Jayhawk Blvd., Dr. Bruce Lieberman will explain what the invertebrate fossil record has in common with the stock market and stars throughout the universe.

Folk songs At 7:30 p.m. at the Lied Center, 1600 Steward Ave., Turkish folk musician Aysenur Kolivar will bring sounds of the Black Sea to Lawrence with her three-piece ensemble. Kolivar is one of Turkey’s most highlyregarded recording artists and composers, so this is one not to miss. Tickets: $22 adults, $11 students and youths.

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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Havana city clerk must pay back stolen funds Wichita (ap) — The former city clerk of a tiny southeast Kansas community was spared prison Wednesday but ordered to repay the almost $60,000 she embezzled from her town and church. D i a n a Cox, 67, of Havana, told the court she was COURTS ashamed and apologized before U.S. District Judge J. Thomas Marten handed down a sentence for two years of supervised release. Marten cited in part Cox’s age and lack of criminal history in imposing a more lenient sentence than the 10 to 16 months called for under federal guidelines. “I believe this sentence is sufficient, but not greater than necessary,� he said. Cox pleaded guilty in January to one count each of bank fraud and wire fraud. She admitted stealing about $14,700 from the town of Havana, which has a population of just over 100. She also admitted stealing nearly $45,000 from Cross Point Baptist Church, where she served as treasurer. In August 2011, she gave the Arvest Bank in Caney documents falsely stating the Havana City Council had voted to change its policy to require only one signature on checks, the U.S. attorney’s office said. In December 2011, she caused the church to electronically transfer more than $2,500 to make a mortgage payment due on her daughter’s house. Assistant U.S. Attorney Mona Furst urged the court to impose at least five months in prison plus five months of detention, saying the whole town was hurt by the thefts. The town of Havana almost went bankrupt and the church had to put off its new building. Defense attorney Steven Gradert said there was no question people were harmed by the thefts, but said his client did it out of desperation. “There is not really much we can say other than we are really sorry for this,� Gradert told the judge.

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New Kansas African American Museum on hold Wichita (ap) — Supporters of an effort to build a new Kansas African American Museum in downtown Wichita are vowing to keep working, even after the proposal was postponed and land designated as the museum’s location was returned to the city. The plan to move the museum from a church erected in 1917 has been postponed for up to five years to allow the supporters to raise funds and expand its mission, said Mark McCormick, the museum’s executive director. “Even though we call ourselves the Kansas African American Museum, for years we have been


We cannot be land hoarders, particularly if an opportunity comes up for someone else to build there.� —Lee Williams, chairman of the museum board of directors

known as telling only the story of Wichita,� McCormick said. “We’re looking at making the museum more Kansas focused, incorporating the stories of people like Langston Hughes, Gordon Parks and others that grew up in Kansas in places other than Wichita.� While African Americans represented only 6.4

percent of the Kansas population in 2013, according to a U.S. Census Bureau estimate, the population of Wichita is 11.5 percent black. The current museum is housed in the Calvary Baptist Church, which is one of the few surviving buildings in Wichita’s black business district, The Wichita Eagle reported.

The city leased 1.2 acres on riverfront property to the African American Museum for $1 a year in 2005, with the understanding that the new museum would be built by 2011. “We cannot be land hoarders,� said Lee Williams, chairman of the museum board of directors, “particularly if an opportunity comes up for someone else to build there.� After the city leased the museum the land, the nation’s economy collapsed and then-director Eric Key resigned amid questions about his travel budget and fundraising. The museum board originally proposed a

new $29.5 million museum but that was later lowered to between $8 million and $12 million. The current museum is within feet of the Sedgwick County jail, making it an undesirable location for a museum. The building also lacks climate controls to protect its exhibits and has few wheelchair-accessible entry points. The museum made a profit of between $19,000 and $20,000 last year — the first profit in five years, McCormick said. He hopes to continue that trend and improve the museum’s resources. “We’re not giving up,� McCormick said.


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Thursday, April 17, 2014

| 9A

Carolyn Kaster/AP Photo

VICE PRESIDENT JOE BIDEN APPLAUDS, AT LEFT, AS PRESIDENT BARACK OBAMA gives the thumbs up as he speaks at the Community College of Allegheny County West Hills Center, Wednesday, in Oakdale, Pa., about the importance of jobs-driven skills training.

Obama, Biden announce $600M for job grants By Darlene Superville Associated Press

Oakdale, Pa. — Emphasizing skills training as key to a growing middle class, President Barack Obama on Wednesday announced $600 million in competitive grants to spur creation of targeted training and apprenticeship programs to help people land good-paying jobs. “When it comes to training our workers, not all of today’s good jobs require a four-year college degree,” Obama said. “But I promise you, there’s not a job out there that’s going to pay a lot if you don’t have some specialized training.”

With the economy recovering and unemployment still stubbornly high at 6.7 percent, Obama portrayed skills training as critical to maintaining the U.S. competitive edge in a global economy that has rapidly changing technology and competition from countries like China. Commerce Secretary Penny Pritzker, who traveled aboard Air Force One with Obama, said businesses spend $400 billion a year to train their workers. She said a goal of the new programs is to encourage employers to make that training available to others. Obama announced two programs, the larger of which will put nearly

$500 million toward a jobtraining competition run by the Labor Department and designed to encourage community colleges, employers and industry to work together to create training programs for the jobs employers need to fill. Applications were to be available starting Wednesday and due by July 7. The program is part of an existing competitive grant program for community colleges that train dislocated workers for jobs. Under the second program, scheduled to begin in the fall, the Labor Department will put an additional $100 million in grants toward rewarding partnerships that expand apprenticeship programs.

Organizers assure safe marathon Boston (ap) — The arrest of a man with a rice cooker in his backpack near the Boston Marathon finish line led police to step up patrols Wednesday, while organizers sought to assure the city and runners of a safe race next week. The actions of the man, whose mother said he had a mental disorder, rattled nerves as Boston prepared for the annual race, but authorities said they did not consider it a security breach. Officials also expressed confidence in heightened security measures for Monday’s event while acknowledging the challenge of protecting

an estimated 1 million spectators and 36,000 runners across 26.2 miles and eight Massachusetts communities. Security plans include thousands of uniformed police, hundreds of plainclothes officers and about 100 strategically positioned video cameras that will monitor the crowds. Police also strongly discouraged spectators from bringing backpacks. “I believe this will be the safest place on the planet on April 21,” said Dave McGillivray, the long-time race director for the Boston Athletic Association. Boston police deto-

nated the suspicious backpack Tuesday night, along with a second backpack that was later found to have been left behind by a journalist covering the day’s remembrances, Police Commissioner William Evans said. Neither bag was determined to have explosives. The 25-year-old suspect, Kevin “Kayvon” Edson, was arraigned Wednesday on several charges including threatening battery and possession of a hoax device. Bail was set at $100,000 and a judge ordered that Edson be evaluated at a state psychiatric hospital.

BRIEFLY decisions aren’t just bad U.S. preparing for Ukraine. Over the longsanctions on Russia term, they’re going to be Washington — The Obama administration is preparing to ratchet up sanctions on Russia and boost assistance for the Ukrainian military in the coming days, U.S. officials said Wednesday, as Ukraine struggles to contain a pro-Russian uprising in its eastern cities. Officials said they had no plans to levy new sanctions ahead of Thursday’s talks in Geneva between the U.S., Russia, Ukraine and the European Union. But with low expectations for a breakthrough in those meetings, officials already have prepared targets for sanctions that include wealthy individuals close to Russian President Vladimir Putin and the entities they run. “Each time Russia takes these kinds of steps that are designed to destabilize Ukraine and violate their sovereignty, there are going to be consequences,” President Barack Obama said in an interview with CBS News. “Mr. Putin’s

bad for Russia.” The administration also was working on a package of nonlethal assistance for Ukraine’s military. The assistance, which was expected to be finalized this week, could include medical supplies and clothing for Ukraine’s military, but was expected to stop short of providing body armor and other military-style equipment.

ficers in foreign cities such as London, Paris, Tel Aviv and Amman, Jordan. Also under review are the protocols for when and how to conduct surveillance in the hunt for terrorists. Bratton was given a sweeping mandate to ease tensions between the 35,000-officer department and the city’s minorities.

Judge stops 6-week abortion ban

Bismarck, N.D. — A federal judge on WednesNYC police looking day overturned a North Dakota law that bans to ease tensions abortions when a fetal New York — The move heartbeat can be detected, by New York City’s new which can be as early as police commissioner to six weeks into pregnancy disband a unit that spied and before many women on the everyday activities know they’re pregnant. of Muslims could be just U.S. District Judge Daniel the first step in a dismanHovland said the law is tling of some of the huge “invalid and unconstitupost-9/11 intelligencetional” and that it “cannot gathering machinery built withstand a constitutional by his predecessor. challenge.” Among other anti-terror The state attorney programs that are getting general said he was looking a hard look from Commisat whether to appeal the sioner William Bratton is a decision by the Bismarckunit that stations NYPD of- based judge.

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April 17, 2014


L awrence J ournal -W orld

College Board gives glimpse of new SAT By Kimberly Hefling AP Education Writer

Washington — Anxious students — not to mention their parents — can get a heads-up for how the redesigned SAT might look in two years. Sample questions for the new version of the college-entrance test were released on Wednesday by the College Board, which announced last month that the new test will include real-world applications and require more analysis. Students will also be asked to cite evidence to show their understanding of texts. A reading passage provided as an example was adapted from a speech

delivered in 1974 by Rep. Barbara Jordan, D-Texas, during the impeachment hearings of President Richard Nixon. Test takers must answer questions that best describe Jordan’s stance and the main rhetorical effect of a part of the passage. Another sample question asks test takers to calculate what it would cost an American traveling in India to convert dollars to rupees. Another question requires students to use the findings of a political survey to answer questions. The College Board said all the information about the redesigned test, which is due out in 2016, is in draft form and subject to change.

Robber never told to report to prison By Jim Salter Associated Press

St. Louis — After he was convicted of armed robbery in 2000, Cornealious Anderson was sentenced to 13 years behind bars and told to await instructions on when and where to report to prison. But those instructions never came. So Anderson didn’t report. He spent the next 13 years turning his life around — getting married, raising three kids, learning a trade. He made no effort to conceal his identity or whereabouts. Anderson paid taxes and traffic tickets, renewed his driver’s license and registered his businesses. Not until last year did the Missouri Department of Corrections discover the clerical error that kept him free. Now he’s fighting for release, saying authorities missed their chance to incarcerate him. In a single day last July, Anderson’s life was turned upside-down. “They sent a SWAT team to his house,” Anderson’s attorney, Patrick Megaro, said Wednesday. “He was getting

his 3-year-old daughter breakfast, and these men with automatic weapons bang on his door.” Anderson, 37, was taken to Southeast Correctional Center in Charleston, Mo., to begin serving the sentence. A court appeal filed in February asks for him to be freed. Anderson had just one arrest for marijuana possession on his record when he and a cousin robbed an assistant manager for a St. Charles Burger King restaurant on Aug. 15, 1999. The men, wearing masks, showed a gun (it turned out to be a BB gun) and demanded money that was about to be placed in a deposit box. The worker gave up the bag of cash, and the masked men drove away. The worker turned in the car’s license plate number. Anderson was convicted and sentenced to 13 years in prison and waited for word on what to do next. “A year goes by, two years, five years, 10 years. He’s thinking, ‘I guess they don’t care about me anymore,’” Megaro said.

Court takes up Okla. gay-marriage case By Kristi Eaton Associated Press

Oklahoma City — Lawyers for a couple challenging Oklahoma’s ban on gay marriage and the clerk who refused to grant them a license head to a federal appeals court Thursday with the rare opportunity to build on arguments the judges heard in a similar case just a week earlier. Judges at the 10th U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals in Denver heard arguments last week about Utah’s gay-marriage ban, and on Thursday will take up the Oklahoma case with the same key issue: Did voters single out gay people for unfair treatment when they defined marriage as a union between one man and one woman? Last week’s arguments gave the Oklahoma legal teams a chance to finetune their arguments. “Essentially, (the cases) are not that different,” said Alliance Defending Freedom senior counsel Byron Babione, who is representing the Tulsa County clerk. “Both of

them involve challenges to state marriage amendments that were passed by an overwhelming majority of the people.” Babione said the legal team for Clerk Sally Howe Smith was encouraged by hard questions posed by the 10th Circuit in the Utah case last week, saying they seemed tailored to their argument that a state’s residents have the right to define marriage how they see fit. But lawyers for Mary Bishop and Sharon Baldwin can point to a tack taken by U.S. Circuit Judge Jerome A. Holmes, who questioned whether Utah’s same-sex marriage ban was similar to Virginia’s former ban on interracial marriage. The U.S. Supreme Court struck down that ban 47 years ago. U.S. District Judge Terence Kern of Tulsa ruled in January that Oklahoma’s ban violated the equal protection clause in the U.S. Constitution. He immediately stayed his ruling, preventing any same-sex marriages from taking place while the ruling was appealed.

NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING FOR THE CITY OF LAWRENCE 2014 ACTION PLAN of the 2013 – 2017 CONSOLIDATED PLAN Members of the Community Development Advisory Committee will conduct a public hearing on the 2014 Annual Action Plan of the 2013-2017 Consolidated Plan, including the 2014 Investment Summary, on Thursday, April 24, 2014 at 6:00 P.M. in the City Commission Room, First Floor, City Hall, 6 East 6th Street. During the public hearing, the Advisory Committee will seek input regarding the 2014 Annual Action Plan and 2014 Investment Summary. The Action Plan and Consolidated Plan is required by the CranstonGonzalez National Affordable Housing Act of 1990 and is the result of a collaborative process whereby a community establishes a unified vision for community development using federal, state, and local funds. The annual hearing is intended to provide the following: 1. An explanation and discussion of the City’s five year Consolidated Plan. The Consolidated Plan provides a unified vision for community development. More specifically, it examines the housing needs of special populations, the availability of affordable housing, the condition of housing in the City, and the housing market. Additionally, the Plan examines the needs for infrastructure, capital improvements, and neighborhood development in the community. The Plan is a five-year strategy and includes an Action Plan and the one-year Investment Summary. 2. An opportunity to make public comments concerning the Consolidated Plan and Investment Summary. Copies of the draft Action Plan and/or Investment Summary will be available April 21, 2014 in the Development Services Office, 1 Riverfront Plaza, Level 1, or by calling 785-832-3108. The plan will also be available on the department web site at www.lawrenceks. org/pds. The public comment period for the Plan will be thirty (30) days from the date of the public hearing, until May 26, 2014. The City encourages written comments on this document. They may be mailed to City of Lawrence Community Development Division, P.O. Box 708, Lawrence, KS 66044, or brought to the Department, 1 Riverfront Plaza, Level 1, or emailed to 2014 Investment Summary follows:

2014 Investment Summary Updated Draft (04/02/2014) Contingency

CDBG Public Services Brook Creek Neighborhood Association Operating and Coordinator Expenses East Lawrence Neighborhood Association Operating and Coordinator Expenses North Lawrence Improvement Association Operating and Coordinator Expenses Pinckney Neighborhood Association Operating and Coordinator Expenses


CDD Administration of CDBG





4,774 7,541

Subtotal Neigh. Public Service $26,587

Ballard Community Services Emergency Service Council Douglas County AIDS Project Emergency Assistance Program Housing and Credit Counseling, Inc. Tenant-Landlord Counseling & Education Lawrence Community Shelter, Inc Operating Expenses Success By Six Housing Assistance Fund Willow domestic Violence Center Playground Improvements


11,905 38,970 9,744

Tenant Based Rental Assistance CHDO Set-Aside CHDO Operating Expenses First-Time Homebuyer Program CDD Administration of HOME GRAND TOTAL HOME

200,304 57,922 19,307 70,000 38,615 386,148

FUNDING SOURCES: 2014 CDBG Grant Projected Program Income Grant Reallocation Total CDBG Grant Allocation

687,069 75,000 100,000 862,069

2014 HOME Grant Projected Program Income Total HOME Grant Allocation

386,148 0 386,148

1,963 103,060

CDBG Capital Improvements Independence, Inc Accessible Housing Program (AHP) City of Lawrence (Public Works Division) Sidewalk Gap Project Community Development Division (CDD) Housing Rehab/ EL/ FL/ Weatherization Social Service League Building Repairs Tenants to Homeowners Cedarwood Infrastructure Total Capital Improvements



Subtotal Agency Public Service $76,473

Public Services Total


32,397 85,900

Total CDBG Grant Allocation Total HOME Grant Allocation GRAND TOTAL, CDBG & HOME

862,069 386,148 1,248,217

464,029 14,726 24,543 621,595


Planning & Development Services Community Development Division

(785) 832-3108

Lawrence Journal-World Ingredient has created nightmare of a burger. Page 12A

Thursday, April 17, 2014

Going Out A guide to what’s happening in Lawrence

Having a Meet the bands competing at this year’s Farmers’ Ball

Paper Buffalo Westerners

By Nadia Imafidon


Alien Jone s


t’s always a surprise who will come out on top, says KJHK developmental director Maranda Jones of the annual Farmers’ Ball. Co-hosted with Student Union Activities at Kansas University, this is the 20th year of the battle of the local/regional bands. It’s the second year the two organizations have been able to offer monetary prizes: the top reward being $2,000 and the runner up receiving $1,000. “This gives bands an opportunity to record and do things they may not be able to do,” Jones says. That was the case for last year’s winning band, Forrester, which recently put out its “Antithesis” EP using the prize money. Without the Farmers’ Ball submission requirements, they would not have been driven to record a sample of their Pink Royal work to showcase in front of the packed crowd that voted them into the winner’s circle. From 60 local band submissions, whittled down to 16 by KJHK/SUA committee members, and sliced in half by the community through online voting, eight bands will go head-to-head at 8 p.m. Saturday at The Bottleneck, 737 New Hampshire St. Audience votes will determine the four bands who play in the finals next Saturday, April 26. It’s up to you to come out, and vote for your favorite.

Alien Jones Blending mainstream rock instrumental sounds and indie pop vocals, Alien Jones was born from the merging of two bands in the Spring of 2012. Brian Sisk and Jimmy Girod were in a band called The Juicy Antics, and Josh Dorrell and Nathan Page were in the original Alien Jones. Playing several shows together, they all became friends. Dorrell even became the lead singer for The Juicy Antics for a short period until they lost their main guitarist and Alien Jones lost their bassist and drummer. It just made sense to them to merge the two, Girod says, and they can’t say they are disappointed with the result. Their four-song EP “Summer Seeds” was released last August, revealing warm harmonies and a wide appeal. Since then, they’ve been growing their presence in the Kansas City/ Lawrence area, something the Farmers’ Ball could only enhance.



Slight Rig ht

Psychic Hea t

Self-described as blending GameBoys, pianos, analog synthesizers, vintage drum machines, live percussion and noise improvisation, Narkalark is a local electronic act by Joe Shoemaker, Kyle Stringer and Al Doolittle, whose mission is to prove that electronic music has substance. If you’re familiar with their November debut four-track EP, you’ve heard its layers of experimental pops of electronic sounds and powerful drum-machine arrangements, as well as a slowed down melancholic pianodriven vibe on their track “Wildflower,” showing off beauty and grandeur in a simplistic, tasteful manner. Please see BALL, page 12A




Thursday, April 17, 2014



L awrence J ournal -W orld


By Nadia Imafidon

Love Garden celebrating Record Store Day


f you’re all about the vinyl, baby, you better head to Love Garden, 822 Massachusetts St., on Record Store Day 2014 starting at 10 a.m. Saturday. Our local record store is already posting the records they have in stock for the big day on their Facebook page (, so make sure to check in (constantly) to see if they’ve got what you need. In addition, Love Garden is keeping everyone on the email list in the know about exclusive

Sara Shepherd/Journal-World Photo

The Nightmare on Massachusetts Street burger at Ingredient, 945 Massachusetts St.

THE NIGHTMARE ON MASS. STREET BURGER This is a real burger on the menu, not some kind of eating challenge — although for an average person it almost could be. Three 1/3-pound patties are stacked with lots of bacon, melted Swiss and cheddar cheeses, mayo, tomatoes, pickles and particularly fresh and yummy butter lettuce (after all, Ingredient is a restaurant better known for its custom salads). Ingredient’s Kansas Cityarea locations don’t have a similar item on their menus but the Columbia, Mo. location does: the Nightmare on Elm Street. Where to get it: Ingredient, 947 Massachusetts St. What you’ll pay: $11.95

Try it with: Knife, fork, extra napkins and self-restraint. Or, heck, throw that out the window and upgrade your side to Merkts cheddar fries, which come loaded with melted cheese. Also on the menu: Build-your-own salads (with more than 75 lettuce, topping and dressing options), brickoven pizzas, sandwiches, wraps and burgers. — Off The Beaten Plate highlights some of the more exotic, oddly named or inventively concocted dishes from local menus. Know of an offbeat item we should check out? Email reporter Sara Shepherd at sshepherd@ Follow her at

BRIEFLY Photographer to deliver lectures at KU Renowned photographer Mark Klett will be speaking about his work at two events at Kansas University this week. The first is a Hallmark Symposium Lecture at the Spencer Museum of Art 6 p.m. today. Klett will lead the second event, an informal conversation called Coffee @ The Commons, driven by audience questions at 1 p.m. Friday. Klett documents the intersection of cultures, landscapes and time through photography. A geologist before pursuing photography, he established his artistic perspective by re-photographing Western scenes that had been first captured by

surveyors in late 1800s (using the same vantage points as the originals) during his tenure as the chief photographer for the Rephotographic Survey Project. Klett is a regents’ professor of art at Arizona State University. His work is a part of 80 collections worldwide, and he has received fellowships from the Guggenheim Foundation, the National Endowment for the Arts and many others. He has written 15 books, including recently published “Reconstructing the View” with Rebecca Senf and Byron Wolfe, and “Wendover: The Half-Life of History” with William Fox.

releases that are going to be released just for this day. Another sweet deal: if you spend $50 or more you’ll get a credit slip for 10 percent of your ticket



In a small sampling of four tracks, Narkalark gives us a taste of their capabilities. No doubt, they’ll show off their composition skills while getting you on the dance floor on Saturday.

IF YOU GO Semifinals for KJHK’s Farmers’ Ball will be 8 p.m. Saturday at the Bottleneck, 737 New Hampshire St. The finals will be 10 p.m. April 26, also at the Bottleneck. Tickets for each round are $5 for the general public.

Oils Led by Andrew Frederick, and comprised of Chris Luxem, Taryn Miller, Mark Osman (the same four musicians in CS Luxem), James Thomblison and Ross Williams, it’s safe to say the sound of Oils is fueled by the unexpected arrangements by Frederick and his drifting vocals. The creative collaboration of the outstanding individual musicians and an incredible amount of time spent together in east Lawrence’s SeedCo Studios (partnering with visual artists also housed there) results in innovative textures, powerful driving percussion by Osman, and energetic sets with sporadic jam sessions. Releasing a split-tape last year with CS Luxem on one side, “Total Oils USA” revealed eclectic harmonious sounds, beautiful storytelling on Frederick’s part, and unpredictable turns. The sixth track, “Rainbow in a Bootlace,” is hauntingly, heartbreakingly beautiful.

us right now,” Fitzgerald says. “A little bit of Fugazi, a little bit of Built to Spill. There’s some Neil Young influence in the songwriting. We strive for a lot of layers in a style similar to Talking Heads and Grizzly Bear.” An eclectic mix, he says they sometimes end up sounding like a more layered Dismemberment Plan. The members are as follows: Sadie McEniry on vocals, Tony Pease on guitar, Tristan Hantula on bass, Kainen Spooner on drums; they added Brogan Sievers on auxiliary percussion and Andrew Long on saxophone in January.

Pink Royal

Started two years ago, the musical stylings, as well as members of Pink Royal have since changed. Steven LaCour is the only remaining original member, and the current incarnation consists of Dylan James Guthrie, Will Chertoff, Alex Hartmann and Nick Carswell. With the musicians’ Paper Buffalo many influences in mind, After trying to nail they blend a unique down a name for Pacombination of dancey per Buffalo’s particular pop-soul, with a smidge sound, it seems the best of hip-hop. word that works for them Guthrie’s electric eneris “milk,” says vocalist gy onstage, as well as his and guitarist Jon Fitzger- powerful soulful vocals, ald. Don’t discount the generally draws attention description just yet. away from the ambi“The kind of clean ent, melodic guitars and spacious guitar comdance vibe produced by bined with the smooth, the instrumentalists. But warm, overdriven guitar the unlikely concoction is reminiscent of milk to is quite mesmerizing.

subtotal (before tax) for use on future visits. For example: If you spend $85 (plus tax), you’ll get a credit slip of $8.50 for your next visit. This will not be a Black Friday trample-allover-each-other experience. (Bullies stand down). According to the event page, they will be handing out numbers to people just before opening at 10 a.m. The first person in line gets the first number, and so on. Each individual will get to grab five items (only one copy of any individual item) to purchase

from the exclusives table. They will go through all the numbers until everyone who was in line before 10 a.m. gets their turn at the exclusives table. They will lift the five-items-per-person limit after everyone with a number has had their turn. Get in the spirit. Get on the email list. Get yourself up early on Saturday. And support your local indie record store, you guys.

Psychic Heat

vocals and synth, Quinlan Carttar on vocals, djembe and slide whistle, Orion Dollar on guitar, Kendal Harland on drums, Adam Smith on bass, and Matt Zabel on guitar and synth. They hope to have the new EP out by this summer, but in the mean time, they are trying to get as much exposure as possible.

Having just celebrated their one-year anniversary last month, Psychic Heat is one of the most buzzworthy bands in Lawrence. Known for playing shows in the area at least once every other week, you’re bound to have heard the lively “ADHDrock” sounds coming out of a venue on Mass. Street. This psych rock group, influenced by sounds of the ’60s and ’70s, consists of Evan Herd on lead vocals and guitar, Tanner Spreer on guitar, Sam Boatright on bass and talented drummer Ricky Barkosky. Look forward to an energetic set — bringing out hoards of fans for their shows every time — with their intense bouts of flailing onstage. Their debut EP “Lighter” was released last August (with different members along with Herd and Spreer) showcasing a collection of songs with more of shoegaze, droney feel.

Slight Right It started as a Strokes/ Weezer cover band for about a half a year, says Orion Dollar. Patrick Carttar and Dollar were in a pretty famous junior band called Frostie at Southwest Junior High, and lost touch until college where they started jamming again, and adding other members to the band. It’s safe to say they’ve come a long way. Local indie rockers Slight Right released their first single called “Waves” in February. It’s a full-out popinfused dance track with quick, bright guitar work, dual vocals and sleek keyboard sounds; it’s the first hit of others in the works from their forthcoming EP “Games.” The six-piece band consists of Patrick Carttar on lead

— Check out features reporter’s Nadia Imafidon’s Sound Check blog at

Westerners The four-piece garage rock band with Americana/indie tendencies is comprised of Mitch Hewlett, Josh Hartranft, Matt Mirsch and newcomer guitarist Ben Childs. Balancing dark, intelligent lyrics with upbeat, catchy instrumentals fit to air on the radio, Westerners creates a unique intensity. Recorded and produced by Joel Nanos at Element Recordings (Kansas City), their latest four-song self-titled EP release has gained praise in the Midwest, building their fan base and showcasing their folky appeal with words drenched in sadness, while maintaining psych-rock soaring guitar solos that are bound to fill you with superficial elation. It translates into a fiery performance, one that will likely get you stomping your feet in approval. — Features reporter Nadia Imafidon can be reached at and 832-6342. Follow her at Twitter. com/nadia_imafidon.


Lawrence Journal-World l l Thursday, April 17, 2014

Obama must stand up to Putin


Relays tradition The Kansas Relays is primed to reclaim its position as one of the nation’s premiere track and field events.


he Kansas Relays are a signature athletic event for Kansas University and Lawrence. They not only seem to guarantee at least one day of rain on an April weekend in Lawrence but they draw thousands of competitors and spectators to the community. For the last several years, the relays have included one or two events staged in downtown Lawrence, and it’s good news that local organizers have been able to preserve the men’s Olympic shot put competition downtown despite the fact that Kansas Athletics chose not to allocate any funding for the event this year. The shot put, which will draw some of the world’s top competitors to Lawrence, is scheduled for 6 p.m. Friday on Eighth Street between Massachusetts and Vermont Streets. It has been a popular event and promoted community interest in the relays. Thanks to the local businesses and government entities that stepped up to keep the shot put competition going. For the first time, the Kansas Relays will be held this year at the new Rock Chalk Park on the west edge of the city. Organizers have determined that construction at the park is far enough along to allow the relays to be held there, but competitors and spectators may experience some inconvenience because construction still is underway. Hopefully, that inconvenience is minimal and won’t color their impressions of what, when complete, reportedly will be a world-class track and field facility. With the new venue and KU’s reenergized track and field program, the Kansas Relays is primed to regain some of its traditional prominence. The status of the relays has ebbed and flowed over the years, but it seems the event now has a golden opportunity to reestablish itself as one of the nation’s premiere track and field competitions — one that will draw top athletes from around the world. Publicity for this year’s Kansas Relays touts “New Home, Same Tradition.” We hope the event’s “new home” will allow KU not only to maintain the “same tradition” but to build an even stronger track and field tradition for KU and the state.



