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Wednesday • October 12 • 2016

Commission reviews proposed incentive changes By Rochelle Valverde

City commissioners agreed with many of the recommended changes to the city’s policy for economic development incentives, but some raised concerns about provisions regarding

Concerns raised on housing, Neighborhood Revitalization Act affordable housing, as well as who can apply for incentives. Incentives for residential developments would require a portion of units be

didn’t require those units be permanently designated as such. Commissioners Matthew Herbert, Leslie Soden and Stuart Boley all voiced set aside for affordable hous- questions or concerns about ing — price-controlled and allowing a temporary desigincome-eligible — but some nation. commissioners were con> INCENTIVE, 4A cerned that the provision


Clerk hopes ‘I’m Voting’ campaign will boost turnout By Elvyn Jones



I wanted to do something that would be positive. The message (of the campaign) is that voting is a positive, clear and empowering action.” — Douglas County Clerk Jamie Shew


onetta Foster visited the Douglas County Courthouse on Tuesday to turn in paperwork needed to secure an advance ballot for this year’s general election for her 85-yearold father, Donald Fowler Sr. Before leaving the window of the Douglas County Clerk’s Office, the Lawrence woman picked up an “I’m Voting” window poster and two informational handouts the office is distributing this election cycle to encourage registration and voting. Advance voting starts Oct. 19, and the posters and handouts Foster picked up — and the mailers, social media posts and free yard signs with the same message that Douglas County Clerk Jamie Shew’s office will soon offer — are part of an effort to increase turnout. “To me, much of what people hear about voting the past few years has been negative — ‘don’t do this, do this, if you don’t have this then you don’t get to vote,’” he said. “I wanted to do something that would be

Elvyn Jones/ JournalWorld Photo

Douglas County advance voting sites and times l Douglas County Courthouse, 1100 Massachusetts St.: 8 a.m. to 5 p.m., Oct. 19 to Oct. 21; 8 a.m. to 6 p.m. Oct. 24 to Oct. 28; 8 a.m. to 7 p.m. Oct. 31 to Nov. 4; 8 a.m. to noon, Nov. 7 l Douglas County Fairgrounds Building 21, 2120 Harper St.: 10 a.m. to 7 p.m. Oct. 31 to Nov. 4 l University of Kansas Sabatini Multicultural Resource Center, 1299 Oread Ave.: 10 a.m. to 7 p.m.

positive. The message is that voting is a positive, clear and empowering action.” Shew used the “I’m Voting” logo on a few materials at his office in 2014, but expanded it to

Oct. 31 to Nov. 4 l Golf Course Superintendents Association, 1421 Research Park Drive: 10 a.m. to 7 p.m. Oct. 31 to Nov. 4 l Baldwin City Fire Department, 610 High St.; Eudora City Hall, 4 E. Seventh St.; Lecompton City Hall, 327 Elmore St.; and the Douglas County Courthouse: 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 29 and 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. Saturday, Nov. 5.

a full campaign for this year’s election cycle. He said he hopes Fowler and others with the posters will help spread the message by taking photos and posting them on Facebook and other

social media sites. “I’m hoping to see a lot of creative photos that showcase Douglas County with the positive message,” he said.


Report: Impacts of Colorado pot felt in Kansas By Conrad Swanson

Since Colorado legalized both recreational and medicinal marijuana in 2014, the drug has made its way into virtually every corner of Kansas, according to a report from Kansas Attorney General Derek Schmidt. The report, published Monday, illustrates several ways



® |

VOL. 158 / NO. 286 / 32 PAGES

AG’s office notes changes in how drug is used, distributed Colorado’s legalization of marijuana has affected its neighbor to the east, where marijuana remains illegal. One notable effect from the legalization is a stark increase in the number of

marijuana-laced edibles in Kansas — “a phenomenon rarely encountered here before the Colorado experiment,” the report says. Local law enforcement agencies are also reporting

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an increase in marijuana wax, which is a potent form of hash oil that is usually smoked. Though the state’s drug landscape has changed, the report says it is not clear that Colorado’s legalization of marijuana has led to an overall increase in the number of Kansas marijuana cases.

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KU seeks to require holsters for guns ——

Weapon policy draft submitted to Regents By Sara Shepherd

Anyone carrying a concealed handgun into a building at the University of Kansas must have the firearm in a holster with the safety on, according to a draft weapons policy KU submitted this week to the Kansas Board of Regents. KANSAS A m o n g UNIVERSITY OF KANSAS other safety UNIVERSITY rules in the policy: PeoI believe ple carrying we’ve concealed h a n d g u n s created elsewhere the best on campus possible must keep them on policy for their person KU.” at all times — includ- — Chancellor ing always Bernadette Grayw e a r i n g Little or holding purses or backpacks with guns inside. Under the Kansas Personal and Family Protection Act, state universities must allow lawful concealed carry of handguns on their campuses beginning in July 2017. The law allows universities to prohibit guns in buildings or areas with adequate security measures at public entrances to ensure no guns get in, such as metal detectors and guards. The Regents adopted a statewide policy to account for the new law, and individual universities are now preparing their own respective policies — if only slightly more detailed than the Regents’ policy. The Regents are scheduled to discuss KU’s draft policy in committee in November, according to a campus message from KU Chancellor Bernadette Gray-Little. > GUNS, 2A





Wednesday, October 12, 2016



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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.

JAMES STEVEN 'JIM' JANSEN James Steven ‘Jim’ Jansen, 69, rural McLouth, passed away Saturday, Oct. 8, 2016, at Lawrence Memorial Hospital. Jim was born Dec. 24, 1946, in Marshall, Minn., the son of Joseph and Helen Jansen. He graduated from Central Catholic High School in Marshall in 1964, and later attended Southwest Minnesota State College. Jim served his country in the United States Army during the Vietnam War, and earned two purple hearts, a bronze star, and a silver star. He worked in the construction industry for many years, including at the University of Kansas. Grateful for having shared his life are his wife, Gwen of the home, his brother, Steven Jansen (Kathy), Lawrence;

mother­in­law, Mavis Simon, sister­in­law, Peg Thom (Richard); brother­ in­law, Ken Simon (Cindi); nephews Matthew, Kory, and Jordan Simon, Matthew Jansen, and Rick Thom; nieces Sarah Plinsky, Rachelle Rients, and Rebecca Meidl; several great nieces and nephews and many beloved friends, including Charles & Mary Mehl. A private Celebration of Life will be at a later date. The family suggests memorial contributions to the charity of the donor’s choice. Online condolences may be sent at rumsey­ ¸

MARK A. CHANEY Arrangements for Mark A. Chaney, 53, Lawrence, will be announced by Rumsey­Yost Funeral Home & Crematory. Mark died Tuesday, October 11, 2016, at his home. rumsey­

PEGGY JO (STEELE) PFANNENSTIEL Services are pending for Peggy Jo, 54, Lawrence and will be announced by Warren­McElwain Mortuary. She passed away Tuesday, October 11, 2016 at her home.



Services are pending for Jim, 82, Lawrence and will be announced by Warren­McElwain Mortuary. He passed away at Neuvant House of Lawrence 10/11/2016.

Services are pending for Ruth Turney, 87, Lawrence and will be announced by Warren­ McElwain Mortuary. She passed away Sun. Oct. 9th at her home.

Every life is worth celebrating

She said once the Regents approve KU’s policy the university community will get more information and training as July 2017 approaches. “Our goal was to create a university-wide policy that emphasizes the safety of our campuses, creates a setting conducive to learning, teaching and research, and is consistent with state law,” Gray-Little said in the message. “...I believe we’ve created the best possible policy for KU.” KU committees charged with developing implementation procedures tailored specifically for different campuses are still at work, GrayLittle said. So far KU has not released a list of which, if any, buildings, areas or events where it plans to install adequate security measures to prohibit guns. Other key points in KU’s draft policy: l Holsters must completely cover the gun’s trigger area and have sufficient tension to keep the gun in the holster “even when subjected to unexpected jostling.” l Semiautomatic guns must be carried without a chambered round of ammunition, and revolvers must be carried with the hammer resting on an empty cylinder. l No one “shall use the fact of possibility that he or she is carrying a concealed weapon with the intent to intimidate another person except in defense of self or others.” l Regents policy applies to everyone on campus, including requirements that guns stored in cars must be hidden from view and that guns in residence halls must be contained in secure storage devices when not on the person of the carrier. l Statewide gun laws also apply to everyone on campus, including statutes requiring concealed carriers to be at least 21 and not under the influence of alcohol or drugs. l Open carry of any firearm is still prohibited on campus. KU’s draft policy also discusses a more obscure part of the Kansas Personal and Family Protection Act that allows universities to prohibit some people from carrying guns into “restricted access” areas. KU’s policy defines those as areas accessible only to authorized personnel by key, key-card or code. Non-employees who don’t have the key or code would have to be pre-screened to enter restricted access areas, according to KU’s draft policy. The process would require a notarized statement with the person’s acknowledgement that weapons are prohibited in restricted access areas, as well as a photo ID card showing they’ve been authorized entry. It’s unclear what areas of campus would fall under that category. KU’s office of general counsel referred questions to the office of public affairs, which did not respond Tuesday afternoon. 645 New Hampshire St. (News Center) Lawrence, KS 66044 (785) 843-1000 • (800) 578-8748

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CALL US Let us know if you have a story idea. Email or contact one of the following: Arts and entertainment: .................832-6353 City government: ..............................832-6314 County government: .......................832-7166 Courts and crime: ..............................832-7284 Datebook: .............................................832-7112 Lawrence schools: ..........................832-6388 Letters to the editor: .....................832-6362 Local news: .........................................832-7154 Society: .................................................832-7151 Sports: ..................................................832-7147 University of Kansas: .........................832-7187 SUBSCRIPTIONS: 832-7199 Didn’t receive your paper? For billing, vacation or delivery questions, call 832-7199. Weekday: 6 a.m.-5:30 p.m. Weekends: 6 a.m.-10 a.m. In-town redelivery: 6 a.m.-10 a.m. Published daily by Ogden Newspapers of Kansas LLC at 645 New Hampshire Street, Lawrence, KS 66044-0122. Telephone: 843-1000; or toll-free (800) 578-8748.

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BIRTHS Jessica Gordon and Ron Buerman, Lawrence, a boy, Tuesday. Amanda and Cole Brounard, Eudora, a girl, Tuesday.

BRIEFLY Black Jack Battlefield tours this weekend

Tours will be available of the Black Jack Battlefield in association with this weekend’s Maple Leaf Festival in Baldwin City. The site is just south of U.S. Highway 56 on East 2000 Road, about 3 miles east of Baldwin City. The battle between the militias of abolitionist John Brown and slavery supporter Henry Pate is considered the first armed conflict of the Civil War. Tours will be offered at 4:30 p.m. Saturday and again at 3 p.m. Sunday. — KU and higher ed reporter Sara There will be a campfire Shepherd can be reached at 832-7187. talk by re-enactors at 7 Follow her on Twitter: @saramarieshep p.m. Sunday.


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Wednesday, October 12, 2016

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Ex-caregiver convicted of mistreating mentally challenged men By Conrad Swanson

A Topeka woman was convicted on Tuesday of beating and confining two mentally challenged men under her care. Brooke Shinn, 21, pleaded no contest Tuesday morning to two counts of felony attempted mistreatment of a dependent adult. She originally faced two

felony charges of mistreatment of a dependent adult, one felony charge of aggravated battery and one misdemeanor count of criminal restraint. Douglas County District Court Judge Shinn Kay Huff accepted Shinn’s plea and found her guilty of the two felony a year

counts. Prosecutor Amy McGowan noted that with Shinn’s conviction Kansas sentencing guidelines presume her to be sentenced to probation rather than prison. McGowan recommended to Huff that Shinn be sentenced to of probation for each of

the two counts, to be served consecutively. She also asked that Shinn be ordered to serve 10 days in jail, receive a mental health assessment, complete an anger management program, have no contact with her two victims and that she not work as a caregiver during her probation. Shinn, who was arrested in April but released from jail

Woman seriously injured in house fire By Conrad Swanson

A Lawrence woman was flown to an area hospital after being seriously injured in a house fire Tuesday afternoon. Firefighters responded to 331 Johnson Ave. around 2:45 p.m. after a fire was reported in the home, where a woman was trapped in the basement, said LawrenceDouglas County Fire Medical Division Chief Eve Tolefree. The home is near the intersection of 19th Street and Barker Avenue. Arriving on scene, firefighters saw smoke coming from the basement and other areas of the

Conrad Swanson/Journal-World Photo

LAWRENCE FIREFIGHTERS RESPOND TO A HOUSE FIRE in the 300 block of Johnson Avenue on Tuesday. house, Tolefree said, adding that firefighters had difficulty gaining entry to the home. A woman was

taken out of the home on a stretcher. She was moving as first responders loaded her into an ambulance, but it was not clear

whether she was fully conscious or alert. Tolefree said the woman, who had suffered smoke inhalation, was then flown to an area hospital. At the time of the flight, she was in critical but stable condition, Tolefree said. The cause of the fire was not immediately clear, Tolefree said. Nor was the place of origin. She could not say how badly the home was damaged, pending an investigation. Additional information was not immediately available. — Public safety reporter Conrad Swanson can be reached at 832-7284. Follow him on Twitter: @Conrad_Swanson

Auto dealers pledge to help fund Peaslee Center expansion By Joanna Hlavacek

A new program slated to launch next fall at Lawrence’s Dwayne Peaslee Technical Training Center will offer educational opportunities — and certification — for those looking to enter the field of automotive technology. Peaslee leaders met with partners from Johnson

County Community College, Lawrence Public Schools, The Chamber and local car dealerships to discuss the program Monday at the technical center, 2920 Haskell Ave. The program is the realization of one of several long-term Peaslee goals to expand its training to areas such as electrical and plumbing. Instructors from JCCC will lead

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the classes, which will be open to both high school students and adults. “The sky’s the limit. We’ll just keep working on this until we fill our facility,” said Marvin Hunt, the center’s executive director. “By adding more diversity of training, you can help more people who walk through our door, in fact, even our community.”

Under the partnership, six Lawrence dealers — Laird Noller, Dale Willey, Briggs, Crown Toyota, Jack Ellena Honda and Lawrence Kia — will each contribute $10,000 a year for five years to fund the program, which would in turn connect Peaslee graduates with jobs at those facilities.


after posting a $5,000 bond, was allowed to remain out of custody until her sentencing hearing next month. In 2015, Shinn was working as a professional caregiver for ResCare. She was responsible for looking after two dependent men living in a home at 2706 Crestline Drive.


