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75 cents

TUESDAY • MAY 20 • 2014


Water rates might go up



City considers increase to address taste and odor issues By Chad Lawhorn

Nick Krug/Journal-World Photos

TWO SISTERS, LUCY HARDY, 9, LEFT, AND CYRENITY “TANK” HARDY-BILLY, 8, jump rope during a warmup session at boxing practice on April 1 at the Haskell Boxing Club. Their mother, Melissa Hardy, a single parent, began bringing them to boxing practice to keep them active. The two girls, both weighing in under 60 pounds, have trained alongside adults for two years. Top photo: Lucy, left, and Tank spar during practice on March 28. “They really don’t fight that much at home,” says their mother. “They get all of their aggression out here.”

Young sisters have a passion for the Sweet Science By Bobby Nightengale


n a Wednesday night in the Haskell Boxing Club, two men pound tall and heavy punching bags. In a back corner, a boxer spars with trainer Erik Riley. A few other boxers stand around the ring waiting their turn.

In the middle of the gym, Lucy Hardy and Cyrenity Hardy-Billy work with trainer Darren Jacobs, who is holding punch mitts. Lucy is 9 years old. Cyrenity is 8. The gym regulars are no longer fazed by the two little boxing girls. They’ve been working in the gym for the past two years, Please see LITTLE, page 4A

They’ve been working in the gym for the past two years, and everybody marvels at their athleticism.

Lawrence, pick your flavor: an occasional funky taste and odor in the city’s drinking water or a water rate increase that will be 10 percent or more in some cases. City commissioners at their meeting this evening will be asked to decide whether to raise water rates in order to address a sporadic taste and We have odor issue to sell the that occurs best prodwhen algae levels spike uct we can.” in Clinton Lake. The first — Lawrence phase of Mayor Mike Amyx the project is expected to cost about $5.8 million. A potential second phase could add another $11 million or more. “It is a lot of money to correct a problem that you

Please see WATER, page 5A

New KU Foundation Professor will help launch vaccine center By Ben Unglesbee

Back when William Picking started college, his initial plan was to go on to medical school. “When you grow up in small-town Kansas and you

like science, you start seeing yourself as a physician,” said Picking, who’s originally from Abilene. But in college Picking found other branches of science that interested him and other ways of helping people besides through practic-

He earned his Ph.D. from Kansas University in 1989 and would come back come back within a decade to teach at KU, before leaving to chair the microbiology department at Oklahoma State University. Now Picking is returning


Hot, breezy Business Classified Comics Deaths

High: 90

ing medicine. One day when he went to pick up his test from the instructor of his microbiology class, the professor asked Picking about his plans and nudged him toward graduate school in microbiology. And Picking did just that.

Low: 62

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to KU yet again, this time as a Foundation Professor, a new type of distinguished faculty meant to spur multidisciplinary research at KU. As a Foundation Professor, Picking will help Please see KU, page 5A Picking

New coach at LHS

Vol.156/No.138 28 pages

Jeff Dickson, most recently of Shawnee Mission Northwest, has been hired to lead the Lawrence High School girls’ basketball team. Page 1C

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Tuesday, May 20, 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.

AnitA KAthArinA Leitz KesLer Anita Katharina Leitz Kesler, 58, Manhattan, Kansas, passed away May 14, 2014 in Kansas City, Kansas. Anita was born June 27th, 1955 in Oedheim, Germany to Alfred and Frida Ocker Leitz. She was the youngest of their 3 children, a happy surprise to her parents. She graduated from school in Germany and in 1973 married her first husband. To this union was born their daughter, Melanie. They divorced in 1983. In 1984 she met the love of her life, a handsome American GI, at a Wine Fest she was attending with friends. They began dating and were married August 16th, 1985. On Sept 21st, 1987, the family moved from Germany to the United States, first landing in Maryland, then Junction City, finally making a home in Fort Riley. While living in Maryland, Robert was born, making his parents and big sister very happy. After retiring from the Army in 1992, the family moved to Manhattan, where they still live. Anita began working at KSU, first at McCain Auditorium, then at the KSU Union in the Food service department. From there she moved to Justin Hall, and finally found her home at Throckmorton Hall to work in the Department of Plant Pathology. Anita will be remembered for her love of her family and friends, for her ribald sense of humor and her amazing ability to organize and clean! She was a feisty lady that loved any music with a good beat. She loved spending time with her family and going shopping with her daughter and granddaughter. She was her children’s greatest cheerleader and enjoyed attending events to celebrate their accomplishments. Anita also enjoyed her book club, her martini evenings with her friends, and especially her workout sessions

with her cross-fit family. She loved the challenge of her job, even fiscal year end. Anita appreciated her deep friendship and affection for her co-workers and all the faculty and students she worked with. She is survived by her husband Bob of the home, her daughter Melanie Farney and her children, Ben and Grace, of Lawrence, KS, and her son Robert, of Manhattan. She is also survived by her brothers, Manfred and Gerhard Leitz and their families, in Oedheim, Germany. A Memorial Service will be held at Seven Dolors Catholic Church in Manhattan, KS at 11am on Friday, May 23, 2014. The family will greet guests 30 minutes prior to the service. A reception will follow at Della Voce on Poyntz Ave at 1pm. Cremation will take place with an inurnment in Germany at a later date. In lieu of flowers, memorial contributions may be made to the KSU Foundation, 2323 Anderson Ave., Manhattan, KS 665022911, please place in the memo the donation is for the Anita Kesler Memorial Fund. KSU Foundation will plan to use these contributions for the Kansas State University Gardens. Fond memories and condolences for the family may be left at www. johnsoncountychapel. com. Arrangements by Johnson County Funeral Chapel, 11200 Metcalf Ave., Overland Park, KS. 913-451-1860 Please sign this guestbook at Obituaries.

Ruth ElainE Cloud Ruth Elaine Cloud born December 20, 1921 in Osborne County, Kansas, died May 18, 2014 in Lawrence, Kansas. She was married to Joseph C. Cloud of Salina, Kansas for 53 years. She lived in Salina, Kansas for 60 years before moving to Sun Lakes, Arizona. In 2005 she moved to Lawrence. Ruth was an active member of the Women’s Golf Association in Salina and Sun Lakes. She was a hospital auxiliary member in Salina for many years, a volunteer Big Sister for Big Brothers Big Sisters in Salina and an avid golfer. Ruth was preceded in death by her husband, Joe, her daughter Jody, her grandson Joe

Aussem, five brothers and sisters and her parents, Angella and Montimer Dragoo. She is survived by her daughter Mary Olson of Lawrence, granddaughters Jody Mintken (John), Katy Olson, Beth Colon (Jimmie) and seven great grandchildren. A private memorial service will be held in Sun Lakes, Arizona. Memorials may be sent to Big Brothers Big Sisters in Salina, KS at 353 E. Avenue A, Salina, KS 67401 Online condolences may be sent to www. Please sign this guestbook at Obituaries.


Alice ShAnklAnd Miller Alice Rose Shankland Miller, 89, of Kansas City, Missouri passed away on May 17, 2014, peacefully at her home. A service will be held at 4 p.m. on Thursday, May 22 at St. Andrew’s Episcopal Church, at Meyer Blvd and Wornall Road. Alice was born in Chanute, Kansas to James Clifford and Ruth Sturdevant Shankland on August 18, 1924. She attended Argentine High School in Kansas City, Kansas where her father, J.C., taught government and coached football, sparking her lifelong passion for KU Football and the Kansas City Chiefs. She attended the University of Kansas, where she was a member of Chi Omega sorority. Alice was married to Pleasant Voorhees Miller, Jr. on February 8, 1947; they were married 53 years. Alice enjoyed serving on many boards and committees during her life; each was an opportunity to meet and befriend new people. But the essence of her was always about living a simple and relaxed life, surrounded by books, friends and family. A more beloved mother never lived. Alice was predeceased by husband, Plez Jr. in 2000, as well as son, Plez III in 2007.

Survivors include one son; David W. Miller of Kansas City, MO, and one daughter; Allison Frizell, and husband Trip, of Lawrence, KS, one sister; Elizabeth S. Gill of Coronado, CA, 3 grandchildren; Tom Frizell, Laura Eland and husband Brad, and Lane Frizell, as well as several nieces and nephews. Please no flowers. The family suggests memorial contributions to Community Living Opportunities/Midnight Farm, 2084-B N. 600 Rd., Baldwin City, KS 66006 or to Alzheimer Disease Research, Dept. of Development, Mayo Clinic, 200 First St. S.W., Rochester, MN 55905 or may be sent in care of Joseph A. Butler and Son Funeral Home, 1844 Minnesota Ave., KCK 66102. (Arr.: Joseph A. Butler & Son, 913.371.7000; w w w. b u t l e r a n d s o n Please sign this guestbook at Obituaries.

Marjorie LuciLLe SpauLding Funeral services for Marjorie Lucille Spaulding, 93, Eudora, will be held on May 24 at Hoover-Hall Memorial Chapel in Monmouth, IL. She died May 17. Survivors include son, Gayland, Battle Creek, MI; daughter, Jeannine (Dale) Sample, Eudora, KS; & grandson,

Kristopher Sample, KCMO. In lieu of flowers, memorials in her name to the Eudora Secondary School Libraries, Attn: Bonnie Neis, PO Box 712, Eudora, KS 66025. A full obituary is available at Please sign this guestbook at Obituaries.

SATURDAY’S POWERBALL 23 32 39 47 49 (22) FRIDAY’S MEGA MILLIONS 13 14 16 50 56 (11) SATURDAY’S HOT LOTTO SIZZLER 7 22 23 37 46 (12) MONDAY’S SUPER KANSAS CASH 6 10 13 19 22 (20) MONDAY’S KANSAS 2BY2 Red: 5 26; White: 2 15 MONDAY’S KANSAS PICK 3 8 2 0

Monday’s markets Dow Industrials +20.55, 16,511.86 Nasdaq +35.23, 4125.82 S&P 500 +7.22, 1885.08 30-Year Treasury +0.03, 3.30% Corn (Chicago) —6.25 cents, $4.77 Soybeans (Chicago) + 20.25 cents, $14.85 Wheat (K.C./Chicago) +1 cents, $7.68 Oil (New York) + 59 cents, $102.61 Gold + 40 cents, $1,293.80 Silver + 2 cents, $19.35 Platinum + $4.10, $1,470.20 Published daily by The World Company at Sixth and New Hampshire streets, Lawrence, KS 66044-0122. Telephone: 843-1000; or toll-free (800) 578-8748.

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DonalD albert taber Services for Donald A. Taber, 74, Lawrence, are pending and will be announced by Rumsey-Yost Funeral Home. He died Friday.

BRIEFLY Swimming passes available this week The Lawrence Parks and Recreation Department’s summer swim pass is now on sale at the Indoor Aquatic Center, 4706 Overland Drive. The early bird swim pass is available through Friday from 5:15 a.m. to 7:45 p.m. However, today, the pass will be on sale only until 1 p.m. The cost is $60. Full-priced monthly passes will be available starting Saturday. The summer pass allows unlimited swimming throughout the summer at the Indoor Aquatic Center and the Outdoor Aquatic Center, 727 Kentucky St. Those facilities are open from Saturday through Sept. 1. For more information on the summer pass, contact the Indoor Aquatic Center at 785-832-7946.

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Lawrence Journal-World l l Tuesday, May 20, 2014 l 3A

Work on 23rd and Iowa underway

New state law nullifies city’s knife ordinance ———

Lawrence had banned the carrying of certain types of sharp weapons By Chad Lawhorn

Nick Krug/Journal-World Photo

TRAFFIC MOVES ALONG 23RD AND IOWA STREETS on Monday as crews began a construction project at the city’s busiest intersection. The work is expected to last until mid-November. The approximately $3.7 million project include dual left-turn lanes at all approaches, which should reduce the time motorists have to wait to make a turn; shorter right-turn lanes that are designed to slow down right turns and improve the safety of merging vehicles; and improved aesthetics for the intersection.

School district offers modified tenure, pay raise By Peter Hancock

Despite growing financial pressures, negotiators for the Lawrence school district put slightly more than $1 million of new money on the table Monday night to fund pay raises and to absorb the rising cost of health benefits. But the district said it is not willing to go as far as teachers had requested in fully restoring the admin-

istrative due process rights for tenured teachers, rights which for decades had been guaranteed by statute until the Kansas Legislature revoked them earlier this year. SCHOOLS Instead, district officials proposed giving teachers the same administrative due process rights that school admin-

istrators still enjoy under statute, which is to appeal a firing or non-renewal of a contract to the school board rather than an independent hearing officer. “We believe that’s where the decision-making authority resides, with the board of education,” said David Cunningham, director of legal services for the district. In April, Kansas lawmakers passed a bill that repeals tenure rights for K-12 teachers, although the rights will

still apply to community college and technical school instructors. That measure was added late in the session to a school funding bill that was aimed at responding to a recent Kansas Supreme Court ruling. Since then, it has ignited protests among teachers and other public school advocates, and teachers unions have vowed to make it a central issue in the upcoming Please see SCHOOL, page 5A

A pair of stiletto heels may not be the only accessory at clubs in Lawrence in the near future. Bar-goers soon will be free to bring their stiletto knives — plus daggers, dirks, and even something called a slungshot — to drinking establishments and any other place in the city. Lawrence city commissioners tonight will hear that a new state law that goes into effect July 1 will nullify a longstanding city ordinance that has made it illegal for people to carry certain types of knives within the city limits. The law change was part of a bill aimed at creating a uniform set of regulations for firearms and knives across Kansas. CITY “The state has made it clear COMMISSION that it will pre-empt all firearms issues,” said Maria Kaminska, an assistant city attorney who has reviewed the new law. She said the law would create a few changes for the city. l A city law that made it illegal to carry a “dagger, dirk, billy, blackjack, slungshot, danger knife, straight-edged razor, stiletto” or other such weapons should be repealed because the new law explicitly states cities don’t have the authority to have such local prohibitions. (A slungshot, by the way, is a weapon involving a string and a leaded weight, according to several websites.) Please see KNIFE, page 5A


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Tuesday, May 20, 2014



L awrence J ournal -W orld

‘It’s pretty neat watching them grow’

Nick Krug/Journal-World Photos

TANK FOLLOWS LUCY AS THE TWO SKIP AND GLIDE along the sidewalk in front of their housing complex in East Lawrence before heading to boxing practice on April 7.

Little boxers not pulling punches CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1A

and everybody marvels at their athleticism. Mother Melissa Hardy started taking Lucy and Cyrenity to the boxing club so they could learn to defend themselves as they grow up without a father involved in their lives. Riley, who runs the boxing club three days a week, said he doesn’t usually train children younger than 8, but these girls were an exception because they pay attention, work hard and always have a positive attitude. “It’s pretty cool having the little ones,” Jacobs said. “I enjoy working with the kids because they don’t come in with preconceived notions. …With them, you just show them what to do, and they do it. They still develop bad habits, but they correct them right away. It’s fun. I like working with them.” Lucy is one of the top cross country runners in the state for her age, running about eight minutes per mile in 5- and 10-kilometer races. At the Double Road Race in Overland Park last year, she finished 239th out of 359 participants. She was the only girl younger than 18 in the race. Cyrenity, whose nickname is Tank, also runs cross country, but she throws the harder punches in the gym. “She always ate,” Hardy said. “She would never get full, so I started to give her table food at 3 months. She got real chunky, so we all called her Tank, and it’s always stuck with her since.” Lucy and Tank weigh less than 60 pounds and are still too young even to put on their boxing gloves by themselves. They never fight at home and cried when they had to spar with each other during workouts. That doesn’t mean they’re opposed to fighting other people in the ring. Tank sparred with a 6-year-old boy at the Maximus Fitness and Wellness Club in Topeka in midApril. It was three, one-minute rounds. Hardy keeps a video on her cellphone. “When I’m doing mitts with them, you know, normally you kind of hit them, and I’ll hit them a little too hard and be like, ‘Oh, no! What am I doing?’ That’s once in a great while that I do that,” Ja-

MELISSA HARDY gives her daughter Lucy encouragement after adjusting her bandana during a break from practice on March 1 at the Haskell Boxing Club.

THE TWO SISTERS, LUCY, LEFT, AND TANK lean up against the ropes as they eagerly wait to work out with the mitts, their favorite part of practice, on April 1 at the Haskell Boxing Club.

See the slideshow online at cobs said. “As far as their growth as fighters, being in the gym, is amazing from where they’re at now.” Jacobs has twin boys, Marcus and Maurice, who started boxing at the gym when they were 9. They are now seniors at Free State High. The two young girls are a little more advanced than the boys were at the same age, but they remind Jacobs of his boys. “It’s pretty neat watching them grow, watching them learn,” Jacobs said. “They’re really nice little kids. I like being around them.” At the end of the workouts, Riley gets the boxers together for sprints, pushups and other drills. The two girls are usually the last ones still running at full speed by the end, to the surprise of nobody. “They do everything together,” Hardy said. “Everything.”

TRAINER DARREN JACOBS pulls Lucy in for a hug after working with the mitts on April 1. “We consider ourselves to be a big Haskell family,” Jacobs said. “We’ve never dealt with any other little girls before. Tank and Lucy, I love those two.” TANK, LEFT, WAITS HER TURN as Lucy practices throwing punches with trainer Erik Riley on March 1 at the Haskell Boxing Club.



Legislature.� Mayor Mike Amyx said he also didn’t like that the Legislature was taking away the city’s ability to regulate such issues. “I’m always of the opinion that decisions that impact Lawrence are better made locally than in Topeka,� Amyx said. City commissioners at their Tuesday meeting will have one decision to make: Whether to post another no guns sign at City Hall and other city buildings. This sign would prohibit people from openly carrying a weapon into city buildings. Open carry refers to people who carry a weapon in plain view. Unlike concealed carry, no state license is required for individuals to carry openly. Kaminska said the city currently does not have any regulations related to open carry. The new state law removes a city’s ability to regulate open carry, except local governments can post a sign prohibiting the open carrying of firearms in public buildings. The current no guns sign on public buildings only makes it illegal for concealed carry licensees to bring a concealed weapon onto the premises. Commissioners meet at 6:35 p.m. tonight at City Hall.


l A city ordinance prohibiting people from bringing a concealed firearm into any city drinking establishment or onto public property adjacent to a drinking establishment also should be repealed, Kaminska said. She said it was possible state law already had nullified that local ordinance, but she said the new law leaves no question that the city can’t enforce such an ordinance. Bar owners, just like other business owners, can decide to post the official no guns sign at their entrance, which still makes it illegal for concealed carry license holders to bring concealed weapons into the establishment. Kaminska said the police department has used the local law related to knives to cite individuals in the past, but didn’t have numbers on how often it had been used. At least some bar owners said they were disappointed the city could no longer regulate the issue. “I guess it doesn’t matter until somebody uses one,� Jerry Neverve, owner of the Red Lyon Tavern downtown, said of the knife restrictions. “In — City reporter Chad Lawhorn can my opinion, it is just more wackiness from be reached at 832-6362. Follow him at Mr. Brownback and the


don’t know how often it will happen,� said Mayor Mike Amyx. “But we are in the business of selling water, and we have to sell the best product we can.� In the past, significant numbers of Lawrence residents have complained about the water having an earthy or musty taste and smell. The issue has arisen when Clinton Lake or the Kansas River have had high levels of algae, which emit geosmin or other algae byproducts. But the last significant outbreak was in June 2012, said Dave Wagner, the city’s director of utilities. He said staff at the city’s two water treatment plants now monitor the water closely for signs of algae

spikes. He said the city has seen some elevated levels over the last year, but treatment processes have caused it to be undetectable to most people. City officials last year, however, spent $137,000 to hire a consultant to study more advanced ways of addressing the taste and odor issues. The report by Burns & McDonnell recommends $5.8 million in improvements to the Clinton Lake and Kaw Water Treatment plants and then suggests waiting to see whether the additional $11 million in improvements are needed. “We’re hopeful the phase one improvements will take care of it,� said Jeanette Klamm, a management analyst for the city’s utilities department. The $5.8 million worth of improvements, however, will require a rate increase. The size of

Tuesday, May 20, 2014

BRIEFLY ager who died in a traffic Lenexa senior killed road. The report said he re-entered the highway but accident had received his in U.S. 24 crash overcorrected, causing his diploma just hours earlier.

A Lenexa man died Monday after the car he was driving left the roadway and rolled in Jefferson County, according to a report from the Kansas Highway Patrol. Ronald Heugel, 71, was the only occupant of the vehicle, the report said. He was traveling down U.S. Highway 24 around 3 p.m. when his van left the


vehicle to slide across the road and into the southbound ditch. The vehicle then began to roll and came to rest on a high tension wire.

Topeka teen dies after graduation Officials of a Topeka school district say a teen-

elections for governor and the Kansas House of Representatives. Cunningham, however, said the Lawrence school district has several procedures in place to ensure that employment decisions are made fairly. Those include a new evaluation system — which was also the subject of considerable discussion Monday night — as well as evaluation systems for principals and other administrators who make hiring and firing decisions. “The Board of Education is the body statutorily charged with making employment decisions,� district officials stated in a memo outlining their position. “While the manner in which it occurred is suspect, the result of the Legislature’s recent action is to restore to the Board that

right and obligation.� At an earlier negotiating session, negotiators for the Lawrence Education Association had proposed lifting the language in the current due process statute and inserting it directly into the local contract. LEA officials did not respond Monday night to the district’s proposal. But David Reber, lead negotiator for the local teachers, compared it to putting “the fox in charge of the hen house,� saying teachers would have to appeal to a body that had already made up its mind. Meanwhile, the district did offer to raise every teacher’s base pay by $600 a year, and to fully fund the so-called “step increases� they receive for additional years of experience and additional college degrees. That would amount to an average 1.6 percent pay raise for teachers and would cost the district an estimated $711,347 next year. The district also offered to absorb an estimated 6.1

percent increase in the cost of fringe benefits by continuing to pay the full cost of employee health insurance, for a cost of $296,143. But district negotiators acknowledged those moves may be unsustainable in the future. Unlike most districts in Kansas, they said, Lawrence will see a net loss in state funding of $1.7 million as a result of the school finance bill that lawmakers passed. And while the district can restore some of that — about $1.4 million — by raising its local option budget, that would only be good for one year, unless voters in the district vote during the upcoming school year to extend the increase in local property taxes. The two sides are scheduled to meet again in two weeks, on Monday, June 2.

the increase depends on the type of water user. Here’s a look at some scenarios, based on information provided by the city: l Single-family residents who use 6,000 gallons of water a month would see their bills increase to $32.27, up from $30.31 currently. That’s an increase of 6.4 percent. For people who use 20,000 gallons per month — such as for lawn irrigation — the percentage increase is about 6.7 percent. l Most residents of apartment complexes would see a decline in the water bill. A multifamily user of 6,000 gallons would pay $22.55 compared with $23.23 today. City officials explained the city’s rate modeling plan showed multifamily users were due for a decline because their usage of the system was not creating much peak demand for

the system. l The owner of a commercial business that uses 300 gallons per month would have a water bill of $1,207, up from $1,092 currently. That’s an increase of 10.5 percent. l An industrial user of 2,500 gallons would have a water bill of $8,498, up from $7,872. That’s an increase of 7.9 percent. Wagner said even if city commissioners decide not to pursue the taste and odor improvements there would be a rate increase for 2015 to help pay for other capital improvement projects for the water system. But he did not have information on how much lower the rate increase would be. Wagner also cautioned that the department can’t guarantee that any treatment system will entirely address the taste and odor

issue. “But we’re certain that what is proposed will help us do a better job than what we do today,� he said. In addition to the water rates, commissioners also will be asked to approve new sewer rates for 2015. The proposed sewer rate increases are closer to 4 percent, in most cases. When the water and sewer bills are combined, the city projects the average residential customer would see monthly bills rise between 4 percent to 5 percent. Multifamily users would see combined increases of 1.3 percent to 3.3 percent, commercial users 6.8 percent to 6.9 percent, and industrial users 5.7 percent. Commissioners meet at 6:35 p.m. tonight at City Hall.


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

— City reporter Chad Lawhorn can be reached at 832-6362. Follow him at

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spearhead a new center to develop vaccines that will pull together existing resources and expertise, and be the focus of four new hires in the pharmacy and engineering schools. Much of Picking’s research looks at the molecular mechanisms pathogens use to take over healthy cells and cause disease. When he started his own research program as a professor, Picking hit the books to find a pathogen to investigate. He began studying Shigella, a bacterium that attacks the digestive system. He looked at Shigella partly because it is a scourge in developing countries, killing many thousands of people every year, and partly because “everyone and his dog was working on salmonella,â€? another deadly disease-causing agent. Picking and collaborators honed in on the protein Shigella uses to trick human cells into letting the pathogen in. He hopes to make that protein the base of a new vaccine to inoculate people against the bacteria. That will be one of Picking’s priorities for the new vaccine center, dubbed the Kansas Vaccine Development Center. The center will make use of the existing Macromolecular and Vaccine Stabilization Center, headed by distinguished professor of pharmaceutical chemistry David Volkin, and involve partnerships across KU’s campuses and with Kansas State University. Christian SchĂśneich, a distinguished professor and department chair of pharmaceutical chemistry at KU, said creating the center was one of the main reasons for pursuing Picking as a Foundation Professor. “We knew him, he’s an excellent scientist, he has a nice personality,â€? SchĂśneich said. “We thought he would be a great fit.â€? Also re-joining KU will be Picking’s wife, Wendy, who will come on board as a professor of pharmaceutical chemistry. Like Picking, Wendy earned her Ph.D. from KU, where they met. Also like Picking, she’s spent much of her career studying the Shigella bacteria. At Oklahoma State the two worked in adjacent laboratories and frequently collaborated, authoring several papers together. For Picking, the move to Kansas is a kind of homecoming, but one that will allow him to keep pushing forward the research he launched while in Oklahoma. That opportunity made for an easy choice to come to KU, Picking said. “There wasn’t much decision making to be done.â€?


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Tuesday, May 20, 2014

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$10M missing from credit union Fired employee believed to have embezzled deposits, documents show By Roxana Hegeman Associated Press

Wichita — A fired ParsonsPittsburg Credit Union employee is believed to have embezzled $10 million in missing deposits from the now defunct operation and gambled away much of the money, recently released court documents show. The filings last week in U.S. District Court in Kansas reveal for the first time the magnitude of losses that led the Kansas Department of Credit Unions in January to place the state-chartered credit union into conservatorship. It ultimately found it insolvent and liquidated it in March, with another credit union assuming operations. It remains unclear how so much money could have disappeared without authorities noticing sooner. Department administrator John Smith said Monday that the credit union submitted incorrect data about

accounts that regulators didn’t know existed. He said a forensic audit is underway to determine how it was done. “A loss of this size is painful to us,” Smith said. “It looks like we are not doing our job. That is not the case.” Authorities are scrambling to seize whatever assets they can find. An April raid at the suspect’s home netted two cashier’s checks totaling $130,000, gold coins, silver coins, a Prada handbag, a vehicle, documents showing the purchase of U.S. savings bonds, and other paperwork. The Associated Press is not naming the ex-worker because no criminal charges have been filed. The suspect’s phone has been disconnected and a spokesman for the U.S. attorney’s office said he did not know whether a defense attorney has been retained. The National Credit Union Association began an unannounced

examination of the credit union in January and interviewed the suspect about gambling activities. Examiners eventually found that about $10 million in nonmember deposits were missing, an FBI special agent said in the court documents. The deposits were made by other financial institutions into the Parsons-Pittsburg Credit Union account at Kansas Corporate Credit Union. Examiners found the majority of the missing deposits were diverted from the credit union accounts to other accounts controlled by the suspect, according to the filing. The FBI found the employee and the employee’s spouse did not have any income that would explain the amount they spent at casinos in Oklahoma and Missouri during the past two years. A review of casino records filed between Jan. 20 and March 13 showed the former employee inserted $192,269 into gambling devices at casinos in Oklaho-

ma and Missouri, and received $57,500 in cash payouts, court documents show. Parsons-Pittsburg Credit Union, established in 1951, had 1,466 members and $13.4 million in assets when it was liquidated. All the losses were federally insured. Golden Plains Credit Union of Garden City — with its 59,413 members and $418 million in assets — took over operations in March. As a larger entity, Golden Plains has more people to oversee accounting and reconciliation activities, said Erich Schaefer, member president for Golden Plains. “But in a small credit union sometimes those things can occur without the checks and balances of a larger staff,” Schaefer said Monday. “A smaller credit union, or any kind of a financial institution that is small, has a limited staff. That can have an effect on the amount of dual control that is available.”