From the Lawrence Daily Journal-World for April 17, 1914: “Because of a shortage in the accounts of W. T. Sinclair, promiyears nent real estate, mortgage, and ago loans broker of Lawrence, and IN 1914 because of ill health an assignment of all the property held by Mr. Sinclair was made today to two trustees appointed for the benefit of all the creditors. Henry H. Asher and I. J. Meade have been named as trustees. The exact shortage is not known and will not be until the trustees make their inventory, but it has been estimated that the total will be $20,000 or more.... The shortage may reach double the sum estimated.... It is alleged that misuse of money sent from the east to be invested here is responsible for the shortages. Further allegations are that an effort was made to cover this shortage by the apparent payment of interest on fictitious mortgages.” — Compiled by Sarah St. John

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



Established 1891

\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


Washington — As President Obama looks at the Ukraine crisis, he sees an asymmetry of interests: Simply put, the future of Ukraine means more to Vladimir Putin’s Russia than it does to the U.S. or Europe. For Putin, this is an existential crisis; for the West, so far, it isn’t — as the limited U.S. and European response has demonstrated. Putin has exploited this imbalance, seizing Crimea and now fomenting unrest in eastern Ukraine, perhaps as a prelude to invasion. But in the process, Putin may be tipping the asymmetry in the other direction. For Obama, this is now becoming an existential crisis, too,

David Ignatius

Obama had regarded Putin as the ultimate transactional politician, so the White House has been flummoxed by Putin’s unbending stance on Ukraine.” about maintaining a rulesbased international order. Here’s the risk for Putin: If he doesn’t move to deescalate the crisis soon, by negotiating with the Ukrainians at a meeting in Geneva Thursday, he could begin to suffer significant long-term consequences. German Chancellor Angela Merkel will oppose Russia’s use of force, and even the Chinese (who normally don’t mind bullying of neighbors) are uneasy. As Russian agents infiltrate eastern Ukraine, backed by about 40,000 troops just across the border, the White House sees Putin weighing three options, all bad for the West: l A federal Ukraine that would lean toward Moscow.

The acting government in Kiev signaled this week it might move in this direction, following the turmoil in eastern Ukraine. Putin wants a decentralization plan that grants so much power to the Russian-speaking east that Russia would have an effective veto on Ukraine’s policies. l Annexation of eastern Ukraine, along the model of Crimea. The pro-Russian “demonstrators” who have seized buildings in Donetsk, Kharkiv and other eastern cities have already demanded a referendum on joining Russia, which was the prelude in Crimea. The State Department says the protesters’ moves are orchestrated by the Russian intelligence service. l Invasion, using the pretext of civil war in eastern Ukraine. If the acting government in Kiev (which on Tuesday reclaimed an airport in the East) tries to crack down hard, Putin might use this as a rationale for Russian military intervention. (U.S. intelligence analysts think Russian troops would have invaded several weeks ago if the West hadn’t threatened serious sanctions.) U.S. analysts believe that Putin would rather not invade. He prefers the veneer of legitimacy, and his instincts as a former intelligence officer push him

toward paramilitary covert action, rather than rolling tanks across an international border. But Russian troops are provisioned for a long stay — a warning sign that Putin will keep the threat of force alive until his demands are met. Obama had regarded Putin as the ultimate transactional politician, so the White House has been flummoxed by Putin’s unbending stance on Ukraine. In phone conversations with Obama, most recently Monday, Putin hasn’t used strident rhetoric. Instead, he offers his narrative of anti-Russian activities in Ukraine. Putin is now so locked in this combative version of events that space for diplomacy has almost disappeared. Obama’s critics will argue that he has always misread Putin by failing to recognize the bullying side of his nature. Even now, Obama is wary of making Ukraine a test of wills. He appears ready to endorse a Cold War-style “Finlandization” for Ukraine, in which membership of the European Union would be a distant prospect and NATO membership would be off the table. This in-between role for Ukraine would probably be fine with Europeans. They’ve had such trouble absorbing the current 28 EU members that they don’t

want another headache. Like Obama, the Europeans stumbled into this crisis, overpromising and underdelivering. Obama doesn’t want to turn Ukraine into a proxy war with Russia. For this reason, he is resisting proposals to arm the Ukrainians. The White House thinks arming Kiev at this late stage would invite Russian intervention without affecting the outcome. The U.S. is providing limited intelligence support for Kiev, but nothing that would tilt the balance. Obama’s strategy is to make Putin pay for his adventurism, long term. Unless the Russian leader moves quickly to de-escalate the crisis, the U.S. will push for measures that could make Russia significantly weaker over the next few years. Those moves could include sanctions on Russian energy and arms exports, deployment of U.S. NATO troops in the Baltic states, and aggressive efforts to reduce European dependence on Russian gas. Obama’s task now is to convince allies and adversaries alike that maintaining international order is something he’s ready to stand up for. Unless he shows that resolve, Putin will keep rolling. — David Ignatius is a columnist for Washington Post Writers Group.


Information control Casting stones

Figures disputed

To the editor: Charles G. Koch’s op-ed piece in the Wall Street Journal should have created debates about the idea of freedom. Alas, name-calling resulted with Koch referring to the current administration as “collectivist” who viewed citizens as incompetents. Historically, freedom has defined relationships between people and/or specific conditions of social life.  Negative freedom is freedom from constraint or coercion. If your choices of information and belief reflect only what your rulers’ desire for you, then one could scarcely conclude that you are free. Many of our freedoms are institutionalized in the Bill of Rights. These allow positive freedoms such as the right to one’s own choices, decisions and our ability to act on them. Koch’s article skips these ideas and dwells on freedom and political power. He and his supported groups such as Americans for Prosperity and the American Legislative Exchange Council enjoy considerable control over property and the production of goods. However these groups wish to control the educational and communication systems to promote a narrow range of choices. Hence their opposition to, among many things, gay rights, labor unions, scientific discussions in classrooms and any economic theory other than laissez faire capitalism.  (We should remember that the father of these ideas, Adam Smith, censured merchants and manufacturers stating, “I have never known much good done by those who affected to trade for the public good.”) Another aspect of freedom not discussed by Koch, but much practiced by him, is political participation. Without widespread public political action we could well be doomed to plutocratic rule by political cranks. Stu Nowlin, Lawrence

To the editor: The Obama administration and Health and Human Services are touting huge enrollment figures for the Affordable Care Act, but their math is misleading. Since HHS can’t even tell us how many enrollees actually paid a premium, it’s hard to tell who actually has insurance because their website wasn’t set up to collect the basic information about existing coverage, health status or age. Increases in Medicaid enrollments mostly came from those already eligible, not from ACA.  Only 3.9 million enrolled through the exchanges (according to a RAND study).  The rest were covered by employers.  A further study by Express Scripts, a major player in the online prescription business, shows that the exchange enrollees were not the “young invincibles” but rather those requiring higher cost specialty drugs, which comprise only 1 percent of all U.S. prescriptions but account for 25 percent of the dollars spent on medications. Of those enrolling through the exchanges, 43 percent already had drug coverage; making the uninsured enrollment far less than even the 3.9 million.  This means that the incoming enrollees require more medical attention, not less, and can only lead to rapid increases in premiums and deductibles. Even though, some feel that increasing Medicaid enrollment is a positive thing, they ignore the limits on physician choice and services as well as the reality that federal money has to come from somewhere. It’s entirely possible that we will see even greater subsidies needed from Washington, as people have to cope with high premiums and deductibles. Don’t stand up and cheer just yet. Ken Meyer, Lawrence

To the editor: This is in response to Carl Burkhead’s letter of April 9. When you become a woman and find yourself facing an unintended or unwanted pregnancy or a pregnancy incompatible with life or quality of life, then let you cast the first stone. But actually, no, even then, it is not your business or your concern what choice another woman makes. Oh, and last time I checked, a pregnancy results from sex between and man and a woman. “God” does not impregnate. One more thing: Your “God” seems awfully mean. My “God” is loving, comforting, understanding and forgiving. After all, humans are not perfect beings. Julie Gorenc, Lawrence

Lost favorites To the editor: “Guess what’s closing now,” my mother asked Tuesday morning, before I saw the newspaper. What now? I’m still mourning the loss of Penny Annie’s, Sunrise Gardens, Godfather’s Pizza, The Town Crier, Ben Franklin … and did I say Penny Annie’s? “Buffalo Bob’s,” she said. No more Owner’s Special. No more Smokey Joe. No more Brownie points to share. No more onion rings. No more Family Dinner with an extra order of ribs for a Saturday night supper at home. I’ve never left, but somehow I don’t recognize my hometown any more. There aren’t many places left that we love to go. So, what do you want for your last meal? Sarah Ashley Posch, Lawrence





Thursday, April 17, 2014

L awrence J ournal -W orld

A taste of a tiger’s life TODAY





Cloudy, showers around; cooler

Warmer with clouds and sun

Breezy with partial sunshine

Mostly cloudy with a bit of rain

Partly sunny and pleasant

High 51° Low 36° POP: 60%

High 64° Low 46° POP: 5%

High 70° Low 55° POP: 15%

High 68° Low 47° POP: 55%

High 70° Low 47° POP: 10%

Wind NNE 4-8 mph

Wind SE 4-8 mph

Wind S 10-20 mph

Wind S 6-12 mph

Wind N 6-12 mph

POP: Probability of Precipitation

Kearney 52/34

McCook 58/35 Oberlin 58/35

Clarinda 55/34

Lincoln 54/35

Grand Island 52/36

Beatrice 54/35

Concordia 52/37

Centerville 52/35

St. Joseph 53/34 Chillicothe 52/32

Sabetha 51/34

Kansas City Marshall Manhattan 52/36 53/38 Salina 52/32 Oakley Kansas City Topeka 52/39 57/35 52/36 Lawrence 51/36 Sedalia 51/36 Emporia Great Bend 53/38 50/36 52/37 Nevada Dodge City Chanute 56/42 53/38 Hutchinson 54/38 Garden City 51/36 54/37 Springfield Wichita Pratt Liberal Coffeyville Joplin 60/45 49/39 53/39 55/37 58/43 56/42 Hays Russell 52/35 52/37

Goodland 58/35

Natacha Pisarenko/AP Photo

A 3-MONTH-OLD WHITE BENGAL FEMALE TIGER CUB looks around her enclosure and takes a taste of the foliage Wednesday at the Buenos Aires Zoo in Argentina. Cleo, a captive Bengal white tiger at the zoo, gave birth to three cubs, two females and one male white tiger, on Jan. 16.


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


Through 8 p.m. Wednesday.

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

67°/44° 65°/43° 90° in 1954 27° in 1921

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

0.00 1.96 1.97 4.49 7.02


Today Fri. Today Fri. Cities Hi Lo W Hi Lo W Cities Hi Lo W Hi Lo W Atchison 53 34 sh 63 47 pc Independence 55 42 sh 70 52 pc 52 32 r 65 49 pc Belton 51 36 sh 63 50 pc Fort Riley 51 36 sh 63 50 pc Burlington 52 38 r 66 50 pc Olathe Coffeyville 56 42 sh 70 52 pc Osage Beach 59 43 sh 65 47 pc 51 34 r 65 48 pc Concordia 52 37 pc 64 48 pc Osage City 52 36 sh 65 49 pc Dodge City 53 38 r 68 51 pc Ottawa 53 39 r 65 52 pc Holton 53 35 sh 65 49 pc Wichita Weather (W): s-sunny, pc-partly cloudy, c-cloudy, sh-showers, t-thunderstorms, r-rain, sf-snow flurries, sn-snow, i-ice.



Today Fri. 6:42 a.m. 6:40 a.m. 8:00 p.m. 8:01 p.m. 10:47 p.m. 11:47 p.m. 8:16 a.m. 9:05 a.m.

Apr 22




Apr 29

May 6

May 14


As of 7 a.m. Wednesday Lake

Level (ft)

Clinton Perry Pomona

871.19 891.96 972.06

Discharge (cfs)

21 300 15

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

Fronts Cold

Forecasts and graphics provided by AccuWeather, Inc. ©2014

INTERNATIONAL CITIES Today Hi Lo W 91 73 pc 59 43 c 62 47 r 98 74 pc 96 81 pc 73 52 pc 59 42 pc 60 43 pc 73 57 pc 83 66 s 42 34 pc 53 37 c 65 37 pc 81 74 pc 74 55 pc 68 46 s 65 42 pc 81 52 s 79 55 pc 48 34 s 54 37 s 93 72 t 47 39 r 64 47 s 81 73 pc 62 43 s 71 50 r 91 79 t 55 41 c 75 59 pc 70 53 pc 48 38 s 54 46 r 57 41 s 55 36 pc 33 16 pc

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

Hi 90 53 64 100 97 71 52 54 72 92 44 51 60 82 78 65 57 81 77 55 55 90 53 60 84 65 74 90 54 77 59 53 55 65 63 42

Fri. Lo W 75 s 41 pc 50 pc 70 pc 81 pc 51 pc 39 r 38 sh 50 s 67 s 31 sh 35 pc 42 r 73 pc 61 s 43 s 40 pc 55 pc 55 t 39 pc 34 pc 68 t 39 pc 36 c 74 pc 50 s 48 pc 79 t 37 pc 59 s 50 r 36 pc 43 pc 44 s 48 pc 25 pc


Warm Stationary Showers T-storms





Today Fri. Today Fri. Cities Hi Lo W Hi Lo W Cities Hi Lo W Hi Lo W 69 54 pc 73 56 t Albuquerque 69 51 pc 73 51 pc Memphis 84 74 t 84 71 t Anchorage 48 34 c 50 34 sn Miami Milwaukee 51 33 c 43 30 pc Atlanta 64 47 s 66 49 c 42 29 pc 49 31 pc Austin 72 57 c 78 57 pc Minneapolis Nashville 68 46 pc 69 49 c Baltimore 55 36 pc 58 42 c New Orleans 70 60 c 74 62 t Birmingham 68 51 pc 70 49 c 50 38 s 54 44 c Boise 71 48 pc 64 42 pc New York Omaha 53 35 pc 64 44 pc Boston 42 33 s 47 37 c 77 66 t 76 67 r Buffalo 58 36 s 58 38 pc Orlando Philadelphia 55 37 s 58 44 c Cheyenne 55 37 pc 69 45 s 92 71 s 86 67 s Chicago 58 36 c 52 35 pc Phoenix Pittsburgh 62 36 s 64 44 pc Cincinnati 65 42 pc 63 39 c Cleveland 60 41 pc 57 37 sh Portland, ME 41 28 s 46 33 s Dallas 68 55 c 75 57 pc Portland, OR 59 44 r 62 42 pc Reno 77 50 pc 70 47 pc Denver 60 38 pc 74 46 s 57 39 pc 58 46 c Des Moines 52 36 c 59 40 pc Richmond 79 50 pc 77 48 pc Detroit 61 44 pc 57 36 sh Sacramento St. Louis 64 46 c 65 46 pc El Paso 79 63 s 78 57 s Fairbanks 48 29 pc 51 30 pc Salt Lake City 69 53 s 76 52 pc 67 61 pc 67 60 pc Honolulu 86 73 s 84 72 pc San Diego San Francisco 64 50 pc 62 50 pc Houston 75 57 c 80 60 c 55 45 r 57 42 pc Indianapolis 63 44 pc 62 38 sh Seattle 57 44 sh 56 37 pc Kansas City 51 36 sh 62 49 pc Spokane 88 65 s 82 60 s Las Vegas 88 70 pc 81 65 pc Tucson 61 47 c 74 55 pc Little Rock 69 49 pc 74 53 pc Tulsa 57 40 pc 59 46 c Los Angeles 72 57 pc 69 55 pc Wash., DC National extremes yesterday for the 48 contiguous states High: Death Valley, CA 103° Low: Land O Lakes, WI 0°



A severe squall line moved through Indiana on April 17, 1963. Tornadoes destroyed 21 buildings in Fort Wayne.

which direction do 87% of all move? Q: Intornadoes



-10s -0s 0s 10s 20s 30s 40s 50s 60s 70s 80s 90s 100s 110s National Summary: While milder air surges into the Northeast today, showers and thunderstorms will rumble across the Deep South as snow falls around Lake Superior. Rain will spread over more of the Northwest.

From the southwest toward the northeast.



Sunrise Sunset Moonrise Moonset



9 PM











10 PM 10:30 11 PM 11:30


62 House h

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4 Hell’s Kitchen (N)

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) 9 D KTWU 11 A Q 12 B ` 13 A


Inside Ed. Access H. Dish Nat. Raymond Raymond

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Late Show Letterman Ferguson Charlie Rose (N) h

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Tonight Show-J. Fallon Meyers

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Mod Fam Big Bang J. Kimmel

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I 14 KMCI 15

41 38

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29 The Vampire Diaries (N) Reign “No Exit” (N)






Law Order: CI

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6 News


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Cable Channels KNO6


WGN-A 16 307 239 Witches THIS TV 19 CITY


USD497 26



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ESPN 33 206 140 30 for 30 (N) h

Bad Boys Remix (N) SportsCenter (N)

ESPN2 34 209 144 E:60 h College Softball Texas at Oklahoma. (N) FSM 36 672 aMLB Baseball Kansas City Royals at Houston Astros. (Live) h NBCSN 38 603 151 kNHL Hockey FNC

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

CNBC 40 355 208 The Profit “Key Lime” American Greed

NFL Live h

Olbermann (N) SportsCenter (N)

aMLB Baseball: Royals at Astros kNHL Hockey Conference Quarterfinal: Teams TBA. (N) NHL Hannity (N) h The O’Reilly Factor The Kelly File h

American Greed

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

The Profit “Key Lime” Money Talks All In With Chris Hayes Rachel Maddow Show

44 202 200 Anderson Cooper 360 Chicagoland h 45 245 138 Castle h

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46 242 105 Law & Order: SVU

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Sirens (N) Mod Fam Mod Fam Mod Fam Law & Order: SVU



47 265 118 The First 48 h

TRUTV 48 246 204 Jokers AMC TBS





9 PM

the 2008-2009 global crisis. Beijing is trying to guide China’s economy toward growth based on domestic consumption instead of trade and investment following the past decade’s explosive expansion. The top economic official, Premier Li Keqiang, last week ruled out new stimulus and said leaders will focus on “sustainable and healthy development.”

Protector of vast African park shot Dakar, Senegal — A Belgian royal who, as director of a vast national park in eastern Congo has defended endangered mountain gorillas and other animals from poachers and the forests from illegal logging, was shot and seriously wounded as he drove through the park, officials said Wednesday. A park spokeswoman said Emmanuel de Merode, who is the chief warden of Virunga National Park, appeared to have been targeted but wouldn’t say by whom. The list of potential suspects includes members of outlawed armed groups that roam the park, Africa’s oldest. De Merode was in serious but stable condition in a hospital in the city of Goma after being attacked by three gunmen while driving alone through the park Tuesday, said park spokeswoman Joanna Natasegara. He was about about 18 miles from Goma. Virunga covers 3,000 square miles, including the snowcapped Rwenzori mountains that soar more than 16,400 feet)high, seven volcanoes, a lake and plains filled with wildlife.

April 17, 2014 9:30

10 PM 10:30 11 PM 11:30

Cable Channels cont’d



sia Airlines Flight 370 went missing, some lawyers have claimed they can get Mokpo, South Korea several millions of dollars — Strong currents and in damages for each lost bad visibility hampered passenger by taking the rescuers Thursday in the cases to the United States. search for 287 passenBut past lawsuits show gers still missing more U.S. federal courts are than 24 hours after their more likely to throw such ferry flipped onto its side cases out if the crashes and filled with cold water happened overseas. off the southern coast of Major disasters draw South Korea, causing fury lawyers looking to sign up among families waiting for clients for big lawsuits, word of passengers who and the missing Malaysian were mostly high school plane, which was carrying students. mostly Chinese passenNine were confirmed gers, has been no excepdead, but many expect that tion. Lawyers from various number will rise sharply firms have descended because the missing have on a Beijing hotel where now spent more than a day relatives of the passengers either trapped in the ferry have been staying, and or in the cold seawater. have even traveled around There were 475 people China to visit them in their aboard. homes. Twenty divers tried to The Chinese relatives get inside the ship’s wreck- have said their main focus age but couldn’t because remains on the search for of the current, the coast the plane, so lawyers have guard said. More than 400 had little luck so far in signrescuers searched nearby ing up clients here, despite waters overnight and into dangling the potential of Thursday morning. major damage awards. The coast guard said it found two more bodies in China’s growth slows the sea Thursday mornin latest quarter ing, pushing the death toll to nine. The two were Beijing — China’s believed to be men in their economic growth slowed 30s and 20s but authorifurther in the latest quarties are trying to confirm ter but appeared strong their identity, said an offienough to satisfy Chinese cial from the coast guard’s leaders who are trying to press team who would not put the country on a more give her name because she sustainable path without did not have permission to politically dangerous job speak to the media. losses. Dozens were injured. The world’s secondCoast guard officials put largest economy grew 7.4 the number of survivors percent from a year earlier early Thursday at 179. in the January-March quarter, down from the previous quarter’s 7.7 percent, Plane lawsuits government data showed might not get heard Wednesday. It matched a mini-slump in late 2012 for Beijing — Since Malaythe weakest growth since


Network Channels M

Fears rise for 287 missing in sinking


Castle “Still” h

Anderson Cooper 360 Chicagoland h Hawaii Five-0 “Pilot”

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Beyond Scared Straight Beyond Scared Straight The First 48 h





Killer Karaoke h







50 254 130 ›››› Forrest Gump (1994) h Tom Hanks. ›››› Forrest Gump (1994) h Tom Hanks, Robin Wright. 51 247 139 Family Guy Family Guy Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Conan (N) h

BRAVO 52 237 129 Matchmaker


Million Dollar Listing Happens ›› Sister Act (1992), Maggie Smith


53 304 106 Gilligan’s Island


54 269 120 Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Vikings “Boneless” (N) Vikings “Boneless”

Raymond Raymond Raymond Raymond King


Pawn Stars Pawn Stars

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

401 411 421 440 451

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

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

351 350 285 287 279 362 256

211 210 192 195 189 214 132

Day-Tomorrow ›‡ Red Riding Hood (2011) Amanda Seyfried. Premiere. Red: Werewolf Hunter (2010) ›› Bad Teacher Saint Anger ›› Bad Teacher (2011) h Cameron Diaz. Saint Anger Chappelle Chappelle South Park h Review (N) Tosh.0 Daily Show Colbert At Mid Tosh.0 Secret Societies Of Total Divas h Total Divas h Chelsea E! News h Chelsea ›› Paul Blart: Mall Cop (2009) Kevin James. FNA USA (N) h FNA USA h Cops Rel. Cops Rel. Junk Junk Junk Junk Farm Kings Farm Kings Junk Junk Centric’s Comedy All-Stars h ›‡ B.A.P.S (1997, Comedy) Halle Berry. Wendy Williams Show Live From N.Y.: SNL ››‡ Ghostbusters II (1989, Comedy) h Bill Murray. ››› Hairspray (2007) John Travolta. Bizarre Foods/Zimmern Mysteries-Museum Secrets- Lege. Mysteries-Museum Mysteries-Museum Gypsy Wedding Gypsy Wedding Tattoos Tattoos Gypsy Wedding Tattoos Tattoos ›‡ The Ugly Truth (2009) Katherine Heigl. ›‡ Fool’s Gold (2008) Matthew McConaughey. ›‡ The Ugly Truth Complicity (2012) h Jenna Boyd. ›‡ The Glass House (2001) Leelee Sobieski. Complicity (2012) America’s Best Cook Chopped Canada (N) Beat Flay Beat Flay Diners Diners Chopped Canada Rehab Rehab Rehab Rehab Hunters Hunt Intl A Sale of Two Cities Rehab Rehab Instant See Dad Full House Full House Full House Full House Friends Friends Friends (Part 1 of 2) ›› G-Force (2009) h Bill Nighy. Lab Rats Lab Rats Lab Rats Lab Rats Jessie Jessie Tinker Bell-Secret Wings Austin 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 Event Check Car Hoards Fast N’ Loud h Fast N’ Loud h Rods N’ Wheels: Rus Fast N’ Loud h ›› A Cinderella Story ›› Sydney White (2007) h Amanda Bynes. The 700 Club h Prince Prince Life Below Zero h Life Below Zero (N) Alaska State Troopers Life Below Zero h Alaska State Troopers The Waltons The Middle The Middle Frasier Frasier Frasier Frasier Gold Girls Gold Girls Last Frontier IGC After Ice Cold Gold (N) IGC After Ice Cold Gold h Jesus The J. Osteen Prince Hillsong TV ››› The Passion of the Christ (2004, Drama) Jim Caviezel. Miracles World Over Live (N) The Rosary Rosary The Passion Holy Week Women of In Concert Bookmark Boomers 2.0 Flo Henderson Bookmark Boomers 2.0 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 Blood Relatives h Blood Relatives (N) Karma Karma Blood Relatives h Blood Relatives h Codes and Conspira Codes and Conspira Bermuda Triangle Codes and Conspira Codes and Conspira 20/20 on OWN h 20/20 on OWN (N) Lindsay h 20/20 on OWN h 20/20 on OWN h Raging Nature Raging Nature Raging Nature Earth Earth Earth Earth ››› Flesh and the Devil (1927) Greta Garbo. ›››› Grand Hotel (1932, Drama) Greta Garbo. Mutiny on the Bounty

501 515 545 535 527

300 310 318 340 350

››‡ Man of Steel Veep Silicon Game of Thrones Taxicab Silicon VICE ››‡ Oblivion (2013) h Tom Cruise. ››› Prometheus (2012) Noomi Rapace. Life on Top ››› Love Actually (2003) Hugh Grant. Nurse Jackie h Teller Californ. Nurse Jack Dark ›› Stealth (2005, Action) Josh Lucas. ›› The Call (2013) Halle Berry. ›››‡ Jurassic Park (1993) ››‡ Brown Sugar ›› White House Down (2013) Channing Tatum. ››‡ Phone Booth (2002) Aftr Earth

For complete listings, go to




Lawrence Journal-World l l Thursday, April 17, 2014


And … they’re off

Nick Krug/Journal-World Photo

KANSAS UNIVERSITY HEPTATHLETE MERCEDES SMITH TAKES OFF FROM THE BLOCKS at the start of the 200-meter run on Wednesday at Rock Chalk Sports Park. Smith was in third place in the heptahlon after the first day of the Kansas Relays, which continues today through Saturday.

Vollmer skips Relays-opening heptathlon By Gary Bedore

An 11-time gold medalist at Missouri’s state high school track meet, Lindsay Vollmer arrived at Kansas University in 2011 with her eyes focused on the ultimate collegiate prize. “My one goal was to hopefully be a national champion,” said Vollmer, a 5-foot10 graduate of Penney High School in Hamilton, Mo.,

who claimed the 2013 NCAA Outdoor heptathlon title last spring in Eugene, Ore., as a mere sophomore. “Now I just have the goal to repeat that,” Vollmer said. She’s off to Vollmer a good start early in her junior outdoor season.

Vollmer was named Big 12 track and field athlete of the week on April 2 after winning the Texas Relays heptathlon with an NCAA-qualifying score of 5,640 points. Her point total leads the NCAA, is the best by a U.S. athlete and ranks seventh in the world in 2014. “I’m very healthy now. I’m definitely ready for it,” Vollmer said of an outdoor campaign that follows an injury-plagued indoor sea-

son. “I think that just put a little fire under my skin for outdoor season, to compete harder for outdoor.” Vollmer is not competing in the heptathlon at this week’s Kansas Relays. Instead, her coaches have entered her in the high jump, 100 hurdles and possibly a relay. “That’s always a goal as an athlete, to be really competitive (this weekend), but I just want to get a good mark, get

more training and practice in,” Vollmer said Wednesday, an hour after the conclusion of the first day of the Relays decathlon and heptathlon at Rock Chalk Park. She said her life hasn’t changed much since last spring’s victory at NCAAs. “I feel I’m kind of the same person, just going out there to train and do the best I can,” Vollmer said. Please see RELAYS, page 3B

‘Little KU Relays’ still big deal ————

LHS, Free State compete at ‘more relaxed’ Lawrence High Invitational By Bobby Nightengale

Nick Krug/Journal-World Photo

BLUE-TEAM SAFETY ISAIAH JOHNSON SMILES after intercepting white-team quarterback Michael Cummings in Kansas’ spring game on Saturday at Memorial Stadium.