Haskell employee files Title IX suit against university criminal trials both ended with hung juries this summer, and the two men are A Haskell Indian Na- scheduled for their second tions University employee trials in December 2016 is suing the school, the and February 2017, respecUnited States and tively. Haskell U.S. Department Adams said of the Interior Sec- University Haskell’s retaliation retary Sally Jewell, against her began claiming she faced this spring, when retaliation for adHaskell expelled vocating a rape vicJane Doe. tim’s Title IX rights. According to AdAngelina Adams’ lawsuit: Haskell ams was Haskell’s Jane Doe was inUniversity counselor on call when a volved in a “dispute” with female student reported a different male student being raped by two foot- on March 31 in a Haskell ball players in November dorm, and Haskell ex2014 in a Haskell dorm, pelled her for “hitting” according to Adams’ law- the man. suit, filed Monday in fedAdams protested the eral court. following day, telling adAssigned to assist the ministrators Tonia Salviwoman, named in the suit ni and Danelle McKinney only as Jane Doe, Adams there was evidence Jane coordinated support ser- Doe was actually the vicvices, sought academic tim in the altercation and accommodations, advised that the university should her of her Title IX rights give her due process beand generally counseled fore taking disciplinary her while lengthy crimi- action against her. nal procedures against Adams said the male the men moved forward, student left bruises on according to the lawsuit. Jane Doe’s arms and that Jared Wheeler and Ga- she herself had met Jane len Satoe were criminally Doe and photographed the charged with rape and bruises at a medical facilexpelled from Haskell fol- ity. Adams also said she lowing the woman’s re> HASKELL, 4A port. Wheeler’s and Satoe’s

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“If we have 15-year affordable housing, that just creates a problem for somebody 15 years down the road,” Boley said at the commission’s work session Tuesday. “...I think we need to figure out how to get incentives for permanent dispersed affordable housing in our community.” Some of the proposed changes to the incentives policy require residential projects to provide affordable housing or make a contribution to the city’s affordable housing


Peaslee Tech is a partnership between the city of Lawrence, Douglas County, The Chamber, Lawrence Public Schools, and the Economic Development Corporation of Lawrence & Douglas County. The vocational school often seeks support from private industry to expand course offerings, most recently adding a laboratory to teach students to serviceheating, air conditioning


discovered text messages from the male student indicating Haskell was pressuring him to press charges and file a “baseless” Title IX complaint against Jane Doe. Adams said she shared this information with administrators. Within the month, Haskell told Adams to have no more contact with Jane Doe, removed her from her counseling position, changed her job duties to “special projects” and instructed her to stop seeing students. They also removed her from on-call duties that provided a regular opportunity for timeand-a-half pay. Adams’ lawsuit says Joshua Arce, Haskell’s chief information officer and acting dean of students at the time, also was involved in her demotion. Arce accused Adams of conspiring with Haskell’s disabilities coordinator, Jane Doe’s instructors and residential advisers to “accommodate” Jane Doe’s academic absences while the criminal trials proceeded, according to the suit. Arce also accused Adams of moving Jane Doe into her home, and conspiring to prevent the male student involved in the dispute from playing basketball for the school, according to the suit. Those accusations are



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trust. Specifically, it’s recommended that projects be required to set aside 10 to 15 percent of units as affordable housing for at least 15 years. The incentive process is just one of the ways the city plans to address the topic of affordable housing, and City Manager Tom Markus told commissioners that they need to be looking for as many opportunities as possible. “At this point I don’t think you can pass up any opportunities to consider additional affordable housing in this community, whether it be for 10 years or 15 years,” Markus said. “And I think the thing that you want to

keep in mind is that this is an issue across the country. We need to be looking at as many opportunities that are available to us to address this issue considering the resources that are available.” Another recommendation that generated a lot of discussion was the idea of opening up incentives offered through the Neighborhood Revitalization Act to homeowners in “distressed areas.” The NRA is a state law that allows cities to rebate part of the new property taxes created by certain projects. City staff told the commission that it is actually more common nationally for the NRA

to be open to the public, often with NRA designations originating in the governing body or being proposed by individual property owners. In contrast, NRA proposals in Lawrence have often been made by developers and come before the commission on a project-by-project basis. Soden said that she was concerned that opening up the NRA to the public could lead to gentrification of older neighborhoods. But Markus disagreed, saying such a use could actually enable people to stay in their homes longer. “That may be the most significant asset that any of us have is our house,”

Markus said. “…So to make sure that it meets all of the codes and requirements of the codes and they can stay there — through a grant process or something else — enhances their worth to the point where it enhances their current life and their future life as to the use of that property.” City staff will use the feedback the commission provided to edit the proposed policy. Once those edits have been made, the proposal will return to the commission for further discussion and ultimate approval.

and ventilation systems. “This is a project we’ve wanted for 40-plus years,” Dale Willey, the now-retired auto dealer who has helped spearhead the Peaslee efforts, told his colleagues before leading them on a tour of the space that will tentatively house the auto technician program. Peaslee officials are still awaiting approval from the Kansas Board of Regents before classes can begin, but Willey, a selfdescribed optimist, doesn’t “anticipate any problems” on that front. There’s also the issue of securing building permits before

renovations can begin on the previously unused former warehouse space at Peaslee, which is located in the building that once housed Honeywell Avionics and King Radio. Renovations would entail a new auto technology shop complete with car bays and equipment, plus a handful of classrooms, new lighting and the refiguring of air and electrical lines. Willey said he hopes the project starts construction within 90 days. Peaslee, which opened in fall 2015 with approximately 100 students, now boasts an enrollment of more than 300, said Shirley

Martin-Smith, who chairs the center’s board. Currently, Peaslee offers classes in carpentry, construction, HVAC, manufacturing and welding, among other subjects, as well as noncredit courses in problem solving, workplace conflict resolution, financial literacy and careerbuilding. Certified auto technicians have been in high demand for several years now, said Martin-Smith, with the shift to computerdriven technology helping to create that demand. A program like Peaslee’s, she added, would

set students up for highpaying, sought-after jobs in the Lawrence area. Mechanics and technicians can earn more than $60,000 in many positions, according to various salary surveys. “The need to teach people how to repair our cars is critical in any community, and we want to draw from the local citizenry to learn those jobs and to be able to deliver that service in dealerships,” she said. “We have to grow our own. We have to.”

not true, Adams said in her suit. Title IX is the federal law that prohibits genderbased discrimination in education and the law under which universities are required to investigate and take measures to prevent sexual harassment, including sexual violence, on their campuses. Adams referred questions to her attorney, Dan Curry of the Brown & Curry law firm in Kansas City, Mo. Curry is also representing two women who are suing the University of Kansas under Title IX. The women, both former KU rowing team members, said they were sexually assaulted by the same KU football player in campus housing and that KU failed to properly respond to their reports. Curry said his firm first worked with Adams this summer, when Haskell and the court asked Adams to provide Jane Doe’s education, medical and counseling records for defense attorneys in Wheeler’s and Satoe’s criminal trials, which Curry said was not appropriate. “Plaintiff was forced to hire private counsel in order to convince Joshua Arce to provide her representation and take steps to protect private student records as HINU was required to under the law,” Curry wrote in the suit. He said Adams ultimately did not personally turn over the records to

the court, though Haskell did, and that she was not required to testify in either trial. Haskell’s decision to demote Adams, expose her to liability of unlawfully disclosing student records, berate, harass and humiliate her “was motivated by a retaliatory animus stemming from Plaintiff’s advocacy for Jane Doe following Jane Doe’s rapes and her expulsion,” Adams’ suit said. Adams continues to suffer “great pain of mind and body, shock, emotional distress, embarrassment, loss of self-esteem, disgrace, humiliation, and loss of enjoyment of life … has sustained loss of earnings and earning capacity; has incurred and will continue to incur expenses for psychological treatment, therapy, and counseling as well as other economic hardships; and has incurred attorneys fees and costs in defending her rights.” Curry said Adams is now classified as a “career counselor” at Haskell. The suit requests a jury trial and seeks an unspecified amount of money to compensate Adams for damages and attorney fees. A Haskell spokesman did not provide any comment on behalf of the school on Monday. Spokeswomen for the U.S. Department of the Interior and its Bureau of Indian Affairs both declined to answer questions, saying they do not comment on pending litigation.

Haskell is a federal university, run by the Bureau of Indian Education within the Department of Interior. Arce is the son of Haskell President Venida Chenault and the subject of a recent  federal nepotism complaint  filed by Haskell instructor Theresa Milk. Haskell has since removed Arce from the acting dean of students position. The men accused of raping Jane Doe are not named in Adams’ lawsuit,

and Curry said he does not think his client’s civil lawsuit will affect their — Public safety reporter Conrad pending criminal trials. Swanson can be reached at 832-7284. “The wrongful conduct that Angelina Adams is Follow him on Twitter: @Conrad_Swanson suing Haskell for occurred long after the two rapes. She’s talking about how Haskell treated her for more than a year after,” Curry said. “The difference in time is major.”

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— City Hall reporter Rochelle Valverde can be reached at 832-6314. Follow her on Twitter: @RochelleVerde

— K-12 education reporter Joanna Hlavacek can be reached at 832-6388. Follow her on Twitter: @HlavacekJoanna

— KU and higher ed reporter Sara Shepherd can be reached at 832-7187. Follow her on Twitter: @saramarieshep


Over the course of several months Shinn beat the men, locked them in their room for days on end, pushed them and locked one in a small, dark closet, according to an arrest affidavit filed in Douglas County District Court. Shinn has no prior criminal convictions in Douglas County. She no longer works for ResCare. In January 2016, one of Shinn’s two victims, Joseph Schaefer, alongside his guardian, filed a civil lawsuit in Douglas County District Court seeking at least $750,000 in damages and requesting a jury trial. The lawsuit lists Shinn, ResCare Kansas Inc., ResCare Inc. and Kattie Johnson, another former ResCare employee, as defendants. The lawsuit claims that not only did Shinn abuse Schaefer, but she, her supervisor and the company neglected his safety in order to maximize company profits. In June, Shinn filed a motion to stay the civil case until her criminal case was resolved. Douglas County District Court Judge Paula Martin granted her request. Shinn is scheduled to appear in court to be sentenced at 11 a.m. Nov. 21. The next hearing for the civil case has not yet been scheduled.


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One part of the campaign involved sending brochures to 36,000 county households with information on in-person advance voting sites and the dates they will be open, two applications for mailin advance ballots and a reminder that current, valid, photo ID is needed to cast a ballot at the polls on Election


In fact, the report found that the amount of marijuana seized by the Kansas Highway Patrol has decreased since Colorado made the drug legal to buy in 2014. The Highway Patrol seized 3,769 pounds of marijuana in 2015, down from 6,187 pounds in 2013. The number of seizures declined from 243 in 2013 to 216 in 2015. In 2014, the first year the drug was legal to purchase in Colorado, the number of seizures was at 247 and about 3,500 pounds, the report said. What did change, however, is that when marijuana was seized in Kansas in 2015, it was more likely to be from Colorado. The Highway Patrol estimated 48 percent of all the marijuana seized by the agency came from Colorado, up from 18 percent in 2013. The report says 320 law enforcement agencies and 70 prosecutors’ offices, including those in Douglas County, have provided information to Schmidt’s office since December 2015, regarding marijuana issues. In a survey from Schmidt’s office, the Lawrence Police Department, the Douglas County Sheriff’s Office and the University of Kansas’ Public Safety Office reported a total of 39 seizures of Colorado marijuana in 2015. “Our drug unit investigators report a dramatic increase in Marijuana from Colorado in our jurisdiction since the legalization of marijuana in Colorado,” the Lawrence Police Department said in the survey.

Day. Shew said as of early Monday afternoon, 5,000 applications for mail-in advance ballots had been returned to the clerk’s office. That number continued to grow throughout the afternoon as a steady stream of county residents saved a stamp by handdelivering applications. When the first-floor courthouse lobby briefly filled with residents, Shew said it was gratifying to see people pointed toward the window of the clerk’s office and not toward the Douglas

County Treasurer’s Office on the other side of the lobby as is normally the case. There will be steady walk-up business at the clerk’s office before the registration deadline at 5 p.m. Tuesday, Shew said. Lines will re-appear soon after that as county residents cast in-person advance ballots in the courthouse lobby starting Oct. 19, he said. In 2008, before the Kansas Legislature passed a bill allowing the state’s county clerks to establish satellite

Douglas County District Attorney Charles Branson was not available to comment on this story. Higher quality marijuana from Colorado has come to replace less potent marijuana, typically from Mexico, as well as home-grown marijuana, the report says. The Douglas County Sheriff’s Office said in Schmidt’s survey that marijuana from Colorado has a “quick turn around time for re-supply and resale.” Although many people perceive marijuana to be a problem with college students, the Douglas County Sheriff’s Office wrote in Schmidt’s survey that use of the drug extends heavily to high school and middle school students as well. In addition, the lucrative nature of distributing Colorado marijuana “appears to be fueling violence,” the report says. The Douglas County Sheriff’s Office reported an increase in home-invasion robberies where criminals forcefully steal drug money stemming from Colorado marijuana. “These robberies have resulted in shootings and danger to public safety,” the office said in Schmidt’s survey. Once the drug cases head to court, there are additional challenges, the report says. Some districts have become so overwhelmed with crimes involving small amounts of marijuana that the drug is sometimes confiscated “without issuing a citation,” the report says. Prosecutors are also having a more difficult time distinguishing between possession cases

and distribution cases, as well as having trouble pressing charges against out-of-state defendants, the report says. In addition, during jury selection, potential jurors are “now more likely to express acceptance of marijuana use and to state an opinion that marijuana should be legalized,” the report says.

in-person advance voting sites, the lines the week before Election Day stretched out the door of the courthouse to the Judicial and Law Enforcement Center to the east. “That has become a lot more manageable since we were allowed to have satellite polling sites in the city and in Baldwin, Eudora and Lecompton,” he said. Although the voter registration deadline is Tuesday, Shew said his office would continue to work through

Wednesday, October 12, 2016 Election Day with county residents who attempted to register before the deadline but did not have the state-required proof of citizenship. His office could provide financial help for county residents attempting to acquire birth certificates from out-of-state locations, he said. Shew said he hopes his efforts will motivate as many Douglas County residents as possible to go to the polls. “President Lyndon Johnson said voting was the most fundamental

freedom in our democracy,” he said. “It’s the foundation on which everything else is built.” — County reporter Elvyn Jones can be reached at 832-7166. Follow him on Twitter: @ElvynJ

— Public safety reporter Conrad Swanson can be reached at 832-7284. Follow him on Twitter: @Conrad_Swanson

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Wednesday, October 12, 2016


L awrence J ournal -W orld

Dems tout poll showing Clinton lead in 3rd District


he Democratic Congressional Campaign Committee released polling results Tuesday showing Democrat Hillary Clinton leading Republican Donald Trump by double digits in the 3rd Congressional District of Kansas, and that Republican Rep. Kevin Yoder is locked in a surprisingly close race with Democrat Jay Sidie. The poll was conducted Oct. 5-8, so most of the responses were recorded before release of a recording of Trump making lewd comments about women during a 2005 interview. The telephone survey of 456 likely voters was conducted for the DCCC and had a margin of error of plus or minus 4.6 percentage points. It showed Clinton leading Trump, 52-42 percent, and Yoder leading by only 5 percentage points, 50-45 percent, over Sidie. It also showed that Gov. Sam Brownback’s low approval rating may be dragging down GOP candidates further down the ballot. Within the 3rd District, which includes Johnson, Wyandotte and a small portion of Miami counties, the poll showed Brownback with only a 19 percent approval rating. Kansas political experts said the idea that Clinton is leading in the 3rd District fits a pattern that has been seen elsewhere in the country where highly educated, upper-income suburban white voters are gravitating to Clinton. “Clinton is outperforming normal Democratic numbers among high education and high income white voters, and has been winning them in many national polls,” said University of Kansas political science professor Patrick Miller. “That never happens for a Democrat, so that alone is a shocking development this year. But Trump is outperforming typical Republican numbers with lower education and lower income whites — the ‘white working class.’” Normally, he said, such trends would cancel each

Statehouse Live

Peter Hancock

other out. But within certain congressional districts — even those that went Republican in the last two election cycles, like the Kansas 3rd — Miller said Clinton has been pulling ahead. The poll offered a couple of different looks at the 3rd District congressional race. On one hand, when respondents were asked a generic partisan question, where the candidates’ names are not mentioned, it showed a Democrat beating a Republican, 49-44 percent. But when the candidates’ names are mentioned, it showed Yoder up by 5 points in a twoway trial heat, and by 4 points in a three-way match-up that includes Libertarian candidate Steve Hohe. “To put it bluntly: Congressman Yoder is not well liked by his constituents and a solid majority of voters believe that he will put his political party and special interests ahead of Kansans,” DCCC spokesman Tyler Law said in a statement. Republicans, however, did not appear nervous

about the poll. “We’ve heard this tale before,” said Yoder’s campaign spokesman, C.J. Grover. In 2014, Grover noted, when Brownback and U.S. Sen. Pat Roberts were seen as on the ropes, political handicapper Larry Sabato downgraded both the 3rd District and Rep. Lynn Jenkins’ 2nd District to “likely Republican,” arguing there was a chance that anti-incumbent fever could trickle down to the congressional races. Both Yoder and Jenkins won those races by margins of about 20 percentage points. Also, the poll was released the same day that the Yoder campaign began airing a negative TV ad against Sidie, a financial adviser who, according to state records, has never been registered with the Kansas securities commissioner. Officials in the office of Securities Commissioner Josh Ney confirmed that neither Sidie nor his firm, Counterpunch Financial, is registered in Kansas, which is required for most individuals and companies that offer financial advice to the general public. But Sidie reportedly is citing an exemption to that requirement, which says registration is not required if the individual or firm has fewer than 15 clients and does not “hold itself out generally to the public as an investment adviser.”

— Rain or Shine — The City of Lawrence invites residents & small businesses to recycle unused or obsolete electronic equipment. A $10 recycling fee applies per CRT computer monitor, $20 recycling fee applies per CRT television 26 inches and under, and a $40 fee per CRT television 27 inches and over. All rear projection and console televisions will be $50. Cash or check only. No charge for other electronics. Items Accepted: Computers, Printers, Copiers, Scanners, Fax Machines, Hand Held Devices, Televisions & Small Appliances (Microwaves).

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Lawrence Journal-World l l Wednesday, October 12, 2016


Trump wants to join global bullies


Teaching diversity The Lawrence school district is to be commended for trying to make its staff reflect the demographics of the community.