BRIEFLY BOE reaching out in The 132 graduates inCouncil, which owns the Riley County Police 12 international offiNBC’s annual tournament, spokesman Matthew commissioner hunt clude cers. They’ll complete their Droge says it appears none to approve the transfer to Topeka — Kansas State Board of Education members plan to have meetings across the state to ask their constituents what experience and skills they see as essential for a new education commissioner. The board is describing the meetings as focus groups. One is scheduled for 6:30 p.m. Thursday at Bonner Springs High School in Bonner Springs. It will be hosted by the local state board member, Democrat Janet Waugh. The board says several more focus groups are planned. The board is searching for a new commissioner because Diane DeBacker stepped down from the job last week to become an adviser to the director general of the Abu Dhabi Education Council in the United Arab Emirates. During the search, Deputy Commissioner Brad Neuenswander will serve as acting commissioner.

education with a ceremony Thursday at the U.S. Army School of Advanced Military Studies. The program is a 10-month course in graduate-level education aimed at increasing the leadership skills of officers from all branches of the military. Graduates receive a master’s degree in military arts and sciences. The students have the rank of either lieutenant colonel, colonel or an equivalent civilian status.

Man drowns after motor boat capsizes

Manhattan — One man is dead after a boat carrying him and two other people capsized on Tuttle Creek Lake near Manhattan. Two men and a woman were in the 10-foot fishing boat when it capsized just after 3 p.m. Sunday afternoon near the mouth of Tuttle Cove. A nearby fisherman pulled a man Soldiers set to get and the woman out of the water, but couldn’t get to advanced degrees the third. Fort Leavenworth The body of a 25-year— Military officers from old man was recovered the U.S. and eight other from the lake at 10:25 countries will receive their p.m. after he was located degrees in advanced miliwith the help of sonar. The tary studies this week from other two were treated an Army college at Fort at an area hospital and Leavenworth. released.

of the people on the boat were wearing life jackets.

$2 million Saturday Powerball ticket sold Topeka — State lottery officials say a $2 million winning Powerball ticket was sold to a player in northeast Kansas during the weekend drawing. Officials declined to say Monday exactly where the ticket was drawn. The lottery’s northeast Kansas zone covers 21 counties. The winning ticket matched the first five numbers drawn Saturday, which were 23-32-39-4749. The Powerball was 22. The player also purchased a Power Play option which doubled the prize from $1 million to $2 million. No ticket sold matched all the numbers in drawing. The jackpot for Wednesday’s drawing will be an estimated $114 million.

Baseball Congress going to nonprofit Wichita — The assets of the National Baseball Congress are expected to be formally transferred by Wichita to a new, nonprofit foundation. The Wichita Eagle reports that city staff will ask the Wichita City

Sweeney says authorities are trying to determine what caused the explosion. the nonprofit NBC Baseball Sweeney says investigaFoundation today. The non- tors don’t suspect a meprofit group was incorpochanical failure in the truck rated last year by the city. but think the blast could Council members are have been accidental. also expected to consider The victim’s name was a resolution establishing being withheld while relathe foundation’s board of tives were notified. directors, a nine-member board including seven Church to launch community members teacher supply shop and two members of the council. Wichita — A Wichita The assets of the Nachurch plans to open a free tional Baseball Congress store for teachers in which total about $16,000 to individuals or companies $18,000. The tournament can donate supplies for itself has been valued at $1 use in classrooms so the million, the price paid when instructors don’t have to it was bought by the city in pay for them out of their 2007 to keep the summer own pockets. amateur event in Wichita. The average teacher spends between $600 and Police look for cause $1,500 a year of his or her own money on classroom of fatal truck blast supplies. Salina — Police in GracePoint Church Salina are investigating an Executive Pastor Terry explosion in the cab of a Johnson says giving teachpickup truck that killed a ers the tools they need can man. help them better educate The Salina Journal students. reports the blast occurred The church recently around 12:30 p.m. Monday established a nonprofit while the truck was parked organization called Project near a sand volleyball court Teacher, which hopes to at a city park. Witnesses open a volunteer-run free called police, who found store in time for next school the badly injured man on year. the ground beside the The idea was inspired vehicle. by Schoolhouse Supplies in The man was proPortland, Ore., which distribnounced dead at a hospital uted more than $430,000 about two hours later. worth of supplies during the Police Capt. Mike 2010-2011 school year.

Family of Kansas baby seeks food she can tolerate Associated Press

Topeka — The family of a northeast Kansas baby with a rare digestive disorder is trying to find something she can eat besides a bland-tasting medical food that’s mixed with water, but so far the only thing she can tolerate is squash. Anything else Maehlee Her eats makes her sick, the result of white blood cells in her esophagus mistaking food for a foreign invader and trying to fight it off, said her mother, Marci Flory. The 1-year-old fell ill soon after being born in April 2013, vomiting nonstop and screaming 24 hours a day, Flory told The Topeka Capital-Journal. A

doctor suggested the baby had colic or acid reflux, but it wasn’t colic and three prescriptions for acid reflux didn’t help. “I told them I didn’t know what to do,” Flory said. “‘She hasn’t eaten for 15 hours. You feed her.’” Flory took the girl to Children’s Mercy Hospital in Kansas City, Mo., where doctors found white patches in her throat and a biopsy showed high levels of white blood cells. Doctors said Maehlee had eosinophilic esophagitis, a digestive disorder. They told Flory and Kao Her, Maehlee’s father, to take her off all food and put her on Elecare, an amino acidbased medical food.

At first Maehlee had to consume the Elecare through a feeding tube that ran through her nose and into her stomach. Eventually she started drinking the medical food — which Flory said has a nasty flavor — from a bottle. “It tastes like cardboard,” Flory said. “It’s the most disgusting stuff I’ve ever tasted.” Maehlee now is undergoing a series of food trials in which she tries one food at a time to see if it spurs the disorder. In the first trial, she ate white potatoes, apples and bananas, and her parents are awaiting results of her latest endoscopy exam. The goal is to be able to find enough foods that she can safe-

ly eat and not have to have the medical food, Flory said. So far, squash is the only thing on that list. While the Eudora family’s insurance has paid for Maehlee’s doctor’s appointments, a hospital admission and endoscopy exams, it doesn’t cover the $600 to $900 a month cost for medical food. Meanwhile, the girl’s parents hide their own eating from their daughter because she wants to have what they’re eating. “We have to hide it from her, which is not very fair,” Flory said. “With all the appointments, it’s a struggle to keep her feeling good every day and to keep up with all our everyday business.”

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Green energy attacks repelled, for now Associated Press

Kansas City, Mo. — State government mandates requiring utilities to buy a certain portion of their power from renewable resources are coming under fire across the U.S., but so far legislatures have been able to turn back efforts to repeal them. Industry observers believe Kansas came as close to any state to repealing the rules before the state House procedurally blocked — by just three votes — a repeal measure the Senate had supported. Twenty-nine states have renewable energy mandates, while bills weakening or repealing the requirements came up in at least nine of them, including Missouri and Kansas. No states, even staunchly red ones like Kansas, have repealed the regulations requiring utilities to use renewable energies such as wind or solar for power. But well-funded conservative groups such as Americans for Prosperity continue to hammer away at the mandates, which they say increase costs for utilities and taxpayers. “I can’t think of an industry that is better connected politically in getting favors from the state and federal government than wind energy, ethanol and all the green energies,” said Christine Harbin Hanson, national issues manager for the heavy-hitting AFP. Kansas lawmakers for three years have refused to eliminate the mandate. The state ranks sixth in the amount of electricity generated by wind last year and is evolving into the epicenter of the national debate over energy standards. “Folks on all sides are watching Kansas closely,” said Kimberly Svaty, who lobbies for the wind industry. AFP and the Kansas Senior Consumer Alliance — whose lobbyist was a former state AFP director — spent more than $300,000 trying to repeal the standards this legislative session. On the other side, the Wind Coalition and Wind Works for Kansas spent about $60,000. Statewide, wind farms make roughly $8 million in lease payments each year to landowners. “Wind energy is very important to my district. They are generating a lot of money,” said state Rep. Ron Ryckman Sr., a conservative Meade Republican whose county has four wind farms that paid southwest Kansas county governments a total of $1.2 million last year. “It was a no-brainer for me to help protect the district.”


L awrence J ournal -W orld

Westar explores offering prepaid electric service Associated Press

Wichita — Customers of the state’s largest electric utility will be able to pay in advance for electricity under a pilot program awaiting approval from Kansas regulators. Westar Energy hopes to start offering prepaid service to 1,000 customers by the end of the month to determine whether the service is feasible, popular and fair, company and state officials said. Initial participants will include as many as 250 customers who have fallen behind on their bills, state documents show, and the other 750 will be a mix of new customers or ongoing consumers who want a different option for paying their bills, The Wichita Eagle reported. All of them will be volunteers. The Kansas Corporation Commission has until May 29 to approve or deny the plan, but approval is likely because all of the parties have agreed to it. Prepaid service is possible because of Westar’s rollout of advanced digital meters that allow the company to turn on and shut off a customer’s power from a central location without

sending out a crew. “Some customers would prefer to prepay on their payday, just making it a little bit easier to manage their household budget,” said Gina Penzig, Westar’s director of corporate communications. College students also might find the prepay option useful because they often need service for only a limited time and may split utility costs among roommates, Penzig said. Also, there will be no security deposits on prepay accounts or charges to disconnect the service, and the reconnection fee would be just $5. The Citizens’ Utility Ratepayer Board, which represents consumer interests at the Kansas Corporation Commission, initially had serious concerns about the proposal, mainly that Westar would try to force consumers who have problems paying their monthly bills to prepay, said David Springe, CURB’s chief consumer counsel. CURB also was concerned about how the program would work with the state’s Cold Weather Rule, which generally prohibits utility shutoffs in the winter when customers fall behind on their bills, Springe said.

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Tuesday, May 20, 2014




L awrence J ournal -W orld

WHEELIN’ AND DEALIN’ | By Deanne Arensberg


Students qualify for history competition

street By Elliot Hughes

Read more responses and add your thoughts at

Would you pay more to get rid of bad odor and taste in Lawrence’s tap water? Asked on Massachusetts Street

See story, 1A

LAWRENCE SENIORS POSE WITH THE GRAND PRIZE 2005 Mazda3 donated by Laird Noller Automotive to be given away at this year’s Project Graduation party Wednesday. From left: Abbey Berland, Lawrence High; Alicia Cotsoradis, Bishop Seabury; Ryan Bellinger, Lawrence High; and Lucas Werner and John Arensberg, both of Free State High.

Rick Holloway, retired, Lawrence “No. You know what? We paid the money, now do the work.�

Send us your photos: Got a fun pic of friends or family? Someone in your community you’d like to recognize? We’ll even publish your pets. Email your photos to or mail them to Friends & Neighbors, P.O. Box 888, Lawrence, KS 66044.


Daryn Zubke, student, Lawrence “I don’t think so. I have a filtration in my sink anyway. “

David Duncan, server, Lawrence “Sure, the water bill’s not much anyway.�

Chad Kills Crow, Haskell Indian Nations University men’s basketball coach, Lawrence “Yeah, I would.�

HOSPITAL Births Jason Little and Melody Erhart, Lawrence, a boy, Monday. Krista and Neal Barbour, Lawrence, a boy, Monday. Andrew and Andrea Boyd, Lecompton, a boy, Monday. Alyssa Carter and Nick Krallman, Lawrence, a boy, Monday.


The Lawrence Indoor Aquatic Center, 4706 Overland Drive, will close at 1 p.m. today for staff training. Red Dog’s Dog Days workout, 6 a.m., Allen Fieldhouse, 1651 Naismith Drive. Kaw Valley Quilters Guild May meeting: Julie Craig, Crazy Quilts, 9:30-11:30 a.m., Plymouth Congregational Church, 925 Vermont St. JCCC and USD 497 Adult Education Open House, 3-6 p.m., Centennial School, 2145 Louisiana St. Lawrence Farmers’ Market, 4-6 p.m., parking lot at 824 New Hampshire St. Lawrence-Douglas County Bicycle Advisory Committee meeting, 5 p.m., Parks and Recreation Conference Room, 1141 Massachusetts St. Big Brothers Big Sisters of Douglas County volunteer information, 5:15 p.m., 2518 Ridge Court. Lonnie Ray’s open jam session, 6-10 p.m., Slow Ride Roadhouse, 1350 N. Third St., no cover. Lawrence City Commission meeting, 6:35 p.m., City Hall, 6 E. Sixth St. Free Osteoporosis Seminar, 7 p.m., TherapyWorks, 1311 Wakarusa Drive. 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. Morrissey, 8 p.m., Liberty Hall, 644 Massachusetts St. Gamer Night, 8 p.m., Burger Stand at the Casbah, 803 Massachusetts St., free.

Slideshow photography group, 8 p.m., Gaslight Gardens, 317 N. Second St. Free swing dancing lessons and dance, 8-11 p.m., Kansas Room in the Kansas Union, 1301 Jayhawk Blvd.


1 Million Cups presentation, 9-10 a.m., Cider Gallery, 810 Pennsylvania St. Big Brothers Big Sisters of Douglas County volunteer information, noon, 2518 Ridge Court. Clinton Parkway Nursery Farmers’ Market, 5-7 p.m., Clinton Parkway Nursery, 4900 Clinton Parkway. Steak Night, 5-7:30 p.m., Eagles Lodge, 1803 W. Sixth St. Wellness Workshop: Weight Loss and Reversing Type II Diabetes, 6-7 p.m., Castle Tea Room, 1307 Massachusetts St. The Beerbellies, 6:309:30 p.m., Johnny’s Tavern, 401 N. Second St. Douglas County Commission meeting, check website at for meeting time, Douglas County Courthouse, 1100 Massachusetts St. NAMI-Douglas County meeting, 7 p.m., Lawrence Senior Center, 745 Vermont St. Author Reading: Antonya Nelson, “Funny Once,� 7 p.m., The Raven Book Store, 6 E. Seventh St. Ballroom/Latin Dance Class, 7-8:30 p.m., Big Six Room, Eldridge Hotel, 701 Massachusetts St. (No partner needed.) Women for Kansas Lawrence Roundup, 7-8:30 p.m., St. Margaret’s Episcopal Church, 5700 W Sixth St. (Info at or email Jam: Mike Vande Band, 7-9 p.m., Cut-

ter’s Smokehouse and Catering, 218 E. 20th St., Eudora. Conroy’s Trivia, 7:30 p.m., Conroy’s Pub, 3115 W. Sixth St. Pride Night, 9 p.m., Wilde’s Chateau, 2412 Iowa St. Project Graduation celebration for all Lawrence 2014 high school graduates, 10 p.m.-2 a.m., Abe and Jake’s Landing, 8 E. Sixth St.


Red Dog’s Dog Days workout, 6 a.m., Allen Fieldhouse, 1651 Naismith Drive. Story Time for Preschoolers, 10-10:30 a.m., Prairie Park Nature Center, 2730 Harper St. Cottin’s Hardware Farmers’ Market, 4-6:30 p.m., outside store at 1832 Massachusetts St. Mixed Breed Mixer, 5-7 p.m., Lawrence Humane Society, 1805 E. 19th St. Big Tent Reading: Erin Brown, Elizabeth Schultz, and Susan Harris, 7 p.m., The Raven Book Store, 6 E. Seventh 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. Lawrence Arts & Crafts group, 7-9 p.m., Merc cafe, 901 Iowa St., free. Signs of Life Bluegrass Gospel Jam, 7-10 p.m., Signs of Life, 722 Massachusetts St. Team trivia, 9 p.m., Johnny’s West, 721 Wakarusa Drive. Thursday Night Karaoke, 9 p.m., Wayne & Larry’s Sports Bar & Grill, 933 Iowa St.




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TODAY IN LAWRENCE Lied Center In this space yesterday, we told you about tickets for Theatre Lawrence, but we forgot to mention that the Lied Center has started selling ticket packages for the upcoming season, too. Packages start at $48 for everything from orchestras to Broadway, or you can buy the whole season for $646! Single tickets don’t go on sale until June 9, so get the best seats while you can.

Morrissey And speaking of best seats, there won’t be a bad one in the house tonight at 8 p.m. when the legendary British singer comes to Liberty Hall, 644 Massachusetts St., for a nearly soldout show with special guest Kristeen Young General admission is $72.70.

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.

Four students from Lawrence High School and two from Liberty Memorial Central Middle School will travel to the Washington, D.C., area next month to take part in the National History Day competition. The students qualified through their performances at the Kansas State History Day competition in April at Washburn University in Topeka. LHS junior Sadie Keller qualified by placing first with an individual performance entitled “The Americans with Disabilities Act: The Social Mandate that Defines the Responsibilities of all to Protect the Rights of Some.� She also won the Robert Dole Congressional History Prize, which carries a $300 cash award. LHS senior Rose Kennedy and junior Celie Davison placed first in their category with a group documentary entitled “Pruitt Igoe: An Experiment Gone Awry.� Junior Kennedy Dold took third place in her category with an individual documentary entitled “TPAJAX: The AngloAmerican Involvement in the 1953 Iranian Coup.� She will attend the national event as an alternate. Liberty Memorial seventh graders Helena All and Azucena Melchor received second place in the junior documentary category with their project, “A Tragedy of the Commons: The Ogallala Aquifer.� The national competition will take place June 15-19 in College Park, Md.


Lawrence Journal-World l l Tuesday, May 20, 2014


Salute to grads Graduation from both high school and college is a transition filled with challenges and opportunities.


t is graduation time at area high schools, colleges and universities, a time to celebrate the end of one chapter and the beginning of another. More than 4,000 students graduated Sunday from Kansas University, and 154 graduated Saturday from Baker University. Another 180 students graduated May 9 from Haskell Indian Nations University. Veritas Christian High School students graduated Sunday. Free State High School seniors graduate tonight, Lawrence High School graduation is Wednesday, and Bishop Seabury Academy students graduate Friday. It takes resolve and perseverance to complete the requirements to graduate, both high school and college. This month’s graduates will need both. Consider: The average college graduate has nearly $30,000 in student loan debt and faces a difficult job market, a recent study by the Federal Reserve Bank of New York found. The study showed that the number of recent college graduates who were underemployed — working in jobs that did not require a degree — has reached a two-decade high of 44 percent. High school graduates face many options for the future. College tuition and fees that have never been higher, and continued state funding cuts mean the upward spiral likely will continue, at least in the next four years. A shrinking military means fewer opportunities to serve and stricter requirements. Associate’s degrees or vocational certificate programs may be a good option for some high school graduates. Prospects for entering the workforce without additional training are grim. The unemployment rate among those with just a high school diploma is twice that of college graduates, and the lifetime earning power is nearly $1 million less, data from the U.S. Census Bureau show. Sobering as such statistics may be, it’s important to remember that numbers and data do not define lives — individuals do. Armed with the optimism of youth and their recently acquired diplomas and degrees, this year’s graduates are as ready as any to take on the challenges ahead. Past and future generations have and will overcome worse. Our advice to graduates is to work hard, take risks and enjoy the experiences ahead. Make note of your graduation and the people who shared it with you. It’s one of those moments in life meant to be savored. Congratulations to all of the 2014 graduates and best wishes for the future.

Past, present draw writer to Ukraine In 1905, my grandparents fled a village near Rovno in the Russian Ukraine so my grandfather wouldn’t be drafted into the czar’s army. Jews were being pressed into military service for 25 years, he told me, which was all the more reason to escape the hardship and anti-Semitism of rural Russia. He was often nostalgic, not for Ukraine or Russia, but for the smells of the forest where he had worked to cut down trees. For many reasons I never felt drawn to seek out that village, despite several visits to the Soviet Union and Russia, and two to Ukraine in the 1990s. Probably the Nazis had destroyed it, and independent Ukraine was struggling: The country’s 2005 Orange revolution, meant to liberate it from lingering Russian-style corruption, fizzled badly. The country was not on my radar screen. But suddenly, Ukraine has become the most fascinating country on the European continent, the test case for whether the seven peaceful decades after World War II were an anomaly rather than a permanent norm. So this week I will finally be traveling around Ukraine, not to revisit my family’s past, but to explore whether Europe faces a frightening future. Have we really reentered an era where borders of major countries can be changed by their neighbors through invasion or subversion? Vladimir Putin’s rush to recreate the Russian empire by seizing Crimea and destabilizing eastern Ukraine raises questions that were supposedly resolved by the Second World War. I’ll be looking at whether

Trudy Rubin

I’ll be looking at whether Ukraine can hold together under unrelenting Russian military and economic pressure, and what it will mean if that pressure fractures the country.” Ukraine can hold together under unrelenting Russian military and economic pressure and what it will mean if that pressure fractures the country. It’s already clear that the story is far more complicated than the Russian narrative would have it. Yes, the Russian speakers of eastern Ukraine, who have close economic and family ties with nearby Russia, feel alienated from the Kiev government that they believe ignores them. Yet — and this is something I want to explore — repeated polls show that the vast majority of Russian speakers in Ukraine do not want to become part of Russia. They want something else. Their fears of persecution by Kiev have been whipped up by Russian television stations, which are universally watched in eastern Ukraine. These shows portray Kiev in the grip of fascists and Nazis who threaten the eastern re-

gions. In reality, the Ukrainian far right at the moment, while sometimes unpleasant, is less anti-Semitic and xenophobic than the Russian far right. So one key question is whether the Kiev government can do more to counteract Russian propaganda and convince Russian speakers in the east that Kiev is listening. This is something I will be asking officials in Kiev as they draft a plan to decentralize Ukraine’s regions and give more power to local governments. Of course, Putin will do everything in his power to undermine such outreach, and is threatening to undermine Ukrainian elections on May 25. In his new version of nationalism, the Russian leader has proclaimed himself the protector of Russian speakers everywhere, whether in Latvia or oil-rich Kazakhstan or beyond. Perhaps he wants to protect the 20 percent of Israelis who speak Russian. There’s no telling where this could lead. Putin is also promoting cultural warfare, posing as the bulwark of Russianled Orthodox civilization against the weak and dissolute West led by the United States. Ukraine is split between its Catholic west, which looks toward Europe, and a Russia-leaning eastern Orthodox half, so many observers have accepted Putin’s framework. But — and I also want to check this in my travels — the “war of civilizations” trope is nonsense, I believe. The real divide in Ukraine, I suspect, is between a younger generation that wants a transparent economy and connections to the world, and an older gen-


— Compiled by Sarah St. John

Read more Old Home Town at history/old_home_town.


Bank of KDOT


Established 1891

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

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

Dolph C. Simons Jr., Editor 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

— Trudy Rubin is a columnist and executive-board member for the Philadelphia Inquirer.

From the Lawrence Daily Journal-World for May 20, 1914: years “‘The people of ago Lawrence have IN 1914 forgotten that your city has nearly doubled in number of homes in recent years, no matter what the census tells you,’ said C. N. Miller, Chief Deputy State Fire Marshal. … ‘While your firemen are efficient, your equipment is not and some day, when it is too late, you are very apt to awaken to the fact that you have been practicing expensive economy.’”

Julie Wright, Managing Editor Ed Ciambrone, Production Manager

eration that yearns for the remembered “security” of a closed Soviet Union. The sad truth is that the corrupt, oil-based economy of Putin’s Russia can’t offer older Ukrainians the cushion they dream of. If their country devolves into civil war, the industrialized half that goes with Russia will be doomed to economic stagnation. In Kiev, I will attend a fascinating conference in which historians, writers and academics from Ukraine, Europe, Russia and America will be hashing over these questions. I will interview civic activists whose protests led to the downfall of the pro-Russian president, Viktor Yanukovych, in February, and ask them how they think their country can move forward. I will interview right-wing Ukrainian nationalists, whose modest strength is vastly overrated by pro-Russians, and Ukrainian separatists in the east, whose modest strength is magnified by covert Russian military support. The operative question: Can Ukraine push past extremists on both sides, or will Russia make this impossible? I will be looking at whether, with more outreach from Kiev and tougher Western sanctions, Ukraine can be saved from an implosion with its dangerous repercussions on Europe. And I will be talking to Jewish community leaders, in part to learn what my life would have been like if my grandparents had remained in Rovno, my family had survived Hitler, and I had grown up in Ukraine.





Electronics Division

Suzanne Schlicht, Chief Operating Officer Scott Stanford, General Manager

To the editor: By law, the state of Kansas must have a balanced budget every year. In the past few years, that has become more difficult because tax reductions have not been matched with spending reductions. So, how has the balanced budget been achieved in Kansas? Our Legislature has turned to the Bank of KDOT. Yes, hundreds of millions of dollars have been transferred from the Kansas Department of Transportation to the state general fund. Because KDOT has its own bonding authority, new longterm bonds can be issued. Are you surprised to learn that some of KDOTbonded debt extends to the year 2036? Are you surprised to learn that annual debt service on KDOT bonds exceeds what is spent on local road maintenance? In the most recent figures I could find from January 2012, KDOT bonded debt exceeds $2.4 billion. Our children and grandchildren will inherit the debt we are accumulating. In Kansas we only have the appearance of a balanced budget thanks to the Bank of KDOT. Wake up, Kansans! Jerry Niebaum, Lawrence

continue to not fund our flagship university? At last count, Endowment has somewhere around $1 billion in the bank. I understand Endowment funding is not for general funding of the dayto-day operations, but when your ship is sinking, you would think all efforts would be brought to bear. Fred Sack, Lawrence

Pay to ride To the editor: Why do the majority of the people who don’t ride bikes have to pay taxes for new bike lanes? My mother came from Europe, where bicycles are licensed and that money was used for the bike lanes. This is only fair, the ones that use them pay for them. Deb Hercha, Lawrence

Chicken history

To the editor: In response to the statement that appeared in Thursday’s Journal-World, “Kansas officials blame a persistent drought and argue that wetter weather will restore lesser prairie chicken habitats and cause their numbers to rebound,” I offer the following excerpts from “Birds of Kansas,” a 1945 report of the Kansas Department of Agriculture To the editor: by Arthur L. Goodrich, Ph.D., Kansas I’m confused! How can Kansas Uni- State College: versity Endowment sit on the sidelines “Now found in diminishing numwhile Gov. Brownback and the crazies bers, the prairie chicken once was a

Sinking ship

dominant element of the Great Plains wildlife. Once common throughout southern and western Kansas, it is becoming quite rare. “Those who have been so fortunate as to have witnessed the gathering of these birds in open fields following the last spring snows have seen some of the most remarkable courtship behavior in the bird world. “The western equivalent of the eastern Heath Hen (now extinct), the prairie chicken has likewise suffered from the advent of the white man. Proper conservation methods bid fair to permit this bird to increase and hold its own against mankind, at least in certain areas.” It is evident from this report written nearly 70 years ago that steady declines in prairie chicken populations have been documented long-term, and this confirms causes that are decidedly more complex, and perhaps troubling, than passing it all off on the most recent drought. It does not inspire confidence, or bode well for prairie chickens, for Kansas “officials” to feed the public simple and erroneous claims to the contrary. Scott Campbell, Lawrence

Letters Policy

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



Tuesday, May 20, 2014






Warmer with sun and Mostly sunny and very some clouds warm

Oregon ruling marks 13th gay marriage win in a row



Some sun with a thunderstorm

A couple of thunderstorms

Partly sunny, t-storms possible

High 90° Low 62° POP: 20%

High 87° Low 62° POP: 25%

High 78° Low 61° POP: 50%

High 82° Low 60° POP: 60%

High 87° Low 62° POP: 35%

Wind S 7-14 mph

Wind ESE 6-12 mph

Wind ESE 6-12 mph

Wind SE 6-12 mph

Wind S 6-12 mph

POP: Probability of Precipitation

Kearney 82/54

McCook 83/55 Oberlin 88/56

Clarinda 83/58

Lincoln 85/56

Grand Island 83/54

Beatrice 87/57

Concordia 90/60

Centerville 79/59

St. Joseph 88/61 Chillicothe 83/60

Sabetha 87/59

Kansas City Marshall Manhattan 87/67 87/63 Salina 91/61 Oakley Kansas City Topeka 94/62 88/56 91/64 Lawrence 88/65 Sedalia 90/62 Emporia Great Bend 88/65 92/63 95/60 Nevada Dodge City Chanute 89/64 98/58 Hutchinson 91/64 Garden City 99/60 95/57 Springfield Wichita Pratt Liberal Coffeyville Joplin 88/63 100/64 100/61 100/57 90/66 92/66 Hays Russell 93/59 91/60

Goodland 85/54

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


Through 8 p.m. Monday.