No kidding: KU safety regularly reminds teammates of award By Matt Tait

Let it never be suggested that Kansas University safety Isaiah Johnson is taking his reign as the Big 12’s defensive newcomer of the year too seriously. “I joke about it a lot,” said Johnson, a junior who transferred to KU prior to last season after a stint at Iowa Please see FOOTBALL, page 3B

It didn’t matter that some of the best track and field athletes weren’t competing in the Lawrence High Invitational on Wednesday afternoon at LHS. There was still a lot to prove. The Lawrence Invite — also called “Little KU Relays” — is for all the athletes who didn’t qualify for this weekend’s mega-meet, the Kansas Relays. Though the top track and field athletes sat out Wednesday in anticipation of their events this weekend, a stripped-down field didn’t make the meet any less spirited. Lawrence High’s Keegan Matheis lost one of his shoes in the final stretch of the 3,200-meter race, but still continued to sprint past Free State’s Curtis Zicker to beat him to second place by a tenth of a second. In the boys 4x400 relay, Lawrence’s Zack Sanders ran the final leg and caught his opponent from Topeka West in the final 30 meters

Nick Krug/Journal-World Photo

LAWRENCE HIGH SENIOR KARRINGTON JOHNSON SETS HIMSELF TO THROW during the shot put event of the LHS Invitational on Wednesday at LHS. for the win, causing the Topeka runner to fall down face-first short of the finish line. Free State junior Hannah Shoemaker, who won the girls shot put and discus, said the tone of the event allowed her to compete at a high level. “It’s just feels more of a calmed down, just more relaxed and doesn’t feel

like it’s as much pressure because we’re all about the same level here,” Shoemaker said. “It’s not as big of a competition. It’s fun to see everyone that’s kind of closer to your range, I guess.” Team scores weren’t kept, but the meet gave some athletes a chance to run different races. LHS senior Cienna Sorell won the 1,600, her first time in the event. Sorell

credited teammate Shaye White, who took second place, with pushing her in a race twice as long as the 800 she’s used to running. “It’s good because I’m always, like, in the middle at varsity meets, so it’s good to just win something,” Sorell said with a laugh. “It’s nice.” With the pressure off, LHS senior Kakara BoyeDoe ran a personal-record time to win the 100 (11.60). Free State junior Owen Heffernan battled the wind and won the 800 and finished fourth in the 3,200. “It’s nice because you have someone to compete with, instead of trying to keep up,” Heffernan said. “There’s somebody you can race against.” Free State senior Reuben Wesley fell just short of his PRs, but that didn’t take away any of the fun from his victory in the 110-meter hurdles. He also ran to third place in the 300 hurdles. “It actually felt really good for as hard as I’ve been Please see LITTLE KU, page 3B


Sports 2






• Complete coverage of the Kansas Relays • Reports on high school baseball, softball and soccer



TODAY • Track at Kansas Relays • Softball vs. Texas Tech, 5 p.m. FRIDAY NORTH • Track at Kansas Relays • Softball vs. Texas Tech, 5 p.m. • Baseball at Oklahoma State, 7 p.m.



EAST Holcom Park Recreation Center, Cole Aldrich will host a youth Practice space: Home Plate basketball camp — boys and 2700 West 27th Street and at Baseball has space available for girls, grades K-10 — July 7-10 at Deadline is May team practices, batting cage and Do you have a camp or a 15. Minimum of five teams, maxi- Robinson Gymnasium on the KU pitching mound rentals. ConAMERICAN FOOTBALL CONFERENCE AMERICAN FOOTBALL CONFERENCE tournament or a sign-up sescampus. Cost is $175 per child. mum of eight. For information, tact Wilson Kilmer by email at FREE STATE HIGH sion on tap? How about someFor information, email colealcall Lee Ice at 832-7940. or SOUTH NORTH TODAY WEST l one who turned inEAST a noteworthy drichbasketballcamp@gmail. text 785-393-9564. For informaEAST NORTH • Softball vs. SM Northwest, 4:15 Vintage baseball: A vintage performance? We’d like you to com tion visit www.homeplatebasebaseball game will be held at 2 tell us about it. Mail it to Our p.m. AL EAST l l p.m., May 18 at Broken Arrow Town Sports, Journal-World, • Baseball vs. SM North, 5:30 p.m. Trail race: The Lawrence Ad Astra swimming: Ad Astra field No. 1. The game is dedicated Box 888, Lawrence 66044, fax • Girls soccer at Olathe Northwest, Trail Hawks will host the fifthArea Aquatics invites your family in memory of South paraproit to 785 843-4512, e-mail to 7 p.m. annual Shoreline Shuffle 5K Trail to experience Lawrence’s only fessional and Lawrence High or call AL CENTRAL FRIDAY Run on May 4 on Clinton Lake’s Athlete centered, coach directed, graduate Travis Sanders, and in 832-7147. • Track at Kansas Relays North Shore Trails. The Shoreline Parent supported swim team. honor of Will Fernandez, South Shuffle begins and ends at the Tryouts are open, just contact Middle School principal who will Southwest corner of CampLAWRENCE HIGH coach Patrick at 785-331-6940 or SOUTH be retiring in May. l ground One, in Clinton Lake WEST AL WEST l coach Katie at 785-766-7423 or TODAY Basketball trainer: Reign State Park. The marked course Scholar-athlete dinner: The visit the website at adastraareaa• Softball vs. SM South, 4:15 p.m. Basketball Academy LLC. offers includes difficult rocky, rootSunflower Chapter of the National Come find out why AL EAST • Baseball at Olathe South, 6 p.m. personal and group basketball bound trails; smooth, flat, easy Football Foundation will hold its AAAA is known in our area for its • Girls soccer vs. SM West, 7 p.m. training sessions for boys and trails, scenic lake views; and long 21st Annual Scholar-Athlete Dinner reliable staff and Fun-FriendlyFRIDAY girls ages 6-18. For information, shady stretches through oldat 6 p.m., April 23 at the AnderFast culture! • Track at Kansas Relays visit forest. The race begins at l son081312: Football Complex at Kansas AL CENTRAL AFC TEAM LOGOS Helmet and team logos for the AFC teams; various sizes; registration stand-alone; staff; ETA 5 p.m. • Girls soccer vs. Washburn Rural, basketballacademy orSOUTH contact 8 a.m., with race-day WEST Horseshoes anyone?: University’s Memorial Stadium. Rebekah Vann atSOUTH 785-766-3056; and check-in starting at 7 a.m. 7 p.m. WEST Anyone interested in pitching Dr. Sheahon Zenger, KU athletor Advance online registration and horseshoes is welcome at 7 p.m. ics director, will be the keynote l information available at www. AL EAST every Thursday at Broken Arrow. speaker. Eleven high school HASKELL AL EAST Basketball lessons: Gary AL WEST Contact Wynne at 843-8450. scholar-athletes from throughout FRIDAY Hammer is conducting private l l the state plus a coach of the year • Softball vs. Central Baptist, 2 p.m. and small group basketball lesAquahawks openings: The Speed and strength trainand an official of the year will be sons. Hammer is the athletic diAL CENTRAL Aquahawks are always accepting ing: LMH Therapy Services honored. Tickets can be obtained rector and a teacher and coach at CENTRAL new members. The Aquahawks offers small group training beginby contacting chapter AL president ROYALS Veritas Christian School. Contact are a year-round USA SwimmingGerry McGuire at 785-608-5262 ning April 29 for grades 3-8. For Gary at gjhammer@sunflower. TODAY sponsored competitive swim information, adam.rolf@ orHelmet at AFC TEAM LOGOS 081312: and team logos for the AFC teams; various sizes;email stand-alone; staff; ETA 5 p.m. com or call 785-841-1800. • at Houston, 7:10 p.m. l team. The Aquahawks offer a, call 785-505-2719 or AL WEST FRIDAY l Basketball camps: Kansas swim lesson program and comvisit AL WEST • vs. Minnesota, 7:10 p.m. l Baseball, softball training: University women’s basketball petitive swim team for all ages. Lawrence youth football A facility for indoor baseball and will hold four camps this sumThe Aquahawks are coached by camp: Lawrence High and Free softball training is open: Team mer. They are the Elite Camp professional coaches with weekly SPORTS ON TV Performance (12,000 square (June 5-7), Individual Camp (June State High will host the Lawpractices geared toward a variety TODAY rence Youth Football Camp on 22-25), Jayhawk Junior Camp of skill levels. For information con- feet, four pitching lanes, six June 23-25 at LHS. Camp fliers fielding space, (June 30-July 3) and Jayhawk tact Andrew Schmidt at andrew. hitting cages, Baseball Time Net Cable AFC TEAM LOGOS 081312: Helmet and team logos for the AFC teams; various sizes; stand-alone; staff; ETA 5 p.m. were delivered to all of the local personal training, etc.). This is Jamboree (June 28). Head Atlanta v. Philadelphia noon MLB 155,242 TEAM 081312: and team logosHenrickson for the AFC teams; sizes; stand-alone; staff; ETA 5 p.m. l elementary schools. For more forAFC teams andLOGOS individuals. It isHelmetcoach Bonnie and various Table tennis club: The information, contact Dirk Wedd St. Louis v. Washington 6 p.m. MLB 144,242 located at 1811 W 31st. More info her staff will oversee all camp Lawrence Table Tennis club at 785-832-5050 or Bob Lisher Kansas City v. Houston 7 p.m. FSN 36, 236 at sessions. For information or to meets from 7:30-9:30 p.m. at 785-832-6050. Perform or call 760-0443. request a team packet for the College Softball Time Net Cable l Jayhawk Jamboree, contact KaMondays at the Lawrence l Lawrence High football intie Capps by email at ktcapps@ Jewish Community Center, Texas Tech v. Kansas 5 p.m. MS 37, 226 U12 baseball: Competitive or by phone at 864-4938, formation meeting: Lawrence 917 Highland Drive (just east U12 baseball team looking for High football coach Dirk Wedd or visit the camp website www. of Ninth and Iowa). Beginners College Baseball Time Net Cable one dedicated and experienced will host a parent/player welcome. Call Jonathan W.Va. v. Oklahoma 6 p.m. FCSC 145 player for 2014 season. Cannot mational meeting for prospective Paretsky 832-8993 or Neil l turn 13 before May 1, 2014. Team LSU v. Mississippi 6:30p.m. ESPNU 35, 235 football players on Sunday, May Brown 843-0527 Lacrosse practices: Lacrosse will play in DCABA league and Seattle v. N.M. St. 7 p.m. FCSA 144 l 4 at 5 p.m. in the LHS cafeteria. in several tournaments. Contact practices will be held for boys l Cycling team: Join Team GP for private and girls (all Lawrence schools in Golf Time Net Cable Sunflower wrestling: VeloTek ( Lawrence and surrounding cities) tryout information. Sunflower Kids Wrestling Club to improve your road cycling. The Heritage 2 p.m. Golf 156,289 l in fifth-12th grades from 5-6:30 grapplers Grayson Hagen and Open to youth and adults from Lotte Champ. 5:30p.m. Golf 156,289 Baseball know-how: Hitting, p.m. on Tuesdays beginning April Eric Streeter both qualified for beginners to advanced cyclists. pitching, fielding, base running 1 and 10:30 a.m.-noon Saturdays the All-American rounds at Brute Pro Hockey Contact coach Jim Whittaker Time Net Cable and mental approach will be dis- at Broken Arrow Park (31st and at 913.269.VELO or velotek@ Nationals Friday. On Sunday, in cussed in one-hour lessons. Call: Louisiana streets). Practices will Chicago v. St. Louis 7 p.m. NBCSP 38, 238 Independence, Mo., Hagen will Dan at 785-760-6161. focus on the fundamentals of l wrestle for a national title in the Los Angeles v. San Jose 9:30p.m. NBCSP 38, 238 l lacrosse. The goal is to develop Next level lessons: Next Level first-grade 61-pound bracket, FRIDAY Kansas Rebels tryout: A club lacrosse teams for middle Baseball Academy offers yearand Streeter will wrestle for competitive baseball team look- and high school athletes. Sign Time Net Cable round private and semi-private seventh place in the third-grade Baseball ing to replace a player moving up now at: www.seaburyacadbaseball lessons ages 8-18. Loca70-pound bracket. Cincinnati v. Cubs 1 p.m. MLB 155,242 out of state. The team will play l tions in Lawrence, Big Springs and Baltimore v. Boston 6 p.m. MLB 155,242 Heinrich League in Lawrence and cfm. For information, email Kickball league: A co-rec New Century. For information, Minn. v. Kansas City 7 p.m. FSN 36, 236 eight tournaments that include kickball league is available email Omaha, state and Global World or or call through Eudora Parks and Recor visit NextLevelBaseballAcadPrep Boys Basketball Time Net Cable Series in Joplin, Mo. Contact 423-0100. reation. The Friday night league Trent Flory for a tryout: 785Jordan Brand Classic 6 p.m. ESPN2 34, 234 l l needs teams for an eight-game 331-0333, or floryguy@gmail. FUNdamental softball: Orchards events: Orchards guaranteed schedule with an com Time Net Cable Learn the proper mechanics is hosting a Two-Person Best end-of-season tournament. Entry Track l and techniques to play softball. Ball on Tuesday afternoons/ fee is $260 per team. Games be- Kansas Relays shot put 6 p.m. MS 37, 226 Softball opening: Lawrence 5 Emphasis placed on fundamental evenings and a Friday afternoon/ gin April 26. Call (785)-542-3434 Kansas Relays replay 11 p.m. MS 37, 226 Tool Softball is looking to fill two instruction teaching the aspects evening Couples Golf League. For or visit to to three spots for a competitive of pitching, catching, fielding, information or to register, call sign up. Deadline is April 20. Golf Time Net Cable 2014 spring/summer season. It l base-running and hitting. Coach 843-7456. Gwinnett Champ. 11:30a.m. Golf 156,289 will be the second year for the iCan Bike Camp: Directors of and team consulting available, l 12U Inferno team, which will be The Heritage 2 p.m. Golf 156,289 the iCan Bike Camp are recruittoo. For information contact LuWrestling club: The Douglas playing league ball in Lawrence Lotte Champ. 5:30p.m. Golf 156,289 ing campers and volunteers the Ann Metsker at 785-331-9438 County Gold Freestyle/Grecoand also several tournaments in event June 9-13 at Baldwin High. or Roman Wrestling Club will meet the surrounding area throughCollege Baseball Time Net Cable l The purpose of the camp is to at 6:30 p.m. Mondays and out the spring and summer. The Archery club: The Junior teach individuals 8 and older W. Va. v. Oklahoma 6 p.m. FCSC 145 team is looking to add a catcher, Thursdays 6:30 in Baldwin. For Olympic Archery Development who have a disability how to ride Pr. View v. Texas Tech 7 p.m. FCSA 144 information, contact Kit Harris pitcher and an infielder to finalClub meets at 9 a.m. every Sata bike. Cost is $50 for the week. N’western v. Nebraska 7 p.m. BTN 147,237 at or 785ize the roster for the upcomurday in the indoor target range For information, email baldwin221-8025 ing season. Tryouts will be on at Overton’s Archery Center, College Softball Time Net Cable an individual basis. For further l l 1025 N. Third Street, Suite 119. information or a tryout, please Md.-E.S. v. Hampton noon ESPNU 35, 235 Jayhawk baseball academy: Team registrations: LawYouth age 8-20, all levels of excontact Jason Robinson at 785Arkansas v. Kentucky 5 p.m. FCSA 144 Registration for all Jayhawk sum- rence Parks and Recreation perience, are invited to join. The 865-7338 or jrobinson4295@ mer camp sessions is now open, Department is taking team regis- Florida v. Texas A&M 7 p.m. ESPNU 35, 235 Archery Center has a full-service including the Little League Day tration for summer adult softball, pro shop with rental equipment l Time Net Cable Camp on July 9-12; Skills Camp kickball, volleyball, bowling, bas- Pro Hockey available. For information, call KU softball camps: Kanon June 23-25; and the All Star ketball and individual registration Montreal v. Tampa Bay 6 p.m. CNBC 40, 240 Overton’s Archery Center at sas University softball will hold Camp on July 24-27. Contact the for pickleball. The registration 832-1654 or visit www.overtonDetroit v. Boston 6:30p.m. NBCSP 38, 238 several camps this summer. The KU baseball office for informadeadline is Friday, May 2, but Dallas v. Anaheim 9 p.m. NBCSP 38, 238 youth clinic will run 9 a.m.-noon, tion at 864-7907 or go to the register by Wednesday, April 23 l June 9-11. The High School Skills camp website at http://www. and receive a discount on the Boxing Time Net Cable Baseball team forming: A Camp will be 9 a.m.-9 p.m. June registration fee. For information, new U 14 boys baseball team is 23-24. The all-ages Pitching/ Sanchez v. Silva 9 p.m. FS1 150,227 call 832-7920 or log on to the l forming. It will play next spring Catching camp be 9 a.m.-9 p.m., website at Lecompton Cyclones: The in the local Heinrich League and June 25-26. A coaches clinic will l perhaps some tournaments. be 1-5 p.m., June 22. For informa- Lecompton Cyclones 14U fastLions summer basketball: pitch softball team is looking for Contact Rick for information tion, visit www.kusoftballcamp. Lawrence High boys basketball and tryout schedule: e-mail com or contact the softball office one more player to fill the team. coach Mike Lewis will be offerBowe pleads guilty (, phone (785 at or-864-4321. The team will be playing in 12 ing summer basketball workouts l tournaments this spring/sum764-6255). and camps on Mondays and to lesser charges 12U baseball looking: A 12U mer. The team is looking for a l Wednesdays for third- through team playing in DCABA is looking player that is hungry to compete. Riverside, Mo. — Kansas City Group run: At 6 p.m. every eighth-grade boys and high to fill three spots. Call or text A player with strengths playing Chiefs receiver Dwayne Bowe Thursday, Garry Gribble’s Runschool boys. Middle school sum785.917.1011 or email srjenk@ the infield is preferred. This is a has pleaded guilty to amended ningSports holds a group run mer league will be back again for a tryout. first year 14 under team. Contact charges of defective equipment from its store. It’s called “Mass this summer on Thursday eveJohn Leslie at 785 550-7913. and littering in connection with l Street Milers,” and all paces and nings. For start dates and more l Houk baseball: Registration ability levels are welcome. For information contact coach Lewis his November arrest for possessing marijuana. Aldrich camp: Former Kansas at 785-840-5492 or mlewis@ forms for the 14U Houk Baseinformation, call the store at Bowe paid $610 in fines after University basketball standout ball League are available at the (785)-856-0434. his plea was entered Wednesday in Riverside’s municipal court. City prosecutor Amy Ashefford says Bowe’s amended charges LATEST LINE are no different from what others get when charged with speeding MLB St. Louis . ........................61⁄2-71⁄2............. WASHINGTON CHI WHITE SOX ..............Even-6........................... Boston COLORADO .....................Even-1⁄2.................. Minnesota and possessing pot for the first Favorite ................... Odds................ Underdog American League NHL PLAYOFFS SAN JOSE .......................Even-1⁄2............... Los Angeles time. Bowe’s attorney, Kevin National League DETROIT .............................. 7-8........................ Cleveland Favorite ...................Goals............... Underdog Friday Regan, says the case is closed Atlanta .............................Even-6............. PHILADELPHIA Toronto . ..........................Even-6.................. MINNESOTA Best of Seven Series Round One-Game One SAN FRANCISCO ............Even-6.................. 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L awrence J ournal -W orld

Thursday, April 17, 2014


Recruit Turner to pick April 30 By Gary Bedore

Myles Turner, who is ranked No. 6 in the recruiting Class of 2014 by, will announce his college choice on April 30 on ESPNU’s Recruiting Nation show, the network announced Wednesday. Turner, a 6-foot-11 center from Trinity High in Euless, Texas, has a final list of Kansas University, Texas, SMU, Duke, Ohio State, Oklahoma State and Texas A&M. He disputes that he has narrowed his choices to three. “That’s false,” Turner told “It’s kind of cloudy. I have ideas here and there where I want to go, but it’s not a straight shot. Just really where I’m feel-

ing the most comfortable,” he added. “That’s really the biggest thing with me.” Turner, who is ranked second nationally by ESPN, will be competing in Friday’s Jordan Brand Classic in New York and be a teammate of KU signee Cliff Alexander on the West team. KU signee Kelly Oubre is on the East. Turner is questionable for Friday’s game (6 p.m., ESPN2) because of an ankle injury. “I’m not sure if I’ll play yet, but hopefully I do,” Turner told Zagsblog after watching practice in sweats at Basketball City in Manhattan. “Even if I don’t play its just an honor to be a part of all this.” Asked about KU by, Turner said: “I like the high-low

Mike Yoder/Journal-World Photo

FREE STATE HIGH’S TUCKER NICKEL RETURNS A SHOT in his singles match against Washburn Rural on Wednesday at FSHS. The Firebirds fell, 9-0.

BRIEFLY FSHS tennis falls to Rural, 9-0 Free State High suffered a 9-0 tennis setback to Washburn Rural on Wednesday at FSHS. “Today was a tough day,” Firebirds coach Oather Strawderman said. “Going 0-9 is never good. My hope is that the guys view this as a learning experience. We want to be competitive with Rural, and today showed us that we are a long way from that.”

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Three Seahawks sign letters Bishop Seabury Academy had three athletes celebrate the school’s spring signing day ceremony on Wednesday. Phoebe Edwards, who is a two-time defending state champion in the 500-yard freestyle, has signed with Emory University (Ga.). She also has won state championships in the 100-yard butterfly, 200-freestyle and was a member of Seabury’s 200yard medley relay team that won a state title two years ago. Emma Stilgenbauer, who recovered from a torn anterior cruciate ligament in her knee to play in the last four games of this year’s basketball season, will play at Earlham College (Ind.) next year. Stilgenbauer scored 10 points a game once she returned. Mariah Smith, who averaged just under 15 points and six assists per game this year, will continue playing basketball at the University of St. Mary.

Kansas baseball routs GCU, 7-1 Freshman Jon Hander allowed just one run off five hits over seven innings for his first career win, and Kansas University beat Grand Canyon, 7-1, Wednesday at Hoglund Ballpark to split a midweek

nonconference baseball series. A day after a tough two-run loss, the Jayhawks (23-16) collected 12 hits and jumped to a 5-0 lead after one inning. “It was nice to see our offense bounce back after last night’s loss,” KU coach Ritch Price said. “We barreled up a lot of balls and found the gaps today. It is nice to get back on track.” GCU fell to 19-16. Kansas will travel Friday for the start of a threegame series at Oklahoma State. Grand Canyon 000 010 000 — 1 6 1 Kansas 500 101 00x — 7 12 2 W — Jon Hander, 1-1. L — Joey Wise, 0-1. 2B — David Walker, Josh Meyer 2, GCU; Michael Suiter, Ka’Iana Eldredge, Kansas. Kansas highlights — Hander 7 IP, 5 H, 1 R, 0 BB, 4 K; Eldredge 3-for-4; Dakota Smith 2-for-3, 3 RBIs; Colby Wright, 2-for-4, 2 R; Suiter 2-for-4, 2 R.

Three KU women on academic team Kansas University women’s golfers Yupaporn Kawinpakorn, Minami Levonowich and Meghan Potee were named to the 2014 Academic All-Big 12 First Team, the conference office announced Wednesday. Potee, a senior from Noblesville, Ill., who is majoring in exercise science, is on the squad for the third year in a row. Kawinpakorn, a sport science/sport management sophomore from Samutprakan, Thailand, and Levonowich, a news and information journalism junior from Hilton Head, S.C., are appearing for the first time on the team. To qualify for Academic All-Big 12, student-athletes must maintain a 3.00 grade-point average (GPA) or higher either cumulative or the two previous semesters and must have participated in 60 percent of their team’s scheduled contests. Freshmen and transfers are not eligible in their first year of academic residence. Senior student-athletes who have participated for a minimum of two years and meet all the criteria except percent of participation are also eligible.

system that coach (Bill) Self runs, due to the fact that I can play both the high and the low in that system with Cliff (Alexander) and a couple of other bigs over there. That would be really cool to be a part of.” At this time, ESPNU listings indicate the April 30 show is slated to begin at 4 p.m. Eastern time, or 3 p.m. Central.


Battle on list: KU has started recruiting Tyus Battle, 6-5 sophomore shooting guard from Gill St. Bernards School in Gladstone, N.J., reports. Other schools on Battle’s list: Ohio State, Virginia, UConn, Villanova, Michigan, Syracuse and Indiana. Battle is ranked No. 11 nationally in the Class of 2016.

Wake’s KU reunion: Wake Forest coach Danny Manning on Wednesday announced the addition of KU grads Brett Ballard, Steve Woodberry and Justin Bauman to his staff. Woodberry and Ballard will be assistant coaches and Bauman director of basketball operations. The three worked for former KU All-American Manning the past two years at Tulsa. “The four of us go back a good ways. They were all part of my staff at Tulsa, and they have an outstanding feel for the type of program we want to run. They will be valuable assets to our team, the university and the community,” Manning said. Woodberry, a 1994 KU grad, said: “I’m looking forward to the opportuni-





“I wouldn’t say so,” she added, asked if she’s now treated differently. “Track is one of those unique sports that the people who know track are really into it, but not a lot of people are huge followers of it. It’s not like a basketball or football star.” Vollmer said she’s enthused about the future of KU track and field, which figures to get a boost from the new facility at Rock Chalk Park. “It’s exciting to be the first squad to get to compete on it,” said Vollmer, a pre-community health major who was valedictorian of her class at Penney High. “Hopefully we can start some great things on this track. It’s an elite track that people I think are going to want to come and run on and up the competition.” Spectators this weekend will see a complex that is far from finished. There’s a lot of construction going on in the area of the track, softball and soccer fields. “The construction shouldn’t bother you (as an athlete),” Vollmer said. “You should be concerned about the track, which I believe is a very fast track, and we’re blessed to have it.” Nebraska’s Guy Fenske leads the decathlon after five events with a score of 3,666 points. Truman’s Rebecca Nelson leads the heptathlon with her total of 3,042 points after four events. KU’s Mercedes Smith is in third in the heptathlon.

Western Community College. “I say, ‘Hey, you gotta listen to me because I got the award.’ I’m just joking with them, of course. They laugh. They know I’m playing.” Johnson finished 2013 as the Jayhawks’ interception leader, with five, and second-leading tackler, with 73. Teammates can’t help but occasionally roll their eyes at Johnson’s attempts at humor. “That’s Isaiah,” said senior cornerback JaCorey Shepherd. “That’s his personality. He’s a goofball. It’s all fun and games. We know he’s not serious with it, and we don’t take it the wrong way.” Every once in a while, though, Johnson will let the jokes linger a little too long. That’s when Shepherd and the rest of the upperclassmen in the KU secondary gladly intervene. “It just depends on what he’s saying,” Shepherd said. “Sometimes we listen. Sometimes we’re like, ‘Man, come on. You haven’t even been here that long.’” Added free safety Cassius Sendish: “He fiddles and faddles with everybody in the meeting room, but Isaiah’s a humble person. He’s definitely got his head on straight. It’s all in fun.” Fun is a good way to describe what the past few months have been like for Johnson. Mixed in with his usual offseason routine of hitting the weights and the playbook, Johnson received more than a few opportunities to bask in the glow of last season’s accomplishment. In late February, John-


Houston (ap) — Mike Moustakas homered in the 11th inning to lift the Kansas City Royals to a 6-4 victory over the Houston Astros on Wednesday night. Moustakas has been off to a tough start this season and was hitting .098 before his solo shot to the seats in right field off Jerome Williams (0-1) to lead off the 11th. A small group of Royals fans stood and yelled ‘Moooooose’ as he rounded the bases after his first homer this year. Jarrod Dyson singled and added an insurance run on a fielder’s choice. Danny Duffy (1-0) pitched two scoreless innings for the win and Greg Holland allowed a hit and a walk in a scoreless 11th for his fifth save. Jason Castro and Marc Krauss both had two-run home runs for the Astros. Heralded Houston prospect George Springer made his major league debut, batting second and playing right field. The 24-year-old, who hit 37 homers combined in Double-A and TripleA last season, singled and walked, but struck out with one out and a runner on first in the 11th.