Seoul — Watching Donald Trump skulking behind Hillary Clinton on the debate stage Sunday night, muttering about locking her up if he wins, was a reminder that we are drifting toward a kind of bullyboyworld, where power is everything.


he Lawrence school district should work to recruit and hire more diversity among its staff with specific emphasis on classroom teachers. At a school board meeting Monday night, Anna Stubblefield, superintendent of education support, said the school district has made progress in the past three school years in bringing more diversity to its staff. She said, from the 2014-2015 school year to the 2016-2017 school year, the district experienced a 25 percent increase in the number of people of color working in Lawrence public schools. But most of that staff diversity has come among support staff — i.e., paraeducators, food-service workers and custodians. Data presented Monday showed that the school district’s teachers remain largely white. Just 70 of the district’s 1,035 teachers — 6.7 percent — identify as something other than white, non-Hispanic. Recruiting and retaining teachers of color is a national problem, the National Education Association reports. In a 2014 study, the NEA found that nationwide, white, non-Hispanics account for about 82 percent of public school teachers. The report noted that “a black male student, who has had about 55 teachers from kindergarten to 12th grade across all subjects, could expect to have had one black male teacher in Detroit and three black male teachers in Memphis.” The NEA report noted that the goal should be for school districts to employ diverse teaching staffs that reflect the demographics of the districts. According to the 2010 Census, just 79 percent of Lawrence’s population identified as white, non-Hispanic. Blacks made up 4.7 percent of the population, American Indians 3.1 percent; Asians, 4.5 percent; Hispanics, 5.7 percent; and persons who identify as two or more races, 4.1 percent. That means that to be representative of Lawrence’s population, the district should strive to triple the number of non-white teachers it employs. Part of the district’s strategy moving forward, Stubblefield said, is providing support to the district’s classified staff of color in the hopes that some will pursue teaching licenses, and join the certified staff in Lawrence. Other efforts include continuing recruiting efforts at universities with racially diverse schools of education and a “Grow Your Own” program aimed to recruit and retain a more racially diverse teaching corps. But it’s not enough to simply recruit for diversity. The district must also seek experienced and talented professionals. After all, the single most important factor in student performance remains the quality of the classroom teacher. It’s important that students see themselves reflected in their teachers. The Lawrence school district is right to look at ways to diversify its teaching staff and try to recruit quality minority teachers to Lawrence.



From the Lawrence Daily Journal-World for Oct. 12, 1916: l “Saturday classes may years become a regular feature at ago the University. The proposition IN 1916 is now under consideration by the faculty. A committee will be appointed in the near future to investigate the success of Saturday recitations in other institutions as the first step of making the change at K. U. These were announcements made this morning by a prominent member of the University faculty. ‘We are forced to do something because of the record attendance,’ he said. We do not have enough room.” — Reprinted with permission from local writer Sarah St. John. To see more, go online to www.




Established 1891

Scott Stanford, Publisher Chad Lawhorn, Editor Kim Callahan, Managing Editor Kathleen Johnson, Advertising Manager Joan Insco, Circulation Manager Allie Sebelius, Marketing Director

David Ignatius

If we are the nation that elects Donald Trump, we will own that fact — and bear the scar —through our history.”

You see this coarsening climate of relations around the globe, in the debasement of the norms that make civilized life possible. Dictators push the limits of power in new ways almost daily: China brazenly builds military bases on disputed rocks and sand in the South China Sea and dares anyone to stop them; Russia pillages America’s political system and baldly denies it, just as it denies connivance in the shoot-down of a civilian airliner over Ukraine and the bombing of a humanitarian aid convoy in Syria, Meanwhile, our own Middle East “ally” Saudi Arabia, bombs a funeral, yes, a funeral, in Yemen. The leading bullyboy in this part of the world is North Korean Leader Kim Jong-un. His regime is a calculated act of defiance. He terrorizes his population, shoots his relatives and governs his nation as if by whim. Yet this crackpot dictator is about to become a full-fledged nuclear power, after bomb and missile tests last month that bring him to the threshold of targeting U.S. territory with a nuclear attack. Historians will have to decide whether Barack Obama’s presidency encouraged this fraying of limits.

For all his decency, Obama conveyed a sense that you could defy America and its cherished “rules-based order” and get away with it. His slowly unfolding but decisive use of power against the Islamic State may partially reverse that reputation. Even if Obama had been as implacable as President Andrew “Old Hickory” Jackson, the probing and testing of America that always accompanies our transitions of power would already have begun. That’s part of what we’re seeing now — the bullies giving America a shove — and the process will increase as we move toward Inauguration Day and after. The Korean peninsula is the place where the tests may come early. North Korea likes to get ahead of any new administration by baring its teeth. The recent nuclear and missile tests are a statement of Pyongyang’s basic calculus: Keep pushing and the world will back off and decide that the cost of stopping North Korea is too steep: Pyongyang will get away with its proliferation, just as Pakistan did. Dealing with the world’s bullies is complicated by having a wannabe member of the club running for president. How does the United States credibly reinforce

the rules of behavior among nations when a leading U.S. presidential candidate proclaims his support for torture, religious discrimination, tax dodging and abusive sexual behavior? Comparing Trump to Vladimir Putin may be flattering Trump. Rebuilding order in the world begins by telling the truth. That was the importance of Friday’s blunt statement about Russia’s political hacking by Director of National Intelligence James Clapper and Secretary of Homeland Security Jeh Johnson. They used undiplomatic language: “The U.S. Intelligence Community is confident that the Russian Government directed the recent compromises of emails from … U.S. political organizations. … We believe, based on the scope and sensitivity of these efforts, that only Russia’s senior-most officials could have authorized these activities.” Having named and shamed Russia, what’s the U.S. going to do about it? The Obama administration wisely answered that some of America’s response will be visible, and some of it won’t. The U.S. has vastly more power than we normally employ. Let Russia do the worrying for a while. As in the old playground admo-

nition about bullies, don’t get mad, get even. We should admit that the might-makes-right process infects the U.S., too, and I don’t just mean Trump’s nastiness toward women, Latinos, Muslims and others who stand in his way. We have become in many ways a meaner, less-confident, less-generous country. Our use of drones as silent assassins has unfortunately been an object lesson for the rest of the world. We have far from clean hands. Americans who want a more orderly, rules-based world should also recognize that bullying is a particularly American disease, and not just on the playground. A recent study called “Adult Bullying — A Nasty Piece of Work” by Pamela LutgenSandvik, an associate professor at North Dakota State University, found that nearly 40 percent of U.S. workers have been bullied, and that this rate is 20 percent to 50 percent higher than that in Scandinavian countries surveyed. The 2016 presidential election is about the candidates, of course. But it’s also about the electorate. If we are the nation that elects Donald Trump, we will own that fact — and bear that scar — through our history. — David Ignatius is a columnist for Washington Post Writers Group.

Polls should be taken with some skepticism Following the surprise results of Colombia’s peace referendum and Britain’s Brexit vote — in which most polls turned out to be wrong — one has to ask whether something similar could happen in the U.S. elections. And the answer is yes. The reason I’m fearful that Donald Trump could win despite Hillary Clinton’s current lead in the polls — yes, I think Trump would be an unstable, erratic and dangerous president — is simple: Polls are not what they used to be. “Every day, it’s becoming more difficult to conduct scientific polls, and to obtain credible results, especially when we’re talking of telephone surveys,” veteran pollster Sergio Bendixen, founder of the Bendixen & Amandi polling firm, told me. “People are fed up with getting calls from pollsters, and many don’t respond anymore.” Bendixen, who started doing polls 40 years ago, says that the percentage of people answering calls from pollsters has dropped dramatically in recent decades. While about 80 percent of Americans responded to calls from polling firms five decades ago, only about 30 percent today respond to calls made by real people working for polling firms, and about 10 percent answer automated calls, he

Andres Oppenheimer

says. Most of us are simply hanging up when we get an automated call from a polling firm. “The polling business is in crisis,” Bendixen said. “Even those who tell polling firms that they are likely voters are often lying. Many people are embarrassed to tell somebody else that they are not going to vote.” Nate Silver, the former New York Times statistics whiz who successfully predicted the outcomes of all 50 states in the 2012 elections and now is the editor in chief of FiveThirtyEight. com, conceded last year that “polling is getting harder.” “Response rates to telephone surveys have been declining for years and are often in the single digits,” he wrote. “The relatively few people who respond to polls may not be representative of the majority who don’t.” In Colombia, the most important polling firms — Gallup, Ipsos Napoleon Franco,

and Cifras y Tendencias — had predicted that the propeace deal vote would win by a 24 or 30 percentage point margin. Another firm, Datexco, forecast the narrowest lead for the “yes” vote, of 55 percent to 37 percent. After the vote in Colombia, many analysts said that the “no” vote had won because complacency among the “yes” voters meant many stayed at home. In addition, a high abstention rate, the fact that supporters of the “no” vote were more motivated than their rivals, and bad weather in coastal zones where the “yes” vote was strong also led to the upset, they say. But few mentioned that polls may be increasingly unreliable. Asked whether the same could happen in the upcoming U.S. elections, Bendixen told me, “Yes, but the difference is that in the United States you have many more professional polling firms than in other countries, which seek to survey representative samples of the population.” While most countries have three or four good polling firms, there are about 15 such companies in the United States. When most of them show similar results, or trends, you can assume that they are right, he said. “Today, most polls show that Clinton is ahead by four or five points,” said Bendix-

en, who has worked mostly for Democratic candidates. “But could Trump win? It’s not likely, but it’s possible.” My opinion: I agree. Like in Colombia, there is a possibility that on Nov. 8 we could see a higher than normal abstention rate, and a generalized complacency by Clinton’s voters that would lead many of them to stay at home. Add to that the fact that Trump supporters are more motivated to go out and vote than Clinton’s and that election polls today are less accurate than in the past because fewer people respond to them, and the United States could still end up with its own version of a banana republic clownish autocrat. — Andres Oppenheimer is a Latin America correspondent for the Miami Herald.

Letters to the editor

l Letters should be 250 words or fewer and avoid name calling. l All letters must be signed. l Letters can be submitted via mail to P.O. Box 888, Lawrence KS 66044 or via email at letters@



Wednesday, October 12, 2016



L awrence J ournal -W orld

Lawmakers brace for 100-day session By Peter Hancock

Topeka — Kansas legislative leaders are bracing themselves for a long session next year. But people sitting at home will be able to hear a lot more of it by listening online. In a meeting Tuesday, the Legislative Coordinating Council, a group made up of top Republican and Democratic leaders from both chambers, agreed to budget for a 100-day session in 2017 — 10 days longer than normal — and to outfit 13 committee rooms for live streaming audio. They will make up for the lengthier session by having a shorter session — just 80 days — in 2018. Senate Majority Leader Terry Bruce, R-Hutchinson, argued in favor of lengthening the session, noting that since the Legislature started adopting two-year budgets in 2013, the budget-writing sessions in odd-numbered years have typically gone over the traditional 90day limit, while lawmakers have adjourned early in nonbudget years. In 2015, for example, the Legislature set a record with a 114-day session. But this year’s session, at just 73 days, was one of the shortest on record. But given what lawmakers will be expected to do in 2017, some Statehouse observers think even a 100-day session may be optimistic. Not only will lawmakers be expected to write a budget for the next two fiscal years, they’ll have to do it in a tough financial climate in which the current fiscal year’s budget is already more than $60 million in the hole.

In addition to that, they are also expected to write an entirely new school finance formula and respond to an upcoming Kansas Supreme Court order regarding how much money needs to go into that formula. And all of that will have to be accomplished in a year that will see a large number of new legislators coming into office. Democrats and at least one Republican, House Majority Leader Jene Vickrey, of Louisburg, opposed the lengthier session. But other GOP leaders said it would likely be necessary, and they preferred to plan for it. “We need time to thoroughly evaluate the financial situation, the budget, and try to get our work done,” said Senate President Susan Wagle, R-Wichita, who supported the longer session. “We need the time necessary to get the job done — and get it done right this time.” Budgeting for the lengthier session mainly means that office secretaries and other seasonal staff for the Legislature will be allowed to work past the traditional 90day time limit. The 90-day limit is

largely a matter of tradition. The Kansas Constitution provides for the Legislature to meet in two-year cycles, starting with the year after a general election, and it limits lawmakers to no more than 90 days in the second, or even-numbered year of each cycle. But lawmakers have usually tried to hold themselves to no more than 90 days every year, fearing a public backlash if sessions go beyond that limit. The 10 extra days are expected to cost about $500,000, money that will be shifted out of the budget for the 2018 session.

Live-streaming Also included in the Legislature’s budget this year is grant funding to expand live audio streaming of legislative sessions to include committee hearings. Currently, only sessions of the full House and Senate chambers are available through the Legislature’s website. The state secured a $199,000 grant this year to outfit 13 committee rooms with audio streaming capabilities. Administrative Services staff told lawmakers the project

would be carried out in three phases. The first phase, estimated to cost $50,000, will outfit three rooms where the House and Senate budget and tax committees meet and is expected to be completed in December, before the session begins. Four more rooms are expected to be ready in early February, and the final five rooms are slated to go live in mid-March. But funding for those phases is contingent upon successful completion of the first phase. — Statehouse reporter Peter Hancock can be reached at 354-4222. Follow him on Twitter: @LJWpqhancock


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L awrence J ournal -W orld

Wednesday, October 12, 2016

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Wednesday, October 12, 2016




L awrence J ournal -W orld

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USA TODAY — L awrence J ournal -W orld



Safety fears halt Galaxy Note 7

New album presented challenges for Kings of Leon




GOP ABANDONS TRUMP IN HISTORIC NUMBERS ‘The shackles’ are off, nominee declares during Twitter tirade

USA TODAY survey finds 26% of lawmakers leave nominee Paul Singer @singernews USA TODAY

Twenty-six percent of Republican governors and members of Congress refuse to endorse GOP presidential nominee Donald Trump, according to a survey by the USA TODAY Network. Of the 31 Republican governors, 54 GOP senators and the 246 Republican members of the House (331 total), the survey identified 87 who were not endorsing Trump’s candidacy as of late Tuesday. It is an extraordinary demonstration of the fracture Trump’s candidacy has revealed in the Republican Party. There is no precedent in modern American political history for elected officials of either party to refuse en masse to support their presi-

dential nominee. It shows that Trump will have to wage a national campaign without the fleet of surrogates and supporters that every other presidential contender has relied on for decades to help bring voters to the polls. And it illustrates how hard it will be for the GOP to rebuild if Trump loses. Some of these elected officials rejected Trump months ago; many turned on him since the release of a tape from 2005 of Trump making lewd comments about women; and some simply refuse to say whether they will or will not vote for their party’s presidential nominee. By way of comparison, in September 2012, The Hill newspaper wrote that only “a handful” of Republican lawmakers declined to support GOP nomiv STORY CONTINUES ON 2B

David Jackson @djusatoday USA TODAY


Trump will have to wage a national campaign without the fleet of surrogates and supporters that every other presidential contender has relied on for decades.

WASHINGTON Ripping the bandage off deep divisions within the Republican Party, Donald Trump declared war Tuesday on GOP members who have turned against him and vowed to continue campaigning as he sees fit. “It is so nice that the shackles have been taken off me and I can now fight for America the way I want to,” Trump said during a tweet storm that targeted House Speaker Paul Ryan and other members of a skeptical Republican establishment. Later, the party’s presidential nominee tweeted, “Disloyal R’s are far more difficult than Crooked Hillary. They come at you from all sides. They don’t know how to win — I will teach them!” Trump’s newly aggressive at-

tacks on other Republicans underscore a massive breach within the party, one that makes it even harder for the GOP to hold control of the Senate and perhaps the House, much less win the presidency. “The GOP has a suicide bomber as their nominee,” said Texasbased political consultant Matt Mackowiak. Trump erupted a day after Ryan told House Republicans he would no longer defend or campaign with the GOP nominee in the wake of the fallout over a tape in which Trump is heard making vulgar comments about women. “Our very weak and ineffective leader, Paul Ryan, had a bad conference call where his members went wild at his disloyalty,” Trump tweeted Tuesday. Ryan’s office responded with a terse statement: “Paul Ryan is fov STORY CONTINUES ON 2B

U.N. seeks ‘massive’ $120M to help Haiti




Island desperately needs to rebuild after Hurricane Matthew

Teen driving fatalities spike

Deaths up nearly 10% in 2015 after long decline

John Bacon @jmbacon USA TODAY

This is an edition of USA TODAY provided for your local newspaper. An expanded version of USA TODAY is available at newsstands or by subscription, and at

For the latest national sports coverage, go to


Hardcore coffee fans


of Americans would rather suffer through the workday with the flu than forgo morning coffee. SOURCE McDonald’s survey of 1,000 U.S. adults MICHAEL B. SMITH AND VERONICA BRAVO, USA TODAY



Vance Barden, right, and Wayne Edwards carry personal items Tuesday through a street flooded by the remnants of Hurricane Matthew in Fair Bluff, N.C. IN NEWS

A $120 million U.N. appeal for Haiti is crucial to fund lifesaving recovery programs in the impoverished nation reeling from the destruction of Hurricane Matthew, aid groups said Tuesday. United Nations SecretaryGeneral Ban Ki Moon announced the appeal this week aimed at aiding about 1.4 million Haitians struggling to meet basic needs. He said the money would finance crucial aide for three months. Almost $70 million would be earmarked for water, sanitation and medical efforts. “Some towns and villages have been almost wiped off the map,” he said. “Crops and food reserves have been destroyed. ... A massive response is required.” Matthew stormed through the tiny nation of 10 million people last week, killing hundreds and destroying infrastructure. The lack of clean drinking water has generated fears of a cholera outbreak in a country that has alv STORY CONTINUES ON 2B

The last 100 days: Obama still has a lengthy to-do list Executive action the express way to legacy Gregory Korte @gregorykorte USA TODAY

The nation’s attention has shifted to the campaign to elect the next president of the United States, but the current president isn’t done yet. With 100 days to go in his term, President Obama has the power to usher in big policy changes through regulation, executive orders and pardons. WASHINGTON

The White House hasn’t been shy about its attempts to bind Obama’s successors by establishing a new default policy. “When it comes to our Cuba policy, for example, we’ve made no bones about the fact that we are seeking to lock in that change in approach toward Cuba,” White House spokesman Josh Earnest said this year. In other cases, policy changes are simply the “culmination of years of work,” he said. Obama signed a number of executive orders this year that will make permanent — at least, unless rescinded by a future executive order — policies that were in


A new president could rescind President Obama’s executive orders, at some political cost.

effect during his presidency. He formalized the Atrocities Review Board that had been operating since the early days of his administration, ordered more transparency on drone strikes and created a structure to continue his work on global entrepreneurship after he leaves office. A new president could rescind any one of those executive orders — but probably at a political cost. “In a strict formal legalistic sense, it is true: The next president can step in and amend or overturn something this president did unilaterally,” said William Howell, a professor of political science at the University

of Chicago who has studied the final 100 days of presidents’ terms. “But there also can be a change on the politics that surround a particular policy.” One textbook example: In December 2000, the Clinton administration enacted a rule cutting the arsenic levels allowable in water supplies by one-fifth. President George W. Bush tried to reverse that regulation, but Clinton had already redefined the status quo: Bush was perceived as trying to increase the level of arsenic by five times. After an outcry, the Bush administration relented to the Clinton standard.