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

85°/60° 76°/56° 95° in 1998 39° in 1931

Precipitation in inches 24 hours through 8 p.m. yest. 0.00 Month to date 1.09 Normal month to date 3.13 Year to date 7.19 Normal year to date 12.24


Today Wed. Today Wed. Cities Hi Lo W Hi Lo W Cities Hi Lo W Hi Lo W Independence 92 66 s 89 66 pc Atchison 89 61 pc 85 60 s Fort Riley 91 61 s 89 62 s Belton 86 66 s 84 64 s Olathe 87 65 s 84 64 s Burlington 91 63 s 90 64 s Coffeyville 92 66 s 89 66 pc Osage Beach 89 64 s 87 62 pc 91 62 s 89 62 s Concordia 90 60 pc 84 59 pc Osage City 89 64 s 86 63 s Dodge City 98 58 s 88 61 pc Ottawa Wichita 100 64 s 95 65 pc Holton 91 64 pc 86 63 s Weather (W): s-sunny, pc-partly cloudy, c-cloudy, sh-showers, t-thunderstorms, r-rain, sf-snow flurries, sn-snow, i-ice.


SUN & MOON Today 6:04 a.m. 8:31 p.m. 1:04 a.m. 12:11 p.m.



Wed. 6:03 a.m. 8:32 p.m. 1:43 a.m. 1:19 p.m.


May 21 May 28


June 5 June 12


As of 7 a.m. Monday Lake

Clinton Perry Pomona

Level (ft)

871.35 892.88 972.57

Discharge (cfs)

21 25 15

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

Fronts Cold


Today Cities Hi Lo W Acapulco 91 77 pc Amsterdam 76 58 t Athens 79 63 pc Baghdad 96 73 pc Bangkok 94 79 t Beijing 90 65 s Berlin 79 57 s Brussels 76 57 c Buenos Aires 63 53 sh Cairo 93 76 pc Calgary 65 42 pc Dublin 63 47 c Geneva 75 51 s Hong Kong 87 79 t Jerusalem 72 57 pc Kabul 74 51 s London 68 52 r Madrid 66 50 sh Mexico City 79 53 pc Montreal 71 52 s Moscow 82 57 s New Delhi 104 79 pc Oslo 69 48 sh Paris 70 56 sh Rio de Janeiro 80 71 s Rome 74 55 s Seoul 77 55 pc Singapore 90 79 t Stockholm 69 48 pc Sydney 77 57 pc Tokyo 76 63 pc Toronto 66 52 c Vancouver 65 50 pc Vienna 74 55 s Warsaw 74 55 pc Winnipeg 59 42 sh

Wed. Hi Lo W 91 77 t 71 61 pc 83 64 s 97 76 s 94 78 t 91 64 s 83 61 pc 76 58 c 62 49 sh 94 66 pc 71 47 pc 61 45 pc 78 49 c 86 80 r 81 59 s 80 52 s 65 52 r 61 45 r 79 54 t 72 55 c 82 57 s 104 79 pc 73 52 pc 72 53 t 82 71 s 78 58 s 82 55 pc 90 78 t 73 52 pc 72 55 pc 66 61 r 71 48 t 67 52 c 77 62 s 79 56 pc 59 40 pc

Warm Stationary Showers T-storms

















close is lightning if five seconds elapse before the thunQ: How der is heard?



9 PM




62 Bones h


4 American Idol (N)

Bones h

Riot (N) h



FOX 4 at 9 PM (N)


Dish Nat. Raymond Raymond


News Letterman


5 Best of the Faces

An All-Star Salute to the Troops




19 Coming Back


Cool Spaces!


9 Dancing With Stars

D KTWU 11 A Q 12 B ` 13

Frontline (N)

Arsenio Hall Ferguson Charlie Rose (N)

The Voice The winner is announced. (N)


Tonight Show

Dancing With the Stars (N)


Mod Fam Big Bang Kimmel

Coming Back

Forgiving Dr.


Business Charlie Rose (N)

Dancing With Stars

Dancing With the Stars (N)


Jimmy Kimmel Live Nightline

Judge Judy

An All-Star Salute to the Troops



The Voice The winner is announced. (N)


Tonight Show

Frontline (N)



I 14 KMCI 15

41 38

41 The Voice (N) 38 Minute Minute




29 Supernatural

Supernatural (N)




Criminal Minds

The Listener (N)

The Listener (N)

Without a Trace



6 News


Tower Cam

307 239 aMLB Baseball New York Yankees at Chicago Cubs. (N) (Live)





Criminal Minds


Commun Commun Mother Ent



Fam Guy South Pk

Two Men Two Men Office


Cable Channels WOW!6 6 WGN-A

High School Game of the Week



USD497 26

››‡ Maximum Risk (1996, Action)

School Board Information

dNBA Basketball

NFL Live (N) h

SportsCenter (N) Baseball Tonight

36 672

SportsCenter (N)

Olbermann (N)

Baseball Tonight



aMLB Baseball Chicago White Sox at Kansas City Royals. NBCSN 38 603 151 kNHL Hockey Conference Final: Teams TBA. (N) NHL FNC 39 360 205 The O’Reilly Factor The Kelly File (N) Hannity (N) h

Auctions America “Auburn” h

CNBC 40 355 208 Shark Tank MSNBC 41 356 209 All In With Chris


››‡ Gorgeous

City Bulletin Board

School Board Information

ESPN2 34 209 144 SportCtr Football FSM

›‡ Knock Off (1998, Action)

City Bulletin Board, Commission Meetings

ESPN 33 206 140 Lottery


The O’Reilly Factor

The Kelly File

Shark Tank

Shark Tank

Shark Tank

Money Talks

Rachel Maddow

The Last Word

All In With Chris

Rachel Maddow


44 202 200 Anderson Cooper

CNN Tonight (N)

CNN Special Report Anderson Cooper

CNN Tonight


45 245 138 Rizzoli & Isles

Rizzoli & Isles

Rizzoli & Isles

The Mentalist

The Mentalist


46 242 105 Mod Fam Mod Fam Mod Fam Mod Fam Playing

Mod Fam Mod Fam Mod Fam Playing



47 265 118 Storage




TRUTV 48 246 204 truTV Top Funniest AMC TBS


truTV Top Funniest

50 254 130 ››‡ Shooter (2007) Mark Wahlberg.




54 269 120 East-Dickering

SYFY 55 244 122 Heroes of Cosplay


truTV Top Funniest



truTV Top Funniest









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

BRAVO 52 237 129 Housewives/NYC HIST


It’s the final step to be truly a family. Everyone else takes for granted that they have this right.” — Patty Reagan, waiting to get marriage license gene and a federal appeals court rejected its attempts to argue in favor of the ban. Many county clerks in the state began carrying out same-sex marriages almost immediately after

Monday’s ruling, as jubilant couples rushed to tie the knot. “It’s the final step to be truly a family,” said Patty Reagan, who waited in line in Portland to get a marriage license with partner Kelly. “Everyone else takes for granted that they have this right.” McShane joins judges in seven other states who have overturned same-sex marriage bans, though appeals are underway. Lower-court judges have repeatedly cited last year’s Supreme Court ruling when striking down bans.

BRIEFLY Chinese officials caught cyberspying

targets’ computers and record personal information, including intercepting Washington — Accuskeystrokes and hijacking ing China of vast business webcams to record their spying, the United States owners secretly. It also encharged five military officials ables users to encrypt the on Monday with hacking into information on target comU.S. companies to steal vital puters and then demand trade secrets in a case inten- a ransom in exchange for sifying already-rising tensions releasing it. between the international Coordination ageneconomic giants. cies Europol and Eurojust, The Chinese targeted bigbased in The Hague, name American makers of Netherlands, said Monday nuclear and solar technology, national police in the Nethstealing confidential business erlands, Belgium, France, information, sensitive trade Germany, Britain, Finland, secrets and internal comAustria, Estonia, Denmark, munications for competitive Italy, Croatia, the United advantage, according to a States, Canada, Chile, grand jury indictment that Switzerland and Moldova the Justice Department said carried out 359 raids in all. should be a national “wake-up Police seized cash, call” about cyber intrusions. firearms, drugs and more China denied it all. In a than 1,000 data storage statement, the Foreign Mindevices. istry said the charges were based on “fabricated facts” Russian troops pull and would jeopardize ChinaU.S. “cooperation and mutual back from Ukraine trust.” Kiev, Ukraine — Russian “China is steadfast in President Vladimir Putin on upholding cybersecurity,” Monday ordered his troops said the statement. “The to pull back from the border Chinese government, the with Ukraine after weeks of Chinese military and their military exercises, another relevant personnel have never signal that the Kremlin is tryengaged or participated in ing to avoid overtly undercybertheft of trade secrets. mining its neighbor’s Sunday The U.S. accusation against presidential election and Chinese personnel is purely risking further sanctions from ungrounded and absurd.” Western countries. Ahead of his departure for a summit in China, Putin Europe leads on issued an order declaring malware crackdown “planned spring exercises” completed and said the Amsterdam — European troops would return to their law enforcement agencies normal bases from the Russay they have helped coorsian border regions of Rostov, dinate raids in 16 countries Belgorod and Bryansk. that led to 97 arrests of Kremlin officials had said people suspected of develtwo weeks ago that Russian oping, distributing or using forces were being withdrawn criminal software known from the 1,000-mile frontier as “BlackShades.” with Ukraine in response to The malware allows foreign complaints that the users to gain control of buildup was exacerbating


10 PM 10:30 11 PM 11:30


The Voice (N)

Portland, Ore. (ap) — A federal judge threw out Oregon’s same-sex marriage ban Monday, marking the 13th legal victory for gay marriage advocates since the U.S. Supreme Court last year overturned part of a federal ban. State officials earlier refused to defend Oregon’s voter-approved ban and said they wouldn’t appeal. The National Organization for Marriage sought to intervene, but both U.S. District Judge Michael McShane in Eu-



8 PM


tensions in the region. North Atlantic Treaty Organization officials said they had seen no evidence of a pullback of the estimated 40,000 Russian soldiers and their military hardware.

Hunters join search for missing girls Maiduguri, Nigeria — Traditional hunters armed with homemade guns, poisoned spears and amulets have gathered in the hundreds, eager to use their skills and what they believe to be supernatural powers to help find nearly 300 schoolgirls abducted by Islamic extremists. Some 500 hunters, some as young as 18 and some in their 80s, say they have been specially selected by their peers for their spiritual hunting skills and have been waiting for two weeks in Maiduguri, the Borno state capital and the birthplace of Boko Haram, to get backing from the military and get moving. Cow horn trumpets echoed eerie war cries from the screaming and chanting men as they twirled knives and swords with dexterity, occasionally stabbing and cutting themselves with no apparent harm. The hunters claimed their magic charms prevented any blood being drawn. They also trust amulets of herbs and other substances wrapped in leather pouches as well as cowrie shells, animal teeth and leather bracelets to protect them from bullets. The appearance of the hunters from three northeastern states underscores how deeply the April 15 mass kidnapping — and the government’s apparent lack of action — has affected Nigerian society.

May 20, 2014 9 PM


10 PM 10:30 11 PM 11:30

Cable Channels cont’d





On May 20, 1982, Cincinnati’s eastern suburb of Milford was swamped by 2.50 inches of rain in just a half of an hour.




Today Wed. Today Wed. Cities Hi Lo W Hi Lo W Cities Hi Lo W Hi Lo W Memphis 87 68 s 88 69 s Albuquerque 86 59 pc 86 59 s 85 73 s 85 74 s Anchorage 61 42 s 61 47 pc Miami Milwaukee 71 56 t 73 50 pc Atlanta 82 63 s 87 66 s 78 52 pc 71 49 pc Austin 87 69 sh 86 69 pc Minneapolis Nashville 85 62 s 88 65 pc Baltimore 77 57 pc 79 61 t New Orleans 86 68 s 86 67 s Birmingham 87 64 s 88 66 s 76 62 pc 74 59 t Boise 75 53 pc 77 52 pc New York Omaha 85 57 pc 82 56 pc Boston 67 51 pc 67 52 c Orlando 85 63 pc 88 65 s Buffalo 70 57 c 71 51 t Philadelphia 78 60 pc 77 62 t Cheyenne 68 47 pc 68 48 t 95 71 s 89 68 s Chicago 81 60 t 78 51 pc Phoenix Pittsburgh 73 60 c 77 58 t Cincinnati 83 65 pc 83 59 t Portland, ME 65 45 sh 63 49 c Cleveland 72 62 c 76 54 t Dallas 89 69 pc 87 68 pc Portland, OR 71 50 pc 73 54 pc Reno 61 48 t 69 49 t Denver 77 49 pc 76 50 t 81 63 pc 85 66 t Des Moines 82 59 t 82 54 pc Richmond Sacramento 74 52 pc 82 52 pc Detroit 75 63 t 79 53 t 89 68 pc 88 63 t El Paso 93 67 pc 92 67 pc St. Louis Fairbanks 59 33 s 63 39 sh Salt Lake City 78 55 c 76 53 t 68 60 pc 67 60 pc Honolulu 86 73 pc 87 73 pc San Diego Houston 87 69 pc 88 68 pc San Francisco 64 52 pc 65 52 pc Seattle 69 49 pc 71 52 c Indianapolis 81 64 pc 82 57 t Spokane 73 48 pc 76 52 s Kansas City 88 65 pc 83 62 s Tucson 95 64 s 91 63 s Las Vegas 82 64 pc 76 65 s Tulsa 92 67 s 89 68 s Little Rock 88 65 s 88 65 s 78 64 pc 82 65 t Los Angeles 69 57 pc 72 58 pc Wash., DC National extremes yesterday for the 48 contiguous states High: Death Valley, CA 102° Low: Bridgeport, CA 24°

TUESDAY Prime Time Network Channels


-10s -0s 0s 10s 20s 30s 40s 50s 60s 70s 80s 90s 100s 110s National Summary: Rain and thunderstorms will affect the Upper Midwest today. Showers will occur in New England and part of the West. Strong winds will buffet the southern Plains as warmth builds in the Southeast.

One mile.

Forecasts and graphics provided by AccuWeather, Inc. ©2014



Sunrise Sunset Moonrise Moonset

L awrence J ournal -W orld







Happens Housewives/NYC



Heroes of Cosplay

Heroes of Cosplay

Heroes of Cosplay

Mega Python

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 TVL 86 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

››› X-Men: First Class (2011) h

248 249 236 327 326 329 335 277 280 252 253 231 229 299 292 290 296 278 311 276 312 282 304 372 370

136 107 114 166 165 124 162 215 183 108 109 110 112 170 174 172 176 182 180 186 185 184 106 260 261

351 350 285 287 279 362 256

211 210 192 195 189 214 132

Fargo “Buridan’s Ass” (N) Fargo h Ameri Amy Sch. Tosh.0 Tosh.0 Tosh.0 Tosh.0 Amy Sch. Daily Colbert At Mid Tosh.0 Giuliana & Bill (N) Secret Societies Of Total Divas h Chelsea E! News h Chelsea ’70s ’70s ››‡ Footloose (1984) h Kevin Bacon, Lori Singer. Cops Cops Moves Moves Building Alaska Building Alaska Building Alaska Moves Moves ›› Johnson Family Vacation (2004) Comic Comic Hus Hus Wendy Williams La La T.I.-Tiny Love, Hip Hop Stomp the Yard 2: Homecoming (2010) Marry La La Bizarre Foods Chow Chow Game On Game On Bizarre Foods Chow Chow 19 Kids-Count 19 Kids 19 Kids Couple Couple 19 Kids 19 Kids Couple Couple True Tori h True Tori h True Tori (N) True Tori h True Tori h Killer Kids h Killer Kids h Intervention h Intervention h Killer Kids h Chopped h Chopped h Chopped (N) h Chopped h Chopped h Flip or Flip or Flip or Flip or Hunters Hunt Intl Flip or Flip or Flip or Flip or Full H’se Full H’se Full H’se Full H’se Full H’se Full H’se Friends Friends Friends Gravity Wander Kickin’ It Lab Rats Mighty Mighty Mighty Mighty Kings Pac-Man Jessie Dog Liv-Mad. Dog Austin Good Jessie ANT Good Good King/Hill King/Hill Cleve Cleve American American Fam Guy Fam Guy Chicken Aqua Deadliest Catch Deadliest Catch (N) Alaskan Bush Deadliest Catch Alaskan Bush ››‡ Pirates of the Caribbean: On Stranger Tides (2011) The 700 Club Prince Prince Alaska-Trooper Alaska-Trooper Life Below Zero Alaska-Trooper Life Below Zero The Waltons Middle Middle Frasier Frasier Frasier Frasier Golden Golden Zombie Cats River Monsters (N) River Monsters River Monsters River Monsters Roseanne Cleve Cleve Raymond Raymond Raymond King The King of Queens Behind J. Meyer Prince S. Fur Praise the Lord (N) (Live) Clement Blessed Mother Angelica News Rosary Threshold of Hope Grab Women Daily Mass Money Matters Second Second Flo Henderson Money Matters Second Second Key Capitol Hill Hearings Speeches. Key Capitol Hill Hearings Speeches. Capitol Hill Key Capitol Hill Hearings Speeches. Key Capitol Hill Hearings Speeches. Capitol Hill Lives Lives Very Bad Very Bad The Perfect Murder Lives Lives Very Bad Very Bad War War Ultimate Warfare Tank Battles War War Ultimate Warfare Undercover Boss Undercover Boss The Haves, Nots Undercover Boss Undercover Boss Tornado Alley Dangerous Day Worst Tornado Tornado Alley Dangerous Day ›››‡ The Elephant Man (1980) ›››‡ My Favorite Year (1982) To Be or Not

501 515 545 535 527

300 310 318 340 350

Game of Thrones Last Silicon ››‡ Epic (2013) Voices of Colin Farrell. Californ. › Scary Movie V (2013) ››‡ Robin Hood: Prince of Thieves (1991) A Knight’s Tale Da Vinci’s Demons

REAL Sports Veep VICE Game of Thrones ››› War of the Worlds (2005) Lingerie Feature 3 Penny Dreadful Nurse Californ. Penny Dreadful ›› Hostage (2005) Bruce Willis. FullMe Da Vinci’s Demons ››› Elysium (2013) Matt Damon.

Lawrence Journal-World

Tuesday, May 20, 2014

Well Commons




Health services multiply economic kickback By Janice Early Special to the Journal-World

Richard Gwin/Journal-World Photo

NURSE MIDWIFE KAREN HONN visits with new parents Ryan and Rebekah Cantrell and their baby, Savannah, at Lawrence Memorial Hospital earlier this month. The Cantrells, of Lawrence, used a midwife to have a natural birth. Midwives are increasing in popularity in Lawrence and across the nation.

More than 15 percent of Lawrence moms give birth with the help of midwives By Giles Bruce Twitter: @GilesBruce


wo days after giving birth to her first child, Rebekah Cantrell looked refreshed. She was up and out of bed, smiling and talking to visitors. She said her delivery went “phenomenal.” Baby Savannah was awake, too, squinting her eyes and wiggling her skinny toes. Cantrell credited her good spirits to having a natural birth. She didn’t get induced or take any pain medication during labor. She used a midwife instead of a doctor. But to placate her husband, Ryan, she did it in a hospital setting, to have medical professionals and technology nearby in case of an emergency. It’s an option that’s now available to women in Lawrence 24/7. A year and a half after adding its first nurse midwife,

Lawrence Memorial Hospital now has three, meaning that one is always on call. Whereas in the past, women who wanted to deliver with a midwife at LMH may have had to use a doctor, that’s no longer the case.

Popularity grows Midwifery is no longer just the domain of hippie chicks. Midwives delivered 11.8 percent of all vaginal births in the U.S. in 2012, according to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. That number has risen nearly ever year since the government began tracking that data in 1989. While nine out of every 10 of midwife births occur in hospitals, midwives also commonly deliver in standalone birthing centers or people’s homes. However, a recent study by New York-Presbyterian/ Weill Cornell Medical Center that analyzed the CDC data found the risk

of death to be greater when midwives delivered babies at home (12.6 deaths per 10,000 births) compared to a hospital setting (3.2 per 10,000 births). In Lawrence, the rate of midwife births is significantly higher than the national average, local midwives say. Sixty-five women used a nurse midwife for their births at LMH from January through April, representing about 15 percent of the mothers who delivered at the hospital in that time. The LMH midwives have 22 births scheduled for August, their most ever. “We’re starting to see a significant shift,” said LMH ob-gyn practice director Linda Easum. “We’ve had previous patients delivered by physicians who are choosing in their next delivery to possibly transition to midwifery. Our goal is just to treat the patient no matter what type of provider they want.”

Natural benefits The LMH nurse midwives, who each work under the supervision of a physician, help patients execute the birth plans of their choice. They have longer appointments than regular doctors because they spend so much time educating mothers about the birthing process. They also do well woman exams and contraception checks. “I think the misconception out there is that our patients can’t have epidurals or can’t have medical interventions and we deliver our patients at home. That’s not what we do here,” said nurse midwife Karen Honn, who started at LMH in January. “We’re here to help people have that natural birth experience in the safety of a hospital and have that backup there in case of an emergency.”

NATURAL BIRTHING TIPS 1. Get up and move around to help the baby navigate the pelvis. 2. Sit in a jacuzzi tub. 3. Turn the lights off. 4. Have your partner rub your back. 5. Sit on a birthing ball. 6. Change positions. 7. Try hypnobirthing, or focusing on the natural process that childbirth is, rather than something to be feared. Source: Lawrence Memorial Hospital nurse midwives

Please see MIDWIVES, page 2B

...Because the first nine months are ONLY THE BEGINNING • 785-331-1700 • 1220 Biltmore Drive

This past week, staff at Lawrence Memorial Hospital joined hospitals across the country in celebrating National Hospital Week. This annual observance recognizes the men and women who, day in and day out, remain committed to improving the health of their communities through compassionate care, constant innovation and unwavering dedication. Celebrated since 1921 — which coincidentally was the year LMH was founded — National Hospital Week is a time dedicated to reinforcing the valuable contributions hospitals make in our communities. In Kansas, LMH is one of 128 community hospitals that provide vital health care services 24 hours a day, seven days a week, 365 days a year. Annually, Kansas hospitals staff nearly 12,000 beds; see more than 313,000 inpatients; assist in more than 39,000 births; provide care during more than 7.4 million outpatient visits; and treat more than 1.1 million patients in Kansas emergency departments. Locally, at 173-bed LMH, last year staff saw 6,661 inpatients; assisted with 1,132 births; provided care during 160,733 outpatient visits; and treated 37,678 emergency patients. Not only do Kansas hospitals serve thousands of individuals, keeping our communities healthy, strong and vibrant, but hospitals also benefit the financial health of our state. As the fifth largest producer of total income and sales in the state, the Kansas health sector is a powerful economic force. In Kansas, hospitals employ more than 81,000 people or 4.3 percent of all job holders and generate $5.2 billion in direct total income. A January 2014 report, entitled “The Importance of the Health Care Sector Please see SERVICES, page 2B

Obstetrics There is no joy in medicine greater than helping a new life come into the world, and no bond in medicine stronger than the relationship that develops between the doctor and family when that joyous experience is shared. That is why the doctors of Lawrence Family Medicine & Obstetrics enjoy obstetrics so much. Together, we have experienced at least 10,000 deliveries and still get a thrill every time. The practice offers a full range of obstetrical services, including C-sections and forceps and on-site sonograms, non-stress tests and biophysical profiles. Our broad medical training helps us better understand and care for the medical problems that develop concurrent with pregnancy and their effects on the pregnancy. And when the fun is over, we’ll still be there to care for your and the baby’s medical needs. We don’t walk out after a ninemonth relationship.



Tuesday, May 20, 2014


L awrence J ournal -W orld


Home practice essential for growth you’ve reduced the number of decisions to make and set yourself up for a OK, so you’ve been pleasurable practice. going to yoga class every Find a time to pracMonday evening for a tice, and stick to it. If couple of years, and you you don’t plan when love it. But you don’t you’re going to get on seem to be deepening the mat, you may not do your practice. Maybe it. A 20-minute practice it’s time to get discibefore breakfast can plined and start a home be a wonderful start to practice. Here are a few the day. Or a 20-minute suggestions for getting practice after work can started. energize you for the rest Taking a class is not a of the evening. prerequisite for starting Pick a quiet place for yoga at home, but it’s a your mat. If you can pretty good idea. In class, practice in the same you learn the basics of place every time, so the yoga poses, and you much the better. Some get feedback from your people like to leave their instructor. So if you are yoga mats and props out always leaning toward where they serve as a the floor in triangle pose, reminder. If you live with for example, your inother people, let them structor can look at how know what you are doyou are holding your hips ing, and request that they and help you make an give you that time apart. adjustment. Performing (Things NOT to have in that pose at home, you’ll front of you: TV, partyhear your teacher’s voice ing friends, dogs, your in your head and benefit laptop or phone.) from the muscle memory Now, what are you goof the adjustment. ing to do? In my experiPlan ahead. If you ence, not knowing what know where and when poses to do is a frequent you will practice and barrier to home practice. what you’re going to do, Students in class follow

the teacher’s instruction without necessarily thinking how it might transfer to home practice. Here’s a simple home sequence you can try. If you aren’t sure what these poses are, look online ( is a good resource), buy a book, or check one out of the library. Or ask your teacher to remind you.