BOX SCORE Kansas City AB R H BI BB SO Avg. Infante 2b 6 0 1 1 0 1 .279 Hosmer 1b 5 0 2 0 1 1 .286 S.Perez c 6 0 1 2 0 0 .304 B.Butler dh 5 0 1 0 0 2 .149 A.Gordon lf 4 1 1 0 1 1 .250 Valencia 3b 3 1 2 1 0 0 .273 a-Aoki ph-rf 1 0 0 0 1 1 .244 Maxwell rf 2 0 0 0 0 1 .000 b-Moustakas 3b 2 1 1 1 0 0 .119 L.Cain cf 4 1 1 1 0 0 .333 Dyson cf 1 1 1 0 0 0 .200 A.Escobar ss 4 1 2 0 0 1 .250 Totals 43 6 13 6 3 8 Houston AB R H BI BB SO Avg. Fowler cf 6 0 0 0 0 1 .205 Springer rf 5 1 1 0 1 2 .200 J.Castro c 4 1 2 2 1 1 .209 Altuve 2b 6 0 2 0 0 1 .276 Guzman 1b 4 1 0 0 1 2 .233 Krauss dh 4 1 2 2 0 1 .172 c-Carter ph 0 0 0 0 1 0 .136 1-Villar pr-dh 0 0 0 0 0 0 .163 M.Dominguez 3b 5 0 1 0 0 0 .196 Hoes lf 5 0 0 0 0 3 .200 Ma.Gonzalez ss 4 0 2 0 1 1 .250 Totals 43 4 10 4 5 12 Kansas City 010 100 200 02—6 13 4 Houston 002 002 000 00—4 10 0 a-walked for Valencia in the 8th. b-grounded out for Maxwell in the 8th. 1-ran for Carter in the 10th. E-A.Escobar (2), Valencia (1), Dyson (1), S.Perez (2). LOB-Kansas City 9, Houston 12. HR-Valencia (1), off Keuchel; Moustakas (1), off Williams; J.Castro (3), off Guthrie; Krauss (1), off Guthrie. RBIs-Infante (5), S.Perez 2 (4), Valencia (1), Moustakas (2), L.Cain (5), J.Castro 2 (6), Krauss 2 (2). SB-Dyson (2), A.Escobar (2), Altuve (5). CS-Aoki (2), Springer (1). S-A.Escobar. Runners left in scoring position-Kansas City 6 (B.Butler 2, S.Perez, A.Escobar 2, Aoki); Houston 6 (Guzman 2, Krauss, J.Castro, Hoes, Altuve). RISPKansas City 1 for 10; Houston 0 for 6. Runners moved up-L.Cain, Springer. GIDP-S. Perez 2. DP-Houston 2 (Ma.Gonzalez, Altuve, Guzman), (Ma.Gonzalez, Altuve, Guzman). Kansas City IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Guthrie 6 6 4 4 2 4 103 4.34 Crow 1 0 0 0 1 1 21 0.00 K.Herrera 1 0 0 0 0 2 14 3.38 Duffy W, 1-0 2 3 0 0 1 4 30 0.00 G.Holland S, 5-5 1 1 0 0 1 1 23 3.00 Houston IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Keuchel 6 6 2 2 1 5 97 3.50 Peacock H, 1 2⁄3 2 2 2 0 1 16 7.45 K.Chapman 0 0 0 0 1 0 5 12.27 Albers BS, 1-1 11⁄3 1 0 0 1 1 23 1.35 Fields 1 0 0 0 0 0 14 3.18 Williams L, 0-1 2 4 2 2 0 1 38 8.00 K.Chapman pitched to 1 batter in the 7th. Inherited runners-scored-K.Chapman 2-0, Albers 3-2. HBP-by Guthrie (J.Castro), by Keuchel (Maxwell). Umpires-Home, Ron Kulpa; First, CB Bucknor; Second, Tripp Gibson; Third, Dale Scott. T-4:06. A-23,043 (42,060).

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son was honored at Allen Fieldhouse during halftime of a men’s basketball game against Texas. A few weeks before that, random people approaching him on the street to congratulate him had become a regular occurrence. “That is a great feeling knowing that people care about you and know about the success you’ve had,” said Johnson, admitting the attention surprised him. “On the football field, it’s hard for them to actually know who you are because you’ve got your helmet on.” Johnson said the postseason award was one of his biggest individual accomplishments to date but added he had no plans to settle for one trophy on his mantle. In fact, last year’s recognition inspired him to shoot higher during the upcoming season. “I did gain some confidence off of that,” he said. “I’m still gonna be the same humble kid that I am, but it’s actually made me push myself harder to try to receive bigger awards than that.” How specific has he gotten? “Just take that (second) word out,” he said, referencing the newcomer portion of his player of the year honor. “That’s my goal.” Johnson said he thought this year’s lofty goal was attainable. And he’s not the only one looking for an even better encore season. “I was pretty impressed by how he just came right in, and it seemed like he had been here awhile,” Shepherd said. “Now that he’s had a year in the Big 12, a year in our program, a year learning the system, let’s see what you can do now. I know I’m expecting more.”

Royals edge Astros in 11


Little KU training,” Wesley said. “To finally get first place, it was pretty sweet.” The meet is an opportunity for some of the overlooked athletes to showcase their abilities. Lawrence’s Caroline Dykes won the long jump and javelin and took second in the high jump. “She’s a real competitor,” LHS coach Jack Hood said. “In the first cut she was (junior varsity), and I tell the kids, ‘If you’re not happy being JV, beat somebody. Take somebody’s varsity spot if you want it bad enough.’ She really showed up and competed today.” The preps portion of the Kansas Relays will begin at 8 a.m. Friday at Rock Chalk Park.

ty to compete in the best basketball conference in the country (ACC). We have a great challenge in front of us, but I’m certain we will be up to the task. Wake Forest has had success here before, and we are looking to build it back to where it was and where it can be.” Ballard, a 2003 KU grad, said: “I’m extremely excited to be here. It’s humbling to be a part of this university and in a prestigious basketball conference. Wake Forest has a great basketball tradition. We are going to build on what has been done here in the past. I’m also excited to be working with coach Manning again. With his background, he is somebody who is a great mentor and role model not only for me but for our players.”

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LEAGUE STANDINGS AMERICAN LEAGUE East Division New York Toronto Baltimore Tampa Bay Boston

W 9 8 7 7 5

L 6 6 7 8 9

Pct .600 .571 .500 .467 .357

GB WCGB L10 — — 7-3 1⁄2 — 6-4 11⁄2 1⁄2 6-4 2 1 4-6 31⁄2 21⁄2 3-7

Str Home Away W-4 6-3 3-3 W-2 3-3 5-3 W-2 4-4 3-3 L-3 4-3 3-5 L-3 2-4 3-5

L 6 5 7 7 7

Pct .571 .545 .500 .462 .462

GB — 1⁄2 1 11⁄2 11⁄2

Str Home Away W-2 6-2 2-4 L-2 4-2 2-3 W-1 3-3 4-4 W-2 4-2 2-5 L-1 3-4 3-3

Central Division Chicago Detroit Cleveland Kansas City Minnesota

W 8 6 7 6 6

WCGB L10 — 6-4 — 5-5 1⁄2 4-6 1 5-5 1 5-5

West Division Oakland Texas Seattle Los Angeles Houston

W L Pct GB WCGB L10 Str Home Away 10 4 .714 — — 8-2 W-4 3-3 7-1 8 7 .533 21⁄2 — 6-4 W-2 6-3 2-4 7 7 .500 3 1⁄2 4-6 L-2 2-3 5-4 6 8 .429 4 11⁄2 5-5 L-2 2-6 4-2 5 10 .333 51⁄2 3 3-7 L-3 3-6 2-4

NATIONAL LEAGUE East Division Atlanta Washington New York Philadelphia Miami

W 10 9 8 6 6

L 4 6 7 8 10

Pct .714 .600 .533 .429 .375

GB WCGB L10 — — 7-3 11⁄2 — 6-4 21⁄2 1 6-4 4 21⁄2 4-6 5 31⁄2 1-9

Str Home Away W-5 4-2 6-2 W-1 4-2 5-4 W-3 2-4 6-3 L-2 3-5 3-3 L-1 6-4 0-6

L 4 6 8 9 10

Pct .733 .600 .467 .400 .286

GB WCGB L10 — — 8-2 2 — 6-4 4 2 4-6 5 3 5-5 61⁄2 41⁄2 3-7

Str Home Away W-1 5-4 6-0 L-1 4-2 5-4 L-2 4-2 3-6 W-2 4-5 2-4 L-4 2-4 2-6

Central Division Milwaukee St. Louis Pittsburgh Cincinnati Chicago

W 11 9 7 6 4

West Division W L Pct GB WCGB L10 Str Home Away Los Angeles 9 5 .643 — — 6-4 L-1 2-3 7-2 San Francisco 9 5 .643 — — 6-4 W-2 4-3 5-2 Colorado 7 8 .467 21⁄2 2 5-5 W-1 4-2 3-6 San Diego 6 8 .429 3 21⁄2 5-5 L-1 4-4 2-4 Arizona 4 14 .222 7 61⁄2 3-7 L-6 1-11 3-3

SCOREBOARD AMERICAN LEAGUE Kansas City 6, Houston 4, 11 innings Baltimore 3, Tampa Bay 0 Cleveland 3, Detroit 2 Texas 3, Seattle 2 Boston at Chicago White Sox, (n) Toronto at Minnesota, ppd., rain Oakland at L.A. Angels, (n) Tuesday’s Late Game Oakland 10, L.A. Angels 9, 11 innings

NATIONAL LEAGUE Cincinnati 4, Pittsburgh 0 Milwaukee 5, St. Louis 1 N.Y. Mets 5, Arizona 2 Atlanta 1, Philadelphia 0 Washington 6, Miami 3 Colorado at San Diego, (n) L.A. Dodgers at San Francisco, (n) Tuesday’s Late Games Colorado 3, San Diego 2 San Francisco 3, L.A. Dodgers 2, 12 innings INTERLEAGUE N.Y. Yankees 3-2, Chicago Cubs 0-0

UPCOMING American League

TODAY’S GAMES Cleveland (Salazar 0-1) at Detroit (Verlander 1-1), 12:08 p.m. Toronto (Dickey 1-2) at Minnesota (Pelfrey 0-2), 12:10 p.m., 1st game Seattle (E.Ramirez 1-2) at Texas (Scheppers 0-1), 1:05 p.m. N.Y. Yankees (Sabathia 1-2) at Tampa Bay (Price 2-0), 6:10 p.m. Toronto (McGowan 1-1) at Minnesota (Gibson 2-0), 6:10 p.m., 2nd game Boston (Lester 1-2) at Chicago White Sox (Sale 3-0), 7:10 p.m. Kansas City (B.Chen 0-1) at Houston (Feldman 2-0), 7:10 p.m. FRIDAY’S GAMES Toronto at Cleveland, 6:05 p.m. L.A. Angels at Detroit, 6:08 p.m. Baltimore at Boston, 6:10 p.m. N.Y. Yankees at Tampa Bay, 6:10 p.m. Chicago White Sox at Texas, 7:05 p.m. Minnesota at Kansas City, 7:10 p.m. Houston at Oakland, 9:05 p.m.

National League

TODAY’S GAMES Atlanta (A.Wood 2-1) at Philadelphia (Burnett 0-1), 12:05 p.m. L.A. Dodgers (Ryu 2-1) at San Francisco (Bumgarner 2-0), 2:45 p.m. Colorado (Morales 0-1) at San Diego (Kennedy 1-2), 5:40 p.m. Milwaukee (Gallardo 2-0) at Pittsburgh (Volquez 0-0), 6:05 p.m. St. Louis (Wainwright 2-1) at Washington (Jordan 0-1), 6:05 p.m. FRIDAY’S GAMES Cincinnati at Chicago Cubs, 1:20 p.m. Milwaukee at Pittsburgh, 6:05 p.m. St. Louis at Washington, 6:05 p.m. Atlanta at N.Y. Mets, 6:10 p.m. Philadelphia at Colorado, 7:40 p.m. Arizona at L.A. Dodgers, 9:10 p.m. San Francisco at San Diego, 9:10 p.m.


FRIDAY’S GAME Seattle at Miami, 6:10 p.m.

LEAGUE LEADERS AMERICAN LEAGUE BATTING-AlRamirez, Chicago, .415; Kubel, Minnesota, .357; Ellsbury, New York, .353; Solarte, New York, .348; LCain, Kansas City, .342. RUNS-Dozier, Minnesota, 14; Eaton, Chicago, 14. RBI-Colabello, Minnesota, 15; Abreu, Chicago, 14; Ibanez, Los Angeles, 12; Moss, Oakland, 12. HOME RUNS-Bautista, Toronto, 5; Trout, Los Angeles, 5; Abreu, Chicago, 4; Beltran, New York, 4; MeCabrera, Toronto, 4; Dozier, Minnesota, 4; Pujols, Los Angeles, 4.

NATIONAL LEAGUE BATTING-Blackmon, Colorado, .468; Utley, Philadelphia, .449; Freeman, Atlanta, .392. RUNS-Freeman, Atlanta, 12; Goldschmidt, Arizona, 12; Stanton, Miami, 12; EYoung, New York, 12. RBI-Stanton, Miami, 21; Trumbo, Arizona, 18; AdGonzalez, Los Angeles, 14; CGonzalez, Colorado, 13. HOME RUNS-Trumbo, Arizona, 6; PAlvarez, Pittsburgh, 5; Belt, San Francisco, 5; AdGonzalez, Los Angeles, 5; Stanton, Miami, 5; Walker, Pittsburgh, 5.

Thursday, April 17, 2014


Brewers avoid Cardinals sweep The Associated Press

National League Brewers 5, Cardinals 1 Milwaukee — Wily Peralta allowed one run in 61⁄3 innings, and Milwaukee turned two errors into four unearned runs Wednesday in a victory over St. Louis that ended a two-game losing streak. Milwaukee, which came into the series with a nine-game winning streak, salvaged the finale of the three-game set. Tom Lynn/AP Photo Peralta (2-0) allowed MILWAUKEE PITCHER WILY PERALTA delivsix hits and struck out ers against St. Louis. The Brewers defeated the three, and three relievers Cardinals, 5-1, on Wednesday in Milwaukee. combined for scoreless relief. York Arizona Cardinals starter Joe New ab r h bi ab r h bi American League EYong lf 4 1 1 0 GParra rf 4 0 1 0 Kelly (1-1) gave up an unDnMrp 2b 5 1 2 1 Hill 2b 4 1 1 1 earned run and three hits DWrght 3b 5 0 2 1 Gldsch 1b 4 1 2 1 Orioles 3, Rays 0 I.Davis 1b 4 1 1 0 Monter c 4 0 0 0 Baltimore — Miguel in four innings. ABrwn rf 5 1 2 0 Trumo lf 4 0 0 0 Gonzalez and two reNiwnhs cf 4 0 0 1 Prado 3b 4 0 3 0 St. Louis Milwaukee Recker c 4 1 2 1 Pnngtn ss 4 0 0 0 lievers combined on a ab r h bi ab r h bi Tejada ss 2 0 0 0 Campn cf 3 0 1 0 Wong 2b 3 0 0 0 CGomz cf 4 1 1 1 Gee p 3 0 0 1 McCrth p 1 0 0 0 six-hitter, and Baltimore Roinsn ph 1 0 0 0 Segura ss 4 1 1 0 Grndrs ph 1 0 0 0 Thtchr p 0 0 0 0 capitalized on two infield KButlr p 0 0 0 0 Lucroy c 4 0 1 2 Frnswr p 0 0 0 0 Pollock ph 1 0 0 0 Neshek p 0 0 0 0 ArRmr 3b 4 1 3 1 Rice p 0 0 0 0 OPerez p 0 0 0 0 singles by Adam Jones in Craig rf 3 1 1 1 KDavis lf 3 0 0 0 EChavz ph 1 0 0 0 Hollidy lf 4 0 1 0 Gennett 2b 3 0 1 0 Totals 37 5 10 5 Totals 34 2 8 2 a victory over punchless MAdms 1b 4 0 1 0 MrRynl 1b 3 0 0 0 New York 010 101 002—5 Tampa Bay. YMolin c 4 0 2 0 Overay ph-1b 0 0 0 1 Arizona 000 000 002—2 JhPerlt ss 4 0 1 0 LSchfr rf 4 1 1 0 E-Montero (4), A.Reed (1). LOB-New York 10, Nick Markakis also had Jay cf 4 0 2 0 WPerlt p 2 1 1 0 Arizona 5. 2B-A.Brown (1), Recker (1), Goldschmidt two hits for the Orioles, Descals 3b-2b 4 0 0 0 WSmith p 0 0 0 0 (8), Prado (4). HR-Recker (2), Hill (1), Goldschmidt J.Kelly p 2 0 0 0 Thrnrg p 0 0 0 0 (3). SB-E.Young 2 (9), Dan.Murphy (2), D.Wright (1). who outscored the Rays Maness p 0 0 0 0 Weeks ph 1 0 0 0 SF-Nieuwenhuis. Choate p 0 0 0 0 FrRdrg p 0 0 0 0 IP H R ER BB SO 10-1 in the rain-abbreviMCrpnt ph-3b 2 0 1 0 New York ated, two-game series. Totals 35 1 9 1 Totals 32 5 9 5 Gee W,1-0 7 3 0 0 0 3 2⁄3 St. Louis 000 001 000—1 Farnsworth H,3 2 0 0 0 1 Baltimore has won five of 1 Milwaukee 001 030 01x—5 Rice H,1 ⁄3 0 0 0 0 0 E-Ma.Adams (2). DP-St. Louis 1, Milwaukee 1. Valverde 1 3 2 2 0 1 seven to reach .500 (7-7) LOB-St. Louis 8, Milwaukee 8. 2B-C.Gomez (4). Arizona for the first time since the HR-Craig (1). SB-Jay (1). S-W.Peralta. McCarthy L,0-3 52⁄3 7 3 3 3 5 1⁄3 IP H R ER BB SO Thatcher 0 0 0 0 1 second game of the seaSt. Louis O.Perez 1 1 0 0 1 1 son. J.Kelly L,1-1 4 3 1 0 0 2 Ziegler 1 0 0 0 0 1 Maness 1 4 3 3 1 1 A.Reed 1 2 2 1 0 0 Playing at designated Choate 1 1 0 0 0 0 T-2:46. A-19,673 (48,633). K.Butler 1 1 1 1 1 1 hitter instead of center Neshek 1 0 0 0 1 2 field after returning from Milwaukee Braves 1, Phillies 0 W.Peralta W,2-0 61⁄3 6 1 1 1 3 an illness, Jones reached 2 W.Smith H,3 ⁄3 1 0 0 0 0 Philadelphia — Julio on a bunt in a two-run Thornburg H,1 1 0 0 0 0 1 Teheran pitched a threeFr.Rodriguez 1 2 0 0 0 1 fourth inning and drove K.Butler pitched to 3 batters in the 8th. hitter, Evan Gattis homHBP-by K.Butler (K.Davis). in a run with a 50-foot ered among a career-best T-2:56. A-26,668 (41,900). chop down the third-base four hits, and Atlanta beat line in the fifth. Reds 4, Pirates 0 Philadelphia. Cincinnati — Johnny Teheran (3-1) retired Tampa Bay Baltimore ab r h bi Cueto pitched his third his first 12 batters before Zobrist 2b-lf ab 3 0 r h bi 1 0 Markks rf 4 0 2 0 4 0 0 0 N.Cruz lf 3 1 0 0 career shutout against the Ryan Howard led off the Myers rf dh 4 0 1 0 C.Davis 1b 2 1 1 0 team that beat him in the bottom of the fifth with Joyce Longori 3b 4 0 0 0 A.Jones dh 4 0 2 1 1b 3 0 0 0 Wieters c 3 0 0 1 playoffs, and Joey Votto an infield single. The Loney DJnngs cf 3 0 2 0 Hardy ss 4 0 0 1 hit a two-run homer that 23-year-old righty struck DeJess lf 2 0 0 0 Lough cf 4 0 0 0 ph-2b 1 0 0 0 Lmrdzz 2b 3 0 1 0 led Cincinnati over Pitts- out four and got 14 outs Forsyth YEscor ss 4 0 1 0 Flahrty 3b 2 1 0 0 3 0 1 0 burgh for its first winning on flyballs in his first JMolin c Guyer ph 1 0 0 0 series this season. complete game in 38 ca- Totals 32 0 6 0 Totals 29 3 6 3 Tampa Bay 000 000 000—0 Cueto (1-2) had his way reer starts. He became Baltimore 000 210 00x—3 with the lineup that beat the ninth Braves starter E-J.Molina (1). DP-Baltimore 1. LOB-Tampa 9, Baltimore 7. 2B-Joyce (3). SB-C.Davis (2), him 6-2 in the NL wild- in the first 14 games this Bay Lombardozzi (1). SF-Wieters. IP H R ER BB SO card playoff at PNC Park year to allow one run or Tampa Bay last year. He limited the none. Odorizzi L,1-2 5 5 3 3 3 4 Boxberger 1 1 0 0 0 1 Pirates to three hits and Jo.Peralta 1 0 0 0 0 1 Philadelphia B.Gomes 1 0 0 0 0 1 struck out a career-high Atlanta ab r h bi ab r h bi Baltimore rf 5 0 0 0 Revere cf 4 0 0 0 12 during his first shutout Heywrd M.Gonzalez W,1-1 5 3 0 0 3 6 BUpton cf 4 0 1 0 Rollins ss 4 0 1 0 Britton H,1 3 2 0 0 1 2 since 2011. Fremn 1b 4 0 1 0 Utley 2b 4 0 0 0 Tom.Hunter S,4-5 1 1 0 0 0 1 lf 4 0 0 0 Howard 1b 3 0 1 0 Several Pirates ques- J.Upton HBP-by Jo.Peralta (C.Davis). WP-M.Gonzalez. Gattis c 4 1 4 1 Byrd rf 3 0 0 0 T-2:53. A-22,611 (45,971). 4 0 1 0 DBrwn lf 3 0 0 0 tioned called third strikes Uggla 2b 3b 4 0 3 0 Ruiz c 3 0 1 0 by Quinn Wolcott, a Tri- CJhnsn JSchafr pr 0 0 0 0 Galvis 3b 2 0 0 0 Indians 3, Tigers 2 3b 0 0 0 0 Asche ph-3b 1 0 0 0 ple-A umpire called up R.Pena Smmns ss 4 0 1 0 Cl.Lee p 2 0 0 0 Detroit — Yan Gomes to the majors. Eight of Tehern p 3 0 0 0 GwynJ ph 1 0 0 0 hit a two-run triple, Zach Totals 36 1 11 1 Totals 30 0 3 0 Cueto’s strikeouts were Atlanta 000 100 000—1 McAllister allowed a run Philadelphia 000 000 000—0 called. and four hits in six inDP-Philadelphia 1. LOB-Atlanta 10, Philadelphia After the NL Central 3. HR-Gattis (4). SB-B.Upton (4), Rollins (3). nings, and Cleveland held S-Teheran. rivals combined for 13 IP H R ER BB SO on to defeat Detroit. homers while splitting Atlanta McAllister (2-0) Teheran W,2-1 9 3 0 0 0 4 the first two games, Vot- Philadelphia walked two and struck 9 11 1 1 1 13 to supplied the one that Cl.Lee L,2-2 out four and John Axford T-2:29. A-23,382 (43,651). broke open the deciding pitched the ninth for his game. Nationals 6, Marlins 3 fifth save for Cleveland, Miami — Jayson which had lost 18 of its Pittsburgh Cincinnati ab r h bi ab r h bi Werth’s homer scored previous 23 against DeTabata lf 2 0 0 0 BHmltn cf 3 2 1 0 Marte lf 2 0 0 0 Votto 1b 3 1 1 2 three unearned runs troit. Snider rf 4 0 0 0 Phillips 2b 4 0 0 0 against Jose Fernandez, Miguel Cabrera drove AMcCt cf 4 0 1 0 Frazier 3b 4 0 0 0 PAlvrz 3b 3 0 0 0 Heisey rf 3 1 1 0 and Washington rallied in both runs for the TiGSnchz 1b 3 0 0 0 Ludwck lf 3 0 1 0 to beat Miami. gers. Detroit starter AniNWalkr 2b 3 0 0 0 Berndn pr-lf 0 0 0 0 TSnchz c 3 0 1 0 B.Pena c 4 0 2 1 Two errors in the bal Sanchez (0-1) gave up Mercer ss 3 0 1 0 Cozart ss 4 0 1 0 Liriano p 2 0 0 0 Cueto p 4 0 1 0 sixth inning by Marlins three runs — two earned Ishikaw ph 1 0 0 0 catcher Jarrod Saltal- — and two hits in five inPimntl p 0 0 0 0 Totals 30 0 3 0 Totals 32 4 8 3 amacchia helped the Na- nings, walking four and Pittsburgh 000 000 000—0 tionals overcome a 3-0 striking out eight. Cincinnati 100 000 21x—4 E-P.Alvarez (3). LOB-Pittsburgh 3, Cincinnati deficit. Pinch-hitter Zach Gomes gave the Indi8. 2B-A.McCutchen (4), Heisey (2), B.Pena (3). HR-Votto (4). SB-B.Hamilton 2 (4), Heisey (3). Walters broke a tie in ans a 3-1 lead in the sec IP H R ER BB SO the eighth inning against ond with his triple that Pittsburgh Liriano L,0-3 7 6 3 3 3 7 Mike Dunn (0-2) with scored Asdrubal Cabrera, Pimentel 1 2 1 1 0 0 Cincinnati his second career homer who reached on an erCueto W,1-2 9 3 0 0 0 12 — and his second in two ror by Cabrera at first, HBP-by Pimentel (Heisey). WP-Liriano 2. T-2:22. A-16,825 (42,319). nights. and David Murphy, who walked. Washington Miami Mets 5, ab r h bi ab r h bi Cleveland Detroit McLoth cf 4 1 0 0 Yelich lf 3 0 1 0 Diamondbacks 2 ab r h bi ab r h bi 3b 4 1 1 0 Ozuna cf 4 0 2 0 Bourn cf 4 1 0 0 Kinsler 2b 4 1 2 0 Phoenix — Dillon Gee Rendon Werth rf 4 1 1 3 Stanton rf 4 0 0 0 Swisher 1b 3 0 0 0 TrHntr rf 4 0 0 0 1b 3 0 1 0 GJones 1b 4 1 1 0 allowed three hits in sev- LaRoch Kipnis 2b 3 0 0 0 MiCarr 1b 4 0 1 2 Dsmnd ss 4 0 1 2 McGeh 3b 4 1 1 0 dh 4 0 0 0 VMrtnz dh 3 0 2 0 en scoreless innings, and Espinos 2b 4 0 1 0 Sltlmch c 3 0 1 0 CSantn Brantly lf 3 0 0 0 AJcksn cf 4 0 2 0 lf 4 0 0 0 Dietrch 2b 4 1 1 3 ACarer ss 3 1 1 0 Cstllns 3b 4 0 0 0 New York beat Arizona TMoore Loaton c 4 1 1 0 Hchvrr ss 4 0 0 0 DvMrp rf 3 1 0 0 Avila c 3 0 2 0 2 1 0 0 Frnndz p 2 0 0 0 to complete a three-game Roark p YGoms c 4 0 2 2 AnRmn pr 0 0 0 0 Storen p 0 0 0 0 RJhnsn ph 1 0 0 0 Chsnhll 3b 4 0 2 0 AlGnzlz ss sweep and send the Dia- Walters ph 1 1 1 1 MDunn p 0 0 0 0 D.Kelly ph 3 1 0 0 0 0 00 p 0 0 0 0 ARams p 0 0 0 0 mondbacks to their sixth Clipprd RDavis lf 4 1 0 0 Souza ph 1 0 0 0 Marml p 0 0 0 0 Totals 31 3 5 2 Totals 34 2 9 2 straight loss. Totals 35 6 7 6 Totals 33 3 7 3 Cleveland 120 000 000—3 000 003 030—6 Detroit 100 000 010—2 Arizona finished an 0-6 Washington Miami 000 300 000—3 E-Bourn (1), Kipnis (2), Mi.Cabrera (1). E-Roark (1), Saltalamacchia 2 (3). DP-Washington DP-Cleveland 2, Detroit 2. LOB-Cleveland 7, Detroit homestand and dropped LOB-Washington 4, Miami 5. 2B-Espinosa (5), 7. 2B-Chisenhall (4), Kinsler (4), Avila (1). 3B-Y. to 1-11 at Chase Field. At 1.Lobaton (3), Ozuna (3). HR-Werth (3), Walters (2), Gomes (1). SB-Brantley (1), Chisenhall (1). CS-A. Jackson (1). 4-14, the Diamondbacks Dietrich (3). IP H R ER BB SO IP H R ER BB SO are off to their worst 18- Washington Cleveland Roark 61⁄3 7 3 3 2 5 McAllister W,2-0 6 4 1 1 2 4 game start. 2⁄3 Storen W,1-0 0 0 0 0 0 Shaw H,3 1 1 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 Gee (1-0) retired his Clippard H,4 Allen H,3 1 3 1 0 0 1 R.Soriano S,3-3 1 0 0 0 0 1 Axford S,5-6 1 1 0 0 0 1 first 14 batters, struck Miami Detroit Fernandez 7 4 3 0 0 10 A.Sanchez L,0-1 5 2 3 2 4 8 out three, walked none M.Dunn L,0-2 0 1 2 2 1 0 E.Reed 12⁄3 1 0 0 1 1 and threw 72 pitches. He A.Ramos 1⁄3 1 2 1 1 1 1 Krol 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 1 Alburquerque 1 1 0 0 0 0 also had an RBI ground- Marmol M.Dunn pitched to 2 batters in the 8th. Chamberlain 1 1 0 0 0 1 out. T-2:37. A-20,178 (37,442). T-3:23. A-23,811 (41,681).