L awrence J ournal -W orld - USA TODAY WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 12, 2016

Emails reveal early strategy on Trump WikiLeaks’ release of 1,190 Clinton messages cover campaign, server Heidi M. Przybyla USA TODAY

The website WikiLeaks dropped its third installment of hacked emails from Hillary Clinton campaign chairman John Podesta on Tuesday, providing an inside look into the campaign’s discussions over everything from her private email server to Donald Trump. The unfiltered look into Podesta’s electronic communications, which number more than 5,000 exchanges, began last week with a round of emails that included one flagging potentially embarrassing comments Clinton may have made in paid speeches to Wall Street firms before launching her campaign. The latest release of 1,190


Another batch of Hillary Clinton’s campaign communication emails have been released by WikiLeaks. emails includes one from Clinton confidante Neera Tanden in August 2015 suggesting the candidate turn her email server over to a third party. That was well after the Justice Department had initiated an investigation. “Isn’t it going to leak out of the FBI anyway,” Tanden wrote.

Much of the correspondence centers on internal discussions over the campaign’s messaging, from trade and the Keystone XL Pipeline to the Black Lives Matter movement. The emails provide insight into the Clinton team’s early thinking on how to publicly discuss Trump’s controversial rhetoric.

One exchange centered on whether Clinton was underplaying Trump’s comments calling undocumented Mexican immigrants “rapists.” In July 2015, communication director Jennifer Palmieri wrote, “We should be jamming this all the time.” Other messages offer insight into how the campaign viewed her political challengers, including one from Tanden, a longtime adviser, describing the former secretary of State as “obsessed” with Jeb Bush. The campaign is not confirming nor denying the authenticity of the messages. Clinton spokesman Glen Caplin didn’t immediately respond to a request for comment on the latest batch. The campaign says the Russian government is behind the hack in an effort to influence the U.S. election. The releases “removed any reasonable doubt that the Kremlin has weaponized WikiLeaks to meddle in our election and benefit Donald Trump’s candidacy,” Caplin said in a

statement last week. Trump took to Twitter to react to the release, calling it “disgraceful behavior,” without elaborating. The most potentially problematic release remains the initial dispatch, which identified excerpts from Clinton’s paid speeches, including one in which she expressed support for a hemispheric open trade zone and open borders. That’s a position at odds with her campaign platform in which she’s been critical of trade agreements. Monday’s release included a note from Democratic National Committee Chair Donna Brazile when she was working as a DNC vice chair. In January 2016, she forwarded to the Clinton campaign an email from Sen. Bernie Sanders’ campaign announcing a Twitter storm from Sanders’ African-American outreach team. “Thank you for the heads up on this, Donna,” replied Clinton campaign spokeswoman Adrienne Elrod.

Fissure caused by Trump has GOP scrambling v CONTINUED FROM 1B

nee Mitt Romney, naming only three. Of those, only one, Justin Amash of Michigan, is still in Congress. Amash has refused to endorse Trump as well, and tweeted Saturday, “He should have stepped aside long ago.” This is one reason why Trump took on the party Tuesday in a series of tweets about House Speaker Paul Ryan and other Republican leaders. Sen. Ben Sasse of Nebraska was the first Republican senator to say he would not vote for Trump, saying in a Facebook post in February, “If Donald Trump ends up as the GOP nominee, conservatives will need to find a third option.” Eighteen of his GOP Senate colleagues have joined him. Eleven Republican governors are not on “Team Trump,” and 57 members of the House have declined to support him, according to the USA TODAY Network tally. Trump’s “offensive comments make it very difficult for any candidate to support him,” said Fred Malek, a longtime Republican strategist and finance chair for the Republican Governors Association. “Therefore, you have an unheard-of number Corrections & Clarifications USA TODAY is committed to accuracy. To reach us, contact Standards Editor Brent Jones at 800-8727073 or e-mail Please indicate whether you’re responding to content online or in the newspaper.

looking to their own election prospects and feeling they are better served by not supporting him.” Malek said he believes the remarkable number of dissenters in the party represents concerns about Trump, not a deeper fissure in the party, and the party will be able to reunite in the next election cycle even if Trump loses. Tyler White, a political science professor at the University of Nebraska, disagrees. “We are seeing a diversity in the Republican Party that we are not used to,” White said. Democrats have a reputation for being fractious and hard to organize; Republicans have been the party “with a reputation of being in lockstep with one another, and decisions are made by the ‘adults’ in the party.” What has changed, White said, is “this giant debate going on within the Republican Party about who their base really is. Is it based on immigration and cultural issues, or is it the group that is more focused on national security and fiscal responsibility?” Ryan’s time as House speaker illustrates the challenge of trying to bridge that divide. Ryan took the speakers’ gavel only after conservative hard-liners pushed out his successor, John Boehner of Ohio. Ryan hesitated in endorsing Trump, saying first that he wanted to make sure Trump shared the policy agenda of House Republicans; he later endorsed Trump but continued to scold the candidate for inflammatory comments. Monday, Ryan did not withdraw his endorsement but said he would not campaign with Trump, and he urged other Republicans to do whatever was best for their own re-election. Contributing: Holly T. Moore


John Zidich



Kevin Gentzel

7950 Jones Branch Dr., McLean, Va. 22108, 703-854-3400 Published by Gannett The local edition of USA TODAY is published daily in partnership with Gannett Newspapers Advertising: All advertising published in USA TODAY is subject to the current rate card; copies available from the advertising department. USA TODAY may in its sole discretion edit, classify, reject or cancel at any time any advertising submitted. National, Regional: 703-854-3400 Reprint permission, copies of articles, glossy reprints: or call 212-221-9595 USA TODAY is a member of The Associated Press and subscribes to other news services. USA TODAY, its logo and associated graphics are registered trademarks. All rights reserved.


House Speaker Paul Ryan, R-Wis., listens to vice presidential nominee Mike Pence.

Hurling salvos, Trump calls Speaker Ryan a ‘weak’ leader v CONTINUED FROM 1B

cusing the next month on defeating Democrats, and all Republicans running for office should probably do the same.” Since the release Friday of a recording from 2005 when Trump made lewd comments about women, a steady stream of Republicans who once bought into his candidacy have called on him to exit the race. New polls show Democratic candidate Hillary Clinton building a steady lead over Trump, nationally and in key battleground states. In addition to Ryan, Trump lashed out Tuesday at a prominent Republican who pulled his endorsement, 2008 presidential nominee John McCain. Trump tweeted, “The very foul mouthed Sen. John McCain begged for my support during his primary (I gave, he won), then dropped me over locker room remarks!” Trump has responded to the political storm by stepping up his attacks on Clinton and her husband, former president Bill

Clinton. He has spotlighted women who accused Bill Clinton of sexual harassment and assaults and claimed that Hillary Clinton tried to silence them. Tuesday morning, Trump aimed most of his fire at his own party.

Some Republicans warn the growing civil war within the GOP will have ramifications well beyond the election Nov. 8. Rick Tyler, a former spokesman for Republican Ted Cruz, defined the GOP split as one between “the establishment and

“The GOP has a suicide bomber as their nominee.” Texas-based political consultant Matt Mackowiak

“Despite winning the second debate in a landslide (every poll), it is hard to do well when Paul Ryan and others give zero support!” Trump said as part of his tweet storm. Trump has suggested that more tapes of him could be coming and that he is prepared to respond in kind. “If they want to release more tapes saying inappropriate things, we’ll continue to talk about Bill and Hillary Clinton doing inappropriate things,” Trump said in Ambridge, Pa., on Monday.

some principled conservatives” against what he called the “Breitbart Wing” of the party, named for the conservative news website. Steve Bannon, a longtime Breitbart executive, is a top adviser to Trump and has been a frequent critic of party leaders. Mackowiak said the potential damage to the party is impossible to calculate, especially if Trump loses the election big time and takes the Republican Senate and House with him. “The brand damage ... could last an entire generation,” he said.

The ‘biggest concern’ in Haiti is cholera v CONTINUED FROM 1B

ready seen 27,000 cholera cases this year. Haiti was still recovering from an earthquake in 2010 that killed 200,000 — more than 55,000 people were living in tents and makeshift homes — before Matthew roared through. “With the U.N. now making an appeal ... we’re seeing how serious the world is taking the aftermath of Hurricane Matthew,” said Mike Weickert, the head of the Haitian relief response for the aid group World Vision. “At this point, inaction could cost lives.” Save the Children joined the United Nations in urging a quick response to the disaster wrought by Matthew. “Right now, our biggest concern is cholera. The number of

“The best scenario is to employ Haitians to rebuild their lives and transform their own communities.” Christy Delafield, Mercy Corps

cases is increasing with every new report,” said Unni Krishnan, a physician and director of the group’s emergency health unit in Haiti. “Flooding and contaminated water caused by the storm pose a huge threat to survivors, including thousands of children.” Christy Delafield, spokeswoman for the international aid group Mercy Corps in Haiti, said an infusion of U.N. cash could go a long way toward accelerating the recovery — if the money gets

to the people quickly enough. Delafield said recovery involves two phases: immediate needs and long-term reconstruction of lives. “First, we need clean water, food, shelter, medicine,” she said. “We need to get people back into their homes.” Phase 2 involves longer-term projects such as repairing infrastructure — scores of bridges and roads remain blocked by massive debris or washed-out — and planting, to prevent the perilous food shortage from extending for years. “This year’s harvest is gone. Livestock is gone, farms are gone,” Delafield said. “If we don’t get assistance to people in time to plant their crops this December and recover some form of income, the problems will be-

come much more entrenched.” Ban said the United Nations is mobilizing across all fronts to support the Haitian people, their government and aid groups in pressing ahead with the recovery. He urged the international community to show “solidarity and generosity.” “Needs are growing as more affected areas are reached,” Ban said. “Tensions are already mounting as people await help.” Delafield and Weickert said their organizations are trying to stimulate the Haitian economy by paying people in cash to clear roads, cook food in shelters or do other repair and recovery work. “The best scenario is to employ Haitians to rebuild their lives and transform their own communities,” Delafield said. “That’s the most sustainable solution.”

USA TODAY -- LL -W JJ -W WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 12, 2016 6B awrence ournal ournal awrence



orld orld


How we’re performing



Portfolio, timing may be culprits

Facts about America’s investors who use SigFig tracking services:

USA’s portfolio allocation by trade activity Here’s how America’s individual investors are performing based on data from SigFig online investment tracking service:

Q: Why do I keep losing money on stocks? Matt Krantz USA TODAY

A: The Standard & Poor’s 500 index is up roughly 7% over the past year. If you’re not making money, you need to find the reason and possibly change what you’re doing. Comparing returns with the broad market is a critical way investors big and small understand if their strategy is working. Just one year of performance isn’t enough to signal you’re making a grave mistake. Even top longterm investors may lag the market periodically. But since you in-

dicate you keep losing money indicates it might be time for a change. The first thing to consider is the construction of your portfolio. If you’re heavily weighted toward drugmakers’ stocks or shares of companies in foreign countries, for instance, that would indicate why you’re lagging the market lately. It’s a good idea to go through your portfolio and see if you’re overly exposed to certain industries, small or large stocks or even foreign stocks. Next, consider your timing. Many investors who keep losing money on stocks tend to be constantly trading and churning their portfolios. They buy stocks when they seem invincible and sell when there’s bad news, a bad habit which tends to lead to underperformance.

Barrick Gold (ABX) was the most-bought stock among the most international SigFig investors in mid-September.





CHANGE: -1.1% YTD: +703.63 YTD % CHG: +4.0%

CLOSE: 18,128.66 PREV. CLOSE: 18,329.04 RANGE: 18,061.96-18,312.33






CHANGE: -1.5% YTD: +239.38 YTD % CHG: +4.8%

CLOSE: 5,246.79 PREV. CLOSE: 5,328.67 RANGE: 5,227.43-5,321.82

CLOSE: 2,136.73 PREV. CLOSE: 2,163.66 RANGE: 2,128.84-2,161.53



$ Chg

YTD % Chg % Chg





Kansas City Southern (KSU) Added to Bank of America US-1 list.





Tesoro (TSO) Raised to outperform at Credit Suisse.





Tyson Foods (TSN) Rating raised to outperform at BMO.



+1.2 +33.8

Hanesbrands (HBI) Seen as value, hits October’s high.




Company (ticker symbol)

Kroger (KR) Positive market position note, climbs all day.

Yum Brands (YUM) Positive note, retains some of early jump.





5-day avg.: 6-month avg.: Largest holding: Most bought: Most sold:

-0.02 7.74 AAPL GILD AAPL




Costco Wholesale (COST) Rating upgraded to strong buy at Vetr.





Gap (GPS) Up another day on solid Old Navy.





Altria Group (MO) Increases buyback to $3 billion.





$ Chg

138.99 -45.86


YTD % Chg % Chg







Abbott Laboratories (ABT) St. Jude Medical recalls put dent in drugmaker.





Fastenal (FAST) Earnings fall short of estimates.





Vertex Pharmaceuticals (VRTX) Reaches month’s low as fund manager sells.





Zimmer Biomet Holdings (ZBH) Shares slide in weak sector on negative news.



-4.6 +23.4

Western Digital (WDC) 56.62 Positive note, upgrades, solid Seagate, dips anyway.



Franklin Resources (BEN) Falls as month-end asset management slips.





C. R. Bard (BCR) Retreats from month’s high in negative industry.





Agilent Technologies (A) Fund manager lowered, at month’s low.







Oct. 11


Oct. 11


Regulators will be watching the $80 media company for the next five years after charging customers for services and equipment they didn’t $60 ask for. The FCC levied the largest Sept. 13 fine ever for a cable operator.

Price: $64.96 Chg: -$0.82 % chg: -1.2% Day’s high/low: $65.72/$64.87 Fund, ranked by size Vanguard 500Adml Vanguard TotStIAdm Vanguard InstIdxI Vanguard TotStIdx Vanguard InstPlus Vanguard TotIntl Fidelity Contra American Funds GrthAmA m American Funds IncAmerA m Vanguard TotStIIns

NAV 197.44 53.38 195.35 53.36 195.37 14.88 100.71 43.55 21.18 53.39

$64.96 Oct. 11

MARKET PERFORMANCE BY SECTOR Chg. -2.48 -0.71 -2.46 -0.71 -2.46 -0.23 -1.34 -0.70 -0.18 -0.71

4wk 1 +0.6% +0.5% +0.6% +0.5% +0.6% -1.0% +0.8% +1.5% -0.3% +0.5%

YTD 1 +6.3% +6.6% +6.3% +6.5% +6.3% +4.8% +2.5% +5.5% +7.2% +6.6%





















Consumer staples -0.5%


Consumer discret. -1.2%


Health care







ETF, ranked by volume Ticker SPDR S&P500 ETF Tr SPY SPDR Financial XLF iShs Emerg Mkts EEM US Oil Fund LP USO VanE Vect Gld Miners GDX ProShs Ultra VIX ST UVXY Barc iPath Vix ST VXX Dir Dly Gold Bull3x NUGT CS VS InvVix STerm XIV iShares Rus 2000 IWM

Close 213.43 19.54 37.22 11.58 22.58 16.82 34.28 11.20 37.05 122.03

Chg. -2.73 -0.18 -0.88 -0.09 -0.58 +1.63 +1.74 -0.91 -2.14 -2.27

% Chg %YTD -1.3% +4.7% -0.9% +1.0% -2.3% +15.6% -0.8% +5.3% -2.5% +64.6% +10.7% unch. +5.3% unch. -7.5% unch. -5.5% +43.6% -1.8% +8.4%



Type Prime lending Federal funds 3 mo. T-bill 5 yr. T-note 10 yr. T-note

Type 30 yr. fixed 15 yr. fixed 1 yr. ARM 5/1 ARM

Close 6 mo ago 3.50% 3.50% 0.40% 0.37% 0.35% 0.21% 1.29% 1.15% 1.76% 1.73%

Close 6 mo ago 3.46% 3.60% 2.71% 2.78% 2.81% 2.73% 2.97% 2.97%



Seagate Technology (STX) Multiple upgrades, doesn’t make up early drop.