By Mary Howe

Special to the Journal-World

Practice at home Mountain Pose: 1 minute Child’s Pose: 2 minutes Down Dog: 10 or 15 breaths Standing Forward Bend: 10 or 15 breaths Triangle Pose: Twice on each side, 10 breaths each Warrior II: Twice on each side, 10 breaths each Tree Pose: Twice on each side, 10 breaths each. If you start to fall over before you’ve taken 10 breaths, try to come down gracefully. It’s more important to do the pose well than to stay in it for a long time. And forgive yourself. We all fall over. Cobbler Pose: 1 or 2 minutes

Jason Daily/Special to the Journal-World

BECAUSE OF A RIPPLE EFFECT, for each job at Lawrence Memorial Hospital, another 0.59 job is created in Douglas County. Pictured are Sean Stubbs, Sonya Schinkel, Naa Britwum and Clifton Sims, who work on the fourth floor at LMH.


to the Kansas Economy,” produced by researchers at the Office of Local Government, K-State Research and Extension, estimated the “gross” impacts associated with the health care sector on economic activity in the state and locally by county. The report identified three general areas of health care’s importance: health care attracts and retains business and industry; health care attracts

and retains retirees; and health care creates jobs in the local economy. According to the report, in 2011, the most recent year for which information was available, the health services sector accounted for an estimated 7.5 percent of total employment in Douglas County, or about 5,019 jobs. But the full impact goes beyond the number of people employed and the wages they receive. There is a secondary impact or “ripple effect” that comes from local businesses buying and selling to each other and from area workers spending

their income for household goods and services. The ripple effect spreads the economic impact of the health sector through the county’s economy. The report’s authors calculated economic multipliers for eight categories of health services and the total impact of the ripple effect on the Douglas County economy. For example, Lawrence Memorial Hospital employs 1,318 people and has an employment multiplier of 1.59. This means that for each job created at LMH, another 0.59 jobs are created in other businesses and industries in Douglas Coun-

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Seated Forward Bend: 1 or 2 minutes Reclining Twist: 1 or 2 minutes Corpse Pose: At least 5 minutes. Don’t neglect this pose. It helps your body integrate all the poses you’ve just done, helps you rest, and teaches you how to relax. If you only have time for one pose, this is the one. Once you’ve begun a home practice, you will be amazed at how good you feel afterwards. Your once-a-week class will start to enhance your home practice and, overall, you’ll become a better student. By the way, home practice doesn’t necessarily mean solitary practice. Find a friend to do yoga with you. The buddy system will help keep you both on track. — Mary Howe is a teacher of Pranayama and Restorative Yoga at the Yoga Center of Lawrence, 920 Massachusetts St., and the Yoga Center’s webmaster. For more about poses and programs, call 830-9642 or visit

ty. The direct impact of the 1,318 hospital employees results in an indirect impact of 779 jobs (1,318 x 0.59 = 779). Thus, the hospital had a total impact on area employment of 2,097 jobs. Similarly, multiplier analysis can estimate the total impact on income and retail sales. The report estimated that health services accounted for more than $262 million in total income and about $95 million in retail sales in Douglas County. Of that amount, for every dollar of income generated in the hospital sector in Douglas County, another 43 cents is generated in other businesses and industries in the county’s economy. Now more than ever, hospitals like LMH play a vital role in the community’s overall health. The full statewide report and links to county reports can be found on the Kansas Hospital Association website at kha-net. org. — Janice Early is Vice President of Marketing and Communications for Lawrence Memorial Hospital. She can be reached at janice.early@

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Midwives Midwives say that letting babies come when they’re ready cuts down on labor time and the risk of C-sections. “We don’t induce our patients. We don’t routinely break their water,” said Honn. “Leaving the body alone and supporting what it is naturally going to do has been proven to give mom a better outcome and a lot of times the baby a better outcome.” “Labor pain releases excellent endorphins that are great for women’s emotions,” said nurse midwife Emily Fox, who started at LMH in March. “They’re all on this high afterward, thinking, ‘That was bad, but I did it. I can do anything.’ It’s a great way to start motherhood. You feel like you can conquer anything.” The midwives also say that women often psyche themselves out about giving birth before they even do it. “We live in a society of drama,” Honn said. “We live in a culture where women share birth stories that are horrible. We don’t have a lot of people sharing their fabulous birth stories.” “On TV and movies, you never see a good birth,” Easum added. “People think that’s the way it is because that’s what you always see.”

munity where they met, when Ryan accepted a job with the Kansas University athletic department. Rebekah knew she wanted a natural birth; Ryan, wary after hearing horror stories from friends who delivered in standalone birthing centers, wanted to do it in a hospital setting. Luckily Lawrence, unlike the Texas community where they lived previously, offered that opportunity. “I’m not big on taking medication in my life anyway, so the thought of being hooked up to an epidural and that whole process scared me,” said Rebekah, 27. “I read a lot about how it affects the mother and how it affects the baby. I just wanted it to be as natural as possible for both of us.” Rebekah said the 12-hour labor went “much better” than she expected. She practiced hypnobirthing to relax. She sat in a jacuzzi tub. She walked around. “I was left alone to let nature take its process,” she said. “No one was pushing things on me.” “The thing I was so amazed with was when we were still in the delivery room, I told her, ‘I can’t believe how good you look,’” said Ryan, 28. “You always see the pictures on Facebook where the husband is holding the baby, the baby is just zoned out, and the mom looks halfway dead. She didn’t.”

Positive experience The Cantrells recently moved back to Lawrence, the com-

— Reporter Giles Bruce can be reached at 832-7233 or gbruce@


FOLLOW US ON TWITTER Get 24/7 health news focused on Lawrence and Douglas County, plus the latest from our partners, directly in your tweet stream @WellCommons.

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Tuesday, May 20, 2014

A different approach to ADHD Wes: It’s trendy to bash the diagnosis of Attention Deficit Hyperactivity Disorder (ADHD), those of us who hand it out, and by extension, those who have it. Following the national political mood, someone throws up an eye-catching title for a book or article about how ADD doesn’t exist or is over-diagnosed. The author then pontificates about the conspiracy of big-pharma, physicians, and therapists who label kids for “just being kids,� then turn them into “zombies� with mind-altering drugs. By comparison, my new book “I Always Want to Be Where I’m Not: Successful Living with ADD and ADHD� (available on Amazon and Kindle) is, like Double Take, just frank, practical advice for people with ADHD and those who love them. It’s fascinating to ponder who shot Kennedy or whether Nazis reverseengineered technology from aliens. But conspiracy theories rarely further the goals of humankind, and ADHD-bashing doesn’t help a child, teen or adult who has it. In fact, hyperbole obfuscates the real and serious problem with this diagnosis. Since we can’t possibly know what percentage of the population has ADHD, we can’t know whether it’s overdiagnosed. We know a lot of people who should be diagnosed, aren’t. Mental health providers see them all the time and once correctly treated, they usually get better. A lot better. At the same time, after twenty-two years in the field, I’ve seen a whole lot of kids and adults diagnosed who shouldn’t be. So the real problem isn’t over-diagnosis, it’s misdiagnosis. In the book I explain how to get a reliable

Double Take

mental health evaluation that compares subjects to a standardization sample of non-ADHD peers, examines history, and considers concurrent or differential disorders like anxiety and insomnia. I also discuss the difference between people with the real diagnosis and those who are just “leaners.� And that’s just Chapter 12. The rest of the book offers tips on how to live successfully with ADHD. Yes, ADHD exists — at least as far as any mental health diagnosis defined by observed and reported symptoms can be said to “exist.� That may be hard for non-ADHD people to accept, but I’d ask disbelievers to at least do one thing: stop shaming ADHD people and their families by complaining that they’re dupes of a vast conspiracy and if they just tried a little harder everything would turn out fine. They’re good people who have enough struggles in life without the recrimination of others. Kendra: According to Web MD, ADHD is characterized by hyperactivity, impulsiveness and inattentiveness. Although some may argue that definition could describe my entire senior class this time of year, the real disorder can affect an individual for his or her entire lifetime. I can blame “senioritis� for my procrastination this semester, but some people

Moms everywhere: How we see ourselves rubs off on our daughters

LEARN MORE Listen the podcast of Dr. Wes and a great panel of young adults with ADHD discussing how to get a good diagnosis and treatment on KCUR’s Up to Date with Steve Kraske at

Dr. Wes Crenshaw and Kendra Schwartz

have had to deal with issues of focus and concentration since kindergarten. And while many teachers and even peers find it easy to simply label a kid “lazy,� a student with legitimate symptoms of ADHD needs to be evaluated as soon as possible. Whether you “believe� in ADHD or not, you should believe in good education, a part of which is investigating how to best instruct students. And if you don’t yet know the problem, it’s impossible to find a solution that will translate well in the classroom. I’ve seen so many students fail to turn in assignments, not because they were unable to understand the material or do the work, but because they didn’t finish the homework, lost it, or left it at home. For some, what they need is a diagnosis and a treatment plan so teachers and parents can better collaborate to help the student. — Wes Crenshaw, Ph.D., ABPP, is author of “I Always Want to Be Where I’m Not: Successful Living with ADD & ADHD.� Learn about his practice Family Psychological Services at Kendra Schwartz is a Lawrence High School senior. Send your confidential 200-word question on adolescence and parenting to ask@ Double Take opinions and advice are not a substitute for psychological services.

I can still vividly recall a conversation with my husband last June. I was sitting with him at a restaurant, barely able to breathe through my Spanx, still carrying 20-plus pounds of baby weight and feeling frumpy and gross. He scolded me for my insecurity. “You’re beautiful,� he told me. And he went on to say that I could weigh 100 pounds more and still be beautiful. “It’s all about how you carry yourself. If you walk around like, ‘This is me and I don’t care what you think,’ it’s sexier than a girl who’s skinny and gorgeous, but insecure.� He then dropped a whammy on me: The way that I carry myself, talk about myself, and think about myself is going to be passed on to our girls. The way that I carry myself should be the way I want them to view themselves. Whoa, man. I didn’t even think about that. He was so right. HJ was already mimicking my every action as I got ready in the morning. From brushing my teeth to putting on make-up, she’s right there watching. She copies it all. I’ve even caught her checking

Larryville Mom

redhead), I got teased a lot growing up. I was pale, freckled and had a last name that didn’t help that teasing subside (Heffley sounds too much like a Heifer cow to small town kids in Kansas, apparently). I always wanted to change my appearance. I wanted brown or out her own butt in the blonde hair (the societal norm) and tan skin. mirror. In fact, I lived in a tanAs a mom of two ning bed the last two girls, I think a lot years of high school about how I can help and now I’m paying the them form a healthy price with annual skin self-esteem and a screenings and mole positive self image removals. I don’t want in this world. On one my girls to go through hand, there are the that. I don’t want them Miley Cyruses who take it too far and then to want so desperately there are the girls who to change they way they look that they ruin develop unhealthy their body. relationships with So since that converfood and themselves to reach a standard of sation with my husband, I’ve been workbeauty that is unating hard to love my tainable. It’s hard. I want them body just as it is. Yes, I’m pale. Yes, I have no to be confident, yet butt. And yes, my body humble. I want them is even more flawed to love themselves, than it was before I had but not be vain. I want these amazing girls. them to have the guts But, I’m going to rock to walk away from it. Because how else are someone who puts my girls going to learn them down and hold that true beauty comes their heads high while saying, “Whatever. I’m from your own confidence? awesome.� Plus, someone needs The truth is, though, it’s hard to teach that to make pasty paleness when you yourself the new trend. I’m a aren’t built that way. As trendsetter right here, a ginger (I’m a natural folks.

Megan Spreer

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Tuesday, May 20, 2014


L awrence J ournal -W orld


7 reasons you should eat more strawberries By Lauren Cass Lane Special to the Journal-World

I couldn’t be more excited. Why? It’s strawberry season! I look forward to this every year, because as a strawberry lover (addict might be a more appropriate term), access to tasty, ripe strawberries really puts a smile on my face. I blame my mother for this! When she was pregnant with me, my family lived in Florida, where every year they hold a strawberry festival and apparently we ate a lot of strawberries that year. Fast forward 28 years, and now I am always the last person to get the strawberries at the table, because they know I will eat them all if I have the chance. Luckily, here in Lawrence we have lots of fantastic places to pick strawberries. Wohletz U-Pick berry farm and Lawson Brothers Farm are just around the corner. You can get your daily Vitamin C with a serving of strawberries, not to mention tons of antioxidants. These tasty berries are also low on the glycemic index, so they won’t increase your blood sugar as much as eating bananas, pineapple or melons will. Let’s look at some fun facts and health benefits about strawberries: 1. They are the only fruit that has seeds on the outside and each berry has about 200 seeds on them. 2. Strawberries are

Blood donors needed Thursday By Jane Blocher

— Lauren Cass Lane, RD, LD, HFS, is a consultant at Metabolic Research Center, 1420 Wakarusa Drive. Looking for a personalized approach to weight loss? Metabolic Research Center offers oneon-one supervision, classes and lifestyle management to help individuals learn to lead healthier lifestyles. For more info, call 843-5600 or visit

Cheesecake-filled Strawberries 20-30 strawberries (with the stem and some of the middle taken out with a paring knife) 1/2 cup reduced fat or light cream cheese (room temperature) 1 tsp vanilla 1/2 cup non-fat plain

So You Hear, But it’s not Clear! How your hearing works: sound enters your ear canal through the air.

Hearing Problem #1 The ear canal’s job is to funnel sound to your ear drum. Sometimes the canal becomes plugged with wax , which mimics a hearing loss because it blocks sound from reaching your eardrum. Use of a cotton swab will pack wax even more. We will check for impacted wax with a video ear camera to see if this is a problem.

Sound Reaches Your Eardrum, which vibrates, starting a chain reaction.

The eardrum is located at the end of your ear canal. Your ear drum catches sound waves, vibrates, and begins a chain reaction. Your eardrum is connected to the first of three bones. We will check to ensure your eardrum is healthy.

The ear drum is connected to the first of three tiny bones. These bones are hinged and each causes the one next to it to move.

Hearing Problem #2 The three tiny bones of your inner ear conduct sound between your ear drum and your cochlea. Otosclerosis is the calcification of these bones, resulting in conductive hearing loss. About 10% of people have this type of loss.

This movement vibrates against the oval window in your cochlea, sending sound waves through this snail shaped organ.

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Hearing Problem #3 The cochlea is a snail-shaped organ containing thousands of living hair cells called stereocilia. A condition known as Sensorineural hear ing loss (nerve type hearing loss) occurs when any of the hair cells become damaged.

Inside the cochlea are thousands of microscopic hair cells called Stereocilia, and these hair cells sense the motion of sound waves.

About 90% of hearing loss is this type. A new hearing computer has now been released that is programmed specifically for the frequencies of hair cells that are damaged, resulting in improved speech understanding.


When the hair cells move, they send an electrical impulse through the Eighth Nerve to your brain. Then you hear sound!

Sound Waves Inside cochlea Living Hair Cells Detect Sound Waves Nerves Send Sound Signals To The Brain

itory Audf the Cort Bra o in oT


like S, T, K, and P, are sensed in the initial section of the cochlea (shown in red). Medium speech tones are picked up in the mid section (shown in yellow). The low tones of speech are picked up in the last section (shown in blue).

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Greek yogurt 2 tbsp honey Shredded coconut (topping) Place all the ingredients (minus the strawberries and coconut) into a food processor and blend. Scoop the filling into the center of the strawberries. Sprinkle coconut on top and enjoy! Recipe from: skinny-stuffed-strawberries


With summer right around the corner, the American Red Cross asks eligible donors to make giving blood as much a part of their summer plans as barbecues, ball games and road trips. Donors of all blood types are needed. Please join us at the Immanuel Lutheran Church at Iowa Street and Bob Billings Parkway on Thursday anytime from noon to 6 p.m. to give the gift of life. Blood donations often decline during the summer when schools are out of session and families are vacationing, but the need for blood is constant. Eligible donors are encouraged to make an appointment now to roll up a sleeve and give patients a chance for hope this summer and throughout the year. The Red Cross provides blood to approximately 2,700 hospitals and transfusion centers across the country. Each day, the Red Cross must collect about 15,000 blood donations to meet the needs of patients at these facilities. To make an appointment to donate blood, visit or call 1-800-RED CROSS. Walk-in donors are also welcome.

strawberries. They believed they had medicinal powers and used them for everything from fainting to fever, sore throats and kidney stones. 7. Strawberries are high in nitrates, which is great for athletes, as this increases the oxygen and blood flow to your muscles, helping with endurance through workouts. Here’s a great strawberry recipe to try out this summer:


Special to the Journal-World

high in manganese and potassium, helping to decrease your risk of poor bone health, respiratory infections and general mental fogginess. 3. Their anti-inflammatory properties are off the charts! By lowering inflammatory proteins in our bodies, strawberries may help to provide some relief for inflammationrelated arthritis and other inflammatory disease. 4. There are more than 600 varieties of strawberries. 5. They are believed to help reduce the risk of some cancers with their antioxidant properties. Lutein and zeaxanthin, particularly, are suggested to potentially contribute to decreasing the risk of heart disease and improve stroke prevention. 6. The Romans loved


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If You Could Unroll The Cochlea’s Tube In a healthy cochlea, all hair cells are alive and standing upright. As sound waves move through the fluid within the cochlea, each hair cell fires and sends an electrical impulse through the Eighth Nerve to the brain. healthy

Hearing Problem #4 Tinnitus is the phantom sensation of ringing in the ears. It is the result of damaged or misfiring nerves between the cochlea and the brain. A specialist will identify the tone of your tinnitus and demo how the hearing computer may reduce it.

Low Tones

Medium Tones High Tones i sh s a j u k p e o f th m g r Vowel Sounds Fricative Sounds damaged

Damaged hair cells don’t fire properly and some sounds (fricatives and high tones) are not transmitted to the brain. Hair cell damage is a natural part of aging. It can be caused by moderate sounds over long periods, loud sounds over short periods, or even by prescriptions.

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Free Demonstrations This Week Only! Call Now as Appointments are Limited! Hearing correction has just been revolutionized due to a tiny new device that can be programmed to amplify only missing consonant sounds, stimulating the high frequency hair cells and ignoring the rest. The brain of this smart new device is a microprocessor chip that analyses and clarifies sound according to its frequency. Using a technology called Live Speech Mapping, the specialist adjusts the high frequencies until fricative sounds like F, S, Th, T, P, and K are restored. The prescription is set as you watch and listen. This new technology was released at the 2012 American Academy of Audiology Symposium. It is available exclusively from NuEar Hearing Center. The device is completely unnoticeable when worn. Demonstrations for citizens of your area have been scheduled for May 19th - 23rd by appointment only. Call Now! Don’t miss this opportunity!

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L awrence J ournal -W orld

Tuesday, May 20, 2014

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HEALTH NOTES Sign up now for July 5K walk-run Kansas truck manufacturer Kalmar is hosting this year’s Christmas in July 2014 5K Walk/Run in Ottawa to benefit East Central Kansas Economic Opportunity Corp.’s Christmas Bureau. Proceeds from the walk/run will help provide underprivileged families in the area with a Christmas meal or gifts. The annual 5K Walk/Run will take place at Kalmar’s manufacturing facility at 415 E. Dundee in Ottawa, with a start time of 8 a.m., on July 19. Walkers and runners may register for the event online at Mail-in registrations and donations can be sent to: Kalmar Ottawa 5K Walk/ Run, ATTN: Ashley GelvinTracy, 415 E. Dundee St., Ottawa, KS 66067. The registration deadline is June 27. Registered participants will receive an event T-shirt and postrace breakfast provided by Chris Cakes. Donations can be made online at eckan. org. Please make checks payable to Kalmar Ottawa 5K Walk/Run. Strollers are welcome, but must start behind runners/walkers. Water will be available throughout the event route. Walk-up registrations are also welcome. The East Central Kansas Economic Opportunity Corp., a community action agency, has been in existence since 1966 serving low-income persons in Anderson, Coffey, Douglas, Franklin, Johnson, Lyon, Miami, Morris and Osage Counties.

Three nonprofits win health grants The Kansas Health Foundation has awarded $299,338 in grants to three Lawrence nonprofits

to fund programs that support healthy eating, active living and tobacco elimination. Smoking and obesity remain the leading causes of preventable death and illness in the state, and combine to cost Kansas more than $2 billion annually in unnecessary health care costs. The foundation last week awarded $99,871 to the Lawrence school district, $99,625 to the Kansas University Endowment Association and $99,842 to the KU Center for Research. The grant to the Lawrence school district will fund a farm-to-school program to increase students’ consumption of fruits and vegetables and promote healthy eating habits. The district plans to implement policy change around school gardens and local food purchasing, and institute experimental learning and curriculum integration for students. The KU Endowment Association initiative is “Electronic Cigarettes: Addressing Policy Needs of Communities and Public Health in Kansas.” KU wants to support an implementation of health protections that prevent e-cigarette use in public places and workplaces, and evaluate tobacco policies under current municipal, county, local health department, school districts and large employers. The KU Center for Research will use its grant to promote healthy eating and active living among Latinos in Kansas City, Kan. It will build upon the fiveyear history of the Latino Health for All Coalition’s work to reduce the risk for health disparities related to cardiovascular disease, diabetes and obesity. The project aims to increase the number of community and school gardens; the number of places to be active; and restaurants’

healthy food environments through menu-labeling, placement, promotion and pricing.

Country Market to host dinner party A special dinner party will be held in Lawrence next month to benefit Healthy Sprouts, the Douglas County farm-topreschool program that teaches kids where their food comes from to instill healthy habits for life. The fundraiser takes place June 22 at Pendleton’s Country Market, 1446 E. 1850 Road, and will include a farm-to-table meal from Hilary’s Eat Well and Local Burger, plus local wine. Healthy Sprouts, which is adminstered through the Douglas County Child Development Association, partners with child care centers and in-home care providers to set up gardens so children can learn to plant, grow and eat nutritious foods. The beauty of the program is seeing how curious and open children are to vegetables when they have had a hand in growing and preparing them. Children participating in Healthy Sprouts have transformed their stance toward vegetables such as spinach and asparagus from one of “I don’t like it!” to an enthusiastic and curious “I want to try!” Harvesting and tasting spinach straight from the garden is an exciting and memorable experience, even for a 2-year-old. Only 60 tickets are available for the event, and they must be purchased by June 19. Buy them at eventbrite. com/e/summer-sproutsdinner-party-a-fundraiserfor-healthy-sprouts-tickets-11469771395. For more information, contact Emily Hampton at 727-3926 or

Day 52 – Gearing up for my mastectomy tomorrow. Is it normal to grieve when you lose a part of your body?

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Lawrence Journal-World l l Tuesday, May 20, 2014


Tom Keegan

Special coach, player lead P-L Perry — Zach Linquist, who graduated from PerryLecompton High over the weekend, wants to add state champion baseball player to his long list of amazing feats. He remembers the day when nobody at the school would have had the guts to state such a goal publicly. “When I was in my freshman year, I was so excited to get here, and then a kid who was a junior told me: ‘People here don’t really care about baseball. They’ve been trying to cut it over Linquist the years. It’s honestly a joke,’” Linquist said. He and classmates didn’t find that to be a funny joke, so they did Houk something about it. They listened to a coach determined to transform the baseball program from a punch line to a powerhouse. Seniors Brandon Eddy, Linquist, Daniel MunozCrow and Charlie Shuck have followed the lead of fifth-year head coach Kent Houk, a name the Lawrence baseball community would recognize from his days as a middle infielder for father Walt Houk’s Maupintour Travelers semi-pro baseball team. Baseball fans everywhere would recognize the last name. The Houks of Lawrence are cousins of the late Ralph Houk, a backup catcher to Yogi Berra on the Yankees and later manager of the Yankees, Tigers Please see KEEGAN, page 4C

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Wiggins preps for draft, lottery By Gary Bedore

John Young/Journal-World Photos

FREE STATE SENIOR MADDIE DIEKER (7) SCORES TWICE DURING THE FIRST HALF against Wichita South during a Class 6A regional soccer game on Monday at FSHS. Dieker’s first goal, above, came eight minutes into the game and was followed by a strike, at top, past Wichita South midfielder Melonie Baca (10) in the 35th minute. The Firebirds won, 4-0.

Dieker nets two in FSHS first-round win By Bobby Nightengale

Free State soccer senior Maddie Dieker is known for making crisp passes to her teammates and putting them in position to score goals. With the way the Wichita South defenders were playing against the Firebirds’ forwards on Monday at FSHS, it

was time for Dieker to move from the passer and become the scorer. In the eighth minute of the match, the ball rolled toward Dieker on the left side of the box, and she drilled a goal over the outstretched arms of Wichita South’s goalkeeper. The new strategy worked like a charm, as Free State’s

girls soccer team created plenty of offense in a 4-0 victory in the first round of regionals. Dieker, a University of Portland signee, added another goal in the 35th minute, dancing around a defender and firing a shot just inside of the box. Please see SOCCER, page 3C

Former Kansas University basketball standouts Andrew Wiggins and Joel Embiid soon will know a lot more about where they might be playing basketball next season. The NBA will hold its annual lottery at 7 tonight on ESPN, before an E a s t e r n NBA DRAFT Conference LOTTERY final game between Indiana and When: 7 p.m. today Miami. W i g g i n s Where: New and Embiid York are expected TV: ESPN to be taken (WOW! somewhere Cable chs. in the top 33, 233) three of the June 26 draft, meaning the last teams announced tonight will signify likely destinations of the Jayhawk duo. Wiggins and Embiid are expected to attend the lottery ceremony, according to DraftExpress. com’s Jonathan Givony. Former KU players Marcus and Markieff Morris will be in attendance, too, representing the Phoenix Suns. “It’s my first time going through something like this where I don’t get to pick my destiny. I’m very excited,” Wiggins, a 6-foot-8 shooting guard from Ontario, Canada, said Monday on ESPN Radio’s Scott Van Pelt and Ryen Russillo show. He was asked specifically about the chances of playing for Kobe Bryant’s Los Angeles Lakers, who are represented in the lottery after a disappointing season. “That would be something great, being under his wing,” said Wiggins. “I’d be learning a lot. That would be something crazy. I consider Kobe next to Mike (Michael Jordan) the best ever, just in my opinion.” Wiggins, who also appeared on ESPN’s “SportsCenter” on Monday, spoke glowingly about his one year in college. “It was my happiest year on the planet since I was born,” Wiggins told Van Pelt and Russillo of his time in Lawrence. “That’s like Please see WIGGINS, page 4C

Ex-SMNW coach Dickson to lead LHS girls basketball By Bobby Nightengale

Lawrence High didn’t need to look far to find its new girls basketball coach. LHS hired Jeff Dickson, formerly of Shawnee Mission Northwest, and introduced him to players on Monday afternoon in the school’s cafeteria. Dickson was named the Sunflower League co-Coach of the Year last season and led the Cougars to a Class 6A state tournament berth and a 16-7 record. “This is a great job. This is a great school,” said Dickson, who will also teach at LHS. “I’ve always liked and had a

lot of respect for Lawrence High. So much so that I interviewed for the boys (basketball) job back when Mike Lewis got it the first time.” Dickson took over at SMNW before the 2010-11 season and helped the Cougars to a 55-34 record over four seasons, including two trips to the 6A state tournament. “He’s a really good coach,” LHS junior point guard Marissa Pope said. ‘I’ve played against him for three years, and his teams have always been good and have good intensity. Just in this meeting, he has a ton of intensity, so I’m excited for him.” Dickson resigned from SMNW in early April and

told the Shawnee Dispatch in an emailed statement: “I was completely blindsided when I was told by our new administration that they wanted to move in a different direction with the girl’s basketball program.” The Shawnee Dispatch (in a story at http://ljw. bz/1o8FecN) reported a few individuals complained to the school’s administration that Dickson texted players too much, though there was no issue with the content. Dickson said he will try to Nick Krug/Journal-World Photo avoid any problems by posting announcements and oth- NEWLY HIRED LAWRENCE HIGH GIRLS BASKETBALL COACH JEFF DICKSON er information on the team’s talks about team expectations during his introduction to players on Monday in the school cafeteria. Dickson, who coached four years at Shawnee Please see LHS COACH, page 4C Mission Northwest, replaces Nick Wood, who is moving overseas.