Rangers 3, Mariners 2 Arlington, Texas — Leonys Martin had a game-winning RBI single in the ninth inning as Texas scored two unearned runs in a two-out rally against Fernando Rodney. Rodney (0-1) retired the first two in the ninth before Kevin Kouzmanoff’s single that ricocheted off the glove of sliding shortstop Brad Miller and dribbled into the outfield. Mitch Moreland drew a walk before Josh Wilson’s grounder was fielded by Miller, whose toss to second base was high and allowed Moreland to slide in safely. Martin had the winner after Rodney’s wild pitch allowed the tying run to score. Mariners ace Felix Hernandez struck out nine and had retired 10 in a row before Martin’s leadoff triple in the eighth ended the big right-hander’s night. Yu Darvish struck out eight in seven innings for the Rangers. Seattle Texas ab r h bi ab r h bi Almont cf 4 0 2 1 Choo lf 4 0 1 0 BMiller ss 4 0 0 0 Andrus ss 4 0 1 0 Cano 2b 4 0 0 0 Rios rf 4 0 1 0 Seager 3b 4 0 1 0 Fielder 1b 4 0 0 0 MSndrs rf 3 0 0 0 Kzmnff 3b 4 1 1 0 Frnkln dh 4 1 1 0 Morlnd dh 2 1 0 0 Smoak 1b 4 0 1 0 JoWilsn 2b 3 0 0 0 Ackley lf 3 1 0 0 DMrph ph 1 0 0 0 Zunino c 4 0 2 1 LMartn cf 4 1 2 1 Chirins c 2 0 0 0 Adduci ph 0 0 0 0 Choice ph 0 0 0 1 Arencii c 0 0 0 0 Totals 34 2 7 2 Totals 32 3 6 2 Seattle 020 000 000—2 Texas 000 000 012—3 Two outs when winning run scored. E-B.Miller (2), Choo (1). LOB-Seattle 7, Texas 6. 2B-Rios (4). 3B-Franklin (1), L.Martin (1). SB-Almonte (2), M.Saunders (1). SF-Choice. IP H R ER BB SO Seattle F.Hernandez 7 4 1 1 1 9 2⁄3 Furbush H,4 0 0 0 0 1 1⁄3 Medina H,4 0 0 0 0 1 2 Rodney L,0-1 BS,1-4 ⁄3 2 2 0 1 1 Texas Darvish 7 7 2 2 2 8 Frasor 1 0 0 0 0 1 Figueroa W,1-1 1 0 0 0 0 0 F.Hernandez pitched to 1 batter in the 8th. WP-Rodney. PB-Chirinos. T-2:47. A-27,396 (48,114).

Interleague Yankees 3-2, Cubs 0-0 New York — Michael Pineda followed an overpowering outing by Masahiro Tanaka with one of his own, pitching six innings of four-hit ball as New York beat Chicago on a bitterly cold night to complete its first doubleheader shutout sweep since 1987. Tanaka (2-0) struck out 10 and allowed just two bunt hits — one replay aided — over eight innings in a 3-0 win in the opener of the daynight twinbill. Carlos Beltran homered for a third straight game, off Jason Hammel in the first inning of the Cubs’ first regular-season game at the current Yankee Stadium. First game Chicago New York ab r h bi ab r h bi Bonifac 2b 4 0 0 0 Gardnr lf 4 1 1 0 Ruggin cf 2 0 0 0 Beltran rf 3 1 1 1 Sweeny ph 1 0 0 0 ISuzuki rf 0 0 0 0 Rizzo 1b 4 0 2 0 Ellsury cf 3 0 1 1 Schrhlt rf 4 0 0 0 ASorin dh 4 0 0 0 SCastro ss 3 0 0 0 McCnn c 4 1 1 0 Lake lf 3 0 1 0 Solarte 2b 1 0 0 0 Valuen 3b 3 0 0 0 KJhnsn 1b 3 0 1 0 Olt dh 3 0 0 0 Anna ss 2 0 0 1 JoBakr c 3 0 0 0 SSizmr 3b 3 0 0 0 Totals 30 0 3 0 Totals 27 3 5 3 Chicago 000 000 000—0 New York 100 110 00x—3 DP-Chicago 1. LOB-Chicago 4, New York 5. 2B-Gardner (2), Ellsbury (5). HR-Beltran (4). SB-Lake (2), Ellsbury (7). SF-Anna. IP H R ER BB SO Chicago Hammel L,2-1 7 5 3 3 3 5 2⁄3 Grimm 0 0 0 1 1 1⁄3 W.Wright 0 0 0 0 0 New York Tanaka W,2-0 8 2 0 0 1 10 Kelley S,4-4 1 1 0 0 0 1 T-2:41. A-36,569 (49,642). Second game Chicago New York ab r h bi ab r h bi Bonifac cf 4 0 0 0 Gardnr cf-lf 5 0 1 1 Sweeny lf 3 0 0 0 Jeter ss 5 0 1 0 Lake ph-lf 1 0 0 0 Beltran dh 4 0 2 0 Rizzo 1b 3 0 1 0 ASorin lf 4 1 2 0 Schrhlt dh 4 0 1 0 Anna 2b 0 0 0 0 SCastro ss 4 0 2 0 Solarte 2b-3b 3 0 1 0 Valuen 3b 2 0 1 0 ISuzuki rf 4 0 2 0 Castillo c 3 0 0 0 SSizmr 3b 3 1 2 1 Kalish rf 4 0 1 0 Ellsury ph-cf 1 0 0 0 Barney 2b 3 0 0 0 KJhnsn 1b 4 0 0 0 JMrphy c 4 0 1 0 Totals 31 0 6 0 Totals 37 2 12 2 Chicago 000 000 000—0 New York 000 110 00x—2 E-Barney (1). DP-New York 1. LOB-Chicago 8, New York 12. 2B-Beltran (6). 3B-Rizzo (1). SB-Kalish (1). CS-Rizzo (1). S-Castillo. IP H R ER BB SO Chicago T.Wood L,0-2 52⁄3 11 2 2 0 2 2⁄3 H.Rondon 1 0 0 1 0 Rosscup 12⁄3 0 0 0 0 1 New York Pineda W,2-1 6 4 0 0 1 3 Phelps H,3 11⁄3 1 0 0 1 2 2 Thornton H,5 ⁄3 1 0 0 0 1 Warren S,1-1 1 0 0 0 1 0 T-3:08. A-40,073 (49,642).


L awrence J ournal -W orld

NBA EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic Division y-Toronto x-Brooklyn New York Boston Philadelphia

W 48 44 37 25 19

L 34 38 45 57 63

Pct .585 .537 .451 .305 .232

GB — 4 11 23 29

L10 7-3 6-4 7-3 2-8 4-6

Str L-1 L-2 W-4 L-2 W-2

Home 26-15 28-13 19-22 16-25 10-31

Away 22-19 16-25 18-23 9-32 9-32

Conf 32-20 26-26 26-26 21-31 14-38

Pct .659 .537 .524 .463 .280

GB — 10 11 16 31

L10 4-6 7-3 8-2 7-3 3-7

Str L-3 W-4 W-3 W-1 L-4

Home 32-9 22-19 25-16 24-17 19-22

Away 22-19 22-19 18-23 14-27 4-37

Conf 34-18 33-19 30-22 28-24 17-35

Pct .683 .585 .402 .354 .183

GB — 8 23 27 41

L10 4-6 8-2 5-5 3-7 1-9

Str W-2 L-1 W-1 L-4 L-3

Home 35-6 27-14 19-22 17-24 10-31

Away 21-20 21-20 14-27 12-29 5-36

Conf 38-14 35-17 21-31 23-29 12-40

Southeast Division y-Miami x-Washington x-Charlotte x-Atlanta Orlando

W 54 44 43 38 23

L 28 38 39 44 59

Central Division z-Indiana x-Chicago Cleveland Detroit Milwaukee

W 56 48 33 29 15

L 26 34 49 53 67

WESTERN CONFERENCE Southwest Division z-San Antonio x-Houston x-Memphis x-Dallas New Orleans

W 62 54 50 49 34

L 20 28 32 33 48

Pct .756 .659 .610 .598 .415

GB — 8 12 13 28

L10 6-4 5-5 7-3 6-4 2-8

Str L-2 L-1 W-5 L-1 W-2

Home 32-9 33-8 27-14 26-15 22-19

Away 30-11 21-20 23-18 23-18 12-29

Conf 38-14 31-21 29-23 29-23 15-37

GB L10 — 6-4 51⁄2 8-2 19 4-6 221⁄2 4-6 34 2-8

Str W-1 W-4 L-3 L-1 W-1

Home 34-7 30-10 24-17 22-18 16-25

Away 25-16 23-18 16-25 14-27 9-32

Conf 36-16 30-21 23-29 20-31 13-39

Northwest Division y-Okla. City x-Portland Minnesota Denver Utah

W 59 53 40 36 25

L 23 28 42 45 57

Pct .720 .654 .488 .444 .305

Pacific Division W L Pct GB L10 Str Home Away Conf y-L.A. Clippers 57 24 .704 — 7-3 W-2 34-7 23-17 36-15 x-Golden State 50 31 .617 7 6-4 W-1 27-14 23-17 30-21 Phoenix 47 34 .580 10 5-5 L-3 26-15 21-19 27-24 Sacramento 28 53 .346 29 3-7 W-1 17-23 11-30 15-36 L.A. Lakers 27 55 .329 301⁄2 3-7 W-2 14-27 13-28 15-37 x-clinched playoff spot. y-clinched division. z-clinched conference.

Wednesday’s games Indiana 101, Orlando 86 Charlotte 91, Chicago 86, OT Utah 136, Minnesota 130,2OT Oklahoma City 112, Detroit 111 Atlanta 111, Milwaukee 103 Memphis 106, Dallas 105, OT L.A. Lakers 113, San Antonio 100 New Orleans 105, Houston 100 Washington 118, Boston 102 Cleveland 114, Brooklyn 85 Philadelphia 100, Miami 87 New York 95, Toronto 92 L.A. Clippers at Portland, (n) Phoenix at Sacramento, (n) Golden State at Denver, (n)

Today’s games No games scheduled

Cole Aldrich, New York Min: 40. Pts: 13. Reb: 16. Ast: 1. Blocks: 5 Darrell Arthur, Denver Late game Mario Chalmers, Miami Did not play (coach’s decision) Nick Collison, Oklahoma City Min: 15. Pts: 4. Reb: 3. Ast: 2. Drew Gooden, Washington Did not play (coach’s decision)

Leaders THROUGH TUESDAY Scoring G FG Durant, OKC 80 835 Anthony, NYK 77 743 James, MIA 77 767 Love, MIN 76 646 Harden, HOU 73 549 Griffin, LAC 80 718 Curry, GOL 78 652 Aldridge, POR 69 652 DeRozan, TOR 78 602 Cousins, SAC 71 591 Jefferson, CHA 72 696 George, IND 80 577 Nowitzki, DAL 79 621 Irving, CLE 70 526 Lillard, POR 81 550 Davis, NOR 67 522 Thomas, SAC 71 494 Dragic, PHX 76 552 Gay, SAC 72 534 Wall, WAS 81 572

How former Jayhawks fared

FT PTS AVG 690 2551 31.9 459 2112 27.4 439 2089 27.1 510 1991 26.2 576 1851 25.4 482 1930 24.1 308 1873 24.0 296 1603 23.2 514 1782 22.8 432 1614 22.7 189 1584 22.0 401 1737 21.7 335 1705 21.6 288 1463 20.9 371 1686 20.8 348 1394 20.8 346 1461 20.6 316 1542 20.3 318 1451 20.2 317 1568 19.4

Rebounds G OFF DEF TOT AVG Jordan, LAC 81 331 783 1114 13.8 Drummond, DET 80 432 626 1058 13.2 Love, MIN 76 224 729 953 12.5 Howard, HOU 70 231 631 862 12.3 Cousins, SAC 71 218 613 831 11.7 Noah, CHI 79 281 606 887 11.2 Aldridge, POR 69 166 600 766 11.1 Jefferson, CHA 72 150 624 774 10.8 Davis, NOR 67 207 466 673 10.0 Bogut, GOL 67 182 489 671 10.0 Assists Paul, LAC Wall, WAS Lawson, DEN Rubio, MIN Curry, GOL Jennings, DET Lowry, TOR Nelson, ORL Teague, ATL James, MIA

G 62 81 62 81 78 79 78 68 78 77

AST 663 712 543 697 666 602 581 476 526 489

AVG 10.7 8.8 8.8 8.6 8.5 7.6 7.4 7.0 6.7 6.4

FG Percentage Jordan, LAC Drummond, DET Howard, HOU James, MIA Johnson, TOR Stoudemire, NYK Lopez, POR Faried, DEN

FG 348 470 472 767 343 308 348 440

FGA 515 753 795 1353 609 551 634 803

PCT .676 .624 .594 .567 .563 .559 .549 .548

Xavier Henry, L.A. Lakers Did not play (wrist, knee injuries) Kirk Hinrich, Chicago Min: 31. Pts: 11. Reb: 1. Ast: 6. Ben McLemore, Sacramento Late game Marcus Morris, Phoenix Late game Markieff Morris, Phoenix Late game Paul Pierce, Brooklyn Did not play (coach’s decision) Thomas Robinson, Portland Late game Brandon Rush, Utah Did not play (coach’s decision) Jeff Withey, New Orleans Min: 20. Pts: 6. Reb: 6. Ast: 1. Blocks: 5

Thursday, April 17, 2014


The Associated Press

Bobcats 91, Bulls 86, OT Charlotte, N.C. — Kemba Walker scored eight of his 22 points in overtime to help Charlotte defeat Chicago on Wednesday night and finish the season with eight wins in its final nine games. Al Jefferson added 10 points and 18 rebounds for Charlotte, and Chris Douglas-Roberts finished with 13 points after being held scoreless for the first three quarters. Josh McRoberts made a key play in overtime, blocking D.J. Augustin’s three-point attempt. Walker grabbed the loose ball and raced the length of the court for a layup Gerald Herbert/AP Photo that gave the Bobcats an NEW ORLEANS’ JEFF WITHEY, CENTER, and Alexis 88-81 lead with one min- Ajinca, left, pressure Houston’s Terrence Jones on ute left. Wednesday night in New Orleans. Augustin had 17 points for the Bulls. Wizards 118, Celtics 102 Hawks 111, Bucks 103 CHICAGO (86) Boston — Bradley Beal Milwaukee — Mike Dunleavy 4-12 2-4 12, Boozer 7-12 0-0 14, Noah 7-16 0-0 14, Hinrich 4-8 0-0 11, scored 27 points, and Scott scored 17 points, Butler 3-8 6-8 12, Augustin 6-16 2-3 17, Washington clinched the and Atlanta ended the Gibson 2-10 0-0 4, Mohammed 1-3 0-0 2, Snell 0-1 0-0 0. Totals 34-86 10-15 86. No. 5 seed in the Eastern regular season with a vicCHARLOTTE (91) Conference with a win tory over the Bucks, hours Kidd-Gilchrist 3-4 2-2 8, McRoberts after Milwaukee owner 3-8 0-0 7, Jefferson 4-14 2-4 10, Walker over Boston. 6-16 10-11 22, Henderson 5-13 1-3 11, Herb Kohl announced he Zeller 4-6 0-0 8, Neal 2-8 0-0 5, Ridnour WASHINGTON (118) was selling his team. 1-3 0-0 3, Douglas-Roberts 4-10 3-4 Ariza 6-12 1-1 13, Booker 9-13 2-3

13, Biyombo 2-3 0-2 4. Totals 34-85 18-26 91. Chicago 21 18 21 20 6 — 86 Charlotte 16 27 16 21 11 — 91 3-Point Goals-Chicago 8-22 (Hinrich 3-5, Augustin 3-9, Dunleavy 2-6, Snell 0-1, Butler 0-1), Charlotte 5-21 (Douglas-Roberts 2-3, Ridnour 1-2, Neal 1-3, McRoberts 1-6, Jefferson 0-1, Walker 0-6). Fouled Out-Hinrich. Rebounds-Chicago 53 (Noah 13), Charlotte 63 (Jefferson 18). AssistsChicago 21 (Hinrich, Noah 6), Charlotte 23 (Walker 8). Total Fouls-Chicago 22, Charlotte 14. A-17,627 (19,077).

Pacers 101, Magic 86 Orlando, Fla. — Rasual Butler and Chris Copeland each scored 19 points as Indiana rested its key players and cruised past Orlando. The Eastern Conference’s top seed ended the season winning three of four to shake off a nasty late-season slump. The Pacers will open the playoffs against eighth-seed Atlanta. Indiana held out Paul George, Lance Stephenson and David West against the Magic. Also getting the night off was reserve Ian Mahinmi. INDIANA (101) Butler 8-13 1-4 19, Scola 4-10 2-2 10, Hibbert 1-7 2-2 4, G.Hill 2-5 0-0 5, Turner 5-6 3-3 14, S.Hill 2-6 0-0 5, Copeland 7-16 0-0 19, Sloan 6-13 0-0 13, Allen 6-12 0-0 12. Totals 41-88 8-11 101. ORLANDO (86) Harkless 5-9 4-7 14, O’Quinn 1-6 4-6 6, Dedmon 4-10 0-0 8, Oladipo 2-8 0-0 4, Afflalo 2-2 2-2 7, Lamb 4-12 0-0 11, Nicholson 4-8 2-2 10, Maxiell 0-2 2-4 2, Moore 5-12 3-3 13, Price 2-4 0-0 5, Harris 3-6 0-0 6. Totals 32-79 17-24 86. Indiana 25 21 29 26 — 101 Orlando 20 20 22 24 — 86 3-Point Goals-Indiana 11-23 (Copeland 5-11, Butler 2-4, Turner 1-1, S.Hill 1-2, G.Hill 1-2, Sloan 1-3), Orlando 5-15 (Lamb 3-7, Afflalo 1-1, Price 1-2, Oladipo 0-1, Harkless 0-2, Moore 0-2). Fouled Out-None. Rebounds-Indiana 57 (Allen 11), Orlando 47 (Dedmon 13). Assists-Indiana 26 (Turner 6), Orlando 14 (Price 4). Total Fouls-Indiana 17, Orlando 16. Technicals-Indiana defensive three second. A-18,846 (18,500).

Lakers 113, Spurs 100 San Antonio — Jordan Hill had 18 points and 14 rebounds, and the Lakers closed their worst season since they moved to Los Angeles with a victory over San Antonio. Nick Young scored 16 points, and Kendall Marshall added 15 points to help Los Angeles close the season with a twogame winning streak. L.A. LAKERS (113) Johnson 5-17 0-0 11, Kelly 6-11 0-0 12, Hill 7-13 4-6 18, Marshall 5-7 1-2 15, Meeks 5-6 2-2 14, Young 6-12 2-3 16, Sacre 4-10 2-2 10, Farmar 4-11 0-0 10, Brooks 3-4 1-2 7. Totals 45-91 12-17 113. SAN ANTONIO (100) Leonard 6-10 0-0 14, Baynes 1-3 0-0 2, Splitter 6-13 0-0 12, Parker 5-10 2-2 12, Green 3-13 0-0 8, Ginobili 4-9 0-0 10, Diaw 0-4 0-0 0, Ayres 1-4 0-0 2, Mills 4-9 0-0 9, Joseph 5-11 2-2 12, Bonner 2-5 0-0 6, Daye 4-6 4-6 13, James 0-2 0-0 0. Totals 41-99 8-10 100. L.A. Lakers 33 18 35 27 — 113 San Antonio 23 28 24 25 — 100 3-Point Goals-L.A. Lakers 11-27 (Marshall 4-4, Meeks 2-2, Young 2-5, Farmar 2-5, Johnson 1-7, Brooks 0-1, Kelly 0-3), San Antonio 10-30 (Bonner 2-3, Ginobili 2-4, Leonard 2-5, Green 2-10, Daye 1-2, Mills 1-3, Joseph 0-1, Parker 0-1, Splitter 0-1). Fouled OutNone. Rebounds-L.A. Lakers 56 (Hill 14), San Antonio 55 (Splitter, Bonner 8). Assists-L.A. Lakers 29 (Marshall 11), San Antonio 25 (Ginobili 5). Total Fouls-L.A. Lakers 17, San Antonio 19. A-18,581 (18,797).

| 5B

20, Gortat 6-11 3-5 15, Wall 7-15 0-0 15, Beal 10-14 4-4 27, Webster 2-6 0-0 5, Nene 5-6 2-4 12, Harrington 2-5 0-0 5, Miller 2-2 0-0 4, Porter Jr. 0-1 0-0 0, Temple 0-1 0-0 0, Seraphin 1-2 0-0 2. Totals 50-88 12-17 118. BOSTON (102) Green 6-15 6-7 20, Bass 7-9 2-3 16, Olynyk 10-16 4-5 24, Pressey 3-12 3-4 9, Bradley 7-18 1-1 18, Babb 0-4 0-0 0, Johnson 4-7 0-1 10, Anthony 2-3 1-2 5. Totals 39-84 17-23 102. Washington 38 30 23 27 — 118 Boston 24 32 19 27 — 102 3-Point Goals-Washington 6-18 (Beal 3-5, Harrington 1-2, Webster 1-3, Wall 1-3, Ariza 0-5), Boston 7-30 (Bradley 3-7, Johnson 2-5, Green 2-7, Bass 0-1, Olynyk 0-2, Babb 0-4, Pressey 0-4). Fouled Out-None. ReboundsWashington 49 (Gortat 10), Boston 45 (Bass, Olynyk 7). Assists-Washington 26 (Wall 9), Boston 24 (Pressey 10). Total Fouls-Washington 20, Boston 16. A-18,624 (18,624).

Pelicans 105, Rockets 100 New Orleans — Tyreke Evans had 25 points and 10 assists, and New Orleans closed a difficult season with a victory over playoff-bound Houston. It was the second straight victory for the Pelicans, both starring Evans’ relentless hustle and forceful dribble-drives, despite nearly being held out of the low-stakes contests due to a bruised knee. HOUSTON (100) Casspi 4-10 0-0 9, Jones 7-11 3-6 17, Howard 1-5 5-7 7, Beverley 4-6 4-5 14, Daniels 8-16 0-0 22, Hamilton 5-10 0-0 14, Canaan 1-6 0-2 2, Powell 2-6 0-0 4, Motiejunas 3-9 4-4 11, Covington 0-2 0-0 0. Totals 35-81 16-24 100. NEW ORLEANS (105) Miller 4-7 0-0 9, Withey 3-5 0-0 6, Ajinca 5-7 1-2 11, Rivers 6-11 4-5 18, Evans 11-20 2-4 25, Ely 2-3 0-0 4, Morrow 6-14 2-3 15, Roberts 0-0 3-4 3, Babbitt 3-10 1-2 8, Aminu 3-5 0-0 6. Totals 43-82 13-20 105. Houston 30 20 28 22 — 100 New Orleans 28 25 27 25 — 105 3-Point Goals-Houston 14-30 (Daniels 6-11, Hamilton 4-7, Beverley 2-3, Motiejunas 1-1, Casspi 1-2, Howard 0-1, Covington 0-2, Canaan 0-3), New Orleans 6-12 (Rivers 2-3, Evans 1-1, Miller 1-1, Babbitt 1-3, Morrow 1-4). Fouled Out-None. Rebounds-Houston 49 (Motiejunas 10), New Orleans 51 (Babbitt 8). Assists-Houston 23 (Daniels 5), New Orleans 24 (Evans 10). Total Fouls-Houston 16, New Orleans 18. Technicals-New Orleans defensive three second. A-17,421 (17,188).

76ers 100, Heat 87 Miami — Thaddeus Young scored 20 points, Michael Carter-Williams had 12 in the final game of his impressive rookie campaign, and Philadelphia wrapped up a dismal season by topping Miami. PHILADELPHIA (100) Thomas 1-2 0-0 3, Young 9-17 2-2 20, Sims 4-7 2-2 10, Carter-Williams 3-10 3-4 12, Anderson 3-5 2-2 10, Williams 4-7 1-2 9, Varnado 3-5 2-2 8, Thompson 1-4 0-0 3, Wroten 2-6 0-0 4, Ware 4-5 0-0 10, Davies 4-6 2-2 11. Totals 38-74 14-16 100. MIAMI (87) Jones 3-8 0-0 9, Battier 3-6 0-0 9, Haslem 3-4 1-2 7, Douglas 4-14 4-4 13, Wade 6-14 4-6 16, Allen 4-9 2-4 11, Oden 0-2 2-2 2, Beasley 3-4 2-2 8, Cole 2-6 0-0 5, Hamilton 2-6 2-2 7. Totals 30-73 17-22 87. Philadelphia 29 26 29 16 — 100 Miami 27 24 15 21 — 87 3-Point Goals-Philadelphia 10-23 (Carter-Williams 3-5, Anderson 2-2, Ware 2-3, Davies 1-2, Thomas 1-2, Thompson 1-3, Williams 0-1, Wroten 0-2, Young 0-3), Miami 10-30 (Battier 3-4, Jones 3-8, Hamilton 1-2, Cole 1-2, Allen 1-5, Douglas 1-6, Beasley 0-1, Wade 0-2). Fouled Out-None. Rebounds-Philadelphia 43 (Young 9), Miami 43 (Haslem 10). AssistsPhiladelphia 24 (Wroten 6), Miami 16 (Wade, Douglas 4). Total FoulsPhiladelphia 22, Miami 16. A-20,350 (19,600).

ATLANTA (111) Carroll 6-9 0-0 13, Scott 8-13 0-0 17, Antic 2-8 3-3 8, Teague 4-8 1-2 11, Korver 3-4 1-2 7, Brand 1-2 0-0 2, Mack 4-7 2-2 11, Williams 1-6 7-7 9, Martin 5-7 2-5 14, Muscala 6-8 3-3 15, Schroder 1-4 2-2 4. Totals 41-76 21-26 111. MILWAUKEE (103) Middleton 6-17 2-2 16, Adrien 3-5 2-4 8, Pachulia 2-5 3-4 7, Knight 12-18 4-4 31, Sessions 2-6 2-2 6, Henson 8-13 3-5 19, Antetokounmpo 4-6 0-0 10, Wright 3-7 0-0 6. Totals 40-77 16-21 103. Atlanta 29 29 24 29 — 111 Milwaukee 39 24 20 20 — 103 3-Point Goals-Atlanta 8-24 (Martin 2-3, Teague 2-5, Carroll 1-2, Scott 1-3, Mack 1-3, Antic 1-4, Schroder 0-1, Williams 0-3), Milwaukee 7-18 (Knight 3-6, Antetokounmpo 2-3, Middleton 2-6, Sessions 0-3). Fouled Out-None. Rebounds-Atlanta 34 (Martin 6), Milwaukee 48 (Middleton, Knight, Adrien 7). Assists-Atlanta 29 (Scott, Carroll, Korver 4), Milwaukee 25 (Sessions 6). Total Fouls-Atlanta 18, Milwaukee 21. A-13,111 (18,717).