-0.37 5.46 AAPL GILD AAPL



+1.0 +20.8


Illumina (ILMN) Lowers quarterly revenue view.

5-day avg.: 6-month avg.: Largest holding: Most bought: Most sold:


J.B. Hunt Transport (JBHT) Average rating of buy, makes up early dip.

Company (ticker symbol)

AGGRESSIVE 100%-plus turnover

The telecommunications company $60 won’t walk away from its purchase of Yahoo, though it is still assessing damage from the hacking scandal. Verizon’s CEO still sees “a real val- $40 Sept. 13 ue” and may seek a lower price.

Price: $49.90 Chg: -$0.29 % chg: -0.6% Day’s high/low: $50.21/$49.65

CLOSE: 1,227.62 PREV. CLOSE: 1,250.76 RANGE: 1,222.56-1,249.96


-0.06 7.09 AAPL KO WFC

VERY ACTIVE 51%-100% turnover



CHANGE: -1.9% YTD: +91.73 YTD % CHG: +8.1%

5-day avg.: 6-month avg.: Largest holding: Most bought: Most sold:

-0.04 7.21 AAPL KO COST

The medical device company warned of lithium battery prob- $100 Price: $78.41 lems with heart products such as Chg: -$2.87 implanted defibrillators that could % chg: -3.5% lose power quickly and stop funcDay’s high/low: tioning. It said it would recall some $60 Sept. 13 $80.05/$78.12 of the devices.



5-day avg.: 6-month avg.: Largest holding: Most bought: Most sold:

STORY STOCKS St. Jude Medical


CHANGE: -1.2% YTD: +92.79 YTD % CHG: +4.5%

ACTIVE 11%-50% turnover

More than half a million investors nationwide with total assets of $200 billion manage their investment portfolios online with SigFig investment tracking service. Data on this page are based on SigFig analysis.

S&P 500


BUY AND HOLD Less than 10% turnover





Commodities Close Prev. Cattle (lb.) .98 .99 Corn (bushel) 3.46 3.43 Gold (troy oz.) 1,253.00 1,257.50 Hogs, lean (lb.) .51 .51 Natural Gas (Btu.) 3.24 3.28 Oil, heating (gal.) 1.59 1.61 Oil, lt. swt. crude (bar.) 50.79 51.35 Silver (troy oz.) 17.46 17.61 Soybeans (bushel) 9.54 9.55 Wheat (bushel) 4.07 4.04

Chg. -0.01 +0.03 -4.50 unch. -0.04 -0.02 -0.56 -0.15 -0.01 +0.03

% Chg. -1.4% +0.7% -0.4% unch. -1.2% -1.4% -1.1% -0.9% unch. +0.9%

% YTD -28.2% -3.7% +18.2% -14.0% +38.5% +44.2% +37.1% +26.7% +9.5% -13.4%

Close .8242 1.3245 6.7254 .9047 103.41 18.9467

Prev. .8097 1.3174 6.7086 .8977 103.68 18.9243


Close 10,577.16 23,549.52 17,024.76 7,070.88 48,014.40



6 mo. ago .7024 1.2891 6.4618 .8763 107.94 17.6001

Yr. ago .6520 1.2946 6.3445 .8797 120.26 16.4360

Prev. Change 10,624.08 -46.92 23,851.82 -302.30 16,860.09 +164.67 7,097.50 -26.62 48,264.97 -250.56

15 7.5

%Chg. YTD % -0.4% -1.5% -1.3% +7.5% +1.0% -10.6% -0.4% +13.3% -0.5% +11.7%



2.01 (15.0%)


S&P 500 P/E RATIO The price-to-earnings ratio, based on trailing 12-month “operating” earnings:

FOREIGN MARKETS Country Frankfurt Hong Kong Japan (Nikkei) London Mexico City



FOREIGN CURRENCIES Currency per dollar British pound Canadian dollar Chinese yuan Euro Japanese yen Mexican peso

CBOE VOLATILITY INDEX Measures expected market volatility based on S&P 500 index options pricing:




-0.27 (-1.2%)


Dow plunges 200 points as profit results disappoint Adam Shell @adamshell USA TODAY

U.S. stocks closed sharply lower Tuesday as investors hoping for signs of a rebound in corporate profits were greeted with a quarterly earnings miss from one company and a profit downgrade from another. Investors also began turning their focus to interest rates, pushing long-term yields higher. The Dow Jones industrial average closed down 200 points, or

1.1%, to 18,128.66, as aluminum maker Alcoa kicked off the unofficial start to third-quarter earnings season by reporting sales and earnings that fell short of targets. Adding to the angst was biotech company Illumina, which cut its revenue forecast for both the quarter that ended in September and the final quarter of 2016. The broad Standard & Poor’s 500 index fell 1.2% and the Nasdaq composite, which started Tuesday’s session within 0.2% of its record high, slid 1.5%. The woes of Alcoa and Illumina hurt market sentiment as in-


Traders on the floor of the New York Stock Exchange.

vestors are hopeful third-quarter profit growth for the S&P 500 can finish positive and end a dismal

four-quarter streak of contracting earnings growth, according to Thomson Reuters data. Currently, analysts forecast earnings to contract a little less than 1% in the July-thru-September quarter. “I think there are some concerns over third-quarter earnings,” says Bill Hornbarger, chief investment strategist at Moneta Group. The good news is the earnings season is just underway and the storyline could turn more positive as more companies report, says Doug Cote, chief market strategist at Voya Investment

Management. “The market will be wobbly until we really get to the crux of the reporting period,” Cote says. U.S. long-term bond yields continued to rise amid fears the Federal Reserve will raise short-term rates later this year. The yield on the 10-year Treasury note was slightly higher at 1.76%. Earlier Tuesday, it hit 1.8% for the first time since early June, marking a four-month high. Also hurting the broader market was a dip in the price of U.S.produced crude, which fell 52 cents, or 1%, to $50.79 per barrel.






L awrence J ournal -W orld - USA TODAY WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 12, 2016


STYLE STAR In her first solo work trip abroad, Duchess Kate was all business in an ice-blue belted suit from Catherine & Co. During Tuesday’s Netherlands trip, she promoted mental health charities, took in a Vermeer exhibit and met Dutch King Willem-Alexander.

First album in three years offers their fans something different Bob Doerschuk

Special for USA TODAY


HOW WAS YOUR DAY? GOOD DAY ROD STEWART The 71-year-old Rock and Roll Hall of Fame member was knighted by Prince William on Tuesday. Stewart honored the Scottish side of his family tree by wearing tartan pants to the ceremony.


BAD DAY BEN AFFLECK The ‘Accountant’ star’s beloved Boston Red Sox lost their playoff series during the premiere’s red carpet. The only upside? “Now I GETTY IMAGES can root for the Cubs,” he said. THEY SAID WHAT? THE STARS’ BEST QUOTES “We’re like a national joke until we control the election, right? And then who’s laughing?” — Will Ferrell, fibbing that he is a native Floridian in an effort to urge residents to register to vote in a Funny or Die PSA. Craig Robinson and Keegan-Michael Key made similar appeals to Michiganders and Pennsylvanians, respectively.



Walk into Neon Leon Studios in Nashville, and you’ll see some mismatched chairs, funky spare furnishings — pretty much what you’d expect in any typical band hangout. But Kings of Leon are hardly typical. Poke around a little more and you’ll find the rehearsal stage, the world-class recording facility … maybe even their three Grammy Awards and various Platinum and Gold certifications. Or maybe not. Inside, the brothers Followill — lead singer/guitarist Caleb, 34, bassist/keyboardist Jared, 29, and

KINGS OF LEON ADORN ‘WALLS’ WITH SOUND drummer Nathan, 37, — relax with their cousin, lead guitarist Matthew Followill, 32, a couple of days before previewing their new album, WALLS, at Nashville’s Ascend Amphitheater. About 6,500 fans will gather there on the Cumberland River to welcome their hometown heroes back and check out their first new material in three years, to be released Friday. By their standards, that’s a pretty intimate show. But in other respects it’s big. “It’s kind of an ‘Evening with’ show, our way of saying thank you to Nashville,” says Caleb, parsing his words thoughtfully while slouched back in a battered leather chair. “We might lose some people’s attention for a minute,” Caleb says. “But when we go into our rap song, it’ll be great.” In fact, the audience will hear something quite different from Sex On Fire, Use Somebody and their other hit singles. Throughout WALLS (for We Are Like Love Songs), their sound is vast and deep. Caleb’s vocals, usually mixed high, are often dialed down into the instrumental bed, making his sometimes elusive lyrics even harder to decipher. None of this was accidental. “Everything sounds bigger because we used fewer pedals and effects than ever before,” Caleb points out. “If it sounds big, it’s because of the song.” Most important, they decided to challenge themselves, in part by getting away from cozy Neon Leon and heading to Los Angeles. “Our goal was to do something different, to get out of the comfort zone we’d been in for the past couple of albums,” Caleb explains. This meant also bringing in a


new producer. They reached out to Markus Dravs, whose credits include work with Arcade Fire, Coldplay and Florence + The Machine. “He came here and listened to some demos,” Caleb says. “The things he had to say weren’t 100% positive, so we were like, ‘We’re not gonna work with him.’ Then we found another guy but he wanted us to record in upstate New York in the wintertime. “So,” the singer says, with a

deadpan look, “we were like, ‘Markus will work after all.’ ” As for the wall-of-sound swirl of instruments and vocals, that too was intentional. “I’m always scared to be too honest because sometimes it’s a swing and a miss,” Caleb admits. “I used to mumble my songs because I was scared that my lack of education would come out. That was actually crazy because I’ve mumbled some of the best lyrics I’ve ever

written. And anyway, now I understand that the stories I write only have to make sense to us because they’re gonna be retold in the minds of the people who listen to it.” “People interpret vague lyrics in a personal way,” Matthew says. “That can be so much more powerful than something so literal that they know exactly what you’re saying.” “It’s also cool because after two years of singing a song, I can see what people think it’s about and start to believe it. After all,” Caleb concludes, allowing a sly smile, “I never listen to Kings Of Leon because … I’m a hipster.”


Oscar race leaving ‘Birth of a Nation’ behind AFP/GETTY IMAGES; WIREIMAGE

Josh Hutcherson is 24. Kirk Cameron is 46. Hugh Jackman is 48. Compiled by Jayme Deerwester

Andrea Mandell @andreamandell USA TODAY


The nation’s best sellers Top five best sellers, shown in proportion of sales. Example: For every 10 copies of The Girl on the Train sold, Two by Two sold 6.6 copies. The Girl on the Train Paula Hawkins

Parker controversy is increasingly taking it out of the picture


Two by Two Nicholas Sparks


The Hammer of Thor: Magnus Chase and the Gods of Asgard Rick Riordan


Harry Potter and the Cursed Child Parts One and Two 3.3 J.K. Rowling, Jack Thorne, John Tiffany Missing James Patterson, Kathryn Fox 2.6 THURSDAY Top 50 books list ( SOURCE USA TODAY Best-Selling Books MARY CADDEN AND VERONICA BRAVO, USA TODAY

The Birth of a Nation continues to take a tumble in the Oscar race. After the slavery film’s first weekend in theaters, the former front-runner’s odds of winning best picture at the Oscars fell from 11-to-1 to 22-to-1 on awards prediction site The movie slid from No. 6 to No. 8 on the site’s list of potential winners. Nate Parker, the film’s director/star/writer, has been embroiled in controversy since August, when it was reported he went to trial on rape charges in college. Parker was acquitted; his accuser killed herself in 2012. “I removed it entirely from my best-picture predictions,” says Gold Derby founder Tom O’Neil. “Since moviegoers and film critics are failing to rally behind Birth, I think it’s unrealistic to believe that academy members will

do so.” The film about slave-turnedpreacher and rebellion leader Nat Turner had one big victory: Moviegoers who saw it liked it. The Birth of a Nation received an A from audiences on CinemaScore and pulled in $7 million at the box office. Still, “it barely squeaked into the lower end” of predictions, says Pete Hammond, awards columnist for the industry website Fox Searchlight, which is distributing the film, has “to be disappointed even though they’re saying they’re not.” Many industry insiders say Parker’s disastrous media tour, in which he failed to show contrition, is to blame. “At this point, I think that Parker needs to do the one thing he’s so far avoided doing, much to his — and the film’s — detriment: Go away,” says Kate Erbland, film editor at “He’s come off as increasingly out of touch and unsympathetic, and that’s putting it very mildly.” The director has other prospects in front of him. In March, it was announced Parker had signed on to write a drama about two disabled wrestlers and their connection to ESPN pro-


Nate Parker directed, wrote and starred in the film.

ducer Lisa Fenn. In July, Deadline and The Hollywood Reporter reported Parker had locked a deal to write and direct a new film. A healthy second weekend in theaters could help shape The Birth of a Nation into a mainstream hit — and could go a long

way to recouping the distributor’s $17.5 million investment, plus marketing costs. “The question now remains as to whether the film can overcome the negative publicity and simply perform on its own merits,” says comScore senior media analyst Paul Dergarabedian. Fox Searchlight plans to keep Birth of a Nation in 2,100 locations this weekend, citing a $950,000 take Monday night. With competition from Kevin Hart’s new stand-up comedy What Now? (in theaters Friday), the movie will likely earn $3 million to $4 million this weekend, but “based on the strong performance last night ... we will not be surprised to see some good wordof-mouth beginning to grow for the picture,” says Frank Rodriguez, senior vice president of Fox Searchlight distribution. As far as awards prospects are concerned, “there is really no way to predict how the academy will vote until the ballots are returned,” he adds. But inside Hollywood, attention is waning. Anecdotally, Hammond points to a half-full screening set up for academy voters Sunday. “That’s a low turnout” for a once-hot title, he says.

L awrence J ournal -W orld

Wednesday, October 12, 2016

Dear Annie

Annie Lane

really like my wife to visit them with me at least once a year. Do you have any tips to help calm the nerves of an anxious flier? Or should I give up trying to convince her? — Grounded Dear Grounded: Try to talk to her about what it is she is so afraid of. Inquiring about her fears will help her feel supported and more connected to you. Cognitive behavioral therapy, which asks

‘Real World’ enters 32nd season Seven strangers move into a Seattle compound only to learn that they will be joined by an additional seven on the season premiere of “The Real World Seattle: Bad Blood” (9 p.m., MTV). This marks the 32nd season of the “social experiment,” a series that has been around since May 21, 1992. To put that in some perspective, “The Real World” debuted when O.J. Simpson was still a re sp ec te d citizen of Brentwood, an aff luent nei g h b orhood unaffected by the Los Angeles riots that had raged just a month before. Polls showed Arkansas Gov. Bill Clinton in third place behind President George H.W. Bush and Ross Perot, a maverick tycoon who had launched his candidacy on CNN’s “Larry King Live.” The birth of the Fox News Channel was still three years away. Widespread use of the internet, or “World Wide Web,” was at least two or three years off. Most computer users were still working in MS-DOS. Microsoft only introduced Windows 3.1 in 1992. If you’ve never heard of MS-DOS, ask your parents. Computer files were stored or shared on things called “floppy disks,” and television was rewatched on bricklike videotapes.

Sometimes you just want to look at pretty pictures. When you do, there’s none lovelier, nor livelier, than the “Nature” presentation “Super Hummingbirds” (7 p.m., PBS, check local listings), the 35th season premiere of the series. Whether you watch it to learn something or to merely stare in rapture, “Super Hummingbirds” is simply gorgeous. Tonight’s other highlights

Crowds turn ugly on “Blindspot” (7 p.m., NBC).

Murtaugh’s neighborhood suffers a crime wave on “Lethal Weapon” (7 p.m., Fox).

 Angelo (Taye Diggs) emerges as a rival to Lucious on “Empire” (8 p.m., Fox).

Phil’s ready for his closeup on “Modern Family” (8 p.m., ABC).

“Lip Sync Battle” (8 p.m., Spike) premieres its third season with Ben Kingsley and John Cho.

Willis breaks the rules on “Code Black” (9 p.m., CBS).

Vehicular mayhem and gunplay on “Chicago P.D.” (9 p.m., NBC).

The bombing culprits are revealed on “Designated Survivor” (9 p.m., ABC).