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EAST • Coverage of KU women’s golf in the NCAAs • Reports from LHS baseball, softball and soccer regionals


KANSAS UNIVERSITY TODAY • Women’s golf at NCAA Championships in Tulsa, Oklahoma WEDNESDAY • Women’s golf at NCAA Championships in Tulsa, Oklahoma NORTH • Baseball vs. West Virginia at Big NORTH 12 Championship, Oklahoma City, 9 a.m.




Super Bowl AMERICAN 2018 FOOTBALL CONFERENCE down to 3 sites EAST

Atlanta — The Big Easy, EAST Naptown or the Twin Cities. That’s the choice facing NFL owners when they vote today on FREE STATE HIGH the site of the 2018 Super Bowl, SOUTH WEST choosing among New Orleans, WEDNESDAY Indianapolis and Minneapolis. • Baseball, regionals, vs. Topeka Each city has hosted the big High at Topeka Hummer Sports AL EAST game, albeit just once for Indy Park, 4 p.m. (finals, 6 p.m., if FSHS and Minny. New Orleans has advances) staged 10 Super Bowls, tied with • Softball, regionals, vs. Olathe South Florida for the most. AL CENTRAL North at Washburn Rural, 2 p.m. Most recently, the 2013 game (finals, 5 p.m., if FSHS advances) was delayed 38 minutes by a blackout at the Superdome. Despite that power problem, New LAWRENCE HIGH SOUTH AL WEST WEST Orleans is considered a favorite TODAY to be chosen by the 32 owners • Baseball, regionals, vs. Olathe as the city celebrates its 300th AL EAST Northwest at Manhattan, 2 p.m. SOUTH year. A three-quarters majority is WEST (finals, 6 p.m., if LHS advances) required for passage. • Softball, regionals, vs. Topeka Next year’s game is in Arizona, High at CBAC Olathe, 4:45 p.m. AL EAST and the 50th Super Bowl will be in AFC TEAM LOGOS 081312: Helmet and team logos for the AFC teams; various sizes; stand-alone; staff; ETA 5 p.m. AL CENTRAL (finals, 6:30 p.m., if LHS advances) the San Francisco Bay Area. The • Girls soccer, regionals, at 2017 game is set for Houston. Shawnee Mission West, 6 p.m. Also on the agenda, although no vote is certain, will be expandAL CENTRAL AL WEST ROYALS ing the playoffs from 12 teams to 14. That proposal was disTODAY cussed at the league meetings in • vs. Chicago White Sox, 7:10 p.m. Orlando in March. Commissioner WEDNESDAY Roger Goodell has said it’s still AL WEST • vs. Chicago White Sox, 7:10 p.m. possible such a change could Eric Gay/AP Photo happen this year if it is voted on AFC TEAM LOGOS 081312: Helmet and team logos for the AFC teams; various sizes; stand-alone; staff; ETA 5 p.m. SPORTS ON TV SAN ANTONIO’S TONY PARKER, LEFT, DRIVES AROUND OKLAHOMA CITY’S CARON BUTLER during the and passed in Atlanta. first half of the Spurs’ 122-105 victory in Game 1 of the Western Conference finals on Monday in TODAY San Antonio. BALTIMORE ORIOLES









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Nasal strips OK’d Belmont Park’s three stewards ruled unanimously Monday morning to allow horses at all three New York Racing Association tracks to race while equipped with nasal strips, effective immediately. The decision will allow California Chrome to wear his customary Flair Equine Nasal Strip on June 7 when he goes for the Triple Crown in the Belmont Stakes. The ruling came as no surprise and kept the racing world from getting its nose out of joint. Particularly relieved were Perry Martin, co-owner of the Kentucky Derby and Preakness winner, and his 77-year-old trainer, Art Sherman. A NYRA release said Sherman contacted Belmont’s stewards Sunday afternoon and requested permission to run his superstar colt with the white nasal strip he’s worn in six consecutive races starting last Dec. 22. The stewards consulted with New York State Gaming Commission medical director Scott E. Palmer, who determined there was no reason to prohibit the equipment, which helps horses breathe more easily during competition. He recommended that the strips be allowed for all horses competing at Belmont, Aqueduct and Saratoga.


ISU lands 7-footer, Oregon St. transfer Ames, Iowa — Iowa State says it has signed 7-foot-1 Greek center Georgios Tsalmpouris to a letter of intent. Tsalmpouris, who doesn’t turn 18 until next month, is a member of Greece’s national team. Tsalmpouris will be just the seventh 7-foot player in school history, and he’ll be eligible to play starting next season. Also Monday, former Oregon State guard Hallice Cooke says he plans to transfer to Iowa State. Cooke averaged 8.2 points a game while shooting 46 percent from three-point range as a freshman in 2013-14. He’ll sit out next season and have three years of eligibility left. Cooke is a 6-foot-3 combo guard from Union City, New Jersey.


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Duncan helps Spurs rout Thunder in opener


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San Antonio (ap) — The San Antonio Spurs were planning to attack the lane whether Oklahoma City big man Serge Ibaka was playing or not. The fact that the Thunder’s athletic defender was absent only made things easier for them. Tim Duncan scored 27 points, and San Antonio took advantage of Ibaka’s absence to dominate the paint, beating the Oklahoma City 122-105 on Monday night in the opener of the Western Conference finals. Tony Parker did not appear limited by a hamstring injury, scoring 14 points and having 12 assists in 36 minutes. “We always want to try to penetrate,” Parker said. “We always want our ball movement, that’s how we play — kick and pitch and stuff like that. You know, obviously it’s a little bit better with (Ibaka) not being in the paint, but we’re still going to try to penetrate and make stuff happen.” The Thunder got their usual offensive outputs from AllStars Kevin Durant and Russell Westbrook, who scored 28 and 25 points respectively. But Oklahoma City’s remaining starters, Nick Collison, Thabo Sefolosha and Kendrick Perkins, combined to score five points with 13 rebounds and one assist. But it was defensively were the Thunder struggled without Ibaka, who will miss the remainder of the postseason after suffering a calf injury in Oklahoma City’s series clincher against the Clippers. The Spurs had 66 points in the paint and shot 58 percent from the field. It was the highest shooting percentage allowed by the Thunder in the

BOX SCORE OKLAHOMA CITY (105) Durant 10-19 4-4 28, Collison 0-3 0-0 0, Perkins 2-3 1-1 5, Westbrook 9-21 6-8 25, Sefolosha 0-4 0-0 0, Jackson 6-11 0-0 13, Butler 2-6 4-6 9, Adams 2-3 0-0 4, Fisher 4-6 4-4 16, Lamb 1-3 0-0 2, Jones 1-1 0-0 3, Roberson 0-0 0-0 0. Totals 37-80 19-23 105. SAN ANTONIO (122) Leonard 7-16 1-2 16, Duncan 11-19 5-6 27, Splitter 3-4 0-0 6, Parker 6-12 2-3 14, Green 6-7 0-0 16, Ginobili 7-12 1-1 18, Diaw 3-7 3-4 9, Mills 2-3 0-0 5, Belinelli 2-3 1-1 5, Baynes 1-2 0-0 2, Joseph 2-2 0-0 4, Bonner 0-0 0-0 0, Ayres 0-0 0-0 0. Totals 50-87 13-17 122. Oklahoma City 27 32 23 23—105 San Antonio 30 37 22 33—122 3-Point Goals-Oklahoma City 12-27 (Fisher 4-6, Durant 4-7, Jones 1-1, Jackson 1-2, Butler 1-4, Westbrook 1-4, Sefolosha 0-1, Lamb 0-1, Collison 0-1), San Antonio 9-17 (Green 4-5, Ginobili 3-4, Mills 1-2, Leonard 1-4, Parker 0-1, Belinelli 0-1). Fouled Out-None. ReboundsOklahoma City 44 (Perkins, Durant 9), San Antonio 44 (Splitter 8). Assists-Oklahoma City 19 (Westbrook 7), San Antonio 28 (Parker 12). Total Fouls-Oklahoma City 22, San Antonio 20. Technicals-Durant, Perkins. A-18,581 (18,797).

How former Jayhawk fared Nick Collison, Oklahoma City Min: 16. Pts: 0. Reb: 3. Ast: 1.

postseason since relocating from Seattle. “We’re a no-excuse team,” Oklahoma City coach Scott Brooks said. “Serge is out. He’s not coming back. We have to play better. We have to play better. If we expect to beat one of the best teams in basketball, and a very good offensive team, we have to play and we’re not going to make an excuse.” The Spurs fed Duncan early with Ibaka out, and the veteran responded by shooting 6 for 7 in scoring 12 points in the opening quarter. Parker, who suffered a Grade 1 left hamstring strain in San Antonio’s series clincher against Portland, drove the paint and

CONFERENCE FINALS (Best-of-7; x-if necessary) Sunday, May 18 Indiana 107, Miami 96, Indiana leads series 1-0 Monday, May 19 San Antonio 122, Oklahoma City 105, San Antonio leads series 1-0 Today Miami at Indiana, 7:30 p.m. Wednesday, May 21 Oklahoma City at San Antonio, 8 p.m. Saturday, May 24 Indiana at Miami, 7:30 p.m. Sunday, May 25 San Antonio at Oklahoma City, 7:30 p.m. Monday, May 26 Indiana at Miami, 7:30 p.m. Tuesday, May 27 San Antonio at Oklahoma City, 8 p.m. Wednesday, May 28 x-Miami at Indiana, 7:30 p.m. Thursday, May 29 x-Oklahoma City at San Antonio, 8 p.m. Friday, May 30 x-Indiana at Miami, 7:30 p.m. Saturday, May 31 x-San Antonio at Oklahoma City, 7:30 p.m. Sunday, June 1 x-Miami at Indiana, 7:30 p.m. Monday, June 2 x-Oklahoma City at San Antonio, 8 p.m.

dished to Duncan early before looking for his own shot midway through the quarter. “That’s part of our game plan,” Duncan said. “He knew that they weren’t going to let him shoot the ball like he did in the last series. They were going to try to take that away from him, so he knew he was going to have to be an assist man.” Parker scored all but two of his points in the first half as the Spurs beat the Thunder for the first time this season. Even though San Antonio improved to 7-1 at home in the playoffs, winning their past five games by an average of 20.6 points, Monday’s victory was not easy. The Spurs also still remember what happened in the 2012 conference finals, when the Thunder won four straight to rally from an 0-2 deficit.

NBA charges Sterling; hearing set

Corvallis, Ore. — Wayne Tinkle, who coached the past eight seasons at Montana, was hired as Oregon State’s new head coach Monday night. Tinkle took the Grizzlies to the NCAA Tournament three times in his tenure with the team. Montana finished below .500 only once during that span. The 48-year-old replaces Craig Robinson, brother-in-law of President Barack Obama, after he was fired earlier this month following six seasons with the Beavers where he failed to make the NCAA Tournament.

New York (ap) — The NBA charged Donald Sterling on Monday with damaging the league and its teams with his racist comments, setting up a June 3 hearing after which owners could vote to terminate his ownership of the Los Angeles Clippers. The league also said the banned owner has engaged in other conduct that has impaired its relationship with fans and merchandising partners. “All of these acts provide grounds for termination under • •

several provisions of the NBA constitution and related agreements,” the league said in a statement. Sterling was banned for life and fined $2.5 million by Commissioner Adam Silver after the release of a recording in which he made racist remarks. He has until May 27 to respond to the charge, and the right to appear at the hearing and make a presentation before the board of governors. He has the right to a lawyer at the hearing, but strict courtroom rules of evidence would not apply.

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Minnesota Timberwolves owner Glen Taylor, the board chairman, will preside over the hearing, which is planned for two days before the start of the NBA Finals. If three-fourths of the other 29 owners vote to sustain the charge, Sterling will be forced to sell the team he has owned since 1981. Silver has said he is confident he has the votes. Sterling told a female friend, V. Stiviano, not to bring blacks to Clipper games during their conversation that was recorded.

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LATEST LINE MLB Favorite.................... Odds................. Underdog National League Cincinnati.........................Even-6.................WASHINGTON MIAMI..................................Even-6...................Philadelphia ATLANTA.............................. 6-7......................... Milwaukee LA Dodgers.....................51⁄2-61⁄2........................NY METS ST. LOUIS..........................81⁄2-91⁄2..........................Arizona San Francisco................51⁄2-61⁄2....................COLORADO American League Detroit.................................. 6-7........................CLEVELAND Oakland.............................Even-6.................... TAMPA BAY BOSTON................................ 6-7.............................. Toronto TEXAS.................................Even-6............................. Seattle KANSAS CITY..............8-9............Chi White Sox LA ANGELS.......................71⁄2-81⁄2.........................Houston Interleague PITTSBURGH........................ 6-7...........................Baltimore NY Yankees.....................71⁄2-81⁄2............CHICAGO CUBS SAN DIEGO........................... 7-8..........................Minnesota NBA PLAYOFFS Favorite.............. Points (O/U)........... Underdog Conference Finals Best of Seven Series Indiana leads series 1-0 Miami...............................21⁄2 (184).........................INDIANA NHL PLAYOFFS Favorite Goals Underdog Wednesday, May 21st. Conference Finals Chicago leads series 1-0 CHICAGO...........................Even-1⁄2.................Los Angeles Home Team in CAPS (c) TRIBUNE CONTENT AGENCY, LLC

THE QUOTE “Yeah, he’s praying for him to get stuck in an elevator with Beyonce’s sister.” — NBC’s Jimmy Fallon, after Magic Johnson said he’s praying for Donald Sterling

TODAY IN SPORTS 1900 — The second modern Olympic games open in Paris. 1919 — Babe Ruth of the Boston Red Sox wins a game on the mound and at the plate as he hits his first career grand slam to beat the St. Louis Browns 6-4.



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L awrence J ournal -W orld

Tuesday, May 20, 2014


Lions baseball ready for rematch By Bobby Nightengale

Revenge is on the mind of Lawrence High’s baseball players. LHS will face Olathe Northwest in the first round of regionals at 2 p.m. today in Manhattan. The Ravens beat the Lions in their lone regularseason meeting, 4-2, on April 8 at ONW. “Yeah, sure, you want to gain revenge, because if you gain revenge, then you’re in the championship game against Manhattan,” Lions coach Brad Stoll said. “We feel like it’s probably one of


“Sometimes you just have to put your head down and get a goal, and not look for all the fancy passes,” Dieker said. “But it was nice to get one under the belt and then work more as a team after that.” The Firebirds used their midfielders to create chances throughout the first half, with seniors Kaitlin Dunbar, Lexi Brady and Anna Craig just missing on shots. In the second half, they switched to finding their forwards sprinting down the pitch. Senior midfielder Hadyn Hutchison made a beautiful cross from the right side of the box to the left, finding sophomore teammate Tori Karlin, who headed the ball into the back of the net to give the Firebirds a 3-0 lead.

the toughest draws in the state, but I told the team that to be anything but excited would be wrong.” LHS will likely send out senior right-hander Bryce Montes de Oca in the first game and try to save senior Brandon Bell for a possible rematch against Manhattan (18-2). The Lions lost to Manhattan, 2-0, in the regional finals last year. The Lions own a 4-3 record in their last seven games, though two of the losses have been in extra innings. They won, 5-4, in a nine-inning thriller over Free State on Thursday

LHS softball on a roll Lawrence High’s softball team won five of its last six games and has plenty of confidence going into regionals today. “We told the girls to play within themselves and not worry about doing anything extra,” LHS coach Joe Dee Tarbutton said. “‘Just do everything

that you’ve been working on hard all season.’ I think we’re going in confident but not overconfident.” The Lions (13-7) will play Topeka High (9-11) at 4:45 p.m. at the CBAC complex in Olathe. They practiced at Holcom Park in Lawrence on Monday to prepare for dirt fields. Though the Lions nearly hosted a regional, earning a No. 3 seed, they aren’t worried about trying to win games on the road. “I think we still will be fine,” Tarbutton said. “We played as well (home and away). I wish we could have played home for the

“It was awesome,” said Karlin, who didn’t want to take credit away from Hutchison’s pass. “It was great, but it was really not my goal. It was a great ball.” The Firebirds (11-6) outshot the Titans (7-91) on net, 24-4, and controlled the ball for most of the game. Free State defenders Olivia Hodison, Allix Ice, Hanna Heline, and Rosemary Newsome shut down every counter-attack and allowed goalkeeper Annie Hierl to relax in net. “Our defense was really strong today,” Dieker said. “They’re our rock. If we can attack from the defense, that opens so many lanes for our offense to work off that.” “Yeah, we were on it,” Ice added. “We were out to win. We wanted to win.” The defensive play is nothing new, as the Firebirds recorded their seventh shutout of the season.

“That unit has just been tremendous for us all year,” FSHS coach Kelly Barah said. “Olivia, Allix and Hanna have just been beautiful. It looks like offensively we’re better, but it’s because they’re so good defensively that it allows us to do some other things that we need to do.” Free State junior Brooke Hayes stole the ball in the box from a Wichita South defender and sneaked a shot to the back of the net from about eight yards away, capping the Firebirds’ victory in the 72nd minute. “I just think the team right now has played arguably our best four, fivegame stretch,” Barah said. “We’re just clicking really well and so we like the way we’re looking right now.” The Firebirds will play in the regional championship at Topeka Washburn Rural (15-2). The game is scheduled for 6 p.m. Thursday, but weather may force the game to Wednesday.

FREE STATE SOPHOMORE TORI KARLIN, CENTER, IS HUGGED by teammate Maddie Dieker, left, as Anna Craig watches after Karlin scored a goal during their regional match against Wichita South on Monday at FSHS.

yrn Morgan B High

in their regular-season finale. “They’re confident right now,” Stoll said. “They’re pretty loose and laid-back, and we feel like we’re swinging the bats well, so it’s going to be a good day.”

School: Lawrence Year: Junior Sport: Softball the ent: Byrn dominated at rs Week’s Accomplishm me with eight runs, two ho plate, going 10-for-17 e Lions to a 3-1 record and 12 RBIs to help th m ysteries of the Museu Favorite TV Show: M (Travel Channel) nent: Allison Stewart Most Talented Oppo (Olathe East) ies) s. Schrag (Social Stud Smartest Teacher: M nsas Ka er rm fo Maggie Hull, Favorite Pro Athlete: r ye pla all Bandits softb University and Chicago od: We Believe iP Most Played Song on (Newsboys)


fans, but as far as the girls are concerned, they’ll be fine.”

FSHS schedule changes Free State High’s baseball and softball teams will play their regional games earlier than expected. With the threat of inclement weather on Thursday, the baseball team (12-8) will face Topeka High (7-13) at 4 p.m. Wednesday at Hummer Sports Park in Topeka. The FSHS softball team (11-9) will play Olathe North (10-10) at 2 p.m. Wednesday at Washburn Rural.

John Young/Journal-World Photo

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City golf teams send trio to state J-W Staff Reports

Overland Park — Lawrence High senior golfer Narito Mendez shot a 78 and placed fourth to qualify for state during a Class 6A regional Monday at St. And r e w s G o l f Course. M e n - Mendez dez and two others tied for the second-lowest score behind leader David Gutgesell of Olathe East, but Mendez took fourth after tiebreakers were applied. Joining Mendez as individual state qualifiers were Free State’s Jack Flynn and Jack Junge. The pair of Jacks shot rounds of 83 to tie for 13th place overall, but their scores were just inside the cutoff for qualifiers not affiliated with the top three teams. Lawrence High finished fifth in the team standings with 338 strokes, and Free State placed sixth with 340. The Lions were four strokes away from a three-way tie for the third-place spot. Olathe East led the team standings with 318 strokes. The Class 6A state golf tournament will be held May 27 at Topeka Country Club. l

Results on page 5C

Erik ParrHiisghh

School: Lawrence Year: Senior Sport: Track and Field t: Parrish finished en p Week’s Accomplishm League in the triple jum er ow nfl Su e th second in 3 inches e with a leap of 44 feet, erybody Hates Chris (Th Favorite TV Show: Ev CW) he nent: Caelan Neal (Olat Most Talented Oppo ra) East) Anderson (College Algeb A r. M r: he ac Te st te ar Sm US Christian Taylor, Team Favorite Pro Athlete: per long jump and triple jum od: Chiraq (Tyga) iP on Most Played Song

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Tuesday, May 20, 2014



L awrence J ournal -W orld

KU golfers confident underdogs at NCAAs By Gary Bedore

If teams were seeded according to Golfstat. com rankings, Kansas University’s women’s golfers would enter this week’s NCAA championships 21st in a 24-team field. “It’s a little different when you are under the radar,” KU coach Erin O’Neil said. The Jayhawks, who improved five spots the final day at the Central Regional to place fifth of 24 teams, were one of eight teams to survive Stillwater, Oklahoma’s Karsten Creek Golf Club and advance to the NCAA finals, which run today through

THE CHAMPIONSHIP What: NCAA Women’s Golf Championship When: Today-Friday Where: Tulsa Country Club (Tulsa, Oklahoma) Friday at Tulsa Country Club. O’Neil’s Jayhawks enter calm, cool and collected while embracing their status as underdogs. “Why not?” O’Neil said of her five players believing they have a shot at the team title. “Our plan the whole year has been to do our best each day and see where the chips fall. So that’s our plan now. We will focus on doing

our best and see where we land. “This is a good chance for us to see how we stack up against the best. We beat some really good teams (at regional). I think that’s a great confidence-builder going into nationals and show everybody what we can do, continue doing that.” KU’s entrants are: freshman Pornvipa “Faii” Sakdee, sophomore Yupaporn “Mook” Kawinpakorn, junior Minami Levonowich and seniors Thanuttra “Fhong” Boonraksasat and Meghan Potee. Kawinpakorn enters with a 74.4 stroke average. She’s on track to break her own KU sin-

gle-season record of 74.8 set her freshman season. A 2014 All-Big 12 selection, Kawinpakorn has 10 rounds of even par or better and has carded three 69s in her last two tournaments (two at the Big 12 meet and one at the NCAA Central Regional). “Mook can win it. Mook has a shot at winning it,” O’Neil said. “If she can stick to her game plan and keep her head in a good spot, she certainly has the game and ability to do it.” Eight teams in the field are ranked in Golfstat’s top 10. The field consists of No. 1 USC, No. 2 UCLA, No. 3 Duke, No. 4 Arizona State, No. 5 Washington, No. 7 Oklahoma, No. 8 Vanderbilt, No. 10 Ala-

bama, No. 11 Arizona, No. 12 Stanford, No. 15 Northwestern, No. 17 North Carolina State, No. 18 Virginia, No. 20 Michigan State, No. 21 Florida, No. 22 Ohio State, No. 24 Iowa State, No. 25 California, No. 27 Mississippi State, No. 29 KU, No. 30 Texas A&M, No. 31 Tulane and No. 45 Campbell. Vanderbilt, South Carolina and Duke were the top three finishers in the East regional; UCLA, Alabama and Mississippi State in the Central Regional; and USC, Washington and Arizona State in the West Regional. “The top teams will be UCLA, Alabama, probably Southern Cal,” said O’Neil, whose Jayhawks


home to me, really. Walking in the fieldhouse gives you chill bumps. It’s a crazy feeling to be there, in that situation, be under a legendary coach like Bill Self and play with the teammates I had. It was a once-in-a-lifetime experience for me. I’ll never forget anything about it. “I can understand why players stay all four years in college. College is fun. There’s nothing like it at all,” Wiggins added. “If I could erase time and replay every day back in Kansas, I would. You know that can’t happen. That’s how fun Kansas is to me.” Wiggins was asked on “SportsCenter” if part of him wishes there were a rule requiring him to stay at KU another year. “Yeah. I’m only 19. Every day I think about college. It really was the best time of my life at Kansas. I enjoyed it so much. It was one of a kind,” Wiggins he said. “I couldn’t really picture myself going to the NBA after high school. I think that would have been a mess for me. I wouldn’t have been (ready).” Asked to sum up what


website and sending emails to parents. “At Shawnee Mission, there’s absolutely no policy about that. Obviously, it was all basketball-related stuff,” Dickson said. “I’ve been told here that’s obviously not an issue. But for me, after going through something like that, we’re going to disseminate information in a different way. I’m not going to enter into anything remotely like that to make sure there’s no misunderstanding from anybody.” Former Lions’ coach Nick Wood resigned last month to pursue a teach-


and Red Sox, born in Lawrence in 1919. To hear Linquist tell it, Kent Houk, 52, inherited the winning gene. “He knows what he’s doing,” Linquist said. He looked out at an outfield fence lined with advertisements and said, “Before coach got here, this field was a joke. It didn’t even have a warning track.”

Jason DeCrow/AP File Photo

IN THIS MAY 21, 2013 FILE PHOTO, NBA BASKETBALL TEAM REPRESENTATIVES SIT ONSTAGE at the start of the NBA draft lottery in New York. The draft lottery is tonight, and the winner gets the No. 1 pick in next month’s draft. Kansas University teammates and possible top selections Andrew Wiggins and Joel Embiid will be attending the lottery ceremony, according to media reports, and former Jayhawks Marcus and Markieff Morris will represent the Phoenix Suns.

are in nationals for the second time in school history. The Jayhawks also advanced in 1990. “It’s nationals. Every team is tough. I think it will be a great opportunity to compare ourselves and learn and make us that much better for next year.” Following practice rounds Sunday and Monday, KU will play its first two (of four) rounds with Virginia and Iowa State. The three teams will open on hole No. 1 at 8:36 a.m. today and on hole 10 at 12:56 p.m. Wednesday. The pairings and tee times for the final two rounds will be determined by the first two rounds’ results. Tulsa Country Club, par 70, measures 6,194 yards.

los told the website. “I know he’s very partial to Vaughan, having been raised here.” Councilor Alan Shefman, of Vaughan’s Thornhill district, offered the resolution. “I think it’s really important that we recognize excellence and, secondly, recognize people that have the potential to be heroes to young people in our community,” Shefman told “Andrew Wiggins, a Vaughan kid playing ball at one of our local high schools and growing up in our community, is a great example of somebody who can, through his athletic ability, become not only a hero, but a role model for people.” To read the story, go online to http://ljw. bz/1jxyp5c. l

No news on Mykhailiuk: All is quiet on the Sviatoslav Mykhailiuk recruiting front. The 6-foot-6 shooting guard from Ukraine visited KU over the weekend and reportedly had a great visit. He headed to Virginia on Sunday with no word yet on his visit there. His coaches have yet to put out word if he’ll be making any more visits. Michigan, Oregon and North Carolina had been listed as possibilities. Reportedly, he still is seriously considering playing pro ball next season in Europe. KU has two scholarships left to give in recruiting.

he learned at KU, Wiggins said: “I was always a good on-the-ball defender, but I learned how to play defense off the ball. I learned the pick-androll game, just how to take advantage of certain situations. Also a lot of the mental part. Staying true to who I am. Coach Self at the end of the year really brought out the dog in me. That’s why I started playing better at the end of the year. He really made me just get focused.” Wiggins remains atop Chad Ford’s ESPN “Big Board” entering today’s lottery, with Embiid No. 2

and Duke’s Jabari Parker No. 3. “Being from a different country ... being selected first or even in the top three in a whole different country is a blessing to me,” Wiggins said. “I think it was important before, but right now I think going No. 1 would just be like a label. I’ve noticed a lot of great players didn’t go No. 1 and still ended up being one of the best ever or hall of famers.” None of the projected top three players attended the recent NBA Combine in Chicago. Wiggins explained his reasoning.

ing and coaching job overseas in Muscat, Oman. About 20 players showed up on Monday to introduce themselves to Dickson and learn more about summer basketball camps and workout schedules. Lindsey Murray, last year’s freshman-team coach and member of the 2008 LHS state champion girls basketball team, was also at the introduction and will stay on under Dickson. “I was a little worried because everyone loved coach Wood, and once he left, (some players) were talking about not playing,” Pope said. “This reassured me because a ton of people came out.” LHS athletic director Bill DeWitt added: “I think coach Dickson here has an opportunity

to continue to take us in the direction that coach Wood was, and I’m excited to have him on board.” The Lions ended last season with a 6-15 record. After coaching the girls basketball program at SMNW, and the boys basketball team at PerryLecompton before that, Dickson enjoys the process of building a perennial winner. “Sometimes when things aren’t going your way or things are going against you,” Dickson said, “that’s when you really have the most fun as a coach, because you get to see kids start to do things they don’t think they can Nick Krug/Journal-World Photo do and start to believe in things didn’t believe in be- LAWRENCE HIGH FRESHMAN NEFERTITI SHEPHERD INTRODUCES HERSELF to newlyfore, then get to be a part hired LHS girls basketball coach Jeff Dickson following his introduction to players on Monday in the school cafeteria. of them having success.”