Cavaliers 114, Nets 85 Cleveland — Brooklyn coach Jason Kidd sat his starters for the playoffs, and the Nets closed the regular season with a loss to Cleveland. Although the Nets could have clinched the Eastern Conference’s No. 5 spot with a win, Kidd elected to rest Kevin Garnett, Paul Pierce, Joe Johnson, Deron Williams and Shaun Livingston, who spent the night on the bench as the world’s highest-paid cheerleading squad. Kidd also limited the minutes of key reserves and used only seven players. Tyler Zeller scored 22 points with 11 rebounds, and Dion Waiters scored 19 for the Cavaliers. BROOKLYN (85) Thornton 6-19 4-5 20, Blatche 8-18 3-3 20, Collins 3-8 2-2 8, Teague 2-9 2-2 7, Gutierrez 5-11 1-2 13, Kirilenko 2-7 5-7 9, Plumlee 4-7 0-2 8. Totals 30-79 17-23 85. CLEVELAND (114) Gee 5-9 2-2 12, Thompson 5-9 1-1 11, Hawes 4-7 0-0 10, Irving 6-12 3-3 15, Waiters 7-12 3-4 19, Zeller 9-11 4-5 22, Jack 2-10 0-0 5, Dellavedova 1-5 0-0 3, Bennett 3-6 1-2 7, Felix 4-6 0-0 10. Totals 46-87 14-17 114. Brooklyn 21 28 15 21 — 85 Cleveland 33 18 30 33 — 114 3-Point Goals-Brooklyn 8-25 (Thornton 4-12, Gutierrez 2-3, Teague 1-3, Blatche 1-4, Plumlee 0-1, Collins 0-2), Cleveland 8-20 (Felix 2-3, Hawes 2-4, Waiters 2-5, Jack 1-3, Dellavedova 1-3, Irving 0-2). Fouled Out-Gutierrez. Rebounds-Brooklyn 43 (Blatche 12), Cleveland 56 (Zeller 11). AssistsBrooklyn 21 (Plumlee 6), Cleveland 32 (Jack 9). Total Fouls-Brooklyn 16, Cleveland 18. Technicals-Brooklyn defensive three second, Cleveland defensive three second. A-19,842 (20,562).

Grizzlies 106, Mavericks 105, OT Nashville, Tenn. — Mike Conley hit two free throws with 1.1 seconds left in overtime, and Memphis grabbed the Western Conference’s No. 7 seed away from Dallas by edging Mavericks. Monta Ellis missed a 17-footer before Conley Knicks 95, Raptors 92 drew the foul driving to New York — New York the basket. Dallas had one finished a disappoint- last shot, but Ellis missed ing season with a vic- from the top of the key. tory over Toronto, which (105) blew a 21-point lead but DALLAS Marion 4-8 0-0 9, Nowitzki 12-22 3-3 earned the No. 3 seed in 30, Dalembert 1-2 0-0 2, Calderon 4-8 the Eastern Conference 0-0 9, Ellis 8-21 0-0 18, Blair 2-5 4-4 8, Carter 4-11 0-2 9, Harris 4-8 2-2 10, playoffs. Cole Aldrich Wright 5-5 0-0 10, Crowder 0-2 0-0 0. made the tiebreaking Totals 44-92 9-11 105. (106) dunk with 1:23 left for the MEMPHIS Prince 2-7 0-0 4, Randolph 11-22 5-6 Knicks, who won their fi- 27, Gasol 9-13 1-4 19, Conley 8-16 5-7 Lee 3-10 3-3 11, Calathes 1-2 0-0 3, nal four games to finish 22, Allen 6-11 1-5 13, Davis 2-2 0-0 4, Miller 37-45. J.R. Smith scored 1-5 0-0 3. Totals 43-88 15-25 106. 30 points, while Aldrich Dallas 24 29 20 20 12 — 105 Memphis 29 22 24 18 13 — 106 finished with 13 points 3-Point Goals-Dallas 8-30 (Nowitzki 3-9, Ellis 2-4, Marion 1-3, Carter 1-4, and 16 rebounds.

TORONTO (92) Ross 2-5 0-0 4, Johnson 1-3 0-2 2, Valanciunas 4-6 0-0 8, Lowry 8-15 3-5 22, DeRozan 2-5 5-6 9, Hansbrough 4-8 3-5 11, Vasquez 5-9 0-0 13, Patterson 3-7 0-0 7, Buycks 1-7 0-0 2, De Colo 5-12 0-0 12, Hayes 0-0 0-0 0, Novak 1-3 0-0 2. Totals 36-80 11-18 92. NEW YORK (95) Smith 13-19 2-4 30, Stoudemire 3-7 2-2 8, Aldrich 5-8 3-4 13, Prigioni 1-1 0-0 2, Shumpert 1-10 0-2 3, Hardaway Jr. 6-15 3-4 18, Tyler 2-6 2-2 6, Murry 6-12 1-1 15, Brown 0-3 0-0 0. Totals 37-81 13-19 95. Toronto 28 29 17 18 — 92 New York 21 23 30 21 — 95 3-Point Goals-Toronto 9-29 (Vasquez 3-6, Lowry 3-8, De Colo 2-4, Patterson 1-4, Johnson 0-1, Ross 0-2, Buycks 0-2, Novak 0-2), New York 8-17 (Hardaway Jr. 3-5, Murry 2-2, Smith 2-5, Shumpert 1-5). ReboundsToronto 59 (Hansbrough 9), New York 42 (Aldrich 16). Assists-Toronto 20 (Lowry, Vasquez 5), New York 13 (Prigioni 3). Total Fouls-Toronto 20, New York 23. A-19,812 (19,763).

Thunder 112, Pistons 111 Oklahoma City — Kevin Durant scored 42 points, including 21 in the fourth quarter, and Oklahoma City secured the No. 2 playoff seed in the Western Conference. DETROIT (111) Singler 6-9 6-6 20, Monroe 9-19 4-9 22, Drummond 9-16 4-8 22, Jennings 2-9 2-3 6, Caldwell-Pope 11-19 3-5 30, Datome 1-3 0-0 2, Siva 2-4 0-0 4, Mitchell 0-1 0-0 0, Jerebko 2-3 0-0 5. Totals 42-83 19-31 111. OKLAHOMA CITY (112) Durant 14-30 13-15 42, Ibaka 5-9 0-1 10, Perkins 1-3 3-4 5, Westbrook 5-15 12-15 22, Sefolosha 3-7 1-2 7, Collison 2-3 0-0 4, Adams 0-1 1-2 1, Butler 0-1 0-0 0, Jackson 6-11 0-0 15, Fisher 2-6 1-2 6. Totals 38-86 31-41 112. Detroit 30 25 32 24 — 111 Oklahoma City 28 26 25 33 — 112 3-Point Goals-Detroit 8-19 (CaldwellPope 5-7, Singler 2-4, Jerebko 1-1, Datome 0-1, Siva 0-1, Jennings 0-5), Oklahoma City 5-23 (Jackson 3-7, Fisher 1-4, Durant 1-5, Westbrook 0-3, Sefolosha 0-4). Fouled OutDrummond. Rebounds-Detroit 50 (Drummond 13), Oklahoma City 61 (Ibaka 15). Assists-Detroit 20 (Monroe 9), Oklahoma City 23 (Westbrook 8). Total Fouls-Detroit 28, Oklahoma City 22. Technicals-Perkins. A-18,203 (18,203).

Calderon 1-5, Crowder 0-2, Harris 0-3), Memphis 5-20 (Lee 2-8, Calathes 1-1, Miller 1-4, Conley 1-5, Allen 0-1, Gasol 0-1). Fouled Out-None. ReboundsDallas 48 (Blair 7), Memphis 57 (Randolph 14). Assists-Dallas 22 (Harris 10), Memphis 25 (Gasol 9). Total Fouls-Dallas 23, Memphis 16. Technicals-Dallas Coach Carlisle. A-17,323 (18,119).

Jazz 136, Timberwolves 130, 2 OT Minneapolis — Trey Burke scored a careerhigh 32 points to go with nine assists and seven rebounds, and the Jazz avoided their worst record since moving to Utah 35 years ago. Gordon Hayward had 23 points, 10 rebounds and nine assists, and Derrick Favors added 21 points and 12 boards for the Jazz (25-57), who would have tied the worst record since the team relocated in 1979 with a loss. They also snapped a five-game losing streak and won for just the fourth time in their last 25 games. UTAH (136) Hayward 8-23 7-8 23, Favors 8-12 5-6 21, Evans 8-13 2-2 18, Burke 10-21 10-10 32, Burks 5-13 0-0 11, Thomas 4-6 0-0 9, Jefferson 5-12 0-2 11, Garrett 1-2 0-0 3, Gobert 4-5 0-1 8, Clark 0-1 0-0 0. Totals 53-108 24-29 136. MINNESOTA (130) Brewer 4-8 3-5 11, Love 4-15 10-12 19, Dieng 1-8 2-4 4, Rubio 4-13 5-5 14, Martin 12-24 9-10 36, Turiaf 3-5 6-8 12, Mbah a Moute 0-1 0-0 0, Shved 3-6 4-6 11, Cunningham 6-12 1-2 13, Hummel 3-5 2-2 10. Totals 40-97 42-54 130. Utah 31 20 29 27 12 17—136 Minnesota 17 31 22 37 12 11—130 3-Point Goals-Utah 6-24 (Burke 2-4, Garrett 1-2, Thomas 1-2, Burks 1-4, Jefferson 1-7, Hayward 0-5), Minnesota 8-25 (Martin 3-5, Hummel 2-2, Shved 1-3, Rubio 1-4, Love 1-9, Brewer 0-2). Fouled Out-Burks, Evans, Martin. Rebounds-Utah 66 (Favors 12), Minnesota 63 (Love 10). Assists-Utah 30 (Burke, Hayward 9), Minnesota 24 (Love 9). Total Fouls-Utah 34, Minnesota 24. A-14,155 (19,356).


Thursday, April 17, 2014



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2002 BMW 3 Series 325i Stk#A3683 $7,995 LAIRD NOLLER HYUNDAI 2829 Iowa St. Lawrence

2010 Chevrolet Cobalt LT Stk#13H1414A $11,995

Chevrolet 2011 Silverado Ext Cab, one owner, GM Certified with 2yrs of scheduled maintenance included, tonneau cover, tow package, alloy wheels, stk#507031 only $23,855.00 Dale Willey 785-843-5200

Chevrolet 2013 Captiva LT fwd, leather heated seat, sunroof, alloy wheels, loaded with equipment, stk#17931A only $20,550.00 Dale Willey 785-843-5200

Chevrolet 2013 Silverado LT ext cab 4wd, GM Certified with 2yrs of scheduled maintenance included, alloy wheels, tow package, low miles! stk#330821 only $29,615.00 Dale Willey 785-843-5200

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

2013 Ford Focus SE Stk#P1443 $14,995

Dodge 2011 Ram SLT 4wd crew cab, one owner, running boards, bed liner, tow package, remote start, 20? wheels, steering wheel controls, stk#19180 only $27,770.00 Dale Willey 785-843-5200


23rd & Alabama Lawrence 785-843-3500

Ford SUVs

Ford 2012 Edge Limited fwd, V6, leather heated memory seats, dual power seats, alloy wheels, home link, rear parking aide, stk#390032 only $25,755.00 Dale Willey 785-843-5200

GMC 2012 Terrain SLE only 14k miles, GM Certified with 2yrs of scheduled maintenance included, On Star, alloy wheels, power equipment. Stk#319611 only $21,877.00 Dale Willey 785-843-5200

23rd & Alabama Lawrence 785-843-3500 Chevrolet 2013 Cruze 1LT & 2LT’s 4 to choose from loaded with alloy wheels, On Star, keyless remote, power equipment and more. Great finance rates and payments available. Starting at $14,255 stk#11347 hurry for best selection! Dale Willey 785-843-5200

Chevrolet 2011 Tahoe LT one owner, running boards, heated leather seats, remote start, alloy wheels, Bose sound, steering wheel controls, tow package, quad seating, power pedals and more! Stk#32621A1 only $26,415.00 Dale Willey 785-843-5200

Chevrolet 2010 Silverado LT one owner, GM Certified with 2yrs of scheduled maintenance included. Power seat, alloy wheels, remote start, bed liner, tow package, stk#339361 only $26,415.00 Dale Willey 785-843-5200 Need to sell your car? Place your ad at or email

Chrysler Cars

Buick Cars

Fuel Efficient, Great Cargo Space, Well Maintained, Great Condition. Stk# E181A

Chevrolet 2011 Tahoe LT 4wd, GM Certified with 2yrs of scheduled maintenance included, running boards, tow package, alloy wheels, Bose sound, DVD, stk#18218A only $34,565.00 Dale Willey 785-843-5200

Chrysler 2005 300C, leather heated seats, sunroof, alloy wheels, Boston premium sound, stk#57284A2 only $12,466.00 Dale Willey 785-843-5200

Chrysler Vans


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

Only $16,995 Call Bowe at

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

2012 Ford Escape XLT Stk#P1480 $12,995 2005 Dodge Grand Caravan SXT Stk#14T526A $7,470

23rd & Alabama Lawrence 785-843-3500

Ford Trucks

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23rd & Alabama Lawrence 785-843-3500

Dodge 2012 Grand Caravan SXT, power liftgate, power seat, alloy wheels, quad seating, power sliding doors, power pedals, stk#16598 only $17,827.00 Dale Willey 785-843-5200

2002 Ford F-250SD Stk#13T1452B $8,995

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2112 W. 29th Terrace Lawrence, KS 66047 Chevrolet 2012 Traverse LT AWD GM Certified with 2yrs of scheduled maintenance included, rear parking aid, alloy wheels, third row seating, stk#13495 only $24,415.00 Dale Willey 785-843-5200

Cadillac Cars

2006 Chrysler Town & Country LX Stk#14T108A $7,723 23rd & Alabama Lawrence 785-843-3500

Ask how to get these features in your ad TODAY!! Call: 785-832-7119

2010 Ford F-150 XLT Stk#13T486A $13,995 2006 Ford Escape Stk#14T568A $7,995

2002 Ford Escort ES: 4 door, Auto, 124K. Good reliable car. No major faults, $2,600. 785-832-1146

Chevrolet 2011 Traverse LT one owner, GM Certified with 2yrs of scheduled maintenance included, 20? alloy wheels, Bose sound, DVD, On Star, stk#11131 only $24,655.00 Dale Willey 785-843-5200

2005 Chrysler Town & Country Limited Stk#13L1199A $7,995

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23rd & Alabama Lawrence 785-843-3500

23rd & Alabama Lawrence 785-843-3500

Chevrolet 2006 Impala LT V6, leather heated seats, remote start, traction control, alloy wheels, spoiler, steering wheel controls, stk#19798B1 only $9,814.00 Dale Willey 785-843-5200

Thicker line? Bolder heading? Color background or Logo?

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23rd & Alabama Lawrence 785-843-3500


ƃƯƯš G?+ '+<8 ':

Ford Cars

Call Dave at

Cadillac 2006 CTS Luxury, power equipment, Bose sound, navigation, leather heated seats, dual power seats, alloy wheels, stk#109971 only $10,814.00 Dale Willey 785-843-5200

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Only $9,477

Buick 2008 Lucerne CXS V8, remote start, alloy wheels, leather heated seats, sunroof, power equipment, all the luxury without the luxury price! Stk#362511 only $12,814.00 Dale Willey 785-843-5200

2112 W. 29th Terrace Lawrence, KS 66047

One Owner! Still Under Factory Warranty, Sunroof!! Fully Inspected! Stk#LD289A


Buick 2008 Lucerne CXL, heated & cooled seats, alloy wheels, steering wheel controls, power equipment, On Star, home link, stk#335531 only $12,415.00 Dale Willey 785-843-5200

Call Matt at


Dodge Vans

2003 BMW 5 Series 530i Stk#14C325B $8,759

Call Mike 785-550-1299

Dodge Trucks

LAIRD NOLLER HYUNDAI 2829 Iowa St. Lawrence

2112 W. 29th Terrace Lawrence, KS 66047

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

23rd & Alabama Lawrence 785-843-3500

23rd & Iowa St.

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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

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Thursday, April 17, 2014


L awrence J ournal -W orld

Honda Cars

Honda SUVs

Hyundai Cars

Mercury Cars Nissan Cars

Toyota Cars

Toyota SUVs Cars-Domestic


One Owner, Well Maintained, Serviced Locally, Great Gas Mileage. Stk# D550B

Honda 2010 CR-V EX, sunroof, alloy wheels, power equipment, cd changer, great gas mileage stk#16939 only $17,756.00 Dale Willey 785-843-5200

Hyundai 2013 Elantra Limited one owner, leather heated seats, sunroof, alloy wheels, power equipment, navigation, home link, stk#436921 only $17,814.00 Dale Willey 785-843-5200

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

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

23rd & Alabama Lawrence 785-843-3500


2008 Toyota Camry Hybrid Stk#13L189B $14,995 23rd & Alabama Lawrence 785-843-3500

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

Volkswagon Cars

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



Only $5,997 Call Bowe at

785-843-0550 2112 W. 29th Terrace Lawrence, KS 66047 Hummer 2008 H3, one owner, running boards, tow package, sunroof, leather heated seats, alloy wheels, navigation system, stk#172851 only $19,814.00 Dale Willey 785-843-5200

2008 Honda Civic EX Stk#P1263A $11,994

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

2009 Mini Cooper S Base Stk#13T1417A $14,987

2001 Honda Civic LX Stk#14B596A $5,990

!!! Spring Sale!!!


2013 Nissan Sentra SV Stk#A3687

2011 Hyundai Sonata Limited Stk#13H1285A $13,995 LAIRD NOLLER HYUNDAI 2829 Iowa St. Lawrence

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

LAIRD NOLLER HYUNDAI 2829 Iowa St. Lawrence

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

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

Volvo Cars

23rd & Alabama Lawrence 785-843-3500

Lincoln SUVs

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

Mitsubishi Cars

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

LAIRD NOLLER HYUNDAI 2829 Iowa St. Lawrence

23rd & Alabama Lawrence 785-843-3500

23rd & Alabama Lawrence 785-843-3500

LAIRD NOLLER HYUNDAI 2829 Iowa St. Lawrence

23rd & Alabama Lawrence 785-843-3500

2013 Toyota Corolla LE Stk#A3667 $14,748

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

Hyundai Cars

2008 Hyundai Azera Limited Stk#3H1353A $11,895

2012 Nissan Sentra 2.0 Stk#P1289 $13,499

students 10% discount


2003 VOLVO V40


23rd & Alabama Lawrence 785-843-3500

2010 Honda Civic LX Stk#13T837B $12,301

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

23rd & Alabama Lawrence 785-843-3500

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

2009 Mitsubishi Eclipse GS Stk#14K459A $12,995 23rd & Alabama Lawrence 785-843-3500

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

Only $8,888 Call Brett at

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

Pontiac Cars

Mazda Cars

2005 Toyota Corolla Stk#14B379A $6,949 23rd & Alabama Lawrence 785-843-3500

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

Only $5,995

Thicker line? Bolder heading? Color background or Logo?


Ask how to get these features in your ad TODAY!! Call: 785-832-7119

Call Marc at

2112 W. 29th Terrace Lawrence, KS 66047


Toyota Crossovers

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

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.

Truck-Pickups 2009 HONDA CIVIC VP

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


23rd & Alabama Lawrence 785-843-3500

2013 Mitsubishi Lancer ES Stk#13T1480B $15,880 23rd & Alabama Lawrence 785-843-3500

Low miles, Great Condition, Well Maintained, Awesome Value! Stk# E138A

Save Thousands Off New! One Owner, Low Miles, Still Under Factory Warranty, Fully Inspected. Stk# E235B

Only $11,990

Only $21,999

Call Dave at

Call Matt at

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

2013 Hyundai Elantra GLS Stk#A3674 $14,974

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

LAIRD NOLLER HYUNDAI 2829 Iowa St. Lawrence

LAIRD NOLLER HYUNDAI 2829 Iowa St. Lawrence


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


Honda Crossovers

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

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

Mercedes-Benz Cars

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

Suzuki Cars

Save Thousands Compared to New, Certified Pre-Owned Honda, 7 Year/100,000 Mile Warranty, Sunroof, Alloy Wheels. Stk# E250A

Call Matt at

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

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

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

23rd & Alabama Lawrence 785-843-3500

Nissan 2011 Juke SV AWD 4cyl, sunroof, alloy wheels, spoiler, very unique! Stk#16335 only $17,755.00 Dale Willey 785-843-5200

2011 Suzuki Kizashi Sport SLS Stk#P1309A $15,495 23rd & Alabama Lawrence 785-843-3500

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

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

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

Call Marc at

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

Toyota 2009 Venza AWD, V6, sunroof, leather heated seats, dual power seat, JBL sound, home link, alloy wheels, steering wheel controls, stk#399051 only $19,855.00 Dale Willey 785-843-5200

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

Only $25,640

Toyota SUVs

Only $24,997


Nissan Cars

2112 W. 29th Terrace Lawrence, KS 66047


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

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

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

Have your car cleaned by a Professional! We will detail your car the same as our pre-owned inventory. Most vehicles are only $220.95 call Allen @ Dale Willey Automotive to schedule your cars make over! You won’t believe the difference! Dale Willey 785-843-5200

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

Place your Garage Sale Ad Today! For $49.95, your ad will run Wednesday-Saturday in the Lawrence Journal -World as well as the Tonganoxie Mirror and Baldwin Signal weekly newspapers, and all of our online websites. You have up to 16 lines in print! The package includes a box around your ad, a big header and special centering and attention! Just go to: Toyota 2008 RAV4 4wd, power equipment, automatic, cd, cruise control, very dependable, stk#510881 only $12,455.00 Dale Willey 785-843-5200

L awrence J ournal -W orld

Thursday, April 17, 2014

Announcements CNA/CMA CLASSES! Lawrence, KS

FREE GARDENING CLASSES By Douglas County Master Gardeners Gardening 101 FLOWERS Sat. April 19 • 9am-12pm Gardening 102 VEGETABLES Sat. April 26 • 9am-12pm Learn to plant, water, fertilize, cultivate, compost & mulch. 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 Antique & Vintage Dealer Space available for Ottawa Outdoor Antique & Vintage Flea Market. Sat. May 10th @ 9:00-4:00 - $25 fee Call Ottawa Chamber of Commerce at 785-242-1000

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 CNA REFRESHER / CMA UPDATE! Lawrence, KS April 11/12, 2014 HOME HEALTH AIDE HHA April 23, 24, 25

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

Fri., April 18, 10 AM 1280 N. Winchester Olathe, KS LINDSAY AUCTION SVC INC. 913.441.1557

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

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

Sat., April 19, 10 AM DeSoto, KS North on Wyandotte St in DeSoto, to North end of bridge West side. LINDSAY AUCTION SVC INC 913.441.1557



Grant Administrator

Business Opportunity ABSOLUTE GOLD MINE! Absentee ownership! Candy vending route. 6 new machines placed into 6 new busy stores! $2500 investment, not employment! Call after noon only! 951-763-4828 AIRLINES ARE HIRING Train for hands on Aviation Career. FAA approved program. Financial aid if qualified - Job placement assistance. CALL Aviation Institute of Maintenance 877-818-0783 Make Up To $2,000.00+ Per Week! New Credit Card Ready Drink-Snack Vending Machines. Minimum $4K to $40K+ Investment Required. Locations Available. BBB Accredited Business. (800) 962-9189

President & CEO

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

CALL NOW- 785.331.2025

JOB FAIR! apartments.

Auction Calendar

Auction Calendar

LIQUIDATION AUCTION Sunrise Garden Center Sat. April 19th 9:30 A.M. 1501 Learnard, Lawrence, KS Numerous items too many to mention!!!

Customer Service

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


Seller: Sunrise Garden Center

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

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

Financial Guaranteed Income For Your Retirement Avoid market risk & get guaranteed income in retirement! CALL for FREE copy of our SAFE MONEY GUIDE Plus Annuity Quotes from A-Rated companies! 800-669-5471 PROBLEMS with the IRS or State Taxes? Settle for a fraction of what you owe! Free face to face consultations with offices in your area. Call =855-970-2032

Home Improvements All Things Basementy! Basement Systems Inc. Call us for all of your basement needs! Waterproofing ? Finishing ? Structural Repairs ? Humidity and Mold Control FREE ESTIMATES! Call 1-888-698-8150

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.

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

Thurs, April 17 9 am - 7 pm On the spot” job interviews. Quality Benefits/ Free Meals! Stop in any McDonald’s of Lawrence, Or apply on line at . 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. Thursday Smart-Hire Tip

Speak “Job Seeker”

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: 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 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.


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

EACH MONTH’S RENT *Sign lease by April 30 AND College Students

GET 10% DISCOUNT ————————————————— CALL TODAY (Mon. - Fri.)



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: .



Apartments Furnished

Job postings can be sent to Peter at: 785-832-7119 .

Hotel-Restaurant Holiday Inn Express Hotel & Suites 3411 Iowa Street Is seeking a highly motivated person for the position of General Manager. Submit resume to Previous hotel management experience required.

Furnished 3 & 4 BRs with W/D incl.


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

Guttering Services


Remodeling Specialist Handyman Services • 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 • 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 Wagner’s 785-749-1696

Garage Doors

Garage Doors • Openers • Service • Installation Call 785-842-5203

2 BR Duplex, Available Now! $575/mnth + deposit. SW location. Fenced yard, W/D hookups, no pets. 785-843-5474 Available 1 BR + study. $550/mnth, utilities pd. 494 sq ft, good location to downtown, campus & grocery. No pets. 785-843-5190

Deck Drywall Siding Replacement Gutters Privacy Fencing Doors & Trim Commercial Build-out Build-to-suit services Fully Insured 22 yrs. experience


Clothing 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.

Now Leasing for Fall 2014 at ALL Properties!

Highpointe Apts. 2001 W. 6th St.


TUCKAWAY 856-0432

HUTTON FARMS 841-3339 ST, 1, 2 & 3 BRs Summer & August! $250/person deposit 785-842-4200

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


Spacious Floorplans, Pools, KU bus route, W/D, Garages, Patios & Decks, Pet Friendly Now Renting for Summer/Fall!


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Call 866-823-8220 to advertise.

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Needing to place an ad?

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of old costume & junk jewelry, or collections of anything old & different!

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Apartments Unfurnished

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Foundation Repair

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will finance, with no down payment, $257/mo. 785-554-9663

Get more applicants by writing job ads that appeal to job seekers; Not a lengthy wish list which can cause qualified job seekers to self-eliminate.


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

Commercial Real Estate





BUSINESS Auctioneers

Saddlebrook & Overland Pointe


Don’t speak “HR” to a job seeker—-Use language they’ll be comfortable reading.


3, 4 & 5 bedrooms Available Now! $1300-$2200 785-842-2475

Part Time financial planning Assistant

for merchandise

under $100

| 9B Clockwork! Honest & Dependable Mow~Trim~Sweep~Hedges Steve 785-393-9152 Lawrence Only



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A. F. Hill Contracting Call a Specialist!

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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

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



Thursday, April 17, 2014



L awrence J ournal -W orld

SCOREBOARD Kansas Relays

Wednesday at Rock Chalk Park HEPTAHLON Standings through four events: Rebecca Nelson, Truman, 3,042; Holly Pattie-Belleli, Missouri State, 2,780; Mercedes Smith, Kansas, 2,778. 200: 1. Smith, KU, 24.97. 2. PattieBelleli, MSU, 26.04. 3. Haley Scott, MSU, 26.25. 100 hurdles: 1. Nelson, Truman, 14.48. 2. Pattie-Belleli, MSU, 14.53. 3. Smith, KU, 15.58. High jump: 1. Nelson, Truman, 1.62 meters. 2. Betsy Borgsmiller, MSU, 1.59. 3. Smith, KU, 1.56. Shot put: 1. Rozlyn Hamilton, Oklahoma Christian, 11.71 meters. 2. Nelson, Truman, 11.19. 3. Cassandra Schwab, MSU, 9.71. DECATHLON Standings through five events: Guy Fenske, Nebraska, 3,666; Austin Wallace, Oklahoma Christian, 3,373; Rodgerick Woods, Lindenwood, 3,239. 100: 1. Wallace, OCU, 10.88. 2. Fenske, NU, 11.06. 3. Will Wallace, Benedictine, 11.22. 400: 1. Wallace, OCU, 52.99. 2. Woods, Lin., 53.37. 3. Wallace, Bene., 53.5. High jump: 1 (tie). Fenske, NU; Bart Mestelle, unatt., 1.92. 3. Kevin Fisch, Illinois State, 1.86. Long jump: 1. Fenske, NU, 6.83. 2. Woods, Lin., 6.68. 3. Fisch, ISU, 6.36. Shot put: 1. Fenske, NU, 12.86. 2. Wallace, OCU, 11.72. 3. FIsch, ISU, 11.47.