Haunted housebound on “American Horror Story: Roanoke” (9 p.m., FX). Copyright 2014 United Feature Syndicate, distributed by Universal Uclick.

people to examine their thoughts and the evidence (or lack thereof) that they have for their thoughts, is another option. If you still can’t get her to agree to planes, there are always trains and automobiles. Although a road trip requires more time off work, who knows? Maybe the traveling time would be a great bonding experience for you and your wife. Dear Annie: I get so many return address labels in the mail that I could wallpaper my whole house with them! I did not ask for them, and I don’t need them. They are such a waste. Could you please print the contact info for the office that people can call to get their names off these lists? You will be doing a lot of us a great service. — Spammed


For Wednesday, Oct. 12: This year you will want to explore some unusual ideas. If you are single, the person whom you choose to date this month might not even be of interest in several months. If you are attached, you will want to check in with your significant other more often. 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) Listen to your instincts and follow through on what is applicable at the moment. Tonight: Take a break. Taurus (April 20-May 20) Friendship plays an unusual role in your day. You could find yourself bombarded by others’ requests. Tonight: Where the action is. Gemini (May 21-June 20) You might be in a situation where you must accept others’ mistakes and pitch in. Tonight: Out late. Cancer (June 21-July 22) Your creativity could reach new heights. Test out some of your ideas on others. Tonight: Where music and friends can be found. Leo (July 23-Aug. 22) Greet someone’s offer, idea or efforts positively. Use diplomacy to clarify facts without making others uncomfortable. Tonight: Meet a request. Virgo (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) A close friend or

Dear Spammed: The Direct Marketing Association is a trade organization comprising thousands of businesses that send direct mail. In the interest of placating the public, DMA built a website,, that lets you adjust settings to receive less or different promotional mail. In addition, register with CatalogChoice whose stated mission is “to stop junk mail for good.” There is no central database with which you can register to stop receiving all junk mail forever, but by dovetailing these free services, you can cancel a good amount of unwanted mail, reclaiming your inbox and sanity. — Send your questions for Annie Lane to dearannie@

associate could be demanding a lot from you. Ask yourself whether this person’s requests are reasonable. Tonight: Out and about. Libra (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) You could go beyond your usual level of understanding because someone says something that sparks your imagination. Tonight: All smiles. Scorpio (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) Your creativity emerges and charms a loved one. Your intense ideas will get through, no matter what. Tonight: Ever playful. Sagittarius (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) Be more forthright. Listen to what is being shared by a roommate or family member. Tonight: Make it early. Capricorn (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) You might not have planned to have your intuition dominate the day. You will want to clear out some paperwork. Tonight: Hang out with a friend. Aquarius (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) Curb a need to do something your way. Be as logical as possible when dealing with your funds. Tonight: Keep to your budget. Pisces (Feb. 19-March 20) Try to stay grounded, and be especially aware when carrying out errands that require your focus. Tonight: Where there is great music. — The astrological forecast should be read for entertainment only.

Edited by Timothy Parker October 12, 2016

ACROSS 1 Word with “-A-Rama” 5 Parting words 9 Errand runner 14 Common cosmetics ingredient 15 Prefix for “dynamic” 16 Caterpillar, initially 17 Turkish currency 18 Car wash supply 19 Had a homecooked meal 20 Wild fights 23 Forest denizen 24 Breakfast staple 25 “___ I care!” 27 Do more origami work 30 Visible blight 33 Geller with the spoons 34 Bear that’s not really a bear 37 Indication of police action 38 Fail to see 40 Flounder in water 42 Easy dupes 43 Group of eight 45 Place for a barbecue 47 Romanian currency 48 Parents and some poker players 50 Car front 10/12

12 There is no good in it 13 Captain or general, e.g. 21 Egg part 22 Mary ___ cosmetics 26 Egyptian goddess 27 Bit of gossip 28 Longtime “All My Children” character 29 Brawl ingredients 30 Point to the right? 31 Drive away 32 Follow, as a consequence 35 High mountains 36 Hawaii’s Mauna ___ 39 Window frame 41 Elaborate Catholic ritual

52 “Big Brother” host 53 Very pale 55 Brain of a PC 57 Feature of a disorderly fight 62 Certain shooting iron 64 Aquarium growth 65 Doing nothing 66 Like Santa’s workers 67 Department store section 68 Exciting star 69 Some bridge seats 70 Young winged god of the Greeks 71 Happy and appreciative DOWN 1 With no need to part? 2 Miscellaneous assortment 3 No longer new, as clothing 4 Primitive shelter 5 Bridgetown’s place 6 Decade makeup 7 Grain bane 8 “Eh” 9 Spectacles 10 Horse’s nibble 11 Wild melee

44 Intensifies 46 Black-andwhite cookie 49 Biochemistry abbr. 51 What six outs constitute 53 Freud contemporary 54 Music-score sign 55 Ship workers 56 Carpet feature 58 Everyone has one 59 Heroic person, to some 60 Edible seaweed 61 Honeybased drink 63 On, as a candle



© 2016 Universal Uclick



by David L. Hoyt and Jeff Knurek

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

ONJAB ©2016 Tribune Content Agency, LLC All Rights Reserved.


DRYIBH Print your answer here: Yesterday’s

Check out the new, free JUST JUMBLE app

Dear Annie: My wife is terrified of flying. Always has been. Back when we were deciding on a honeymoon destination, I convinced her we should try Hawaii — and she spent the flight so on edge that it must have taken years off her life. I felt terrible. It was the last time she went on a plane. That was 15 years ago. Her phobia hasn’t interfered too much with our lives up until now. We live within driving distance of all her extended family members. The issue has to do with my parents, who live out of state. They used to come visit us once a year, and I’d usually fly out to see them once a year on my own or with one of our kids. But they’re getting older, and traveling is becoming more difficult for them. I would


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


Encourage therapy for wife with flight phobia

| 5B

(Answers tomorrow) Jumbles: VOICE TULIP BROKEN BISECT Answer: When asked what your blood type is, sometimes you need to — BE POSITIVE







Wednesday, October 12, 2016



L awrence J ournal -W orld




Douglas County Commission meeting, 4 p.m., Books & Babies, Douglas County Court9:30-10 a.m. and 10:30house, 1100 Massachu11 a.m., Lawrence Public setts St. Library Readers’ Theater, American Legion 707 Vermont St. Bingo, doors open 4:30 Innocence Project — p.m., first games 6:45 The Floyd Bledsoe Case p.m., snack bar 5-8 p.m., lecture, noon, Ecumenical American Legion Post No. Campus Ministries, 1204 14, 3408 W. Sixth St. Oread Ave. Sustainability Advisory Teen Zone Expanded Board, 5:30 p.m., Public (grades 6-12), 2-5 p.m., Works Conference Room, Lawrence Public Library City Hall, 6 E. Sixth St. Teen Zone, 707 Vermont St. Steak and Salmon Baker University 1-5A Dinner, 5:30-7:30 p.m., Marching Band Festival, Eagles Lodge, 1803 W. 1:30-8:00 p.m., Liston Sixth St. Stadium, 600 Second St., National Alliance on Baldwin City. Mental Illness-Douglas Health Marketplace County support group, Navigator, 3-4:30 p.m., 6-7 p.m., Plymouth ConLawrence Public Library gregational Church, 925 Health Spot, 707 Vermont St. Vermont St.


Spotty morning showers

Partly sunny

Partly sunny

A thunderstorm in the area

Partly sunny, nice and warm

High 57° Low 33° POP: 80%

High 59° Low 44° POP: 5%

High 67° Low 62° POP: 20%

High 78° Low 65° POP: 40%

High 80° Low 64° POP: 20%

Wind N 10-20 mph

Wind E 4-8 mph

Wind S 7-14 mph

Wind SSW 10-20 mph

Wind S 7-14 mph

POP: Probability of Precipitation

Kearney 53/30

McCook 55/32 Oberlin 55/31

Clarinda 53/30

Lincoln 54/28

Grand Island 52/29

Beatrice 53/30

St. Joseph 56/32 Chillicothe 58/33

Sabetha 53/31

Concordia 55/33

Centerville 56/32

Kansas City Marshall Manhattan 59/36 64/36 Salina 56/33 Oakley Kansas City Topeka 59/36 55/37 56/34 Lawrence 55/34 Sedalia 57/33 Emporia Great Bend 66/37 57/36 58/36 Nevada Dodge City Chanute 67/40 61/36 Hutchinson 66/40 Garden City 59/37 58/36 Springfield Wichita Pratt Liberal Coffeyville Joplin 72/42 60/40 57/36 60/39 72/42 69/42 Hays Russell 57/33 57/34

Goodland 54/35

Find more information about these events, and more event listings, at Billy Ebeling and his One-Man Band, 6-9 p.m., Jazz: A Louisiana Kitchen, 1012 Massachusetts St. Eudora Candidate Forum, 6:30-8:30 p.m., Eudora Middle School, 2635 Church St. Lawrence Cultural Arts Commission meeting, 7 p.m., City Commission Room, Lawrence City Hall, 6 E. Sixth St. Josh Blue, 7:30 p.m., Lied Center, 1600 Stewart Drive. Conroy’s Trivia, 7:30 p.m., Conroy’s Pub, 3115 W. Sixth St.

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


Through 8 p.m. Tuesday.

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

79°/52° 69°/47° 91° in 1975 26° in 2006

Precipitation in inches 24 hours through 8 p.m. yest. 0.00 Month to date 1.51 Normal month to date 1.35 Year to date 31.30 Normal year to date 34.14


Today Thu. Today Thu. Cities Hi Lo W Hi Lo W Cities Hi Lo W Hi Lo W 54 33 sh 59 44 pc Atchison 55 32 sh 60 43 pc Holton Belton 60 36 sh 59 47 pc Independence 60 36 sh 60 46 pc Olathe 56 36 sh 58 44 pc Burlington 60 36 sh 60 46 c Osage Beach 70 40 t 62 44 pc Coffeyville 69 42 c 66 50 c 57 34 sh 60 45 pc Concordia 55 33 pc 58 43 pc Osage City 58 34 sh 60 44 pc Dodge City 61 36 pc 63 45 pc Ottawa 60 40 c 61 47 c Fort Riley 56 33 sh 61 45 pc Wichita Weather (W): s-sunny, pc-partly cloudy, c-cloudy, sh-showers, t-thunderstorms, r-rain, sf-snow flurries, sn-snow, i-ice.




Thu. 7:29 a.m. 6:45 p.m. 5:28 p.m. 4:20 a.m.





Oct 15

Oct 22

Oct 30

Nov 7


As of 7 a.m. Tuesday Lake

Level (ft)

Clinton Perry Pomona

Discharge (cfs)

877.36 893.77 976.47

7 200 15

OCT.22-23, 2016 Shown are today’s noon positions of weather systems and precipitation. Temperature bands are highs for today.

Fronts Cold

INTERNATIONAL CITIES Today Hi Lo W 90 79 t 52 42 c 80 63 pc 96 67 pc 91 79 pc 65 47 c 48 39 sh 50 39 sh 81 59 t 94 72 s 43 23 pc 56 48 sh 54 41 pc 83 73 r 81 65 pc 76 42 s 59 46 pc 60 51 r 76 55 t 68 49 pc 41 28 c 96 72 s 43 26 s 58 41 pc 85 72 c 66 50 pc 66 48 pc 90 79 pc 46 32 c 71 55 s 72 59 s 72 55 pc 56 47 pc 49 42 r 49 34 c 44 27 pc

Hi 90 53 75 95 92 71 48 55 76 94 41 54 50 86 83 77 56 65 76 63 38 96 43 54 88 70 70 90 46 65 65 57 57 52 46 49

Thu. Lo W 79 t 44 pc 59 pc 67 s 78 t 50 s 37 pc 44 pc 51 t 72 s 31 pc 45 pc 46 sh 78 pc 65 s 41 pc 49 pc 48 sh 51 pc 35 r 35 c 69 s 26 pc 48 sh 73 pc 62 c 49 s 77 t 32 pc 54 sh 58 sh 36 pc 49 r 41 c 30 pc 33 s


Warm Stationary Showers T-storms





Today Thu. Today Thu. Cities Hi Lo W Hi Lo W Cities Hi Lo W Hi Lo W 86 59 s 72 57 pc Albuquerque 77 49 s 74 49 pc Memphis 87 76 c 87 74 pc Anchorage 49 37 s 51 32 pc Miami Milwaukee 68 41 r 56 41 s Atlanta 77 55 s 82 59 s 51 33 pc 55 41 s Austin 91 63 pc 85 65 pc Minneapolis 81 57 s 69 51 pc Baltimore 69 50 c 71 45 pc Nashville New Orleans 87 69 s 88 68 s Birmingham 82 53 s 86 60 s New York 66 55 c 70 48 c Boise 68 47 pc 67 57 c Omaha 52 32 pc 61 44 pc Boston 64 53 pc 69 48 c 86 70 c 87 68 pc Buffalo 73 56 pc 57 39 sh Orlando 68 53 pc 72 47 c Cheyenne 56 34 pc 71 43 pc Philadelphia Phoenix 93 66 pc 94 66 s Chicago 68 42 r 56 39 s 73 50 s 58 36 sh Cincinnati 78 54 s 64 42 pc Pittsburgh Cleveland 79 54 pc 57 41 pc Portland, ME 64 49 pc 64 45 c Dallas 90 61 pc 77 63 pc Portland, OR 66 54 pc 62 55 r 77 44 pc 72 54 pc Denver 59 41 pc 75 48 pc Reno Richmond 71 51 pc 76 49 s Des Moines 53 34 sh 59 42 s 77 52 s 72 57 pc Detroit 76 48 pc 56 39 pc Sacramento 75 46 t 63 48 s El Paso 88 61 s 86 57 pc St. Louis Fairbanks 43 19 pc 40 19 pc Salt Lake City 69 46 s 75 56 pc 73 62 pc 74 62 pc Honolulu 85 73 pc 86 74 pc San Diego Houston 88 71 pc 88 68 pc San Francisco 68 55 pc 71 61 c Seattle 63 52 pc 59 52 r Indianapolis 76 51 pc 61 42 s 56 39 s 51 46 r Kansas City 55 34 sh 59 45 pc Spokane Tucson 91 59 pc 91 59 s Las Vegas 87 63 s 88 66 s 76 47 pc 70 55 t Little Rock 84 60 pc 70 55 pc Tulsa 70 55 pc 74 50 pc Los Angeles 72 57 pc 75 59 pc Wash., DC National extremes yesterday for the 48 contiguous states High: Death Valley, CA 102° Low: Dunkirk, MT 14°



is a warm spell after autumn’s first freeze called? Q: What

On Oct. 12, 1979, the world’s lowest sea level barometric pressure, 25.69 inches, was in the center of Typhoon Tip.



-10s -0s 0s 10s 20s 30s 40s 50s 60s 70s 80s 90s 100s 110s National Summary: Aside from spotty showers in eastern Florida, much of the East, South and West will be dry today. A strong cold front will produce showers and thunderstorms from the Great Lakes to the southern Plains.

Indian summer.

Forecasts and graphics provided by AccuWeather, Inc. ©2016

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



8 PM


9 PM



10 PM 10:30 11 PM 11:30








C ; A )



62 S.H.I.E.L.D.



4 Lethal Weapon (N)



5 Survivor (N) h



19 Nature (N)


9 Gold

Blindspot (N)

8 9

D KTWU 11 A Q 12 B ` 13


Empire (N) h Criminal Minds (N)



FOX 4 at 9 PM (N)

Dish Nat. Friends







Late Show-Colbert

NOVA (N) h

Code Black (N)



Globe Trekker

Law & Order: SVU

Chicago P.D. (N)



Charlie Rose (N)

Tonight Show



Mod Fam blackish Designated Survivor News


Mod Fam blackish Designated Survivor News

Jimmy Kimmel Live Nightline

Criminal Minds (N)

Code Black (N)


Late Show-Colbert


Law & Order: SVU

Chicago P.D. (N)


Tonight Show



The List



Nature (N) Gold

Survivor (N) h

NOVA (N) h



Jimmy Kimmel Live Nightline Business Charlie Rose (N)

C I 14 KMCI 15 L KCWE 17


29 Arrow (N) h

Frequency (N)

KMBC 9 News

Mod Fam Mod Fam ET



Law & Order

Law & Order

Law & Order

Law & Order


6 News


6 News

Not Late Tower Cam



41 38

41 Blindspot (N) 38 Jeopardy Million.



Simpson Fam Guy Extra (N)

Law & Order

Cable Channels WOW!6 6 WGN-A CITY


307 239 Elementary

THIS TV 19 25

USD497 26





›› Star Trek: Nemesis (2002)

City Bulletin Board, Commission Meetings

City Bulletin Board

School Board Information


School Board Information

Sports Shorts (N)

SportsCenter (N)

ESPN2 34 209 144 College Football Appalachian State at Louisiana-Lafayette. (N) 36 672


››‡ King Kong (1976) Jeff Bridges, Jessica Lange.