Perry-Lecompton’s victory totals in order, in Houk’s five seasons: 4, 8, 12, 16, 17 and counting. The Kaws open the 4A playoffs today in Ozawkie vs. Holton. How did Houk do it? “I think it’s just a mindset,” Houk said. “They kept getting close, kept competing. Then they turned the corner and started winning games, started believing in everything they were doing. And it doesn’t hurt to have good baseball players. This senior class is a pretty special group of kids.” None more so than

Linquist, who was in the news during the winter for missing just three basketball games after being diagnosed with leukemia. Now he’s making news for his dominant performances on the mound and at the plate. Linquist is batting .522 with 29 RBIs for the 17-3 Kaws. Closing games, he has a 0.23 ERA. In 26 innings, he has allowed 16 hits and eight walks and has 46 strikeouts. He signed with Washburn University, where he will play for his grandfather, Steve Anson, in the

“I was going to go, but other top players did not go, so me and my agent and my parents talked about it. We decided not to go,” Wiggins said. Instead, he released a picture of his verticalmeasurement test. The picture of a high-flying Wiggins went viral on the Internet. “They thought it would be a good idea to show I’m not taking time off. I’m working out every day doing the same stuff (they did at Combine),” he added. “I’m just doing it on my own time, working out in L.A. and Santa Barbara.”

coach’s 36th season at the school. Linquist is one tough teenager. He said he had been feeling sick for about a year and finally was talked by his grandmother into seeing a doctor and only then did he do so because bruises started appearing all over his body. “I was diagnosed with leukemia Oct. 2,” he said. “I cried for a minute, and then I actually saw my dad crying, and then I knew from then on out I had to be positive and I


Wiggins Day: June 26 has been declared “Andrew Wiggins Day” in Wiggins’ hometown of Vaughan, Ontario, Canada, as reported by City commissioners voted to name the day after Wiggins, whose college games were all televised in Canada this past season. Gus Gymnopoulos, Wiggins’ coach at Vaughan Secondary School, called it “a phenomenal thing.” “I think he would be much appreciative of that honor and that designation coming from the City of Vaughan,” Gymnopou-

couldn’t let it get to me. I was actually supporting people when I was in the hospital, telling them I was going to be all right.” The disease, which he said he fights with medication he expects to take for the rest of his life, has not kept him from dominating, but he said he still feels its bite at times. “I’m supposed to drink six to eight bottles of water a day,” he said. “If I don’t get enough, my body feels like it just shuts down. There are definitely days that I feel awful, but I think leukemia has bet-

tered me as a person. It’s made me more mature. It’s made me appreciate things in life more.” Linquist talked about the things he appreciates most. His father, who is raising him; his girlfriend; his teammates; and his baseball coach. “He never secondguesses himself,” Linquist said of Houk. “Whatever he thinks is right he does it. We may not agree with it at the time, but then after practice we’re like, ‘OK, it actually worked.’ He knows what he’s doing.”


L awrence J ournal -W orld


American League

KC drops wild one The Associated Press

American League

Chicago AB R H BI BB SO Avg. Eaton cf 5 2 1 0 0 1 .271 G.Beckham 2b 4 1 1 0 1 0 .260 Al.Ramirez ss 5 1 2 4 0 0 .322 A.Dunn 1b 2 1 1 0 2 1 .250 Konerko dh 4 1 1 2 0 1 .196 Viciedo lf 4 1 2 1 0 0 .297 De Aza lf 0 0 0 0 0 0 .188 Flowers c 4 0 1 0 0 1 .304 Sierra rf 4 0 1 0 0 3 .183 Semien 3b 4 0 1 0 0 2 .213 Totals 36 7 11 7 3 9 Kansas City AB R H BI BB SO Avg. Aoki rf 5 1 2 0 0 0 .272 1-Dyson pr 0 0 0 0 0 0 .283 A.Escobar ss 4 2 2 0 0 2 .285 Hosmer 1b 4 1 2 3 1 1 .292 B.Butler dh 5 1 3 1 0 0 .252 A.Gordon lf 2 1 0 0 2 0 .265 S.Perez c 4 0 0 0 0 0 .261 Hayes c 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000 L.Cain cf 4 0 1 2 0 1 .309 Moustakas 3b 3 0 0 0 1 1 .153 Giavotella 2b 3 0 0 0 0 1 .176 Totals 34 6 10 6 4 6 Chicago 003 130 000—7 11 1 Kansas City 500 100 000—6 10 2 1-ran for Aoki in the 9th. E-Lindstrom (1), A.Escobar (3), Hosmer (3). LOBChicago 5, Kansas City 7. 2B-Hosmer (16). HR-Al. Ramirez (6), off Vargas; Viciedo (4), off Vargas; Konerko (2), off Vargas. RBIs-Al.Ramirez 4 (32), Konerko 2 (10), Viciedo (15), Hosmer 3 (21), B.Butler (17), L.Cain 2 (12). SB-A.Escobar (12). CS-Dyson (2), Giavotella (1). S-A.Escobar. Runners left in scoring position-Chicago 4 (Sierra, Eaton, Konerko, Semien); Kansas City 5 (Giavotella, S.Perez 3, B.Butler). RISP-Chicago 1 for 8; Kansas City 4 for 12. Runners moved up-Al.Ramirez, A.Gordon, S.Perez, Moustakas. GIDP-Giavotella. DP-Chicago 1 (Semien, G.Beckham, A.Dunn); Kansas City 1 (Hosmer). Chicago IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Carroll 4 9 6 6 3 2 94 6.49 Putnam W, 2-0 2 0 0 0 1 1 23 1.45 Belisario H, 5 2 0 0 0 0 2 21 3.96 Lindstrom 0 1 0 0 0 0 4 3.32 S.Downs H, 3 1⁄3 0 0 0 0 1 4 4.15 Petricka S, 1-1 2⁄3 0 0 0 0 0 4 1.85 Kansas City IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Vargas L, 4-2 42⁄3 8 7 7 2 6 82 3.76 L.Coleman 11⁄3 1 0 0 0 0 12 4.97 K.Herrera 1 1 0 0 1 0 11 1.27 W.Davis 1 1 0 0 0 2 25 1.86 Ti.Collins 1 0 0 0 0 1 7 6.75 Lindstrom pitched to 2 batters in the 9th. Inherited runners-scored-S.Downs 2-0, Petricka 2-0. HBP-by Carroll (Giavotella). WP-W.Davis. Umpires-Home, Chris Guccione; First, Sean Barber; Second, Tom Hallion; Third, Eric Cooper. T-3:16. A-16,462 (37,903).

Charlie Riedel/AP Photo

KANSAS CITY’S NORI AOKI GRIMACES after hitting a foul ball off his leg during the fourth inning of the Royals’ 7-6 loss to the White Sox on Monday in Kansas City, Mo. ning off Al Alburquerque, giving Cleveland a victory over drowsy Detroit. Brantley connected on a 3-2 pitch from Alburquerque (1-1), driving it into the Tigers’ bullpen to end Cleveland’s four-game losing streak. Scott Atchison (1-0) pitched a perfect 10th, retiring Miguel Cabrera and Victor Martinez for the first two outs. Detroit’s J.D. Martinez hit a pinch-hit homer in the ninth to tie it 4-all, but the Tigers couldn’t muster more magic in extra innings. Detroit Cleveland ab r h bi ab r h bi Kinsler 2b 5 0 1 0 Bourn cf 6 0 1 0 TrHntr rf 5 0 0 0 ACarer ss 6 1 2 0 MiCarr 1b 5 0 3 0 Brantly lf 4 1 2 1 VMrtnz dh 4 1 1 1 Raburn rf 3 1 2 0 D.Kelly cf 5 0 0 0 CSantn 3b 4 0 0 0 Cstllns 3b 4 1 2 0 JRmrz 2b 0 0 0 0 Avila c 3 1 1 0 YGoms c 4 2 3 0 AnRmn ss 3 0 0 0 Swisher dh 4 0 2 1 JMrtnz ph 1 1 1 1 Aguilar 1b 3 0 1 2 Worth ss 0 0 0 0 Chsnhll ph-1b 1 0 1 0 RDavis lf 4 0 1 2 Aviles 2b-3b 5 0 0 0 Totals 39 4 10 4 Totals 40 5 14 4 Detroit 010 000 201 0—4 Cleveland 100 020 100 1—5 Two outs when winning run scored. DP-Detroit 1, Cleveland 1. LOB-Detroit 7, Cleveland 14. 2B-Kinsler (12), Mi.Cabrera (14), Avila (8), R.Davis (6), A.Cabrera (12), Brantley (10). HR-V.Martinez (11), J.Martinez (1), Brantley (9). SF-Aguilar. IP H R ER BB SO Detroit Smyly 5 7 3 3 5 6 Coke 2 3 1 1 1 1 Krol 1 1 0 0 0 0 Chamberlain 1 2 0 0 0 1 Alburquerque L,1-1 2⁄3 1 1 1 0 1 Cleveland Kluber 7 8 3 3 2 8 Shaw H,6 1 0 0 0 0 1 Allen BS,1-2 1 2 1 1 0 1 Atchison W,1-0 1 0 0 0 0 0 Kluber pitched to 1 batter in the 8th. HBP-by Krol (Brantley). WP-Smyly, Kluber. T-3:51. A-12,709 (42,487).

Astros 5, Angels 2 Anaheim, Calif. — Dallas Keuchel came within one out of his second consecutive shutout, and Houston beat the Angels for its first three-game winning streak of the season. Jason Castro and Matt Dominguez drove in runs during a three-run first inning for the Astros, who battered Garrett Richards (4-1) for 10 hits in the opener of a 10game road trip. Keuchel (5-2) followed up his first career shutout with another gem, yielding five hits and striking out eight. Houston Los Angeles ab r h bi ab r h bi Altuve 2b 4 2 2 0 Aybar ss 4 0 0 0 Springr rf 3 1 1 0 Trout cf 4 1 1 0 Fowler cf 3 1 1 1 Pujols 1b 4 1 2 0 JCastro c 4 1 2 1 HKndrc 2b 4 0 2 2 MDmn 3b 4 0 2 1 Cron dh 4 0 0 0 Carter dh 4 0 1 1 Green lf 3 0 1 0 Krauss 1b 3 0 0 0 Iannett c 2 0 0 0 Guzmn ph-1b 1 0 0 0 ENavrr rf 3 0 0 0 Presley lf 4 0 0 0 LJimnz 3b 3 0 0 0 MGnzlz ss 3 0 1 0 Totals 33 5 10 4 Totals 31 2 6 2 Houston 311 000 000—5 Los Angeles 000 000 002—2 E-Richards (2). DP-Houston 2, Los Angeles 3. LOB-Houston 3, Los Angeles 3. 2B-Altuve (14), J.Castro (5). 3B-H.Kendrick (3). IP H R ER BB SO Houston Keuchel W,5-2 82⁄3 5 2 2 1 8 1⁄3 Zeid 1 0 0 0 0 Los Angeles Richards L,4-1 7 10 5 5 2 1 H.Santiago 2 0 0 0 0 1 WP-Richards. T-2:40. A-33,150 (45,483).

National League

Braves 9, Brewers 3 Atlanta — Freddie Indians 5, Tigers 4, Freeman and Justin Up10 innings ton homered to help Mike Cleveland — Michael Minor win his second conBrantley homered with secutive start in Atlanta’s two outs in the 10th in- victory over Milwaukee.

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White Sox 7, Royals 6 Kansas City, Mo. — White Sox first baseman Paul Konerko simply scoffed when he was asked to summarize in a paragraph Monday night’s wild victory over the Kansas City Royals. “I don’t know if a paragraph is enough,” he said. Well, first came the five-run lead that the Royals established in the first inning. Then a frantic comeback by Chicago, capped by Konerko’s two-run homer. And finally, clutch pitching by relievers Scott Downs and Jake Petricka to save the series-opening win. All in a nice, tidy paragraph. “We got behind big early, like a lot of games here in the past,” Konerko said. “But guys started taking pride in their at-bats and we started to chip away.” Alexei Ramirez homered and drove in four runs, and Dayan Viciedo went deep before Konerko — starting in place of injured slugger Jose Abreu — hit his goahead homer in the fifth. Zach Putnam (2-0) worked two shutout innings in relief of Scott Carroll, and Ronald Belisario also threw two scoreless innings before Downs and Petricka bailed out Matt Lindstrom. Lindstrom, normally the White Sox closer, gave up a leadoff single to Nori Aoki in the ninth, then appeared to step awkwardly fielding a sacrifice bunt by Alcides Escobar that resulted in an error. Downs entered and struck out Eric Hosmer, and then Petricka picked off pinch-runner Jarrod Dyson at second base before getting Billy Butler on a groundout for his first save. “The bullpen was great. They just continue to shine,” said White Sox manager Robin Ventura, who was still awaiting word after the game on the severity of Lindstrom’s right ankle injury. Jason Vargas (4-2) squandered the rare fiverun lead the Royals’ popgun offense gave him. He allowed all seven White Sox runs in 42⁄3 innings.

Tuesday, May 20, 2014

East Division W L Pct GB New York 23 20 .535 — Baltimore 22 20 .524 ½ Toronto 23 22 .511 1 Boston 20 23 .465 3 Tampa Bay 19 26 .422 5 Central Division W L Pct GB Detroit 27 13 .675 — Kansas City 22 22 .500 7 Minnesota 21 21 .500 7 Chicago 22 24 .478 8 Cleveland 20 25 .444 9½ West Division W L Pct GB Oakland 28 16 .636 — Los Angeles 24 20 .545 4 Seattle 21 22 .488 6½ Texas 21 23 .477 7 Houston 17 28 .378 11½ Today’s Games Baltimore (Mi.Gonzalez 1-3) at Pittsburgh (Liriano 0-3), 6:05 p.m. Detroit (Verlander 5-2) at Cleveland (Bauer 0-1), 6:05 p.m. Oakland (Pomeranz 3-1) at Tampa Bay (Odorizzi 2-3), 6:10 p.m. Toronto (Happ 2-1) at Boston (Doubront 2-3), 6:10 p.m. N.Y. Yankees (Tanaka 6-0) at Chicago Cubs (Hammel 4-2), 7:05 p.m. Seattle (Iwakuma 2-0) at Texas (Lewis 3-2), 7:05 p.m. Chicago White Sox (Rienzo 3-0) at Kansas City (Ventura 2-3), 7:10 p.m. Houston (Feldman 2-1) at L.A. Angels (Skaggs 3-1), 9:05 p.m. Minnesota (Correia 1-5) at San Diego (Kennedy 2-5), 9:10 p.m. Wednesday’s Games Detroit at Cleveland, 11:05 a.m. Seattle at Texas, 1:05 p.m. N.Y. Yankees at Chicago Cubs, 1:20 p.m. Baltimore at Pittsburgh, 6:05 p.m. Oakland at Tampa Bay, 6:10 p.m. Toronto at Boston, 6:10 p.m. Chicago White Sox at Kansas City, 7:10 p.m. Houston at L.A. Angels, 9:05 p.m. Minnesota at San Diego, 9:10 p.m.

Pinch-hitter Ryan Dou- National League mit also went deep for East Division W the Braves in a matchup Atlanta 24 of first-place teams. Washington 23 Atlanta began the night Miami 23 York 20 with the fewest runs in New Philadelphia 19 the majors. But the Braves Central Division W banged out 15 hits and im27 proved to 18-5 when hit- Milwaukee St. Louis 23 ting a home run. Cincinnati 20 18 Minor (2-2) gave up Pittsburgh 15 two runs and five hits Chicago West Division with five strikeouts in 62⁄3 W San Francisco 28 innings. Colorado 25 Milwaukee Atlanta ab r h bi ab r h bi CGomz cf 3 0 1 0 Heywrd rf 4 2 3 0 Segura ss 3 0 0 0 J.Upton lf 2 1 1 2 Braun rf 4 1 1 1 FFrmn 1b 5 1 2 1 Lucroy 1b 4 0 3 0 Gattis c 2 1 1 1 RWeks 2b 4 0 0 0 CJhnsn 3b 5 0 0 0 MrRynl 3b 3 1 0 0 BUpton cf 3 2 1 0 Maldnd c 3 0 0 0 Smmns ss 5 0 3 1 KDavis lf 4 1 2 2 R.Pena 2b 5 0 2 2 WPerlt p 2 0 0 0 Minor p 3 1 1 0 Duke p 0 0 0 0 Hale p 0 0 0 0 Wooten p 0 0 0 0 DCrpnt p 0 0 0 0 EHerrr ph 1 0 0 0 Doumit ph 2 1 1 1 Kintzlr p 0 0 0 0 Varvar p 0 0 0 0 Wang p 0 0 0 0 Overay p 1 0 0 0 Totals 32 3 7 3 Totals 36 9 15 8 Milwaukee 000 020 010—3 001 05x—9 Atlanta 111 E-Maldonado 2 (4). DP-Milwaukee 1, Atlanta 1. LOB-Milwaukee 6, Atlanta 12. 2B-Lucroy (13). HR-Braun (7), K.Davis (5), J.Upton (11), F.Freeman (9), Doumit (1). SB-Heyward 2 (8). S-Segura. SF-Gattis. IP H R ER BB SO Milwaukee W.Peralta L,4-3 5 9 3 2 4 5 1⁄3 Duke 2 1 0 0 1 2⁄3 Wooten 0 0 0 0 0 Kintzler 1 0 0 0 0 0 2⁄3 Wang 4 5 5 2 2 1⁄3 Overbay 0 0 0 0 0 Atlanta Minor W,2-2 62⁄3 5 2 2 2 5 1⁄3 Hale H,1 0 0 0 0 0 D.Carpenter H,8 1 2 1 1 0 0 Varvaro 1 0 0 0 1 3 HBP-by Wang (Heyward). PB-Maldonado, Gattis. T-3:29. A-20,468 (49,586).

Reds 4 Nationals 3, 15 innings Washington — Todd Frazier’s two-run homer in the 15th inning lifted Cincinnati over Washington. Brandon Phillips singled off Ross Detwiler (0-2) to open the inning and with one out, Frazier homered to center. The home run also ended a 272⁄3 innings scoreless streak by the Nationals’ bullpen. Logan Ondrusek (1-2) worked two innings for the win, allowing an RBI single to Greg Dobbs in the bottom of the 15th before getting Danny Espinosa to fly out to deep right to end the 4-hour, 58-minute game. Cincinnati Washington ab r h bi ab r h bi BHmltn cf 6 0 2 0 Span cf 7 0 2 1 Schmkr rf 6 0 2 1 Rendon 3b 6 0 1 0 Phillips 2b 7 1 1 0 Werth rf 6 1 1 0 Mesorc c 6 0 0 0 WRams c 7 0 0 0 Frazier 3b 6 2 3 2 Dsmnd ss 7 0 2 0 B.Pena 1b 4 0 1 0 Dobbs 1b 7 0 2 1 N.Soto 1b 3 0 0 0 Espinos 2b 6 1 2 0 Heisey lf 6 0 3 0 McLoth lf 3 1 1 0 Cozart ss 5 1 1 0 Frndsn ph-lf 3 0 1 0 Leake p 2 0 0 0 Strasrg p 2 0 1 0 LeCure p 0 0 0 0 Walters ph 1 0 0 0 Berndn ph 1 0 0 0 Hairstn ph 0 0 0 1 AChpm p 0 0 0 0 RSorin p 0 0 0 0 Ludwck ph 1 0 0 0 Storen p 0 0 0 0 Ondrsk p 1 0 0 0 Loaton ph 1 0 0 0 Totals 54 4 13 3 Totals 56 3 13 3 Cincinnati 000 110 000 000 002—4 Washington 000 000 101 000 001—3 E-Frazier (5), Cozart (2), Werth (3). DP-Washington 1. LOB-Cincinnati 14, Washington 13. 2B-Schumaker (2), Heisey 3 (7), Werth (8), Desmond (6), Dobbs (1), Espinosa (6), Frandsen (4). HR-Frazier (8). SB-B.Hamilton (16), Schumaker (1). CS-B.Hamilton (6). S-Leake, R.Santiago. SF-Hairston. IP H R ER BB SO Cincinnati Leake 62⁄3 7 1 1 1 4 1⁄3 LeCure H,6 0 0 0 0 0 Broxton H,1 1 1 0 0 0 0 A.Chapman BS,1-3 2 1 1 1 0 2 M.Parra 1 1 0 0 0 1 Hoover 2 0 0 0 2 1 Ondrusek W,1-2 2 3 1 1 0 1 Washington Strasburg 7 6 2 2 1 4 Mattheus 2 1 0 0 0 0 R.Soriano 1 0 0 0 1 1 Storen 1 1 0 0 1 2 Clippard 1 0 0 0 0 1 Barrett 2 2 0 0 1 2 Detwiler L,0-2 1 3 2 2 1 1 HBP-by Leake (Espinosa), by Strasburg (Frazier, Cozart). WP-Leake, Strasburg, Storen. PB-W.Ramos. T-4:58. A-24,505 (41,408).

L 19 21 22 23 22

Pct GB .558 — .523 1½ .511 2 .465 4 .463 4

L 18 21 23 25 27

Pct GB .600 — .523 3½ .465 6 .419 8 .357 10½

L 17 20 23 22 21 24 18 28

Pct GB .622 — .556 3 .511 5 .467 7 .391 10½

Philadelphia (Burnett 2-3) at Miami (DeSclafani 1-0), 6:10 p.m. N.Y. Yankees (Tanaka 6-0) at Chicago Cubs (Hammel 4-2), 7:05 p.m. Arizona (Arroyo 4-2) at St. Louis (Wainwright 6-2), 7:15 p.m. San Francisco (Bumgarner 5-3) at Colorado (Morales 3-3), 7:40 p.m. Minnesota (Correia 1-5) at San Diego (Kennedy 2-5), 9:10 p.m. Wednesday’s Games N.Y. Yankees at Chicago Cubs, 1:20 p.m. Cincinnati at Washington, 3:05 p.m. Baltimore at Pittsburgh, 6:05 p.m. L.A. Dodgers at N.Y. Mets, 6:10 p.m. Milwaukee at Atlanta, 6:10 p.m. Philadelphia at Miami, 6:10 p.m. Arizona at St. Louis, 7:15 p.m. San Francisco at Colorado, 7:40 p.m. Minnesota at San Diego, 9:10 p.m.

Big 12 Tournament

at Chickasaw Bricktown Ballpark Oklahoma City, Okla. Wednesday 9 a.m. — No. 3 Kansas vs. No. 6 West Virginia 12:30 p.m. — No. 2 TCU vs. No. 7 Baylor 4 p.m. — No. 1 Oklahoma State vs. No. 8 Oklahoma 7:30 p.m. — No. 4 Texas Tech vs. No. 5 Texas Thursday 9 a.m. — TBA vs. TBA 12:30 p.m. — TBA vs. TBA 4 p.m. — TBA vs. TBA 7:30 p.m. — TBA vs. TBA

High School

CLASS 6A REGIONALS Region One Today at Manhattan 2 p.m. — No. 4 Olathe Northwest (1010) vs. No. 5 Lawrence (10-10) 4 p.m. — No. 1 Manhattan (18-2) vs. No. 8 Kansas City Wyandotte (3-13) 6 p.m. — Olathe NorthwestLawrence winner vs. Manhattan-KC Wyandotte winner Region Two Wednesday at Topeka Hummer Sports Park 2 p.m. — No. 2 Washburn Rural (173) vs. No. 7 Olathe North (6-14) 4 p.m. — No. 3 Free State (12-8) vs. No. 6 Topeka (7-13) 6 p.m. —Washburn Rural-Olathe North winner vs. Free State-Topeka winner

High School

Los Angeles San Diego Arizona Today’s Games Baltimore (Mi.Gonzalez 1-3) at Pittsburgh (Liriano 0-3), 6:05 p.m. Cincinnati (Cueto 4-2) at Washington (Fister 0-1), 6:05 p.m. L.A. Dodgers (Beckett 1-1) at N.Y. Mets (R.Montero 0-1), 6:10 p.m. Milwaukee (Gallardo 2-2) at Atlanta (Teheran 2-3), 6:10 p.m.

CLASS 6A REGIONAL Monday at St. Andrews Golf Course Overland Park Team scores (top three advance to state): Olathe East 318, Olathe Northwest 332, Shawnee Mission Northwest 334, Olathe South 336, Lawrence 338, Free State 340, GardnerEdgerton 380, Olathe North 425. Top 10 David Gutgesell, OE 73 Trystan Tovkach, GE 78 Christina Sheppard, OE 78 Narito Mendez, Law. 78 Mitchell Bolton, SMNW 79 Brady Kaemmer, OE 79 Jayce Steury, OS 80 Colton Allen, SMNW 81 Ryan Thompson, OS 81 Harry Welsh, ONW 81 Top five individual qualifiers: Tovkach, Mendez, Steury, Thompson, Jack Flynn (Free State) 83, Jack Junge (Free State) 83.

Other LHS results: Dawson Dykes, 84; Cole Brungardt, 85; Tucker Sutter, 91; Braxton Olson, 93; Garrett Wildeman, 95. Other FSHS results: Matt Siler, 87; Hunter Dedloff, 87; Austin Kastl, 88; Coleman Houk, 96

High School

CLASS 6A REGIONALS Central/South Central Region One Monday at Washburn Rural Washburn Rural 10, Wichita Southeast 0 Monday at Free State Free State 4, Wichita South 0 Thursday at Washburn Rural 6 p.m. — Washburn Rural vs. Free State Northeast Region Four Today at SMAC No. 2 6 p.m. — No. 4 Shawnee Mission West (11-5) vs. No. 13 Lawrence (6-10-0) Today at CBAC 5 p.m. — No. 5 Olathe South (11-5) vs. No. 12 Olathe North (7-9-0) Thursday at SMAC No. 2 6 p.m. —SM West-Lawrence winner vs. Olathe South-Olathe North winner

High School

CLASS 6A REGIONALS Region One Today at Olathe CBAC 3 p.m. — No. 2 Olathe Northwest (164) vs. No. 7 Manhattan (6-14) 4:45 p.m. — No. 3 Lawrence (13-7) vs. No. 6 Topeka (9-11) 6:30 p.m. — Olathe NorthwestManhattan winner vs. LawrenceTopeka winner Region Two Wednesday at Washburn Rural 2 p.m. — No. 4 Free State (11-9) vs. No. 5 Olathe North (10-10) 3:30 p.m. — No. 1 Washburn Rural (18-2) vs. No. 8 Junction City/St. Xavier, 5-15 5 p.m. — Free State-Olathe Norther winner vs. Washburn Rural-Junction City/St. Xavier winner Monday at Hoyt JEFFERSON WEST 11, PERRY-LECOMPTON 1

Perry-Lecompton 000 01 — 1 2 5 Jefferson West 110 54 — 11 9 1 W — O. Brees. L —Harleigh Robertson. Perry highlights — Robertson 1-for-1, 2B; Samantha Karten 1-for-2, HR. Perry final record: 6-13.