High School

LITTLE KU RELAYS Wednesday at Lawrence High City results GIRLS 100 — 1. Ja Mya Dye, LHS, 13.5; 4. Emma Barberena, FS, 14.1; 9. Cierra Hollins, LHS, 14.7; 10. Taylor Mosher, FS, 14.8; 14. Lina Benguigui, FS, 15.8;

15. Lila Alvarado, FS, 17.9; 16. Molly Reed, FS, 18.5. 200 — 4. Hollins, LHS, 30.6; 7. Benguigui, FS, 32.8; 9. Hazel Scott, FS, 35.1; 10. Avarado, FS, 38.30; 11. Reed, FS, 39.7. 400 — t-3. Gentry Jordan, FS, 1:12.2; 5. Leslie Grey, LHS, 1:14.1. 800 — 1. Morgan Noll, FS, 2:45.9; 3. Mackenzie Ruder, LHS, 2:55.7; 10. Olivia Ramirez, LHS, 3:18.7; 13. Tia Barta, FS, 3:58.8. 1600 — 1. Cienna Sorell, LHS, 6:18.0; 2. Shaye White, LHS, 6:20.3; 3. Noll, FS, 6:21.5; 5. Mikayla Herschell, LHS, 6:37.8; 6. Sydney Zimmerman, FS, 6:41.3; 8. Grace Bradshaw, FS, 6:44.9; 10. Aimee Neilsen, LHS, 6:51.0; 11. Shelby Ward, LHS, 6:54.0; 13. Sophie Westbrook, FS, 7:05.8. 3200 — 2. Isabelle Haake, FS, 14:07.0; 3. White, LHS, 14:16.5; 5. Herschell, LHS, 14:38.8; 6. Neilsen, LHS, 14:48.1. 100 hurdles — 3. Hailey Belcher, LHS, 19.5; 4. Jazmyn McNair, LHS, 20.0. 300 hurdles — 1. Belcher, LHS, 51.9; 6. Scott, FS, 1:03.0; 7. McNair, LHS, 1:04.0. High jump — 1. Natalie Clarke, FS, 4-10; 2. Carolin Dykes, LHS, 4-08; t-3. Nesreen Iskandrani, LHS, 4-04; t-3. Ruder, LHS, 4-04. Pole Vault — 1. Kennedy Dold, LHS, 8-06; t-2. Alyssa Hicks, FS, 8-0; t-2. Callie Hicks, FS, 8-0; t-2. Kaytlin Riedesel, LHS, 8-0; t-5. Jessica Huffman, FS, 7-06; t-5. Meghan Perry, FS, 7-06; t-5. Avery Miller, FS, 7-06; t-8. Alethe Loeb, FS, 7-0; 10. Alexis Luinstra, FS, 6-06; t-11. Betsey Smoot, LHS, 6-0. Long jump — 1. Dykes, LHS, 15-01; 2. Clarke, FS, 14-03; 3. Callie Hicks, FS, 14-02; 7. Lauren Johnson, FS, 12-08.5; 8. Leslie Grey, LHS, 12-08. Triple jump — 4. Lauren Johnson, FS, 27-05. Shot put — 1. Hannah Shoemaker, FS, 31-03; 2. Alexa Harmon-Thomas, FS, 30-11.5; 3. Hannah Walter, FS, 30-03.5; 4. Brittany Kampfer, LHS, 29-07.5; 5. Anatastica Ewart, LHS, 29-07.5; 6. Lexi Anglin, LHS, 28-09.5; 7.

Moneque Bean, LHS, 28-03.5; 9. Megan Grammer, LHS, 28-01; 10. Caylee Irving, FS, 26-08; 12. Leah Romero, FS, 25-0; 13. Tierney Thompson, FS, 22-01; 15. Rose Erickson, FS, 21-04; 16. Kaitlyn Hess, FS, 20-11.5; 18. Oreana Figuileras, LHS, 20-02; 19. Grace Goodwin, FS, 15-03.5. Discus — 1. Shoemaker, FS, 102-01; 3. Bean, LHS, 83-10.5; 4. Kahler Wiebe, FS, 78-11.5; 7. Anglin, LHS, 68-10.5; 9. Romero, FS, 67-04.5; 10. Ewart, LHS, 66-11.5; 11. Thompson, FS, 62-11.5; 13. Grammer, LHS, 59-06.5; 19. Figuileras, LHS, 45-03. Javelin — 1. Dykes, LHS, 106-03; Marlee Bird, LHS, 102-05; 3. Miranda Sexton, LHS, 94-06; 4. Shoemaker, FS, 91-09; t-6. Wiebe, FS, 87-02; t-6. Carolyn Weiler, FS, 87-02; 8. Lauren Johnson, FS, 85-08; 9. Madison Carbrey, LHS, 85-05; 10. Jasmine Keys, LHS, 82-06; 11. Jedzia Hicklin, LHS, 80-08; 12. Walter, FS, 79-03; 14. Ruder, LHS, 77-09; 15. Katie Lomshek, LHS, 77-0; 19. Yelana Birt, LHS, 63-08; 23. Anna Birt, LHS, 52-0; 25. Romero, FS, 50-07; 28. Hess, FS, 46-05; 29. Daisy Morales, LHS, 42-02. BOYS 100 — 1. Kakara Boye-Doe, LHS, 11.6; t-6. Nic Williams, FS, 12.2; t-10. Nathan Thomas, FS, 12.3; t-14. Jack Rischer, LHS, 12.4; t-14. Adam Weir, LHS, 12.4; 22. Seth Winchester, FS, 13.2; 26. Dallas Blevins, LHS, 15.0. 200 — 1. Tae Shorter, LHS, 23.7; 3. Boye-Doe, 24.2; t-4. Nathan Thomas, FS, 24.4; t-10. Rischer, LHS, 25.0; t-10. Caleb Holland, FS, 25.0; 14. Weir, LHS, 25.4; 19. Blake Hoffman, FS, 26.2; 27. Shemar Kamara, LHS, 29.7; 28. Blevins, LHS, 31.8. 400 — 1. Nic Williams, FS, 56.7; 3. Connor Ballenger, FS, 59.0; 5. Luke Miller, FS, 59.8; 7. Josh Waisner, FS, 1:00.4. 800 — 1. Owen Heffernan, FS, 2:16.6; 2. Sam Stephens, LHS, 2:17.7; t-4. Erik Howland, FS, 2:21.2; t-4. Ty Hartman, FS, 2:21.2; 9. Alex Moriarty, LHS, 2:31.1; 11. James Faith, LHS, 2:36.5; 15. Trevor Hall, LHS, 2:43.9; 17. Mortiz Konrad, LHS, 2:50.2. Health & Beauty



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Douglas County Sheriff

subject to the redemption period as provided by law, and further subject to the approval of the Court.

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Lawrence Multi-Family Garage Sale 1721 E. 17th St. Sat., April 19, 9 AM - 1PM Start your morning with us. Free coffee.

KILL ROACHES! Buy Harris Roach Tablets. Eliminate BugsGuaranteed. No Pets Mess, Odorless, Long Lasting. Available at Ace AKC Lab Puppies, big, Hardware & The Home De- blocky farm raised, chocpot. olate & yellow. Showing Protect Your Home - ADT great companion characAuthorized Dealer: Bur- teristics. Up to date on glary, Fire, and Emer- vaccinations. $500. Call 785-248-3189 gency Alerts 24 hours a day, 7 days a week! CALL TODAY, INSTALLED TOMORROW! 888-858-9457 (M-F 9am-9pm ET)

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

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Want To Buy TOP CA$H PAID FOR OLD ROLEX, PATEK PHILIPPE & CARTIER WATCHES! DAYTONA, SUBMARINER, GMTMASTER, EXPLORER, MILGAUSS, DAY DATE, etc. 1-800-401-0440 TOP CASH PAID FOR OLD GUITARS! 1920’s thru 1980’s. Gibson, Martin, Fender, Gretsch, Epiphone, Guild, Mosrite, Rickenbacker, Prairie State, D’Angelico, Stromberg, and Gibson Mandolins/Banjos. 1-800-401-0440

Douglas County Sheriff MILLSAP & SINGER, LLC By: Chad R. Doornink, #23536 Travis Gardner, #25662 Jason A. Orr, #22222 11460 Tomahawk Creek Parkway, Ste 300 Leawood, KS 66211 (913) 339-9132 (913) 339-9045 (fax) ATTORNEYS FOR PLAINTIFF




Randall J Hartford aka Randy J Hartford, et al. Defendants

Federal National Mortgage Association Plaintiff,

Case No. 12CV502 Court No. Title to Real Estate Involved Pursuant to K.S.A. §60


CitiMortgage, Inc. Plaintiff,

Lawn, Garden & Nursery For Sale: John Deere 855 Compact Tractor, 1988 Diesel, 4WD, belly mower, front loader, 3 pt. PTO, trailer, less than 990 hrs, located in Lawrence. 620-765-0098

MILLSAP & SINGER, LLC By: Chad R. Doornink, #23536 Travis Gardner, #25662 Jason A. Orr, #22222 11460 Tomahawk Creek Parkway, Ste 300 Leawood, KS 66211 (913) 339-9132 (913) 339-9045 (fax) ATTORNEYS FOR PLAINTIFF


NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that under and by virtue of an Order of Sale issued to me by the Clerk of the District Court of Douglas County, Kansas, the undersigned Sheriff of Douglas County, Kansas, will offer for sale at public auction and sell to the highest bidder for cash in hand at the Jury Assembly Room loLawrence cated in the lower level of (First published in the the Judicial and Law EnLawrence Daily Journal- forcement Center building of the Douglas County World April 10, 2014) Courthouse, Kansas, on IN THE DISTRICT COURT OF May 1, 2014 at the time of 10:00 AM, the following DOUGLAS COUNTY, real estate: KANSAS CIVIL DEPARTMENT THE FOLLOWING DESCRIBED REAL ESTATE, SITCitiMortgage, Inc. UATED IN THE COUNTY OF Plaintiff, DOUGLAS AND STATE OF KANSAS, TO WIT: vs. A TRACT OF LAND IN THE NORTHWEST QUARTER Tammy A. Beck, et al. (NW ¼) OF SECTION 5, Defendants TOWNSHIP 12 SOUTH, RANGE 20 EAST OF THE Case No. 09CV778 SIXTH PRINCIPAL MERIDCourt No. 4 IAN AND MORE PARTICUTitle to Real Estate LARLY DESCRIBED AS FOLInvolved LOWS: COMMENCING AT Pursuant to K.S.A. §60 THE SOUTHWEST CORNER NOTICE OF SALE OF THE NORTHWEST QUARTER OF SAID SECTION 5; NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, THENCE N 00°00’00” E that under and by virtue of 259.00 FEET ALONG THE an Order of Sale issued to WEST LINE OF THE NORTHme by the Clerk of the Dis- WEST QUARTER (NW ¼ ) OF trict Court of Douglas SAID SECTION 5; THENCE N County, Kansas, the under- 90°00’00” E 756.60 FEET signed Sheriff of Douglas FOR A POINT OF BEGINNCounty, Kansas, will offer ING; THENCE N 00°00’00” E for sale at public auction 433.54 FEET; THENCE S and sell to the highest bid- 89°17’52” E 86.23 FEET; der for cash in hand at The THENCE N 20°26’37” E 94.63 Jury Assembly Room lo- FEET; THENCE N 01°25’ 08” 90.23 FEET; THENCE cated in the lower level of E the Judicial and Law En- NORTH 90°00’ 00” E 436.33 forcement Center building FEET TO THE EAST LINE OF of the Douglas County\ THE WEST ONE-HALF OF Courthouse, Kansas, on THE NORTHWEST QUARTER May 1, 2014 at the time of (NW ¼ ) OF SAID SECTION 10:00 AM, the following 5; THENCE S 00°01’31” W 392.82 FEET ALONG THE real estate: EAST LINE OF THE WEST LOT 40, HUNTER’S RIDGE, A ONE-HALF (W ½ ) OF THE QUARTER SUBDIVISION IN THE CITY NORTHWEST OF EUDORA, DOUGLAS (NW ¼ ) OF SAID SECTION COUNTY, KANSAS, AC- 5; THENCE N 87°19’45” W CORDING TO THE RE- 369.61 FEET; THENCE S CORDED PLAT THEREOF. 06°19’32” W 237.21 FEET; TAX ID# E03845, Commonly THENCE S 90°00’00” W known as 40 Stevens Dr, 162.29 FEET TO THE POINT Eudora, KS 66025 (“the OF BEGINNING, ALL IN DOUGLAS COUNTY, KANProperty”) MS104776 SAS. Tax ID No. 300066D, to satisfy the judgment in Commonly known as 1514 the above entitled case. N 2055 Rd, Lawrence, KS (“the Property”) The sale is to be made 66044 without appraisement and MS130846 subject to the redemption period as provided by law, to satisfy the judgment in and further subject to the the above entitled case. The sale is to be made approval of the Court. without appraisement and

Dianne Wahl and Sunny Day Property Management, LLC and The Estate of Douglas W. Wahl, deceased, et al. Defendants. No. 13CV420 Court Number: 5 Pursuant to K.S.A. Chapter 60 NOTICE OF SALE

1600 — 1. Eric Shackelford, LHS, 5:00.9; 2. Alex Mwithiga, LHS, 5:10.8; 3. Keegan Matheis, LHS, 5:11.0; 4. Heffernan, FS, 5:11.2; 6. Howland, FS, 5:15.7; 9. Ben Otte, LHS, 5:19.1; 10. Nathan Pederson, LHS, 5:19.5; 14. Hartman, FS, 5:35.2; 20. Luke Oberrider, FS, 5:59.4; 23. Cage Spears, FS, 6:05.7; 29. Tom Riggs, FS, 6:30.4; 30. Loeb, FS, 6:38.9. 3200 — 2. Matheis, LHS, 11:12.5; 3. Curtis Zicker, FS, 11:12.6; 4. Josh Milota, FS, 11:25.0; 5. Calvin YostWolff, FS, 11:29.3; 6. Nathan Pederson, LHS, 11:31.2; 11. Jake Keary, FS, 12:21.2; 12. Eli Jost, FS, 12:32.3. 110 hurdles — 1. Rueben Wesley, FS, 16.5; 2. Dearion Cooper, LHS, 16.6; t-3. Zach Sanders, LHS, 16.9. 300 hurdles — 1. Cooper, LHS, 43.8; 3. Wesley, FS, 44.3; 4. Sanders, LHS, 44.4. High jump — t-1. Logan Shields, LHS, 6-0; t-3. Drew Tochtrop, FS, 5-08; 7. Taylor Krejci, FS, 5-04; 8. Ballenger, FS, 5-02; t-10. Aric Trent, FS, 5-0; t-10. Azariah LeBrun, FS, 5-0; t-10. Paul Bittinger, FS, 5-0; t-10. Holland, FS, 5-0. Pole vault — t-3. Morgan Sisson, LHS, 8-06; t-3. Sean McCoy, LHS, 8-06; t-3. J’Kehl Bryant, LHS, 8-06; 8. Josh Easum, FS, 8-0. Long jump — t-1. Shorter, LHS, 20-05; 6. LeBrun, FS, 18-09.5; 7. Tochtrop, FS, 18-02; Boye-Doe, LHS, 17-11.5; 9. Taylor Krejci, FS, 17-09.75; 16. Trent, FS, 16-8; 27. Francesco Robuschi, FS, 14-06.5; 32. Kamara, LHS, 12-03.5; 33. Blevins, LHS, 11-11. Triple jump — 1. Shorter, LHS, 43-04.5; 4. LeBrun, FS, 39-02.5; 5. Tochtrop, FS, 37-09.5; 9. Boye-Doe, LHS, 35-01.5. Shot put — 3. Amani Bledsoe, LHS, 43-03; 5. Alex Jones, LHS, 41-08; 10. Aaron Simon, FS, 38-10; 12. Evan Bangalan, FS, 36-09.5; 13. Cole Greenwood, 36-06; 14. Karrington Johnson, LHS, 35-09; t-16. Josh Thomas, LHS, 34-05; t-16. Trey Georgie, LHS, 34-05; 18. Sam Fanshier, FS, 33-05.5; 19. Luke Miller, FS, 33-01; 20. Garrett

Larry F. McGlinn, Jr., deceased, et al. Defendants. No. 13CV527 Court Number: 1 Pursuant to K.S.A. Chapter 60 NOTICE OF SALE Under and by virtue of an Order of Sale issued to me by the Clerk of the District Court of Douglas County, Kansas, the undersigned Sheriff of Douglas County, Kansas, will offer for sale at public auction and sell to the highest bidder for cash in hand, at the Lower Level of the Judicial and Law Enforcement Center of the Courthouse at Lawrence, Douglas County, Kansas, on May 15, 2014, at 10:00 AM, the following real estate:

Kenneth M. McGovern, Sheriff Douglas County, Kansas Prepared By: South & Associates, P.C. Kristen G. Stroehmann (KS # 10551) 6363 College Blvd., Suite 100 Overland Park, KS 66211 (913)663-7600 (913)663-7899 (Fax) Attorneys For Plaintiff (162764) ________

Under and by virtue of an Order of Sale issued to me by the Clerk of the District Court of Douglas County, Kansas, the undersigned Sheriff of Douglas County, Kansas, will offer for sale at public auction and sell to the highest bidder for cash in hand, at the Lower (First Published in the Level of the Judicial and Lawrence Daily JournalLaw Enforcement Center of World, April 17, 2014) the Courthouse at Lawrence, Douglas County, IN THE DISTRICT COURT OF DOUGLAS COUNTY, Kansas, on May 15, 2014, at KANSAS 10:00 AM, the following CIVIL DEPARTMENT real estate: LOT 13 AND THE SOUTH HALF OF LOT 14, IN BLOCK 44, IN THE CITY OF EUDORA, DOUGLAS COUNTY, KANSAS, commonly known as 1131 - 1133 Pine Street, Eudora, KS 66025 (the “Property”)

Green Tree Servicing LLC Plaintiff, vs. Jessica M. Bellew and Jennifer L. McVey, et al. Defendants.

No. 13CV528 to satisfy the judgment in Court Number: 1 the above-entitled case. Pursuant to K.S.A. The sale is to be made Chapter 60 without appraisement and subject to the redemption NOTICE OF SALE period as provided by law, and further subject to the approval of the Court. For Under and by virtue of an more information, visit Order of Sale issued to me by the Clerk of the District Court of Douglas County, Kansas, the undersigned Kenneth M. McGovern, Sheriff of Douglas County, Sheriff Kansas, will offer for sale Douglas County, Kansas at public auction and sell to the highest bidder for Prepared By: cash in hand, at the Lower South & Associates, P.C. Level of the Judicial and Kristen G. Stroehmann Law Enforcement Center of (KS # 10551) the Courthouse at Law6363 College Blvd., rence, Douglas County, Suite 100 Kansas, on May 15, 2014, at Overland Park, KS 66211 10:00 AM, the following (913)663-7600 real estate: (913)663-7899 (Fax) Attorneys For Plaintiff Beginning at the North(159781) west corner of Lot Two ________ (2), Block Two (2), Prairie View Addition, a Subdivi(First Published in the sion in the City of LawLawrence Daily Journalrence, Douglas County, World, April 17, 2014) Kansas; thence North 88° 53’ 15” East, along the IN THE DISTRICT COURT OF North line of said Lot Two DOUGLAS COUNTY, (2), 47.50 feet; thence KANSAS South 01° 05’ 08” East, CIVIL DEPARTMENT 135.06 feet to the South line of said Lot Two (2); Green Tree Servicing LLC thence South 88° 53’ 15” Plaintiff, West, along the South line 47.44 feet to the Southvs. west corner of said Lot Two (2); thence North 01° The Unknown Heirs of 06’ 45” West, along the

Wednesday at Bonner Springs Sunflower Golf Course Lawrence (10th place): DJ Davis 100, Joe Mondigo 104, Jack Ryan 106, Zack Sanders 111, Thomas Trabor 116. Free State (eighth place): Daniel Clarke 88, Edin Mehnedvic 97, Justin Siler 104, Ty Stewart 105, John Anderson 108.


Wednesday’s Games New York 2, Philadelphia 1 Saturday’s Games 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. Toronto FC at FC Dallas, 7:30 p.m. Montreal at Sporting Kansas City, 7:30 p.m. Portland at Real Salt Lake, 8:30 p.m. Seattle FC at Chivas USA, 9:30 p.m. Wednesday, April 23 Houston at New York, 6:30 p.m.

Wednesday at Free State Washburn Rural 9, Free State 0 Singles Matt Murray, WR, def Ian PultzEarle, 9-3. Tanner Driggers, WR, def. Stephen Anderson, 9-1.

Lawrence West line of said Lot Two (2), 135.06 feet to the point of beginning. Also known as Lot Two-A (2A), Block Two (2), a Pplat of Survey for Lot Two (2), Block Two (2), Prairie View Addition, commonly known as 2307 East 27th Terrace, Lawrence, KS 66046 (the “Property”)

beyri,s 014 m e s da 11th, 2 her’ Rem Mot , May

y a D s ’ r e Notes h t Mo ove day



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

Tell your T urr u


Kenneth M. McGovern, Sheriff Douglas County, Kansas

how much you Mother’s Day & AdLove #447918

Prepared By: South & Associates, P.C. Brian R. Hazel (KS # 21804) 6363 College Blvd., Suite 100 Overland Park, KS 66211 (913)663-7600 (913)663-7899 (Fax) Attorneys For Plaintiff (159768) ________

LOT FIVE (5), BLOCK TWO (2), EDGEWOOD PARK NO. 4, A REPLAT OF TRACT A AND BLOCKS 4 AND 5 OF EDGEWOOD PARK NO. 3, AN ADDITION TO THE CITY OF LAWRENCE, DOUGLAS COUNTY, KANSAS, commonly known as 1922 Clare Road, Lawrence, KS 66046 (First published in the (the “Property”) Lawrence Daily Journalto satisfy the judgment in World April 17, 2014) the above-entitled case. The sale is to be made without appraisement and subject to the redemption period as provided by law, and further subject to the approval of the Court. For more information, visit

High School JV

High School Lawrence

Nathan Osborn, WR, def. Sam Solis, 9-0. Jordan Lind, WR, def. David Neff, 9-2. Jared Bray, WR, def. Seamus Ryan, 9-7. Reid Osborn, WR, def. Tucker Nickel, 9-1. Doubles Murray/Bray, WR, def. Neff/PultzEarle, 9-1. Osborn/Osborn, WR, def. Anderson/ Solis, 9-0. Beard/Garland, WR, def. Nickel/ Ryan, 9-1.

Swisher, FS, 33-0; t-21. Castin Bagwell, LHS, 32-06.5; t-21. Weir, LHS, 32-06.5; 27. James Murray, LHS, 30-09.5; 29. Seth Winchester, FS, 30-03; 31. Luke Winchester, FS, 29-06.5; 32. Nathan Koehn, LHS, 29-01.5; 33. Chris Geiss, LHS, 28-11.5; 36. Jesse Tunget, LHS, 27-07; 37. Mark Greene, LHS, 27-04.5; 38. Reese Stellawagon, LHS, 27-0; 40. Will Richardson, FS, 25-06; 42. Corey Tevis, LHS, 25-04. Discus — 3. Nicholas Hocking, FS, 132-06.5; 4. Jose Rodriguez, LHS, 110-03.5; 5. Reid Buckingham, FS, 109-02.5; 6. Seth Hambleton, FS, 10004.5; 7. Andrew Krejci, FS, 100-01.5; 9. Alex Jones, LHS, 94-11.5; 11. Connor Harmon, FS, 92-03.5; 13. Bledsoe, LHS, 91-01.5; 15. Chris Manell, FS, 89-07; 17. Georgie, LHS, 86-08.5; 21. Josh Thomas, LHS, 80-11, 22. Geiss, LHS, 77-05; 23. Brett Carey, FS, 75-01; 24. Castin Bagwell, LHS, 74-03; 25. Seth Winchester, FS, 71-11; 28. Greenwood, LHS, 70-08; 30. Tunget, LHS, 69-07; 33. Greene, LHS, 68-05; 35. Tevis, LHS, 65-04.5; 36. Koehn, LHS, 65-0.5. Javelin — 6. Sky Carey, FS, 122-09; t-8. Simeon Windibiziri, FS, 119-05; t-8. Josue Lorenzo, LHS, 119-05; 11. Fanshier, FS, 114-03; 13. Hambleton, FS, 112-02; 16. Alder Cromwell, FS, 10908; 18. Dominic Katsbulas, FS, 108-03; 19. Bittinger, FS, 105-02; 20. Jake Hill, FS, 102-06; 24. Murray, LHS, 94-05; 26. Brett Carey, FS, 92-06; 30. Branden Jimenez, LHS, 78-07; 32. Karl Olson, FS, 75-01; 36. Greene, FS, 67-03; 38. Stellawagon, LHS, 66-05.

Appreciate herr her

e at r call g a s o es ur m o place o y yt ate ifie Cre rClass to toda ssage. e e 2 flow 2-222 ’s day m n u S -83 ther y r da 785 our Mo 0 5 pe - $2.5 1 y $ e -

IN THE DISTRICT COURT OF DOUGLAS COUNTY, KANSAS In the Matter of the Estate of Helen Louise Todd Deceased. No. 2014 PR 55 Proceeding Under K.S.A. Chapter 59

es l lin 3 lin ditiona er - $5 ord h ad eac add a b

NOTICE OF HEARING THE STATE OF KANSAS TO ALL PERSONS CONCERNED: You are hereby notified that a Petition has been filed in this Court by Peter F. Todd, son and one of the heirs of Helen Louise Todd, deceased, requesting:



Subcontractor bids will be received for work as shown on the plans and specifications dated April 3, 2014 and specifically in accordance with McCownGordon’s published Scopes of Work for Descent be determined of each Bid Package. Bids have the following described already been received for real estate situated in earthwork and site utilities. Johnson County, Kansas: Bid packages include reAn undivided one-third in- maining site work (paving, terest in and to the follow- signage, fencing, etc), all aring described real estate: chitectural components, The North 70 feet of Lot 48, equipment and MEP/FP systo complete the McConnell Heights, a sub- tems division in the City of Over- six-building campus. land Park, Johnson County, Kansas, according to the Bidders who are not on the McCownGordon Construcrecorded plat thereof tion company pre-approved and all personal property bidders list and wish to bid and other Kansas real es- must also complete and tate owned by decedent at submit a McCownGordon the time of death, and that prequalification statement such property and all per- prior to submitting a bid. sonal property and other Bids from subcontractors who have not been Kansas real estate owned pre-qualified will not be by the decedent at the considered. The prequalifitime of death be assigned cation form can be found at pursuant to the laws of inthe following link: testate succession. gin.aspx?R=MGCL-12052324 You are required to file your written defenses Subcontractor bids will be thereto on or before May 8, received until 2:00 pm on 2014, at 10:15 o’clock a.m. April 16, 2014, at the office of in the City of Lawrence in McCownGordon ConstrucDouglas County, Kansas, at tion and opened privately. which time and place the Fax and email bids will be cause will be heard. accepted. Bids shall be diShould you fail therein, rected to Mark Hunter at judgment and decree will be entered in due course or at McCownGordon Construction, 422 Admiral upon the Petition. Blvd, Kansas City, MO 64106, 816-877-0660, fax Peter F. Todd, Petitioner 816-960-1182. Scope or schedule questions must be SUBMITTED BY: submitted to Mark Hunter BARBER EMERSON, L.C, and/or Emily Brown 1211 Massachusetts Street (, P.O. Box 667 816-877-0605) in writing Lawrence, Kansas 66044 via email. (785) 843-6600

(785) 843-8405 (facsimile) E-mail: lgutierrez@barberemerson. com _______

McCownGordon Construction, your company agrees that it will submit current financial statements, references and safety history to MGC’s third party analyst (Lockton Companies) prior to award of a contract. This review will be done on an annual basis. A payment and performance bond may be required in the amount of 100% of your subcontract amount or you may be enrolled in MGC’s Subguard program in lieu of a payment and performance bond. ________

(First published in the Lawrence Daily JournalWorld, April 17, 2014) Public Hearing for the City of Eudora, Kansas Vacation of utility easement TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN AND TO ALL PERSONS INTERESTED: NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that at 7:00 p.m. on Wednesday, May 12, 2014, the City of Eudora City Commission, in the City Commission Chambers, Eudora Municipal Building, 4 East 7th Street, Eudora, Kansas, will consider the request of the Holy Family Catholic Church for the vacation of a 15’ utility easement located at 820 Birch Street.

As provided per K.S.A. 12-504, the above review will be discussed and considered by the City Commission, and all persons interested in said matter will have an opportunity to A pre-bid conference will be be heard at this time conheld on Thursday, April 10 at cerning their views and 10:00 AM at the Douglas wishes. County Fair Grounds. All bidders are encouraged to CERTIFIED, this 17th day of attend. April, 2014.