ESPN 33 206 140 E:60 FSM

Women’s College Volleyball

SportsCenter (N)

SportsCenter (N)


Baseball Football

Women’s College Volleyball

Big 12 Showcase

NBCSN 38 603 151 kNHL Hockey St. Louis Blues at Chicago Blackhawks. kNHL Hockey Los Angeles Kings at San Jose Sharks. FNC

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

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

Hannity (N)

The O’Reilly Factor The Kelly File

Shark Tank

Cleveland Hustles

The Profit

The Profit

Rachel Maddow

The Last Word

The Last Word

Rachel Maddow


44 202 200 Anderson Cooper

Will Rise

CNN Tonight

CNN Tonight

Will Rise


45 245 138 Bones






46 242 105 NCIS (DVS)

NCIS “Viral”

NCIS “16 Years”

Mod Fam Mod Fam Mod Fam Mod Fam

Criss Angel



››› Taken (2008)









47 265 118 ››› Taken (2008) Liam Neeson.

TRUTV 48 246 204 Carbon





50 254 130 ››‡ Ender’s Game (2013)


51 247 139 aMLB Baseball American League Division Series: Teams TBA. (N) (Live)

BRAVO 52 237 129 Tardy HIST

Kansas Residents receive

HALF-PRICE ADMISSION! Bring this ad to the box office to receive the discount. For more information visit Single Day Pass: $10

Weekend Pass: $15

Regular Price: $20

Regular Price: $30



8 PM


October 12, 2016 9 PM


10 PM 10:30 11 PM 11:30

Cable Channels cont’d

Network Channels


Experience more than 150 practical workshops!


Today 7:28 a.m. 6:46 p.m. 4:50 p.m. 3:13 a.m.

Sunrise Sunset Moonrise Moonset


54 269 120 American Pickers

SYFY 55 244 122 Drag Me to Hell


››‡ The Mummy Returns (2001) Brendan Fraser.


Carbon Ender



Happens Tardy


American Pickers




American Pickers

Ghost Hunters (N)

Paranormal Witness Ghost Hunters


Paranormal Witness

››› Noah (2014) Russell Crowe.

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 FREE 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

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

AmericanHorror AmericanHorror AmericanHorror South Pk South Pk South Pk South Pk South Pk Legends Daily At Mid. South Pk South Pk Total Bellas (N) Catching Kelce (N) Total Bellas E! News (N) Last Man Last Man Last Man Last Man ››› Smokey and the Bandit (1977), Sally Field Smokey Going RV Going RV Going RV Going RV Going RV Going RV Going RV Going RV Going RV Going RV Hus Gary Ink, Paper, Scissors Browns Browns ››‡ Jumping the Broom (2011) Black Ink: Chicago ››‡ The Fast and the Furious (2001) Vin Diesel. ›› 2 Fast 2 Furious (2003) Expedition Un. Expedition Un. Expedition Un. Expedition Un. Expedition Un. Toddlers & Tiaras Toddlers & Tiaras Little Miss Atlanta Toddlers & Tiaras Little Miss Atlanta Little Women: LA Little Women: LA Little Women Little Women Little Women: LA Marriage of Lies (2016) April Bowlby. Love You to Death (2012) Marriage of Lies Worst Cooks Worst Cooks To Be Announced Cutthroat Kitchen Worst Cooks Property Brothers Property Brothers Vintage Hunt Intl Property Brothers Property Brothers Nicky Game Full H’se Full H’se Full H’se Full H’se Friends Friends Friends Friends Milo Worm! Right Lab Rats Rebels Ultimate Marvel’s Lab Rats Phineas Phineas Babysit Walk the Cali Style Stuck Vampire K.C. Cali Style Stuck Girl Best Fr. Regular Steven King/Hill Cleve American Burgers Fam Guy Fam Guy Chicken Squidbill. Dual Survival Dual Survival (N) Still Alive (N) Dual Survival Dual Survival Prince ››› Charlie and the Chocolate Factory (2005) The 700 Club Mindy Mindy Alaska-Trooper Border Wars (N) Cocaine Crackdown Border Wars Taboo Last Man Last Man Middle Middle Middle Middle Golden Golden Golden Golden Dr. Jeff: RMV Dr. Jeff: RMV Dr. Jeff: RMV Dr. Jeff: RMV Pit Bulls-Parole Griffith Raymond Raymond Raymond Younger Impastor King King King King John Turning Prince S. Fur Livg BlessLife John History Zachar Duplantis EWTN Live (N) News Rosary Religious Vaticano Fatima Daily Mass - Olam Taste Taste Taste Taste Cooking Cooking Taste Taste Taste Taste Key Capitol Hill Hearings Speeches. Capitol Hill Key Capitol Hill Hearings Speeches. Capitol Hill Homicide Hntr Betrayed (N) Homicide Hntr Homicide Hntr Betrayed Apocalypse: Stalin Apocalypse: Stalin Cold War Arm. Apocalypse: Stalin Apocalypse: Stalin Queen Sugar Queen Sugar Queen Sugar (N) Queen Sugar Queen Sugar Weather Gone Viral So You Think So You Think So You Think So You Think ››› The Young Philadelphians (1959) ›››‡ Hombre (1967) Paul Newman. Monte

HBO 401 MAX 411 SHOW 421 STZENC 440 STRZ 451

501 515 545 535 527

300 310 318 340 350

››› Spider-Man (2002) Tobey Maguire. Any REAL Sports Westworld Divorce Focus ››‡ Phone Booth (2002) Quarry ››‡ Run All Night (2015) Borat ›››› Pulp Fiction (1994) John Travolta. Shameless ›››‡ Traffic (2000) ››› Gone Baby Gone (2007) ›› Stealth (2005) Josh Lucas. ››‡ Hannibal Secret Window Blunt ››› Risky Business (1983) ››› Déjà Vu (2006) Denzel Washington.




Lawrence Journal-World l l Wednesday, October 12, 2016

Jayhawks need some work, says Bill Self Coach’s early practice assessment not so different from previous years By Matt Tait

If you’re one of those superstitious Kansas basketball fans, you probably enjoyed the recent comments from KU coach Bill Self about how his team was lousy during the first two days of practice. Or at least you should’ve. Last week, after kicking off the first official practice of the 2016-17 season, Self told reporters at a Coaches vs. Cancer event in Kansas City that his team “stunk” during the first two days of practice. “We were actually pretty good in Boot Camp,” he began. “We were average at Late Night. And we’ve actually stunk the first two practices, so I think we’re going backwards right now, but I do like our guys a lot. They’re working hard, but two prac- Self tices in we don’t look very good.” Consider that a good sign and the norm for Kansas basketball under Bill Self. Dating back to 2012, Self has kicked off the past five seasons with similar comments about the Jayhawks in the early going. And all the team has done during that time is average 29 victories per season and keep alive the streak of consecutive Big 12 titles, which sits at 12 heading into the upcoming season. Given Self’s intensity and the demand he puts on his players to not only do things right but also develop and progress, Self’s comments were hardly surprising. After all, judged against the expectation which he has for the program — especially with all of those returning players back — it makes sense for Self to expect something better right out of the gate than what he got. The other thing that’s important to remember about Self’s comments is that they likely were uttered with motivation in mind. Self knows his players pay attention to what’s written and said about them. And he knows that they, too, expect to be great. So by calling them out after a couple of days of what probably were just slightly below average practices, Self’s pushing their buttons and asking them to respond. That trick is particularly important for the young players and newcomers, who are learning for the first time what it takes to play for Self and what is expected at Kansas. Let them slide with average effort on Day 1 and you’re setting yourself up for a season-long epidemic. Drop the hammer, though, and the lesson will be learned and the execution will improve. Here’s a quick look back at some of the more notable comments from Self after the first practice of a few recent seasons: 2015: “Not great. Sloppy. We need more energy.” 2014: “I thought our attitudes were great, our effort was good. We’re just so careless, but it’s the first day. They don’t know yet, so you really can’t be upset with stuff they don’t know. I thought they tried hard. I

> SELF, 3C

LHS volleyball posts 1-2 record on senior night By Chris Duderstadt

Lawrence High seniors Abby Percich, Amelia Dunlap and Lexi Anglin have only played one volleyball season together at the varsity level, and they got a chance to cherish it a little bit on Tuesday night during their final quadrangular at LHS. The trio led the Lions to a record of 1-2 on senior night, as LHS swept Manhattan (26-24, 25-21), and

lost in straight sets to Washburn Rural (25-16, 25-21) and Hayden (25-21, 27-25). Although the three seniors had a few frustrating moments down the stretch in the Lions’ final match against Hayden, they all agreed that the night as a whole was a fun experience. “We had a lot of energy on the court and off the court. Before the game, the underclassmen decorated the locker room with streamers and balloons,” Dunlap said. “It was just

really cool to walk in and have it all decorated for us. I thought our team had really good chemistry tonight, and the underclassmen from JV that we brought up did really well tonight.” The future of LHS volleyball was apparent with sophomores Lauren Maceli, Hannah Stewart and Baylee Unruh being core pieces of the back row, but the three LHS seniors enjoyed being front and center at the net when they were in the same rotations together.


“It’s awesome because we It’s good can just do our own thing,” Percich said of playing on with us the front row with Anglin all being and Dunlap. “We trust each together on other, and it’s just good with us all being together on the the front front row and just knowing row and just that we can put it down and knowing that have fun.” we can put The LHS seniors are well aware that there are likely it down and brighter days ahead for Law- have fun. rence High volleyball with the talented sophomore — Abby Percich, LHS

> LHS, 3C

volleyball player


‘Even though he had never played football, he was very passionate about it, very knowledgeable.’

Nick Krug/Journal-World Photos

Cameron Rosser far from football impostor now


ansas senior defensive end Cameron Rosser already has earned a degree in finance and expects to finish his MBA within a year and a half. Once the CIA learns of Rosser’s story, however, it’s conceivable the agency

Tom Keegan

could give him an offer he can’t refuse and change his career plans. Rosser already has proven he has a rare

ability to drop himself into foreign surroundings and assume an entirely new identity without anyone suspecting he didn’t belong. Rosser, who had three sacks and four tackles behind the line of scrimmage in Saturday’s 24-23 loss to TCU, never had played tackle football when he decided to attend Kansas walk-on tryouts in January 2013. He joined the linebacker group, went through the drills demonstrated by the coaches, and moved well enough to make the team. Still at risk of being exposed as an impostor, Rosser watched teammates’ every move on the first day of practice. “I had to look at another teammate to see how to put the pads on,” Rosser said.


I definitely think my body’s fresher and I think it’s an advantage because I don’t have those hits and wear and tear on my knees or my head or anything.”

— Cameron Rosser, KU football player

“It was kind of funny. It was Darius Willis. I was like, ‘OK, that’s how you put your pads on.’” He spoke those words to himself, never out loud. “I tried to play it off like I played football before,” Rosser said. How much did he fake? “A lot, a lot,” Rosser said. “I had to fake almost everything. I just thank coach (Charlie) Weis for giving me the chance to play football.” Rosser remembered having a locker in the corner

of the room, near former defensive lineman Keba Agostinho. “He was just huge,” Rosser said. “I was like, ‘Whoa, this is what college football is all about? I’ve got to get big like him.’ I immediately got into the weight room and started getting bigger.” KU defensive coordinator Clint Bowen said he had no recollection of how Rosser joined the program, but just noticed him constantly

ABOVE PHOTOS: KANSAS UNIVERSITY DEFENSIVE END CAMERON ROSSER (46) is pictured during the Saturday game against TCU, top left; a Sept. 26, 2015, game at High Point Solutions Stadium in New Jersey, top right (wearing No. 59); the Sept. 17 game against Memphis at Liberty Bowl Memorial Stadium in Memphis, Tenn., bottom right; and the Sept. 10 game against Ohio at KU’s Memorial stadium.



Sports 2










TODAY • Volleyball vs. Kansas State, 6 p.m.

Dustin Johnson wins PGA Tour player of the year



By Doug Ferguson AP Golf Writer

Napa, Calif. (ap) — Dustin Johnson’s first major was only part of a dream season that culminated with the PGA Tour player of the year award on Tuesday. Johnson made it a clean sweep of the tour’s biggest honors that are named after its most prominent players. He won the Jack Nicklaus Award as player of the year, the Arnold Palmer Award for leading the money list and the Byron Nelson Award for having the lowest adjusted scoring average. “I don’t even know if I dreamed this would be happening,” Johnson said. Johnson previously won the PGA of America’s points-based award as player of the year and the Vardon Trophy for the lowest scoring average. The PGA Tour award is a vote of the players, and Johnson said he didn’t even vote. That didn’t matter. While the PGA Tour does not disclose vote totals, no one could match the year Johnson had. The 32-year-old American ended his string of disappoint-

BRIEFLY Eagles’ Johnson suspended Philadelphia — Philadelphia Eagles right tackle Lane Johnson has been suspended for 10 games by the NFL for violating the league’s policy on performance-enhancing substances. Johnson will be eligible to return on Dec. 19. It’s his second suspension. One more would cost Johnson two years. Johnson appealed the positive test, but an arbiter upheld the ruling.


Player convicted of raping team member may be released soon Sevierville, Tenn. — A person familiar with the case says the Tennessee high school basketball player convicted of aggravated rape of a freshman teammate will be released from custody next month. The person says the juvenile defendant has been in custody since late December and will remain there until Nov. 21. Two other Ooltewah High School players convicted on juvenile charges of aggravated assault were sentenced to 60 days in custody. The person spoke on condition of anonymity because Tuesday’s sentencing was closed to the public and no ruling was announced immediately afterward. The defendants’ names haven’t been released because they were in juvenile court. The Chattanooga Times Free Press first reported the information. Gatlinburg police say the players assaulted a teammate Dec. 22 with a pool cue.


post the lowest scoring average. • Volleyball at FSHS triangular, 5 Johnson said he worked hardp.m. AL erEAST this year than ever before, but • Boys soccer at Olathe South, 7 not too hard. On a scale of 1 to 10, p.m. he measured his work ethic at a 7 1/2, compared with about a 5 in AL CENTRAL previous years. LAWRENCE HIGH SOUTH WEST “There’s still room to work THURSDAY harder, but I’m at a level that SOUTH • Boys soccer vs. Olathe East, 7 WEST works best for me so I don’t get AL EAST p.m. too burned out,” he said. AL WEST TheAL EAST key moment for JohnSEABURY ACADEMY son this year came on a rainy THURSDAY Wednesday after the pro-am at CENTRAL Charlie Riedel/APAL File Photo • Cross country at Burlington the Northern Trust Open at RivIN THIS SEPT. 27 FILE PHOTO, UNITED STATES’ DUSTIN JOHNSON, who iera. Instead of ducking into the invite, 4 p.m. AL CENTRAL has been named the PGA Tour’s player of the year, is greeted by fans as clubhouse for lunch, he headed • Volleyball vs. Veritas at Seabury LOGOS 081312: Helmet logos for the AFC variousand sizes; stand-alone; he walks to the eighthAFC holeTEAM during a practice round for and the team Ryder Cup for teams; the range began work-staff; ETA 5 p.m. triangular, 5 p.m. golf tournament at Hazeltine National Golf Club in Chaska, Minn.AL WEST ing for the first time with TrackMan, a device using radar techVERITAS CHRISTIAN ment in the majors by winning was losing the lead at the Tour nology that allows a player to get AL WEST THURSDAY the U.S. Open at Oakmont under Championship and losing the dialed in on every aspect of his • Volleyball at Seabury trianguextraordinary circumstances. FedEx Cup when Rory McIlroy game. Johnson used it only for lar, 5 p.m. Because of the USGA’s indeci- won at East Lake. his wedges. sion over a potential rules vioEven so, Johnson established By year’s end, he was in the AFC TEAM LOGOS 081312: Helmet and team logos for the AFC teams; various sizes; stand-alone; staff; ETA 5 p.m. lation, Johnson played the final himself as a threat nearly every top five in driving distance and seven holes not knowing if he week. He finished out of the top proximity to the hole from 50 LATEST LINE would be penalized, AFC and TEAM he LOGOS 10 in only seven of his starts to 125 yards. The sizes; last play081312: Helmet and21 team logos yards for the AFC teams; various stand-alone; staff; ETA 5 p.m. made sure it didn’t make a dif- on the PGA Tour this year. He er to do that was Tiger Woods NFL ference. won the money list with over in 2005. Favorite.............. Points (O/U)........... Underdog He followed that up with by $9.3 million and his performance “Knowing the work I’m putThursday Week 6 winning a World Golf Champi- in the final three FedEx Cup ting in is working drives me to onship two weeks later at Fire- events — 10 of his last 12 rounds work harder, it makes me more Denver............................ 3 1/2 (45)...................SAN DIEGO Sunday stone, and he won the BMW were in the 60s — allowed him driven to be better,” Johnson ENGLAND.............. 8 1/2 (47).................... Cincinnati Championship at Crooked to pull away from Jason Day, said. “That’s what gives me con- NEW NY GIANTS.......................3 (44.5).......................Baltimore Stick. The only disappointment Adam Scott and Jordan Spieth to fidence.” a-Carolina.......................OFF (XX).............NEW ORLEANS













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




MLB AL LOGOS 032712: 2012 American League team logos; stand-alone; LOS ANGELESvarious ANGELS sizes; staff; ETA 4 p.m. OF ANAHEIM

Los Angeles (ap) — The night after Derrick Rose and two of his friends had sex with his ex-girlfriend, he had a hunch she was going to claim they raped her, the NBA star testified Tuesday. Rose said he became suspicious of the woman when she texted later the same day of the alleged early morning attack in August 2013 to say how inebriated she had been and to describe burns she claimed she got on her hands from a fire pit outside his Beverly Hills house. Rose said he believed she was sober and never witnessed any burns the night before. “It looked like a setup,” Rose said. “It turned out to be what I thought.” Rose testified for a second day in the $21.5 million lawsuit that claims he and his friends had sex without the woman’s consent when she was incapacitated from drinking and, possibly, drugs. The woman claims the three entered her apartment and had sex with her while she was blacked out after drinking tequila at Rose’s rental house earlier and other booze she had before she got there. Rose testified he was raised by a single mother, who was his mentor and had taught him to respect women. When attorney Waukeen McCoy began to ask Rose a question by saying that since his mother had taught him manners, Rose snapped back in a rare display of emotion during an otherwise unflappable matter-a-fact testimony. “Was that a joke?” he said. “Don’t be playing on my mom like that, bro.” The central issue in the trial is consent and a lawyer for the woman spent much of his time trying to show that she never agreed to have sex with Rose in the early morning hours of Aug. 27, 2013, not to mention his two friends.