NHL Playoffs

CONFERENCE FINALS (Best-of-7; x-if necessary) Saturday, May 17 N.Y. Rangers 7, Montreal 2 Sunday, May 18 Chicago 3, Los Angeles 1, Chicago leads series 1-0 Monday, May 19 NY Rangers 3, Montreal 1, N.Y. Rangers lead series 2-0 Wednesday, May 21 Los Angeles at Chicago, 7 p.m. Thursday, May 22 Montreal at NY Rangers, 7 p.m. Saturday, May 24 Chicago at Los Angeles, 7 p.m. Sunday, May 25 Montreal at NY Rangers, 7 p.m. Monday, May 26 Chicago at Los Angeles, 8 p.m.

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2008 Toyota Camry Hybrid $13,995 13L189B

LAIRD NOLLER HYUNDAI 2829 Iowa St. Lawrence 785-838-2327

2007 HONDA CIVIC HYBRID Fuel Efficient, Well Maintained, Great Condition, Fully Inspected, Great School Car! Stk# E263A


Hyundai 2013 Sonata Limited, leather heated seats, alloy wheels, power equipment, premium sound system, low miles, save thousands over new, stk#14035 only $22,675.00 Dale Willey 785-843-5200

Hyundai Cars

25659 Springdale Rd McLouth, KS 66054

2011 Toyota Camry SE Charcoal grey, 4-cyl, lt grey int., FWD, 94k mi, mostly hwy, great shape, well taken care of, brake assist, adjustable steering wheel w/audio, cloth seats, pwr everything! $12,800 785-221-7670 or 785-221-2912

Nissan Crossovers

GMC 2009 Acadia SLT, sunroof, leather heated memory seats, remote start, alloy wheels, Bose sound very affordable and GM Certified! Stk#344121 only $21,500.00 Dale Willey 785-843-5200

Toyota Cars

Call Dave at


| 7C

2012 Nissan Frontier $24,995 13T1330A 23rd & Alabama Lawrence 785-843-3500

Pontiac Cars

Toyota 2008 RAV4 4wd, power equipment, automatic, cd, cruise control, very dependable, stk#510881 only $10,936.00 Dale Willey 785-843-5200

2011 Mazda CX-9 $22,995 P1407 23rd & Alabama Lawrence 785-843-3500

Mercedes-Benz Cars

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

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

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

Only $23,995 Call Dave at

785-843-0550 Loaded, Leather, Certified Pre-Owned, Sunroof, Alloy Wheels, 7 Year/100,000 Mile Warranty, One Owner. Stk# 9785

2112 W. 29th Terrace Lawrence, KS 66047

Honda SUVs

Only $21,139

2013 Hyundai Elantra $15,486 P1430

Call Matt at

C300 $19,995 14J370A

2112 W. 29th Terrace Lawrence, KS 66047

2009 Mercedes-Benz

LAIRD NOLLER HYUNDAI 2829 Iowa St. Lawrence 785-838-2327

LAIRD NOLLER HYUNDAI 2829 Iowa St. Lawrence 785-838-2327


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

2006 Pontiac Solstice $12,495 14T222B 23rd & Alabama Lawrence 785-843-3500

Cars-Domestic 2008 KIA SPECTRA

Have your car cleaned by a Professional! We will detail your car the same as our pre-owned inventory. Take advantage of the Spring Special for only $189.00 call Allen @ Dale Willey Automotive to schedule your car’s make over! You won’t believe the difference! Dale Willey 785-843-5200

Kia 2013 Optima LX GDI, power windows, traction control, 4cyl, great gas mileage, save thousands over new, stk#14452 only $17,888.00 Dale Willey 785-843-5200

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

Motorcycle-ATV 2011 Harley Davidson, XL883L Sportster, 3,900 mi. $5,500. 913-220-0799.

Volkswagen 2013 Jetta TDI, leather heated seats, sunroof, alloy wheels, navigation system, traction control, power equipment, stk#359471 only $22,415.00 Dale Willey 785-843-5200

Volvo Cars

Fuel Efficient, Well Maintained, Great Condition, Fully Inspected, Great School Car! Stk#E244A

Only $5,999

2013 Hyundai Genesis Sedan $38,995 13L1486A 23rd & Alabama Lawrence 785-843-3500

Call Matt at

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

2006 Mercedes-Benz

CLK350 $11,994 13L1028A

2013 Nissan Sentra $15,495 A3687

23rd & Alabama Lawrence 785-843-3500

LAIRD NOLLER HYUNDAI 2829 Iowa St. Lawrence 785-838-2327

Buick 2005 LeSabre Limited heads up display, leather heated memory seats, dual power seats, alloy wheels, power equipment, low miles and very clean, stk#439031 only $11,415.00 Dale Willey 785-843-5200

2013 Volvo C30 $27,995 14M103A 23rd & Alabama Lawrence 785-843-3500



Tuesday, May 20, 2014


L awrence J ournal -W orld


785.832.2222 General

Healthcare Nurse

Job Fair—General Dynamics Information Technology Thursday, May 22nd 9:00am-12:00pm Lawrence Workforce Center 2540 Iowa Suite R Lawrence, KS 66046

Parts & Service

Full Time Temporary Customer Service Representatives If you or someone you know has a positive attitude and passion for helping others, encourage them to join our team! We seek candidates who possess the following: • A high school diploma or GED (or above) • Six months customer service experience • Ability to type a minimum of 20 WPM • Proficient computer skills • Ability to successfully pass a background check

Full time parts counter position. Help walk-in and phone customers by cutting and assembling industrial hoses and parts. Requires cooperative attitude, experience using tools, and basic ability with numbers and computers. Competitive Pay.

Call Barry Today! 785-843-0500

Apply Online: CSR-Student Financial Aid: Job ID #222811 CSR-Bilingual Student Financial Aid: Job ID #222814 CSR Medicare: Job ID #223323 For more information email: General Dynamics Information Technology is an Equal Opportunity/Affirmative Action Employer – Minorities/Females/Protected Veterans/Disabled.

AccountingFinance Accountant Concrete Supply of Topeka is seeking an experienced Accountant to work within the executive office in Topeka, KS. A minimum of 15 years experience required. Responsibilities include: preparation offinancial statements, IFTA reporting, cash management, divisional accounting for multiple companies in multiple locations, and sales tax preparation. Excellent pay & benefits.




Basehor-Linwood USD 458 is currently seeking an Accounts Payable /Purchasing Clerk. Applicants must have great attention to detail, be well organized, & proficiency in data entry & general math skills is a must. Experience is preferred. Contract will be a full-time, 12-month position, and is scheduled to start July 1, 2014. Must apply online at

Need Experienced Concrete Finishers and Laborers. Call 423-7145

DEDICATED CDL A TEAM DRIVERS! Up to $4,000 Sign On Bonus! $1400 PER WEEK All Hub miles paid Dedicated Livestock Account Full Benefits Class A CDL Required Call 866-556-3259

Follow Us On Twitter!

TRUCK DRIVER End-dump drivers needed to haul rock and asphalt. Must have experience and class A CDL. Apply at Hamm Companies, 609 Perry Place, Perry, KS. EOE


Apply in person: 2500 SW East Circle Dr. N Topeka, KS 785-235-1585 EOE Drugfree workplace.

Email or call 785-832-2222.


Find the latest openings at the best companies in Northeast Kansas!

j o b s . l j w o r l d . c o m


Manufacturing and Distribution positions available immediately!

Call: 785-749-7550 Or apply in person!

1000 Iowa - Lawrence Employment Ad





TOKIC CONSTRUCTION Drives, Patios, Walks. FREE Estimates Serving JO, WY & LV 913-488-9976



Custodian Perry USD #343 has an opening for a custodian at Perry-Lecompton High School. This is an 8 hour/12 month position with a starting pay of $9.32 per hour. Full benefits (health ins., vacation & holidays). Please call: Mike Copple @ 785-597-5124 for more information. Applications are available online at and should be sent to District Office (PO Box 729, Perry KS 66073) no later than Wednesday, May 23rd.

Health Home Nurse Care Coordinator Join a new initiative. Provide supervision of our newly forming Health Home Team. Require RN, APRN, BSN, or LPN, licensed to practice in Kansas with 3-5 years of management skills. Office-Clerical To apply, visit & download the application. Receptionist/Chiropractic Email assistant, full or part time, please email resume with questions to

Applications are invited for an Instrumentation Technician at the Dept. of Physics & Astronomy at the University of Kansas beginning as early as July 7, 2014. High school diploma/GED, background in machine tool technology, experience manufacturing precision parts, education or experience showing knowledge of mechanical drawing, welding, CNC programming, and CAD design. Candidates with relevant interests and experience are sought. For complete position announcement and to apply on-line go to ff/737BR. A complete electronic application will include: resume, cover letter, and a list of 3 references. Initial review of applications will begin June 12, 2014, and will continue until the position is filled. Inquiries can be made by email to KU is an EO/AAE. All qualified applicants will receive consideration for employment without regard to race, color, religion, sex, national origin, disability or protected Veteran status.

Are you still posting job announcements online yourself ?


Peter at: 785.832.2222

Decks & Fences

Remodeling Specialist Handyman Services • 30 Yrs Exp Residential & Commercial 785.608.8159

Sugar Creek Construction

Furniture Double D Furniture Repair Hand or pressed cane, wicker & rush seating. Call 785-418-9868 or email doubledfurniturerepair

Garage Doors

Decks • Gazebos Siding • Fences • Additions Remodel • Weatherproofing Insured • 25 yrs exp. 785-550-5592

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

We post job openings on a long list of websites, including industry niche job boards! Ask Peter where your job will be posted by sending your zip code and the job title to: .

Craig Construction Co

Grading - Demo - Hauling Concrete Removal Stone Retaining Walls Septic Tanks - Sewer & Water Lines

Dwayne • 913-203-7707

Serving KC over 40 years

913-962-0798 Fast Service

Foundation Repair

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

1 Month $118.95 | 6 Months $91.95/mo. 12 Months $64.95/mo. + FREE LOGO! Home Improvements

Lawn, Garden & Nursery

Full Remodels & Odd Jobs, Interior/Exterior Painting, Installation & Repair of:

Ackerman Lawn Care Mowing, Yard Clean-up, Tree Trimming, All jobs considered. 785-893-1509

Deck Drywall Siding Replacement Gutters Privacy Fencing Doors & Trim Commercial Build-out Build-to-suit services

Grass Roots Lawn Care Mowing, fertilizing, seeding, leaf mulching, snow removal. 785-806-2608

Fully Insured 22 yrs. experience



Rich Black Top Soil No Chemicals Machine Pulverized Pickup or Delivery

Family Owned & Operated 20 Yrs


Guttering Services


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


Instrumentation Technician

(Design work free!)

Reach 91,000 Readers!


Stacked Deck

Decorative & Regular Drives, Walks & Patios Custom Jayhawk Engraving Jayhawk Concrete 785-979-5261

KS Dept of Health and Environment is seeking an individual to be responsible for review of Home Health Agency Initial applications; OASIS clinical consultation and compliance, and on-going clinical support to providers. Position located in Shawnee County. Must be a licensed Registered nurse in Kansas with three years of experience. Go online for details about this position (Req#177487) and how to apply at: E.O.E/VPE



Mike - 785-766-6760

Health Facility Surveyor II

Online Job Boards


Driveways - stamped • Patios • Sidewalks • Parking Lots • Building Footings & Floors • All Concrete Repairs Free Estimates

FT & PT Positions - RN/LPN Strong mgmt & clinical skills, Positive attitude. Knowledgeable in passing meds, KS license in good standing. Competitive wages. CNA Must be a team player, reliable & dependable. Compassionate for the Elderly. Multi-tasking req’d. Apply @ Hickory Pointe Care & Rehab 700 Cherokee Oskaloosa, KS 66066 Please contact: Director of Nursing, Laura Sampson @ 785-863-2108 or fax resume to: 785-863-2735

Trade Skills

5” x 4” color ad Sun & Wed papers On 30-40 websites plus Twitter!


The Wood Doctor - Wood rot repair, fences, decks, doors & windows - built, repaired, or replaced & more! Bath/kitchen remodeled. Basement finished. 785-542-3633 • 816-591-6234

RN & CNA wanted. Full or Part-Time positions. Call 785-842-3301 Professional Sitters Home Health

3 shifts available Immediate start! $9-$11

for merchandise

under $100

needed full-time for busy internal medicine practice. Office experience preferred. Competitive wage and benefits. Forward resume to/complete application at: Reed Medical Group 404 Maine St. Lawrence, KS 66044


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

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


Home Improvements No Job Too Big or Small

Retired Carpenter, Deck Repairs, Home Repairs, Interior Wall Repair & House Painting, Doors, Wood Rot, Power wash 785-766-5285 Professional Remodeling •custom baths and kitchens •interior upgrades • windows • doors •siding •decks •porches • sunrooms •handicapped improvements Licensed & Insured-Since 1974 785-856-2440 - Lawrence

Lawn, Garden & Nursery

Int. & Ext. Remodeling All Home Repairs Mark Koontz

Bus. 913-269-0284

Golden Rule Lawncare Lawn cleanup & mowing Snow Removal Family owned & operated Call for Free Est. Insured. Eugene Yoder 785-224-9436 Clockwork! Honest & Dependable Mow~Trim~Sweep~Hedges Steve 785-393-9152 Lawrence Only

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



Call a Specialist!

785-865-0600 Complete Roofing Services Professional Staff Quality Workmanship /lawrenceroofing

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

785-841-3689 anytime

Supplying all your Painting needs. Serving Lawrence and surrounding areas for over 25 years. Locally owned & operated.

Free estimates/Insured.

Pet Services

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

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

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

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


A. B. Painting & Repair

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

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


Call Lyndsey 913-422-7002

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



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

Tree/Stump Removal

Fredy’s Tree Service cutdown• trimmed• topped Licensed & Insured. 14 yrs experience. 913-441-8641 913-244-7718 Trimming, removal, & stump grinding by Lawrence locals Certified by Kansas Arborists Assoc. since 1997 “We specialize in preservation and restoration” Ins. & Lic. visit online 785-843-TREE (8733)


L awrence J ournal -W orld

Tuesday, May 20, 2014



2 Days $50 | 7 Days $80 | 28 Days $280 FREE PHOTO!



Apartments Unfurnished

p<HTBC` <C e`.HC Ĺ?Ä&#x17D;`+ Â&#x2021; %.V<qCŠ `HT:Š :CZZ Ä&#x153;Ĺ&#x2014;ÄŞĹ?Ă&#x201E;ÄŻ |Â&#x203A;ğŸ Ĺ&#x201E;ĂŞĹ&#x2019;Âź šêĹ&#x2019;ä ŽêğŸÂ&#x203A;Ĺ&#x2019; ŜêĹ&#x201E;ĂŞÂ?êÚêĹ&#x2019;Ĺş Ă?ÄźÄ&#x2019;Ä&#x192; .ĂŠĂ&#x201D;Ĺ&#x152;Ć&#x192;ÄŞ .ÂŽÂź|ÚÚź Ĺ&#x201E;ĂŞĹ&#x2019;Ĺ&#x;|Ĺ&#x2019;ŸŽ Ä&#x2019;Ä&#x2030; | Ä&#x192;|ĂľÄ&#x2019;Äź Ĺ&#x2019;äÄ&#x2019;ÄźÄ&#x2019;Ĺ&#x;Ă&#x2013;äĂ?|🠚êĹ&#x2019;ä Âź|Ĺ&#x201E;Ĺş äêĂ&#x2013;äš|Ĺş |Â&#x203A;Â&#x203A;ÂźĹ&#x201E;Ĺ&#x201E;ÄŞ ZĹ&#x2019;ÄźÄ&#x2019;Ä&#x2030;Ă&#x2013; ÂŽÂźÄ&#x192;Ä&#x2019;Ă&#x2013;Äź|ĤäêÂ&#x203A;Ĺ&#x201E; |Ä&#x2030;ÂŽ äêĂ&#x2013;ä Ĺ&#x2019;Äź|Ă?Ă?Â&#x203A; Â&#x203A;Ä&#x2019;Ĺ&#x;Ä&#x2030;Ĺ&#x2019;Ĺ&#x201E;ÄŞ ĂŞÂŽÂŽĂŞÄ&#x2030;Ă&#x2013; TÄźÄ&#x2019;Â&#x203A;ÂźĹ&#x201E;Ĺ&#x201E;¨ Ĺ&#x;Â&#x203A;Ĺ&#x2019;ĂŞÄ&#x2019;Ä&#x2030; Ĥ|ÄźĹ&#x2019;ĂŞÂ&#x203A;êĤ|Ĺ&#x2019;ĂŞÄ&#x2019;Ä&#x2030; ğŸĹĹ&#x;êğŸĹ&#x201E; TğŸÊUĹ&#x;|ÚêĂ?Â&#x203A;|Ĺ&#x2019;ĂŞÄ&#x2019;Ä&#x2030; Ŝê| ĂŞÂŽ ZĹ&#x;Â?Ä&#x192;ĂŞĹ&#x201E;Ĺ&#x201E;ĂŞÄ&#x2019;Ä&#x2030;ÄŞ ZĹ&#x;Â?Ä&#x192;ĂŞĹ&#x201E;Ĺ&#x201E;ĂŞÄ&#x2019;Ä&#x2030;Ĺ&#x201E; Ä&#x192;Ĺ&#x;Ĺ&#x201E;Ĺ&#x2019; Â?Âź Ä&#x192;|ÂŽÂź Ä&#x2030;Ä&#x2019; Ăš|Ĺ&#x2019;Ÿğ Ĺ&#x2019;ä|Ä&#x2030; Ă&#x201D;¨Ć&#x192;Ć&#x192;ĤÄ&#x192; Ä&#x2019;Ä&#x2030; B|Ĺş Ĺ?Ĺ&#x2014;Š Ĺ?Ć&#x192;Ä&#x153;Ă&#x201D; Ĺ&#x2019;Ä&#x2019; Ĺ&#x2019;äŸ ĤğÄ&#x2019;ĤŸğĹ&#x2019;Ĺş Â?ÄźÄ&#x2019;áŸğĹ&#x201E;ÄŞ ZĹ&#x;Â?Ä&#x192;ĂŞĹ&#x201E;Ĺ&#x201E;ĂŞÄ&#x2019;Ä&#x2030;Ĺ&#x201E; Ä&#x192;Ĺ&#x;Ĺ&#x201E;Ĺ&#x2019; Â?Âź ĂŞÄ&#x2030; šğêĹ&#x2019;ĂŞÄ&#x2030;Ă&#x2013; |Ä&#x2030;ÂŽ ĂŞÄ&#x2030;Â&#x203A;ĂšĹ&#x;ÂŽÂź Â&#x203A;ŸğĹ&#x2019;ĂŞĂ?ŸŽ Ă?Ĺ&#x;Ä&#x2030;ÂŽĹ&#x201E; ĂŞÄ&#x2030; Ĺ&#x2019;äŸ |Ä&#x192;Ä&#x2019;Ĺ&#x;Ä&#x2030;Ĺ&#x2019; Ä&#x2019;Ă? ¡Ă&#x2018;Ć&#x192;ŠĆ&#x192;Ć&#x192;Ć&#x192;ÄŞĆ&#x192;Ć&#x192; |Ĺ&#x201E; Âź|ÄźÄ&#x2030;ÂźĹ&#x201E;Ĺ&#x2019; Ä&#x192;Ä&#x2019;Ä&#x2030;Ÿź ŽŸĤÄ&#x2019;Ĺ&#x201E;ĂŞĹ&#x2019;ÄŞ Tڟ|Ĺ&#x201E;Âź Â&#x203A;Ä&#x2019;Ä&#x2030;Ĺ&#x2019;|Â&#x203A;Ĺ&#x2019; Ĺ&#x2019;äŸ ĤğÄ&#x2019;ĤŸğĹ&#x2019;Ĺş ÄźÄ&#x2019;áŸğĹ&#x201E; Ă?Ä&#x2019;Äź |ÂŽÂŽĂŞĹ&#x2019;ĂŞÄ&#x2019;Ä&#x2030;|Ăš ğŸĹĹ&#x;êğŸÄ&#x192;ÂźÄ&#x2030;Ĺ&#x2019;Ĺ&#x201E; |Ä&#x2030;ÂŽ ĂŞÄ&#x2030;Ă?Ä&#x2019;ÄźÄ&#x192;|Ĺ&#x2019;ĂŞÄ&#x2019;Ä&#x2030;ÄŞ <êŜŸ |Ĺ&#x;Â&#x203A;Ĺ&#x2019;ĂŞÄ&#x2019;Ä&#x2030; Ă?Ä&#x2019;Äź UĹ&#x;|ÚêĂ?ŸŽ ꎎŸğĹ&#x201E; Ĺ&#x2019;Ä&#x2019; Â?Âź äŸÚŽ Ä&#x2019;Ä&#x2030; B|Ĺş Ĺ?Ä&#x17D;Š Ĺ?Ć&#x192;Ä&#x153;Ă&#x201D;ÄŞ

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


2BR, 2 bath, fireplace, CA, W/D hookups, 2 car with opener. Easy access to I-70. Includes paid cable. Pet under 20 lbs. allowed Call 785-842-2575


Studio, garden level, 1026 Ohio, (near KU & downtown) Appls., W/D. $480, low utils. Avail. soon. 785-979-6830

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

GPM Now Leasing


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

2, 3 & 4BR Apartments & Townhomes 837 Mich. & 660 Gateway Ct.

:ĂŞÄźĹ&#x201E;Ĺ&#x2019;ÂźÄ&#x2030; %ĂšÄ&#x2019;ğź ČáêğĹ&#x201E;Ĺ&#x2019;ÂźÄ&#x2030;ÄŞĂ&#x2019;Ä&#x2019;ğźÂ&#x17D;Â&#x203A;Ä&#x2019;ÚÚêŸğĹ&#x201E;ÄŞÂ&#x203A;Ä&#x2019;Ä&#x192;ħ

Spacious Floorplans, Pools, KU bus route, W/D, Garages, Patios & Decks, Pet Friendly

RENTALS Apartments Unfurnished

Apartments Unfurnished 2&3BRs Near hospital. Lg., have CA, off-st. parking, on bus route, w/d hkps, 2BR-$550, 3BR- $775. Aug. 1st . 785-550-7324

Apartments Unfurnished

Apartments Unfurnished

1/2 OFF 1ST MONTHâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S RENT W/ FREE CABLE on 2 bedrooms AVAILABLE IMMEDIATELY!! 1301 Louisiana Regency Place Apts.




Auction Calendar

Wed., May 21, 10am 5333 W. 94th Terr OP KS (exit Nall on 94th Terr, 1 blk N. of 95th)

Leasing for August! Call for Special Deals!

Parkway Properties Available Aug. 1st

Rentals Available in Lawrence & Baldwin City

at Red Oak & Parkway Terr 1BR: $480/mnth 2BR: $525-$540/mnth Security Dep. Only $300


Lindsay Auction Service Inc. 913.441.1557

Merchandise & Pets Special!


Call 785-832-2222, Monday - Friday, 8:00 am - 5:30 pm to schedule your ad!

Appliances Antiques

Refrigerator Kenmore side by side, ice maker, Antiques - All under $100. water in door. 15 years 19th century Charlotte old, good shape. $100 Frozen Dolls, old doll firm. 100 785-749-0698 clothes, china & more. 785-841-3332


7 DAYS $19.95 28 DAYS $49.95 DOESNâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;T SELL IN 28 DAYS?



Now Renting for Summer/Fall!

625 Folks Rd â&#x20AC;˘ 785-832-8200

â&#x20AC;˘ 28 Days - $280

Call for Details

Vintage Items: dresses, aprons, vest, shirt, ties, handkerchief, skirts, blouses, army shirt, whole lot $99. Will sell separately. Call 816-377-8928 Linwood




â&#x20AC;&#x153;Live Where Everything Mattersâ&#x20AC;?




Lawn, Garden & Nursery For Sale: Day lilies - orange. Large container. $3.00. 785-842-8776. Iris & Peonies: Over 300 varieties of hybrid iris and 140 varieties of hybrid peonies for sale. Price list available. 785-249-9686. Barnettsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Family Farm, 10631 SW Burlingame Road, Wakarusa, KS 66546

Miscellaneous Antique Glass: 2 diamond - cut dishes with fluted edges. No cracks or - Cheese making kit - $15. chips. $30 for pair - Avon Autumn color egg (785)830-8304 anytime 1987, Artist E. Huffman. Antique Glass: Ruby red $10. - Royal Worchester votive $10; 8â&#x20AC;? relish dish, Egg Coddler, porcelain, $8. No cracks or chips. made in England. $10 (785) 830-8304 Call 913-369-9143 Furniture

REAL ESTATE Area Open Houses Open House Special!

â&#x20AC;˘ 1 Day - $50 â&#x20AC;˘ 2 Days - $75 All choices include: 20 lines of text & a free photo!!!

Call 785-832-2222, Monday - Friday, 8:00 am - 5:30 pm to schedule your ad!




For Sale: 8â&#x20AC;&#x2122; ladder, extends to 16â&#x20AC;&#x2122;, like new, aluminum, less than half price at $49. 785-749-7797 - Laptop bag with strap & pockets. $10 - HomeMedics full body massage mat - your personal back therapist mat, massages, heat etc. $10 Call 816-718-9405

Furniture: 4 - 29â&#x20AC;? oak bar stools, $120, Harrington upright piano, $100, Thomas electric organ, Singer Treadle sewing ma- $120, 2 - 40â&#x20AC;? stereo speakchine metal parts/oper- ers, $80. Call 785-841-9033 ates smooth. $50. PS3 with three controllers, Lift Chair - blue, good con785-843-7625. camera, wand and five dition. $200, offer. Call games. $250 offer, 785-766-8457 304-481-8303. Name Brand Queen size Ten years of Sewing News magazines (1996-2006). box spring & mattress w/ Very large dog crate with one owner dish holder inside door Great projects & informa- cover, Large igloo dog tion. 3 Nancy Notion /occupant, spotless clean, $50. $50. Call how-to VHS tapes $50, of- $600 new, asking $100. house 785-749-7797 816-718-9405 fer. 785-843-7625.

â&#x20AC;˘ 2 Days - $50 â&#x20AC;˘ 7 Days - $80


- New white Dickie painters pants jeans 30x30 $5. - Exercise yard pen, folds flat for inside or outside $20. Call 913-369-9143

Plus, if it doesnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t sell in 28 days? Weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll re-run the same ad again, free of charge!

Rentals & Real Estate Special!




All choices include: 10 lines of text & a free photo!!!


TUCKAWAY Highpointe Apts. 2001 W. 6th St.


â&#x20AC;˘ 7 Days - $19.95 â&#x20AC;˘ 28 Days - $49.95

Get a FREE TV or Bonus Cash On Our 1 & 2 Bedrooms

Place your ad at or email

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


Chase Court Apts





Call 785-832-2222, Monday - Friday, 8:00 am - 5:30 pm to schedule your ad!