(First published in the can be Pam Schmeck Lawrence Daily Journal- Documents downloaded via at City of Eudora World, April 3, 2014) the link below: City Clerk Invitation to Bid ________ Douglas County Public om/s/3zzklkgz2h1e0i3vb0mc Works Facility By






L awrence J ournal -W orld

Thursday, April 17, 2014

Dear Annie: Several years ago, I went to a massage parlor and paid a woman for sex. This same woman recently got a job in the office where I work. There are only nine employees. This is an unbelievable coincidence. We get along pretty well as co-workers and are respectful toward each other. But it’s awkward when we bump into each other in the narrow hallways or for the occasional elevator ride. I have been carrying around a letter in my pocket for a long time. It is not a love letter. The woman is married, and I am not interested in her. The message in the letter is simply to reassure her that I have never gossiped about her to anyone, especially our

Annie’s Mailbox

Marcy Sugar and Kathy Mitchell

co-workers. I want to put her mind at ease. I’d give her this letter, but I’m afraid of her reaction. Should I just leave things alone? — Sleepless Dear Sleepless: Yes. Please. In time, she will realize that you can be trusted not to ruin her work reputation, and she will relax. Her concerns in the meantime are not your business, and we doubt she would appreciate a reminder

Four series wrap seasons up tonight There was a time when shows that ended in April were goners. That seems to be the case for “The Crazy Ones” (8 p.m., CBS). Rather than herald this as your last chance to see Robin Williams’ antics until September, the network has left “Crazy” on the curb like last week’s recycling, bookended by repeats of “The Big Bang Theory” and “NCIS.” Over on NBC, “Community” (7 p.m.) ends its fifth season with the gang on a historical scavenger hunt. NBC renewed it at the last minute last May for a limited 13-episode run this year. The decision had all the hallmarks of one last chance. “Parenthood” (9 p.m., NBC) also wraps up its fifth season. It’s at best a toss-up for renewal, but I would guess that NBC will give it another shot — much in the same way the network let the prestigious “Friday Night Lights” endure. ABC’s decision to end “Scandal” (9 p.m.) so early is a real head-scratcher. It’s a popular show with a rabid fan base. ABC has even used other shows, like “Trophy Wife,” to hype “Scandal.” Creator Shonda Rhimes is the only guest on tonight’s “Jimmy Kimmel Live” (11:35 p.m., ABC), where she’ll discuss the series. The show was AWOL during the Olympic Winter Games and has come back, but now it’s concluding with a big Election Day shocker. That’s the kind of episode networks used to roll out at the end of May to wrap up the season with a bang. So, if “Scandal” is so hot, why end the season early? Ideas about television and the very notion of “seasons” changed some time ago. ABC launches new series “Black Box” in the “Scandal” time slot next Thursday.

Tonight’s other highlights

The battle for team leader heats up on “Hell’s Kitchen” (7 p.m. Fox).

April takes over Andy’s schedule on “Parks and Recreation” (7:30 p.m., NBC).

Results are read on “American Idol” (8 p.m., Fox).

Frankie’s dream date finds another on “Surviving Jack” (8:30 p.m., Fox).

Portents abound as Aslaug gives birth on “Vikings” (9 p.m., History).

BIRTHDAYS Former NFL quarterback Boomer Esiason is 53. Actor Joel Murray is 52. Actor Henry Ian Cusick is 47. Actress Jennifer Garner is 42. Singer Victoria Adams Beckham is 40. Actress Rooney Mara is 29.

of your encounter. Behave around her as you would any other co-worker. Your awkwardness only adds to her discomfort. Dear Annie: I belong to a small group of friends who gather often at one another’s homes. One of our friends recently moved into a larger “dream home” and now wants gatherings at her place more often. The trouble is, they have two cats and for some odd reason have placed the litter box directly in front of the toilet. Worse, most of the time, the box is not clean. It smells and can be downright nasty. Since they live a good distance from town, it’s difficult for us not to use her bathroom before we leave. We were recently


For Thursday, April 17: This year you relate on an individual level, as you find this type of interaction more meaningful. You also will discover more about the people around you. If you are single, you will fall into an intense relationship. If you are attached, you might welcome a new addition to your family. The Stars Show the Kind of Day You’ll Have: 5-Dynamic; 4-Positive; 3-Average; 2-So-so; 1-Difficult Aries (March 21-April 19)  You can’t seem to change a partner’s mind. If you were not aware of this person’s determination, you will be. Tonight: Be with a friend. Taurus (April 20-May 20)  You might have no option but to defer to someone else. You might want to indulge this person. Tonight: Sort through your many calls. Gemini (May 21-June 20)  Dive into work early, so that you can have some free time later. Tonight: Start your weekend early. Cancer (June 21-July 22)  Your imagination might interfere with your effectiveness. You could be a bit offkilter. Tonight: Head home. Leo (July 23-Aug. 22)  You might wake up on the wrong side of the bed. Resist grumbling. Tonight: Treat a loved one to dinner.

invited to another gathering there. We turned it down, saying we had other plans. Should we address this head on or ignore it and hold our breath? We can’t refuse all celebrations at their home. — Not a Party Pooper Dear Party: Here’s what you say: “We love the gatherings in your lovely home, but there is a problem with the litter box being placed in front of the commode. None of us is comfortable using your bathroom. We don’t want to hurt your feelings, but we thought you would want to know.” — Send questions to, or Annie’s Mailbox, P.O. Box 118190 Chicago, IL 60611.

Virgo (Aug. 23-Sept. 22)  You could feel ill at ease about someone else’s activism. Tonight: Head home early. Libra (Sept. 23-Oct. 22)  You’ll want to achieve stronger results than what you originally thought possible. Tonight: Meet up with friends. Scorpio (Oct. 23-Nov. 21)  Your imagination will take you down an interesting path. Others might wish that you would share more of your ideas. Tonight: Paint the town red. Sagittarius (Nov. 22-Dec. 21)  You could be out of sorts in the morning. You have a tendency to think negatively. Tonight: Fun and games. Capricorn (Dec. 22-Jan. 19)  Move quickly, as you’ll want to make a decision on an offer that requires a lot of responsibility. Tonight: Get some extra R and R. Aquarius (Jan. 20-Feb. 18)  Listen to an older friend. This person’s news could be much different from your first impression. Tonight: Join a friend for dinner. Pisces (Feb. 19-March 20)  You have the unique ability to see beyond the obvious. Your creativity points to a path that would ease up the pressure. Tonight: Too busy for words. — The astrological forecast should be read for entertainment only.

UNIVERSAL CROSSWORD Universal Crossword Edited by Timothy E. Parker April 17, 2014

ACROSS 1 Apology preceder 6 “Leave It to Beaver” smooth-talker 11 Understand, in hippie lingo 14 Narcotic from poppies 15 Dreamy and unaware 16 Elegiac poem 17 Lush tropical area 19 Zero, in soccer 20 Airport info, informally 21 They’re often asked to look 22 Affirmative action 23 Fortified dessert wine 27 False identities 29 Jackie’s “O” 30 Gunky stuff 32 Dull as dishwater 33 Japanese currency 34 Lilies with bell-shaped flowers 36 Ladies’ men 39 “The King and I” heroine 41 Cone-hatted one 43 “Silent Night,” for one 44 Severely inclined 46 Having regrets 48 Eggs, in bio labs 49 Acting part 51 Roman robe

52 Boy doll 53 Cool cat’s quality 56 Group with no members, in math 58 Nabokov heroine 59 Suit’s bottom or top 60 Myrna of old Hollywood 61 Knight’s honorific 62 What some lotto winners do 68 It may cook your goose 69 Kind of bath salts 70 Princess’ headgear 71 Home for a hog 72 Actions, for a Scout 73 Nail cousin DOWN 1 Olympus figure 2 “The Murders in the Rue Morgue” beast 3 Bygone auto ornament 4 Largeheaded match 5 Ipecac and others 6 Australian flightless bird 7 Syndicate head 8 Received ideas 9 Away from the water

10 Blight on the landscape 11 Brawls 12 “Eat crow” or “talk turkey” 13 Neuters, as a horse 18 Jolted 23 Noted pyramid builders 24 “You ___ the only one!” 25 Hosted event 26 Predict, as from omens 28 Indian flat bread 31 Pastry with a hole, informally 35 Twig used in grafting 37 Flood embankment 38 What italicized letters do

40 Ages and ages and ages (var.) 42 Totally swamp 45 Begged 47 Big, awkward klutzes 50 Parole alternative 53 Some door fasteners 54 Word said with a head slap 55 Fool’s lack 57 Word in a song 63 Atlantic catch 64 Bad ___ (German spa) 65 Honey holder 66 Metal-inthe-rough 67 Swerve, as a ship



© 2014 Universal Uclick

D GRADES By Richard Auer



by David L. Hoyt and Jeff Knurek

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

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


GENMAT Answer here: Yesterday’s

Check out the new, free JUST JUMBLE app

Employee desires to put co-worker’s mind at ease

| 11B

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

(Answers tomorrow) Jumbles: VOUCH WEARY BOLDLY UPBEAT Answer: The bird decided to steal the diamond necklace because he felt he was — ABOVE THE LAW




Thursday, April 17, 2014









ChrIs CAssAtt & GArY BrOOKINs








hAGAr thE hOrrIBLE






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L awrence J ournal -W orld





for the Week ending Sunday, April 20, 2014

An edition of the Lawrence Journal-World

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The perfect poâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;boy Page 2

Flower baskets for May Page 3

Fabulous Easter dresses Page 8

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Jessica Pauly

po’ boys? Oh boy!


ccording to Terrebonne, a po’ boy is a long sandwich on French bread, typically containing a spicy mayonnaise and fried seafood, but can be made with about anything you can think of. If this description sounds mouth-wateringly delicious to you, then rest assured your taste buds know what’s up. Terrebonne isn’t called Terrebonne Po’ Boys for nothing; they know exactly what they’re doing. Located off the beaten path near Eighth and Vermont streets downtown, Terrebonne’s tiny space boasts major flavor and serious business. I headed there on a Saturday around 1:30 p.m. for a late lunch with a friend, and the traffic flow of hungry Lawrencians was constant until I left around 2:30 p.m. The small size of the café — interior seating for about a cozy dozen — is hardly a hindrance for customers. A casual patio located on the north side of the structure seats many more and is probably preferred seating for this time of year. If you’re curious to know where the name came from, Terrebonne was originally named after a parish on the southernmost tip of Louisiana (meaning “good earth” in French). It’s fitting, then, that they serve New Orleans po’ boys, which they described as a sandwich that was created during the Great Depression to feed longshoremen in the area. Terrebonne makes their po’ boys extra special by blending mayonnaise, creole mustard, hot sauce and chili sauce. I never knew such a magical mixture could take the sandwich experience to a new level of sensational. My lunch order was simple: a shrimp po’ boy and a Fresca (although I’d be remiss not to mention that they have PBR for $2). Catfish, oyster and even alligator po’ boys are also on the menu. My friend ordered the chicken noodle soup. We were lucky enough to grab a table inside, and minutes later we were face-to-entree with picture-perfect dishes. It might sound strange to describe a sandwich as beauti-

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ful, but that’s the adjective that comes to mind when thinking back on this specialty. I also must say, the chicken noodle soup my friend ordered was heartier than I’ve seen anywhere else! And it was served with a few slices of fresh bread. Terrebonne is a gem. The ’70s decor, the specialty cuisine, the excellent prices (my meal totaled to $8.71) — it’s all A+ in my book. What’s more, the menu is packed with so many dishes that are unfamiliar to me, I could probably visit daily for a week plus and never eat the same thing. If you’re a fan of Cajun and creole, make sure to swing by Terrebonne. They’ve got muffaletta, Andouille, gumbo, jambalaya, hush puppies, a slew of homemade desserts, and of course, my new favorite, the life-changing po’ boy. — Jessica Pauly, aka Mrs. Mass., gives her thoughts on shopping, urban living and what’s new in Lawrence in CheckOut weekly and on her blog,

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familyadventures Activities for kids and adults to do together

Meryl Carver-Allmond

making may day baskets Flowers can be a nice surprise for friends and neighbors


he neighborhood I grew up in wasn’t terribly friendly. Everyone waived “hi” over the fences at each other, but there were no block parties or potlucks. It was very each-to-his-own. Our immediate next door neighbor was an older woman who lived alone and kept about a dozen cats at all times. When I could coax a kitten under the fence, I was allowed to play with it, but for the most part I was under strict orders to leave the woman in peace. Except that one May Day, I didn’t. In school that day, we had made “May baskets” — little paper cones with a string attached to hang over a doorknob. My teacher had also taught us about the custom of filling the basket with flowers, leaving it on someone’s porch, knocking, and then running away before they answered. I thought that idea sounded fun, so — unbeknownst to my mother — I filled my little cone with dandelions, quietly crept up to the woman’s front door, rapped on it hard, and ran as quickly as I could to hide in some nearby bushes and watch. The woman looked puzzled as she opened the door, until she saw the flowers. Then, much to my misunderstood horror, she began to sob. I was so afraid. Not only had I “both-

Meryl Carver-Allmond/Special to the Journal-World

FLOWERS FOR EVERYONE. With tulips and daffodils in bloom right now, it’s the perfect time to make and hand out May baskets.

ered” the poor woman, I had made her cry! Worried that I would get into deep trouble, I waited until she went back inside and slunk home. Of course, as a grown-up, I understand her reaction a bit differently. And — although it won’t officially be May Day for a couple of weeks yet — with all the tulips and daffodils in bloom right now, I think I may load up the Kid on Easter Sunday and teach him how to properly deliver May baskets. While a paper cone will certainly do, these days I like to make my baskets

Check Out | Lawrence Journal-World

so that they will hold water to keep the flowers fresh. A canning jar and a length of wire makes a basket that’s pretty, inexpensive and functional. If you don’t have those supplies lying around, you can get both wire and jars at Cottin’s Hardware, 1832 Massachusetts St. Wire that’s about 18 gauge should do the trick, but feel free to use what you have on hand. To make the basket, start with a piece of wire that’s about 6 feet long, and put the jar in the center. Wrap the wire tightly around the jar as if you were going to tie a bow, but instead just make a twist or two. Wrap the jar like this 2-3 more times to secure the wire, then start making the loop for the handle. To make the loop stronger, take the two ends of wire that are sticking off the jar, and begin twisting them to make a handle that’s double thickness. Keep twisting until you have about 1 foot of twisted wire, then snip off the remaining ends. Form the twisted wire into a loop, and wrap the disconnected end around the

end that’s connected to the jar several times. Use a pair of pliers to really bash down the end of the wire so that it isn’t pokey. Lastly, fill the jars with water and flowers and go knocking. I’m confident you’ll leave many with friends and people you know well, but — just for fun — try to drop off a few with neighbors that you don’t know as well, too. — Meryl Carver-Allmond lives in Lawrence and writes about chickens, babies, knitting, gardening, food, photography, and whatever else tickles her fancy on any given day at

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MARCH 2014

upgrade hisstyle M

Three looks to help men dress the part for any occasion By Nadia Imafidon and Alma Bahman

eet Will Dale. Like a lot of men, Will could use some outside help when it comes to picking out his outfits. Dale, 21, works as the executive director of the Center for Community Outreach at Kansas University while pursuing an English degree. It’s not your typical 9-to-5 job: Much of his days consist of impromptu meetings and volunteering on behalf of nonprofit agencies in town. For most men like Dale who multitask in their professional and personal lives, shopping to achieve the perfect balance between work appropriate and comfortable isn’t at the top of their list. “I’m essentially on-call all the time, so it’s great if I don’t have to change for work,” he said. “My schedule is varied. In the morning, I could have meetings about funding for next year, and in the afternoon, I’ll be around 60 elementary school kids.” It can be even more challenging with the constantly changing trends that come with a new season. With help from some local businesses that sell menswear, along with some style advice from the Journal-World’s Alma Bahman and Nadia Imafidon, we assembled three looks for three occasions to help give Dale, and any man in a similar situation, the confidence he needs to dress for his busy lifestyle. FOR STARTERS: GROOMING MATTERS

Nick Krug/Journal-World Photo

THE PROFESSIONAL LOOK. Will Dale, a 21-year-old Kansas University student and executive director of the Center for Community Outreach, models a suit. Because Dale is a multitasker, it can be hard for him to find outfits to balance his work and personal life.

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A quick trip to Ritual salon for a consultation with owner Samantha Wardy started Dale’s transformation off on the right foot. Wardy trimmed the hair on the sides of his head very short, leaving the volume in the front so it can be styled for a sleek, business-appropriate do or left relaxed with curly locks falling to one side of his face. She tidied up his look, cleaned up his beard and gave him styling advice to fit his professional and personal lives.



What can a man do to look more professional? That’s easy: get a suit. And take the time to have the sales associates take your measurements and select the appropriate fit for your body type. Look for lighter fabrics and colors (instead of classic black, look for navy or charcoal gray). At JoS. A. Bank Factory Store, Alison Ogden, manager, and Ella Parks, sales executive, assisted Dale with his transformation to polished businessman fit to present his case at a funding meeting. Words of Wisdom Blue and white are more professional colors, good for networking, formal presentations and interviews. Dress it up with color accents. “You can hardly go wrong with blue and gray,” Ogden said. Choose the type of dress shirt collar (point or spread) depending on the type of knot in your tie. Spread collars go with wider knots; point collars go with more narrow and longer tie knots. Will’s wearing a point collar to go with his halfWindsor knot. “Shoes always match your belt, and socks always match your pants,” Parks said on color coordination. Breaking down Will’s look: • Lynchburg wing shoes in black, $89.99 • Tailored-fit suit jacket in Cambridge gray, $169.99

• Tailored-fit plain pants in Cambridge gray, $99.99 • Tailored-fit shirt in blue, $49.99 • Yellow geo-linked circle tie, $29.99 • Black belt, $39.99 BIZ-CASUAL

Think top-half business, bottom-half casual. Repurpose a suit jacket or blazer to maintain a chic professional look (which you can later lose for evening drinks), but relax a bit with pants, shoes and accessories. Fun patterns, colors and other details can take a look out of the conference room and into a business lunch or happy hour. Words of Wisdom Change it up with bow tie. People from all ages buy bow ties, Parks said, from college kids to attorneys. But they’re kind of polarizing: “You either like them or not.” Don’t be afraid to mix and match patterns, as long as the colors are compatible. Ogden grabbed a purple polka-dot bow tie to dress up the blue-checked button-up, and switched over to an orange-striped option when Dale expressed his interest in that particular color. Two completely different patterns are suitable additions. Breaking down Will’s look: • Blue V-neck cotton sweater, $34.99 • Mini-checked blue and white shirt, $49.99 • Golf pant in stone, $49.99 • Allegany shoes in saddle tan, $89.99 • Orange-striped bow tie, $24.99


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sociate, suggested. “I like florals, but keep it simple. Stay neutral on top or bottom.”

Freedom time (but within reason). Tshirts and jeans are great for weekends, but don’t pull out the ones you’ve had for 10 years. It’s more than past time for an upgrade. Represent your favorite sports team, band or quirky graphic design, and switch out blue jeans for a new color or print. Throw a light button-up overtop and relax in pair of handmade moccasins. We scoured the racks at Hobbs for the latest and greatest in laid-back, yet noteworthy, clothing.

Breaking down Will’s look: • FIN T-shirt from Sol Angeles, $59 • Ben Sherman button-down shirt in salmon, $149 • J SHOES, Ivy dark brown leather moccasins, $179 • Joe’s easy fit beachwear pants, $158 (which sales associate Shauna Swanson says have been flying off the shelves this spring)

Words of Wisdom Throw in lighter material and brighter spring colors, Cody Stubert, Hobbs sales as-

— Follow features reporter Nadia Imafidon at Follow digital editor Alma Bahman at

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Where to shop Look for menswear at these stores: • Arizona Trading Company, 736 Massachusetts St. • The Buckle, 805 Massachusetts St. • Wild Man Vintage, 939 Massachusetts St. • Plato’s Closet, 3514 Clinton Parkway • Hobbs, 700 Massachusetts St. • JoS. A Bank Factory Store, 646 Vermont St. • Weaver’s, 901 Massachusetts St. • Urban Outfitters, 1013 Massachusetts St.


Fashion column twins the

A double dose of style for women

Emily and Elizabeth Kennedy

The Best Easter Dresses


aster is right around the corner, but don’t worry, there’s still plenty of time for you to find that perfect dress! Easter attire should always be classy, but that doesn’t mean you can’t have fun with prints and colors. Embrace the spring weather with a floral printed dress or a delicate lace. Pastels, prints and bright colors are all great options to don this Easter. We found some Easter-worthy dresses that you’ll definitely want to try, so take notes! Naturally, your Easter activities will dictate your outfits, so here are recommendations on what to wear for different kinds of outings. CHURCH

Only you can determine how casual your church environment is, but we recommend wearing a shift dress, meaning it’s more structured. One thing you need to pay attention to is to make sure it’s the appropriate length. Save the mini-dresses for a Saturday night, and instead look for a tea-length (hits right in the middle of the shin), or knee-length dress. Sleeveless is totally appropriate, but a cardigan or jacket would be a great addition.


Try a fun, flowy dress for your family gathering. A belted waist keeps it casual and shows that you know how to wear accessories. We found one with a tribal print in a lightweight chiffon fabric that would be perfect for a casual family get together. BRUNCH WITH FRIENDS

If you’re heading out for brunch, go for a punchy floral frock that’s bold and bright. We styled our pick from Weaver’s with wedge sandals, but you could absolutely throw on some flats or flat sandals. We love this one because it has a fun zipper and it will totally fit in with your friendly gathering. Check out Weaver’s, 901 Massachusetts St., for a variety of stylish dress options for your Easter activities! — Emily and Elizabeth Kennedy are twin sisters and fashion bloggers who share a blog called Fashion Column Twins at Emily writes this column. They can be reached at

Elizabeth Kennedy/Special to the Journal-World

DRESSING UP FOR EASTER. Elizabeth Kennedy models two dresses from Weaver’s Department Store that would be great for different Easter occasions. Pictured at left is a Lilly Pulitzer dress, $188, that could be worn at church, and at right is a Ya Los Angeles dress, $39, for an Easter brunch outing with friends.


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styleScout Fashion from the streets of Lawrence

Ed Demasio Graham Ray Age: 23 Hometown: Hutchinson Time in Lawrence: Five years Relationship status: In one with Ursula Occupation: I work in student affairs at KU. Dream job: Aerospace engineering. That’s what my degree is in. What were you doing when scouted? Heading to dinner at 715. Describe your style: I like to keep it simple with no gimmicks. I like a lot of colors. My closet is a rainbow of colors, and I’m really into watches. I’m kind of detailed oriented. Fashion trends you love: I really don’t know any, but there is an analog watch craze that is coming back. Fashion trends you hate: Huge, flashy, big watches, and I’m not a big tank top fan. Fashion influences: Magazines, social media, blogs and TV to see what people are wearing. What would you like to see more or less of in Lawrence? Store-wise, more variety for clothing choices. Less cookie cupcake shops! Whom do people say you look like? Leonardo DiCaprio What type of music do you like? I’m all over the place: blues, rock, psychedelic rock and modern stuff. Tell us a secret: I was on a museum brochure when I was 4 years old with my dad, and he was wearing a mullet. Clothing details: Rockport boots, $100; Levi 513 jeans, $25; Shirt, $12, Dillard’s; sunglasses, $12, Urban Outfitters; Seiko watch, $50.

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Ursula Rothrock Age: 23 Hometown: Lawrence Relationship status: In one with Graham Occupation: Communications coordinator for the college of liberal arts and sciences at KU Dream job: I’m going to law school in the fall, so something in law. What were you doing when scouted? Going to 715 Describe your style: It varies a lot. I tend to gravitate toward things that are more classic or vintage. I don’t dress up too much. I’m kind of casual but I really care about how I look. Fashion trends you love: I’m glad to see highwaisted (designs) for women is a trend. I like, for men’s fashion, that looking “more put together” is becoming a bigger thing. Fashion trends you hate: I know I said I like “high-waisted” but conversely, the cut-off jean shorts that are really really short … I don’t like that! Fashion influences: I buy what I like. It’s just a gut feeling. I mean, I follow some people on Instagram and fashion blogs, but I don’t really base what I buy on them. What would you like to see more or less of in Lawrence? More cheap but authentic and good-quality tacos. Less stabbings. Whom do people say you look like? I look like my siblings! What type of music do you like? I like a lot of stuff like folk music from the ’60s to recent groups like Arcade Fire. How do you describe that kind of music? Tell us a secret: I hate breakfast cereal! I try not to tell people because they get so mad. Clothing details: Aldo shoes, $70; jeans, $30, Gap; top, $5, Forever 21; bag, $10, Urban Outfitters; watch, gift from Graham; scarf, gift from mom; necklace is my name in Arabic from Saudi Arabia; sunglasses, $24, Urban Outfitters.


Fix-It Chick Maintain your home

Linda Cottin

Eradicate Wild Onions Digging out the plants is better than chemicals, mowing


f your lawn is filled with tufts of bright-green, waxy, smelly foliage, it may be time to get out the shovel and start digging. Wild onions are invasive plants, spreading year to year both from seed and bulb. A multi-tiered plan of action is the best way to eradicate wild onions. Step 1: Address the issue in the early spring and again in the fall. Wild onions (and wild garlic) are perennial plants that grow through the winter and produce flowers, bulblets and seeds in the early spring. Plant foliage dies back in the summer, leaving bulbs lurking beneath the ground awaiting cooler weather to sprout again. Step 2: A single wild onion plant can produce dozens of seeds. Mowing down or cutting back onions before they bloom will eliminate their spread by seed, but will not

stop their reproduction of underground bulbs. Step 3: Chemicals such as 2,4-D and glyphosate can be somewhat effective, but they tend to roll off the waxy leaves of the plants. Instead of spraying, brush the chemical directly onto freshly cut foliage. Step 4: Digging plants out completely is by far the best way to eradicate wild onions. The bulb set beneath the ground is typically larger than the footprint of foliage above the ground. Water the area thoroughly and begin digging several inches away from the plant with a small shovel. Dig beneath the initial bulb set to capture as much of the plant and surrounding soil as possible. Step 5: If possible, kill any remaining bulbs by pouring boiling water into the newly dug hole. Boiling water will kill any plant it comes

in contact with. Poured directly onto existing foliage, boiling water will kill the apparent plant, but may not eliminate all of the bulbs beneath the soil. Step 6: Bulbs and seeds added to a compost pile will flourish. Dispose of plants, bulbs and soil in the trash rather than the compost bin. Step 7: Weeds tell us a lot about soil conditions. Wild onions prefer alkaline soils with fewer nutrients. Test the soil to see if adding lime may solve the problem. Spreading compost to increase the nutrient value of the lawn will also help reduce the onion population. Step 8: Consider borrowing a pig to root out wild onion and garlic bulbs. The pig will destroy the lawn, but at least the onions will be gone! — Linda Cottin can be reached at

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GARDENVARIETY Keep your yard looking beautiful

Stan Ring

Asparagus Time

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How to harvest this spring vegetable


sparagus is one of those vegetables where freshness is incredibly important. If you have never eaten asparagus fresh out of the garden, try it. It may convince you to grow some of your own. For those who have an asparagus patch, the new spears are just starting to emerge. The first asparagus that comes through the ground always seems to take a long time to reach harvest size. Asparagus growth is temperature dependent. The higher the day and nighttime temperatures, the faster it grows. As the season progresses and spears get longer,

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the faster it grows. Harvest asparagus by snapping or cutting. Snapping is quick and easy. Simply bend the stalk near the base until it breaks. Snapped ends dry quickly, so refrigerate or use soon after harvest. Cut asparagus using a sharp knife to detach the spears slightly below ground level. This base is woodier than snapped asparagus, so it doesn’t lose water as quickly. Woody ends should be cut off before cooking. Asparagus benefits from a fertilizer application early in the spring. Fertilize according to a soil test. This soil test will

also indicate the pH of the soil. Asparagus prefers a pH between 7 and 8. My grandparents always added salt to the bed to control weeds and “make better asparagus.” This ploy, to make me like it back then, is no longer considered a good gardening practice. Asparagus is more tolerant of salt than many weeds, but salt applied to the asparagus patch can be damaging to the soil and other nearby vegetables. If you are starting a bed, early spring is the best time to plant asparagus. The crown should be planted in a wide trench 6 to

8 inches deep in compost and even manure-rich soil. Spread the roots out in the bottom of the trench with the buds pointing upward. Then cover with 2 inches of soil. Slowly backfill the trench as the plants grow. By mid-summer the trench will be full. — Stan Ring is the Horticulture Program Assistant for K-State Research and Extension in Douglas County. Extension Master Gardeners can help with your gardening questions at 843-7058 or


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Heart disease is the number one killer of women in America. Nine out of 10 women are at risk, but few see it as their greatest health threat. Lawrence Memorial Hospital is working to change all that with Take Heart:Women’s Cardiac Care. Take Heart offers three heart risk assessments tailored VSHFLÀFDOO\ IRU ZRPHQ (DFK DVVHVVPHQW LQFOXGHV ODE ZRUN DQG body measurements that help identify your potential risks for heart disease. Have a heart to heart with your primary provider or call 785-841-3636 to schedule your Take Heart assessment today.

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