Now Leasing for Fall 2014 at ALL Properties!

550 Stoneridge Dr. 1 & 2 Bedroom Apts. â&#x20AC;˘ Saltwater Pool â&#x20AC;˘ 24HR Fitness Center â&#x20AC;˘ Business Center â&#x20AC;˘ Tennis Court â&#x20AC;˘ Bark Park â&#x20AC;˘ Fireside Lounge

Need an apartment?

Saddlebrook & Overland Pointe LUXURY TOWNHOMES

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

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




All Electric 1, 2 & 3 BR units Water & Trash Paid. Small Pet, Income Restrictions Apply Get 1 Month Free Rent!! Call for More Specials!! 785-838-9559 EOH

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Near Stadium/Downtown Premium Rental Updated 3BR, 2 bath with eat-in kitchen, stainless appls., W/D, deck, & lawn care. Available August 2014, $1500/mo. 816-686-8868

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â&#x20AC;˘ 2 Days - $50 â&#x20AC;˘ 7 Days - $80 â&#x20AC;˘ 28 Days - $280 All choices include: 10 lines of text & a free photo!!!

Call 785-832-2222, Monday - Friday, 8:00 am - 5:30 pm to schedule your ad!



7 Days $19.95 | 28 Days $49.95

classiďŹ Music-Stereo Pianos: Schaffer console, $550, Kimball Spinet, $500, Wurlitzer Console $500, Gulbranson Spinet $450. Prices include tuning & delivery. 785-832-9906








Horse-Tack Equipment

Garage Sale 204 Regina Pl Lawrence Thu, May 22. 6:30 am-10:00am

FOR SALE - LOOKING FOR A GOOD TV WE HAVE HAVE ONE FOR YOU! THIS TV IS IN EXCELLENT COND. 24â&#x20AC;? Sporting Goods, Duck and COLOR TV. PRICE TO SELL Goose Decoys, Duck Boat, Art Work, $20.00. PLEASE CALL (785) Clothing, Carved Decoys, Camping 865-0191 ANYTIME. Gear, Fishing Poles & Tackle, Water Skis, Boating Supplies, Electric Lawn Mower, Roto Tiller, Snow Skis, Snowboard package, 24â&#x20AC;? LED Moniter, Posters, Speakers, Binoculars, Misc.

Baldwin City Revere Camera Co Revere 8mm Projector A125605 Model 85. Excellent condition of camera and case. Original manual. One good lamp included. BEST OFFER! 785-841-7635 Please leave a message

PUT YOUR EMPLOYMENT AD IN TODAY!! Email or call 785-832-2222.

Garage Sale Special!

â&#x20AC;˘ Up to 3 days â&#x20AC;˘ UNLIMITED LINES! All choices include: A free Garage Sale Kit! (Must pick up at 645 New Hampshire, Lawrence)

All this for $24.95!! Call 785-832-2222, Monday - Friday, 8:00 am - 5:30 pm to schedule your ad!

AKC Beagle puppies, ready by Fatherâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Day, $250 females, $200 males. Featherlite 2-Horse 785-828-4507 or 2008 Trailer Excellent condition. 785-817-1316 Straight load with tack /dressing room, extra long & tall, $8500/OBO 785-840-5939 Care-Services-


Merchandise & Pets Special!

â&#x20AC;˘ 7 Days - $19.95 â&#x20AC;˘ 28 Days - $49.95 All choices include: 10 lines of text & a free photo!!! Plus, if it doesnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t sell in 28 days? Weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll re-run the same ad again, free of charge!

Call 785-832-2222, Monday - Friday, 8:00 am - 5:30 pm to schedule your ad!


7 DAYS $19.95 28 DAYS $49.95 DOESNâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;T SELL IN 28 DAYS?



for merchandise under $100



Tuesday, May 20, 2014


L awrence J ournal -W orld


PUBLIC NOTICES 785.832.2222

LOST & FOUND Found Item Found: Cordless drill at 6th & Wakarusa on Friday, May 16. Call 785-550-6640 to identify.

Lost Item Passport lost in downtown Lawrence. If found, reward offered Madison Lacy 917-597-1091


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(First Published in the Kansas, on June 12, 2014, Lawrence Daily at 10:00 AM, the following Journal-World, May 6, real estate: 2014) Lot 14, Marion Barlow AdIN THE DISTRICT COURT OF dition, an addition to the City of Lawrence, in DougDOUGLAS COUNTY, las County, Kansas, comKANSAS monly known as 1926 ClifCIVIL DEPARTMENT ton Court, Lawrence, KS 66046 (the â&#x20AC;&#x153;Propertyâ&#x20AC;?) Lakeview Loan Servicing, LLC to satisfy the judgment in Plaintiff, the above-entitled case. The sale is to be made vs. without appraisement and subject to the redemption Brandon T. Grammer and Laura Anne Grammer, et al. period as provided by law, and further subject to the Defendants. approval of the Court. For more information, visit No. 12CV621 Court Number: 1 Pursuant to K.S.A. Kenneth M. McGovern, Chapter 60 Sheriff Douglas County, Kansas 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 29, 2014, at 10:00 AM, the following real estate: Lot Five (5), in Block Eighteen (18), in Indian Hills No. Two (2) and replat of Block Four (4), Indian Hills, an addition to the City of Lawrence, Douglas County, Kansas, as shown by the recorded plat thereof, commonly known as 702 West 27th Terrace, Lawrence, KS 66046 (the â&#x20AC;&#x153;Propertyâ&#x20AC;?) 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 Kenneth M. McGovern, Sheriff Douglas County, Kansas 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 (151832) ________

The Bank of New York Mellon Trust Company, N.A. f/k/a The Bank of New York Trust Company, N.A., as trustee for Multi-Class Mortgage Pass-Through Certificates Chase Flex Trust Series 2007-1 Plaintiff,

Lexington, L.L.C., a Kansas limited liability company, et al. Defendants.

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 Kenneth M. McGovern, Sheriff Douglas County, Kansas

Prepared By: South & Associates, P.C. No. 13CV207 Kristen G. Stroehmann Court Number: 1 (KS #10551) Pursuant to K.S.A. 6363 College Blvd., Chapter 60 Suite 100 Overland Park, KS 66211 NOTICE OF SALE (913)663-7600 (913)663-7899 (Fax) Under and by virtue of an Attorneys For Plaintiff Order of Sale issued to me (113042) by the Clerk of the District ________ Court of Douglas County, Kansas, the undersigned (First Published in the Daily Sheriff of Douglas County, Lawrence May 6, Kansas, will offer for sale Journal-World, at public auction and sell 2014) 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,



Bank of America, N.A. Plaintiff,

Case No. 2014 PR 63 (Pursuant to K.S.A. Chapter 59)

vs. Wayne E. Hall; Nancy L. Hall; John Doe (Tenant/Occupant); Mary Doe (Tenant/Occupant); Discover Bank, Defendants. No. 14CV157 Court Number: 1 Pursuant to K.S.A. Chapter 60 NOTICE OF SUIT

THE STATE OF KANSAS, to the above-named defendants and the unknown heirs, executors, administrators, devisees, trustees, creditors and assigns of any deceased defendants; the unknown spouses of any defendants; the unPrepared By: known officers, succesSouth & Associates, P.C. sors, trustees, creditors Kristen G. Stroehmann and assigns of any defend(KS # 10551) ants that are existing, dis6363 College Blvd., solved or dormant corpoSuite 100 rations; the unknown exOverland Park, KS 66211 ecutors, administrators, (913)663-7600 devisees, trustees, credi(913)663-7899 (Fax) tors, successors and asAttorneys for Plaintiff signs of any defendants (124006) that are or were partners ________ or in partnership; the un(First Published in the known guardians, conserLawrence Daily vators and trustees of any Journal-World, May 6, defendants that are 2014) minors or are under any legal disability; and the unIN THE DISTRICT COURT OF known heirs, executors, DOUGLAS COUNTY, administrators, devisees, KANSAS trustees, creditors and asCIVIL DEPARTMENT signs of any person alleged to be deceased, and Kondaur Capital Corporaall other persons who are tion as Separate Trustee of or may be concerned. Matawin Ventures Trust Series 2013-1 You are notified that a PePlaintiff, tition has been filed in the District Court of Douglas vs. County, Kansas, praying to foreclose a real estate Patrick A. Brown and Cas- mortgage on the following sandra Eanes Brown, et al. described real estate: Defendants. Lot 13 in FLINT LOCK No. 13CV96 RIDGE, as addition in Court Number: 1 Douglas County, Kansas. Pursuant to K.S.A. NOW KNOWN AS: Lot 3, in Chapter 60 Block 2, in FLINT LOCK RIDGE NO. 2, A REPLAT OF NOTICE OF SALE FLINT LOCK RIDGE, in Douglas County, Kansas, Under and by virtue of an as shown by the recorded Order of Sale issued to me plat thereof, commonly by the Clerk of the District known as 1103 East 1368 Court of Douglas County, Road, Lawrence, KS 66046 Kansas, the undersigned (the â&#x20AC;&#x153;Propertyâ&#x20AC;?) Sheriff of Douglas County, Kansas, will offer for sale and all those defendants at public auction and sell who have not otherwise to the highest bidder for been served are required cash in hand, at the Lower to plead to the Petition on Level of the Judicial and or before the 16th day of Law Enforcement Center of June, 2014, in the District the Courthouse at Law- Court of Douglas rence, Douglas County, County,Kansas. If you fail Kansas, on May 29, 2014, at to plead, judgment and de10:00 AM, the following cree will be entered in due real estate: course upon the Petition.

(First Published in the Lawrence Daily Journal-World, May 20, Lot 12, Sydney Addition, 2014) an addition in the City of Lawrence, Douglas IN THE DISTRICT COURT OF County, Kansas, comDOUGLAS COUNTY, monly known as 757 LauKANSAS ren Street, Lawrence, KS CIVIL DEPARTMENT 66044 (the â&#x20AC;&#x153;Propertyâ&#x20AC;?)


Find the latest openings at the best companies in Northeast Kansas!



NOTICE Pursuant to the Fair Debt Collection Practices Act, 15 U.S.C. §1692c(b), no information concerning the collection of this debt may be given without the prior consent of the consumer given directly to the debt collector or the express permission of a court of competent jurisdiction. The debt collector is attempting to collect a debt and any information obtained will be used for that purpose. 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 (149594) ________

NOTICE TO CREDITORS THE STATE OF KANSAS TO ALL PERSONS CONCERNED: You are hereby notified that on May 2, 2014, a Petition for Probate of Will and Issuance of Letters Testamentary Under the Kansas Simplified Estates Act was filed in this Court by Roger L. Johnson and Linette A. Reves, nominated as Co-Executors of the â&#x20AC;&#x153;Last Will and Testament of James L. Johnson,â&#x20AC;? deceased, dated June 20, 2000. All creditors of the decedent are notified to exhibit their demands against the Estate within the latter of four months from the date of first publication of notice under K.S.A. 59-2236 and amendments thereto, or if the identity of the creditor is known or reasonably ascertainable, 30 days after actual notice was given as provided by law, and if their demands are not thus exhibited, they shall be forever barred. Roger L. Johnson and Linette A. Reves Petitioners Richard W. Hird KS Bar# 11219 Petefish, Immel, Heeb & Hird, L.L.P. 842 Louisiana Street Lawrence, KS 66044 785-843-0450 ________ (First published in the Lawrence Daily JournalWorld May 13, 2014) IN THE DISTRICT COURT OF DOUGLAS COUNTY, KANSAS In the Matter of the Estate of Grant K. Goodman Deceased. No. 2014 PR 69 Proceeding Under K.S.A. Chapter 59 NOTICE OF HEARING AND NOTICE TO CREDITORS The State of Kansas to all persons concerned: You are hereby notified that on May 7, 2014, a petition was filed in this court by Paul Stephen Lim as a devisee, legatee and successor executor named in the will of Grant K. Goodman, deceased, praying for admission to probate of the will of Grant K. Goodman, dated June 1, 2010, which is filed with the petition, and for the appointment of Paul Stephen Lim, as executor of said will, without bond, and you are hereby notified to file your written defenses thereto on or before the 5th day of June, 2014, at 10:00 oâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;clock a.m., of said day in said court in the City of Lawrence, Douglas County, Kansas, at which time and place said cause will be heard. Should you fail therein, judgment and decree will be entered in due course upon said petition.

All creditors of the decedent are notified to exhibit their demands against the estate within four (4) months from the date of the first publication of this notice as provided by law, and if their demands are not thus exhibited they (First published in the shall be forever barred. Lawrence Daily Journal-World May 13, Paul Stephen Lim 2014) Petitioner IN THE SEVENTH JUDICIAL DISTRICT DISTRICT COURT OF DOUGLAS COUNTY, KANSAS In the Matter of the Estate of James L. Johnson, Deceased

Calvin J. Karlin - 09555 Barber Emerson, L.C. 1211 Massachusetts Street P. O. Box 667 Lawrence, Kansas 66044-0667 (785) 843-6600 Phone (785) 843-8405 Facsimile

Attorneys for Petitioner _______



(Published in the Lawrence opening of bids. Daily Journal-World May The Board of County Com20, 2014) missioners of Douglas NOTICE TO BIDDERS County, Kansas reserve the right to reject any or Sealed proposals will be all bids and to waive techreceived by the City of nicalities, and to award Lawrence, Kansas, in the the contract to the bidder Office of the City Clerk, 6 that the Commission East Sixth Street until 2:00 deems best suited to acp.m., Tuesday, June 10, complish the work. 2014, for the following: DOUGLAS COUNTY PUBLIC BID #B1440 - TWO (2) ½ WORKS TON 4x4, Keith A. Browning, P.E. STANDARD PICK-UP Director of Public Works TRUCK Date: 5/14/144 ________ Copies of the Notice to Bidders and specifications (Published in the Lawrence may be obtained at the Fi- Daily Journal-World May nance Department at the 13, 2014) above address. Resolution to Levy Tax for The City Commission reCapital Outlay Fund serves the right to reject any or all bids and to WHEREAS, the Board of waive informalities. Education of Unified School District No. 491, City of Lawrence, Kansas Douglas County, State of Kansas, is authorized by Diane Trybom K.S.A. 72-8801, to make an Acting City Clerk annual tax levy at a mill ________ rate not exceeding the (First published in the statutorily-prescribed mill Lawrence Daily rate for a period of time as Journal-World, May 20, determined by the Board of Education upon the tax2014) able tangible property in the district for the purpose DOUGLAS COUNTY, specified in said law; and KANSAS PROJECT NO. 2014-1 WHEREAS, the Board of BID #14-F-0013 NOTICE TO CONTRACTORS Education has determined to exercise the authority Notice is hereby given that vested in it by said law; sealed proposals for the NOW, THEREFORE, performance of the conRESOLUTION 14-02 tract above noted will be received in the Office of Be It Resolved that: the Douglas County Clerk until 3:00 P.M., Wednesday, June 11, 2014, and then The above-named school publicly opened in the board shall be authorized Courthouse, 1100 Massa- to make an annual tax levy chusetts Street, Lawrence, for a period not to exceed 5 years in an amount not Kansas. to exceed 8 mills upon the Douglas County Project taxable tangible property 2014-1consists of approxi- in the school district for mately 49 miles of bitumi- the purpose of acquisition, reconstrucnous seals on various construction, County Routes, county tion, repair, remodeling, maintained subdivisions, additions to, furnishing, Township roads and maintaining and equipping streets for the City of of school district property Lecompton located in and equipment necessary Douglas County, Kansas for school district purwith the option to prime poses, including (1) Acquiand double seal up to 1 sition of computer softmile of roadway. The work ware; (2) acquisition of will be performed during performance uniforms; (3) and boarding the Summer of 2014 upon housing receipt of a â&#x20AC;&#x153;Notice to Pro- pupils enrolled in an area vocational school operceedâ&#x20AC;?. ated under the board; (4) All bids must be submitted architectural expenses; (5) of building on forms obtainable at the acquisition Office of the Director of sites; (6) undertaking and Public Works/County Engi- maintenance of asbestos neer, 1242 Massachusetts control projects; (7) acquiStreet, Lawrence, Kansas sition of school buses; and or Demand Star @ (8) acquisition of other fixed assets, and for the, and are open for public in- purpose of paying a porspection. Proposals shall tion of the principal and inbe submitted in sealed en- terest on bonds issued by velopes, addressed to the cities under the authority K.S.A. 12-1774, and Office of the County Clerk, of Courthouse, 1100 Massa- amendments thereto, for the financing of redevelopchusetts, Lawrence, Kansas 66044, upon which is ment projects upon propclearly written or printed erty located within the â&#x20AC;&#x153;Proposal for Douglas school district. The tax County Project No. levy authorized by this â&#x20AC;&#x153;2014-1â&#x20AC;?, and the name resolution may be made, and address of the bidder. unless a petition in oppoAny bids received after the sition to the same, signed closing time will be re- by not less than 10% of the qualified electors of the turned unopened. school district, is filed with Copies of the Contract the county election officer Documents and Specifica- of the home county of the tions are available from school district within 40 the Office of the Director calendar days after the of Public Works and last publication of this resCounty Engineer of Doug- olution. In the event a petition is filed, the county las County, Kansas. election officer shall subthe question of All bids must be accompa- mit nied by a CERTIFIED whether the tax levy shall be authorized to the elecCHECK, CASHIERâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S CHECK or a BID BOND for not less tors in the school district than Five Percent (5%) of at an election called for the base bid as a guaran- that purpose or at the next tee that if awarded the general election, as is Contract, the bidder will specified by the Board of enter into a Contract and Education of the above give bond as required. school district. Said check or bond shall be made payable to the CERTIFICATE THIS IS TO Board of County Commis- CERTIFY that the above was duly sioners, Douglas County, Resolution adopted by the Board of Kansas. Education of Unified Contracts will be awarded School District No. 491, Douglas County, Kansas, only to such bidders as are on the list of Pre-Qualified on the 8th day of May 2014. Contractors for the Kansas Department of Transporta- Clerk of the above Board tion on the date estab- of Education ________ lished for receiving and



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L awrence J ournal -W orld

Tuesday, May 20, 2014

Dear Annie: Six years ago, I gave up my job to take care of my mother, while my siblings went off and had fun. After Mom passed, I still had the house to clean and laundry to do. I never asked for a dime. But as my own health has declined, everyone continues to treat me like a servant. My father and brother both say demeaning things to me. My sisterin-law is a know-it-all and makes it clear that she thinks I’m an idiot. My son-in-law makes me the butt of his jokes. They all behave as if I am nothing. I am 60 years old and tired of this. All I can think of is getting away from every single one of them. Should I? — J. Dear J.: Is there a reason you must continue living in your mother’s house? Your relatives treat you like a servant because you permit

Annie’s Mailbox

Marcy Sugar and Kathy Mitchell

it. It’s OK to say no to them. If you can find any kind of job that pays a salary, even part time, we highly recommend you start putting money aside and make a life for yourself that you can enjoy. You don’t have to cut off contact with your family. You simply need them to see that you no longer will tolerate such poor treatment. Dear Annie: I read the letter from “Omaha, Neb.,” whose wife is grossly overweight. He

CBS jogs into first place If team sports teach us anything, it’s that it’s never nice to run up the score. While some of its shows skew to an older audience, CBS dominates the dial in its appeal to total viewers. And that audience is never so dependable as on Tuesday nights, when “NCIS” and its Los Angeles-based spin-off air. Not unlike a winning team putting in the B-squad after running up a comfortable lead, CBS airs “Judge Judy Primetime” (7 p.m.) during the last Tuesday of May sweeps. It’s hard to tell if that’s good sportsmanship, or just a different form of gloating. Hoping to continue its string of “NCIS” successes, CBS will open a new office. “NCIS: New Orleans,” starring Scott Bakula, will air on Tuesdays starting next fall. “NCIS: Los Angeles” moves to Monday nights at 9 p.m., a time when the network has stumbled, with “Hostages” and “Intelligence” both canceled.

 The next time you see a young performer in a thoroughly silly TV role, just remember, he or she may some day become an Academy Award winner. Who would have predicted that Mo’Nique would have won an Academy Award (for “Precious”) when she was on the UPN show “The Parkers”? Did “The Jamie Foxx Show” portend an Oscar (for “Ray”) when it debuted on the WB in 1996? Who predicted that “Bosom Buddies” star Tom Hanks would win two Oscars (for “Philadelphia” and “Forrest Gump”)? Few stars were more associated with the silly and ephemeral than Sally Field, particularly when she starred as the teenage surfer on “Gidget” or as “The Flying Nun,” arguably one of the more ridiculous escapist comedies to come out of the frazzled 1960s. Field would go on to win two Oscars (for “Norma Rae” and “Places in the Heart”) and a long acting career. Tonight’s highlights

 Metatron has plans for man-

kind on the season finale of “Supernatural” (8 p.m., CW).

“The United States of Secrets” on “Frontline” (9 p.m., PBS, check local listings) examines Silicon Valley’s complicity in government surveillance.

 As Lester desperately improvises, Malvo’s scheme falls into place on “Fargo” (9 p.m., FX).

BIRTHDAYS Actor-author James McEachin is 84. Actor David Proval is 72. Singer Joe Cocker is 70. Singeractress Cher is 68. Actor Bronson Pinchot is 55. Singer Susan Cowsill is 55. Actor Tony Goldwyn is 54. TV personality Ted Allen is 49. Actress Mindy Cohn is 48. Rock musician Tom Gorman (Belly) is 48. Actress Gina Ravera is 48. Actress-singer Naturi Naughton is 30.

says he wants to grow old with her. You said, “What woman could resist that?” My wife of 28 years, that’s who. My wife says she doesn’t want to outlive me, because she would be too devastated by the loss. She has stated that she doesn’t really care about her weight, lack of exercise or eating habits, so if she dies, it’s all for the better. She eats voraciously, binge-drinks until she nearly passes out and doesn’t exercise beyond getting out of bed to sit in her recliner. She has no strength or stamina, plus she has back, hip, leg and foot problems, and sleep apnea. If I say, “Let’s take a walk,” she says, “I’m too tired.” If I say, “You’re killing yourself,” her answer is, “I don’t care.” We own a treadmill and a stationary bike, both nice clothes hangers. I


For Tuesday, May 20, 2014: This year you will start enjoying all the excitement that surrounds you. At first, you might be exhausted by the unexpected changes. If you are single, with so much going on, you inevitability will meet several potential suitors. If you are attached, be willing to verbalize what you desire, and remain equally as sensitive to your sweetie. The stars show the kind of day you’ll have: 5-Dynamic; 4-Positive; 3-Average; 2-So-so; 1-Difficult Aries (March 21-April 19)  An offer might seem too good to be true, so check it out. You could find an associate to be difficult and possibly touchy as well. Tonight: Hang with your pals. Taurus (April 20-May 20)  Take charge of a situation, especially if someone involved is being somewhat hostile. Tonight: Be careful with your spending. Gemini (May 21-June 20)  You’ll be unusually verbal, and therefore capable of seeing the big picture. Tonight: Tap into your imagination. Cancer (June 21-July 22)  Deal with others on a one-on-one level. You might want to understand more before making any decisions. Tonight: Why not initiate a close encounter? Leo (July 23-Aug. 22)  Others won’t hesitate to challenge you. Your sense of humor

love my wife, but she’s difficult to be with. I hope she reads this. She sure isn’t paying attention to me. — Given Up Hope Out East Dear Just: We aren’t buying your wife’s reasoning. We think she has given up on living a healthy life because the amount of work required is overwhelming and depressing. But she also is putting tremendous strain on you. You cannot fix this. She must want to do it for herself. So make sure she has a legal will and that her funeral wishes are written down for you. Then let her do what she wants. You need to live the best life you can while she lets hers slowly fade away. — Send questions to, or Annie’s Mailbox, P.O. Box 118190 Chicago, IL 60611.

will emerge. Tonight: Go along with someone else’s choice. Virgo (Aug. 23-Sept. 22)  Dive into work, and get past a problem that keeps reappearing. Tonight: Get some exercise. Libra (Sept. 23-Oct. 22)  You might be overwhelmed by an offer from someone you look up to. Tonight: Go for offbeat. Scorpio (Oct. 23-Nov. 21)  You could be in a position of making a change on the homefront. You’ll see a personal matter a lot differently. Tonight: Order in. Sagittarius (Nov. 22-Dec. 21)  Make the most of some extra time and catch up on calls. A loved one will go overboard for you. Tonight: At a favorite spot. Capricorn (Dec. 22-Jan. 19)  You might want to change directions, especially when the issue is financial. Tonight: Make it your treat. Aquarius (Jan. 20-Feb. 18)  Your gentle manner will open up doors and allow a lot more give-and-take. Tonight: Let the good times happen. Pisces (Feb. 19-March 20)  You’ll need to say less and remain more anchored than you have in the recent past. Reach out to someone you respect, and ask for this person’s advice. Tonight: Not to be found. — The astrological forecast should be read for entertainment only.

UNIVERSAL CROSSWORD Universal Crossword Edited by Timothy E. Parker May 20, 2014

ACROSS 1 Totals 5 Emulates Moe 10 Lousy writer 14 Certain sword 15 Folklore trickster 16 Soprano’s showstopper 17 Prolonged unconsciousness 18 Time causes it 19 Reminder of an injury 20 “No, hardly” 23 Pause, on a music staff 24 Carbon power source 25 Vietnam’s capital 28 Old verb ending 30 Overhaul 34 Exist in large quantities 36 Will Smith title role 38 Santa ___, Calif. 39 Soap-opera ceremonies 43 Prefix with “dairy” 44 Tank filler 45 Nurse a baby 46 Pick up the tab for someone 49 ___ Aviv 51 ___ up (excited)

52 Not final, legally 54 Presses into service 56 Attempt from beyond the arc 62 Smile with joy 63 Occur as a result 64 Peerage member 66 H.H. Munro’s nom de plume 67 Lily in a wedding bouquet 68 Fancy little sewing case 69 “Guilty” or “not guilty” 70 Aerodynamic 71 Biblical pronoun DOWN 1 Small part of an hr. 2 Second word in many fairy tales 3 It might have the heading “Re:” 4 Saltwater fish 5 “Fixes” a pet 6 Tie up 7 Leaf-tobranch angle 8 Card game 9 Musical “repeat” sign 10 Royal pain 11 Semicircular entrance

12 “Arrivederci!” 13 Go-___ (fourwheeled racer) 21 Word with “well” or “human” 22 Long-jawed fish 25 Does not possess 26 Hate 27 Who might be to blame 29 Leather strap 31 Kerchief 32 It increases by degrees 33 “___ on a true story” 35 Understood archaeology? 37 Cards at the door 40 Like some parks 41 Fists

42 Arctic ocean covering 47 Lack of vigor 48 Railroad beam 50 Crescentshaped area on a fingernail 53 Eyeglasses 55 Chophouse offering 56 One-sixteenth of a cup (Abbr.) 57 Restore to well-being 58 Gather leaves 59 Tiny landmass 60 Bit of profanity 61 Faithful or factual 65 Tell a whopper



© 2014 Universal Uclick




by David L. Hoyt and Jeff Knurek

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

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


HEMLUB Ans. here: Yesterday’s

Check out the new, free JUST JUMBLE app

Family member is tired of being treated poorly

| 11C

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

(Answers tomorrow) Jumbles: HYENA CLOCK ENGINE PICKET Answer: When it was time for him to pay for his game of pool, the player used — POCKET CHANGE



Lawrence Journal-World 05-20-2014  

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