Rose said he assumed consent based on their past, a text message she sent out of the blue that morning saying he made her “horny” and her behavior throughout the day and night. Attorneys for the woman showed video taken of Rose in June testifying at his deposition in which he said he didn’t understand the word consent. When asked by his own lawyer, he said he was nervous at the deposition and he defined consent as both parties being in agreement. He said the woman had consented all the previous times they had sex over an 1820 month period. The Associated Press is not naming the woman because it generally does not identify people who say they are victims of sexual assault. Although they had split up a couple months before, he said he took her suggestive text as offering consent. “No is no. I’m never going to force myself upon anyone,” Rose said. “When she sent me texts like that 99 percent of the time it ended up in sex, so what do you expect?” The string of text messages the day of Aug. 26 and into early the next morning have been a key feature of the trial, providing a timeline and also helping the woman recreate what she says she blacked out. Three text messages sent by the woman that the defense said it didn’t receive until Friday could get the case tossed out or have it end in mistrial. U.S. District Court Judge Michael W. Fitzgerald blasted the plaintiff’s lawyer for being “unbelievably careless” producing exhibits. Rose’s lawyers alleged evidence tampering because messages in their clients’ favor were withheld, including a profane message the woman sent to Rose at 1:36 a.m. in which she referred to him as “babe” and asked why he didn’t have sex with a friend she brought to his











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Pittsburgh..................... 7 1/2 (48).............................MIAMI CHICAGO......................... 2 1/2 (47)................Jacksonville BUFFALO........................ 7 1/2 (45)............ San Francisco DETROIT.........................3 1/2 (43.5)..............Los Angeles TENNESSEE........................7 (44).........................Cleveland Philadelphia.................2 1/2 (44.5)............WASHINGTON OAKLAND............ Pick’em (47).......Kansas City SEATTLE......................... 6 1/2 (46)..........................Atlanta GREEN BAY......................4 (47.5)...............................Dallas HOUSTON...........................3 (46)....................Indianapolis Monday ARIZONA..........................7 1/2 (47).........................NY Jets a-Carolina QB C. Newton is questionable. Bye Week: Minnesota, Tampa Bay. College Football Favorite.............. Points (O/U)........... Underdog Appalachian St.............10 (48.5).............UL-LAFAYETTE Friday LOUISVILLE.......................35 (72).................................Duke Memphis......................... 12 (53.5)..........................TULANE BYU...................................7 1/2 (57)............. Mississippi St San Diego St.................. 17 (53.5)....................FRESNO ST Saturday Western Michigan...........11 1/2................................AKRON OHIO.....................................6 1/2...........Eastern Michigan TOLEDO..................................31................... Bowling Green Ball St.................................10 1/2...........................BUFFALO SOUTH FLORIDA.............. 19 1/2.................... Connecticut Louisiana Tech....................15.............MASSACHUSETTS Virginia Tech................... 19 1/2........................SYRACUSE CENTRAL FLORIDA.............. 3..................................Temple Iowa..................................... 12 1/2.............................PURDUE MARYLAND............................ 6............................Minnesota Illinois..................................... 6.............................. RUTGERS TEXAS..........................14.......................Iowa St MIAMI-FLORIDA.................... 8...................North Carolina CLEMSON........................... 17 1/2..........North Carolina St MICHIGAN ST......................... 5.....................Northwestern OKLAHOMA...............10 1/2................Kansas St Nebraska............................3 1/2.............................INDIANA FLORIDA.............................. 13 1/2............................Missouri LSU..........................................26...................Southern Miss Pittsburgh............................. 3...............................VIRGINIA West Virginia................1................ TEXAS TECH b-Air Force............................14........................New Mexico HOUSTON........................... 21 1/2..................................Tulsa MARSHALL......................... 13 1/2..............Florida Atlantic GEORGIA TECH..................... 11.............Georgia Southern TROY........................................17........................... Georgia St ARKANSAS ST....................... 5..................South Alabama Utsa......................................... 3........................................RICE Central Michigan................ 3.........NORTHERN ILLINOIS c-Kent St..............................OFF....................... MIAMI-OHIO Alabama............................. 12 1/2......................TENNESSEE Mississippi..........................7 1/2........................ARKANSAS GEORGIA.................................14...........................Vanderbilt COLORADO......................... 13 1/2........................Arizona St BAYLOR....................... 35........................Kansas FLORIDA ST...........................21........................Wake Forest Florida Intl............................. 5......................... CHARLOTTE MIDDLE TENN ST...............2 1/2.........Western Kentucky UL-MONROE........................... 7................................Texas St NOTRE DAME......................... 3...............................Stanford Ohio St....................................10......................... WISCONSIN IDAHO...................................... 5...................New Mexico St d-WASHINGTON ST............OFF......................................Ucla Southern Cal.....................8 1/2............................ARIZONA BOISE ST............................. 31 1/2.....................Colorado St Utah......................................... 9..........................OREGON ST SAN JOSE ST.......................1 1/2...............................Nevada HAWAII.................................... 9........................................Unlv b-at Cotton Bowl Stadium-Dallas, TX. c-Miami-Ohio QB B. Bahl is questionable. d-UCLA QB J. Rosen is questionable.

house earlier. The woman’s lawyers said all texts had been disclosed to the defense. Fitzgerald gave lawyers until Wednesday morning to prove they had been shared with the defense. A mistrial could push a new trial into the NBA regular season, Fitzgerald said. Rose said he has permission from New York Knicks President Phil Jackson to miss the next three preseason games until the trial is concluded. Testimony concluded for the day with Randall Hampton, Rose’s personal assistant Rose and co-defendant, being called to the stand by the woman’s lawyer to show inconsistencies and contradictions in their testimony. Hampton said his boss has a poor memory and provided a conflicting account about the evening at Rose’s house. Hampton said the woman had sex with him and Rose at the Beverly Hills house. Rose testified that the woman initiated trying to have oral sex with him while she was having sex with Hampton. Hampton, however, said Rose initiated that act and then later had sex with the woman on a bed at a poolside cabana. “He has a hard time remembering things,” Hampton said of Rose, who he said is like a brother to him. When asked if he was concerned about having sex with Rose’s ex-girlfriend, Hampton said he never saw her as a girlfriend of Rose’s even though he booked trips for her to visit the point guard in Chicago and Philadelphia. “To have sex,” Hampton Team in CAPS said, “that’s what I was booking Home (c) TRIBUNE CONTENT AGENCY, LLC the flights for.”

SPORTS ON TV College Football

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U-17 women

7:55 a.m. FS2

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Net Cable 153

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Kansas State at Kansas 6 p.m. ESPNU 35, 235 Oklahoma at Texas Tech 6 p.m. 146, 172 Michigan at Northwestern 6 p.m. BTN 147, 170, 171, 237 Texas at Baylor 7 p.m. FSN 36, 236 Georgia at Auburn 7 p.m. SECN 157 Mississippi State at Alabama ESPNU 35, 235 Minnesota at Wisconsin 8 p.m. BTN 147, 170, 171, 237 • •


Net Cable

Appalachian St. at Louis. 7 p.m.

ESPN2 34, 234



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7 p.m. NBCSN 38, 238 9:30 p.m. NBCSN 38, 238



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7 p.m.


156, 289



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Dodgers at Nationals

7 p.m.


150, 227


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Rose says he suspected ‘rape’ setup Associated Press




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

By Brian Melley





Royals pitcher has surgery Kansas City, Mo. — Royals pitcher Chris Young had surgery to his abdominal area, pelvis and groin on Tuesday and the veteran right-hander is expected to be ready for spring training in February. The 37-year-old Young was an instrumental part in the Royals’ World Series championship last season. The former All-Star with San Diego is 79-67 with a 3.87 ERA in his 12-year major league career.


Pro Football Time Net Cable Broncos at Chargers 7:25 p.m. CBS 5, 13, 205, 213

Hockey Time Net Cable Washington at Pittsburgh 7 p.m. OLN 38, 238

College Football Time Net Cable Navy at E. Carolina 6:30 p.m. ESPN 33, 233 N. Carolina A&T at Bethune 6:30 p.m. ESPNU 35, 235

Women’s Volleyball Time Montana State at N. Dakota 7 p.m. Miss. (KC) at New Mexico St. 8 p.m. Port. St. at North. Ariz. 9 p.m.

Golf British Masters Safeway Open KEB-HanaBank Champ.

Time Net 3:30 a.m. Golf 4 p.m. Golf 10:30 p.m. Golf

Women’s Soccer Time Net Georgia at Alabama 6 p.m. SECN Rutgers at Penn St. 6:30 p.m. BTN

Women’s Soccer Quarterfinal Quaterfinal

Time Net Cable 7:55 a.m. FS2 153 11 a.m. FS2 153

Cable 156, 289 156, 289 156, 289




Cable 145 146 144 Cable 157 147, 170, 171, 237

Net Cable

Raptors at Cavaliers 7 p.m. TNT Trail Blazers at Clippers 9:30 p.m. TNT

45, 245 45, 245



Call 832-7147, email or fax 843-4512



L awrence J ournal -W orld

FSHS soccer loses to SM East By Evan Riggs

Just one day after an emotionally draining win over its crosstown rival, the Free State boys soccer team had the task of facing one of the top teams in Kansas, No. 2-ranked Shawnee Mission East. In addition to being one of the top teams in Kansas, Shawnee Mission East puts an emphasis on possessing the ball. Normally, Free State is the team frustrating its opponents with a relentless and precise attack, but it was the opposite in its 4-0 loss Tuesday night at home. “They like to possess the ball a lot and that’s the style we play,” FSHS junior defender Ethan Irons said. “I find it hard to play a team that plays the same style as we do.” SM East’s strategy took a toll on Free State (7-5-1). The Firebirds struggled to gain possession in the first half, and when they did, they didn’t pose much of a threat on offense.

Free State goalie Jonathan Lesslie made three saves and Irons made a play to save a goal to keep the game scoreless. But give a team like SM East chances and a 0-0 tie won’t last long. And it didn’t. In the 14th minute, SM East (11-0-1) forward Tommy Nelson put a shot over Lesslie’s head from outside the box to give East a 1-0 lead. Then in the 38th minute, East senior midfielder Oliver Bihuniak scored from a similar distance to put Free State in a 2-0 hole. “I think it’s always tough to defend a team so athletic like Shawnee Mission East,” Irons said. “It’s hard tracking guys who run from deep like we do.” During that stretch, the Firebirds were unable to get any shots on goal. \“We had to commit so many more of our attackers into the defensive end to try to win the ball,” FSHS coach Kelly Barah said. “So when transitioned (to offense) it was

hard to get numbers on the attack.” However, midway through the second half, the Firebirds found some momentum on offense. Free State had three corner kicks and two shots on goal. Also, Free State senior forward Heitor Nazareth and senior midfielder Branden Patterson crossed the ball into the SM East box three times. But the Firebirds weren’t able to turn any of those opportunities into a goal. As a result, East scored two goals in the 72nd minute against a tired Free State defense, which Barah called “back-breaking.” Despite the final score, Barah was pleased with the way the Firebirds competed and stayed true to their identity. “It’s easy to give up on who you are and try to play a little more direct,” Barah said. “Our boys didn’t do that.” Free State will travel to Olathe South at 7 p.m. Thursday.

Chris Duderstadt/Journal-World Photo

LAWRENCE HIGH SENIORS AMELIA DUNLAP, far left, Lexi Anglin, middle, and Abby Percich survey the court during the Lions match against Washburn Rural Tuesday.


class getting its first varsity season under its belts, but they are excited to see what the future holds for the program. However, Anglin was happy to be at the center of attention with Dunlap and Percich on Tuesday, and get recognized for their efforts over the past four years. “It was really nice just to get a night to ourselves because I feel like as a team, we’ve all been encouraging each other,” Anglin said. “I feel like some of the underclassmen have gotten the spotlight for a little bit, but it was nice to have some lights on us tonight.” Along with joining Percich in anchoring the


thought they were together for the most part. I thought they paid attention for the most part. I thought the guys got after it pretty good. And the young kids were coachable.” 2013: “I am a little disappointed. Because I didn’t think our young kids were very amped up today. I thought when things started going south and they were involved with the movement going south, I didn’t think they did much to change it. I thought we showed our age today in practice because I didn’t really cut them any slack. I think it was probably an eye-opening experience for them to know, ‘Hey, we’ve got a lot to learn before we can actually play and be comfortable.’” 2012: “I’d give it a B. We had a good day, a good, spirited workout. They were alert, tried real hard, were enthusiastic like all first practices should be. We got a few things done, but, really, the real practices will begin after the weekend is over.”

Lions’ front row, Anglin and Dunlap also got to sing the national anthem with junior Laurel Bird and Laura Willoughby before the Lions’ match against Hayden. Dunlap and Anglin are both in choir, and have enjoyed being able to participate in multiple extracurricular activities at LHS. “It’s so fun,” Dunlap said. “I’m in lots of choirs and volleyball, so that takes up a lot of my time during the fall and it can get stressful. It’s worth every second.” Dunlap helped get some of the jitters out of the way in the match against the Wildcats by recording the first kill of the match. Anglin and Dunlap also sparked a rally in the middle of the second set against Hayden before the Wildcats eventually prevailed.


Anglin and Dunlap have helped the LHS underclassmen along this season, and have also welcomed Percich to the varsity squad with opened arms. Percich said the transition to the varsity level has been a seamless one because of how she’s been able to fit right in to the front row with the likes of her two senior teammates. “This is my first year playing on varsity, so this is my first year playing with Amelia and Lexi,” Percich said. “It was just really great to be with them on senior night. We all work well together. We meshed really well together instantly.” The Lions (9-21) will play in the Emporia tournament Saturday before hosting the City Showdown against Free State on Tuesday.


Wednesday, October 12, 2016

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Ryan Willis working through and learning from mistakes By Benton Smith


avid Beaty waited for University of Kansas quarterback Ryan Willis to reach the sideline Saturday afternoon following the Jayhawks’ first offensive series. Willis had just thrown an interception and his head coach wanted to make sure the sophomore QB knew what a bad decision he made on that particular heave, retrieved by TCU safety Nick Orr. Willis, Beaty revealed Tuesday at his weekly press conference, beat the coach to the breakdown. “Coach, I saw him go to singlehigh and I threw it right to him,” Beaty related of the quarterback’s first words following the pick. “Yeah, you did, bud. Sure did,” the coach replied. “That was a nice throw, boy. I mean, he caught it. Boy.” Beaty quickly Willis moved on from that light-hearted, joking exchange in the opening minutes of a scoreless game to provide his still developing quarterback with instant feedback. Willis described Tuesday the key takeaway from that particular dialogue with KU’s offensive coordinator and quarterbacks coach: “I should’ve got down to my under route. (I) threw into single high, threw into the middle — which is a big no-no. Tried taking a shot and the other team capitalized off it. Can’t make those mistakes. I’ve gotta be better.” Willis threw two more interceptions in the Jayhawks’ 24-23 loss to TCU, and while sometimes extenuating circumstances lead to a quarterback’s mistakes, Beaty made it clear such cases didn’t exist on any of Willis’ three picked-off passes. “They were absolutely on him, and I love him to death,” KU’s coach said. Beaty says those sorts of things because the two have developed a sound working relationship. Willis dedicates much of his down time to studying game video and he doesn’t take his coach’s critiques personally. “He got on me in the film room a little bit,” Willis said of the quarterbacks’ review session following a game in which the sophomore’s interception total for the season quadrupled. “That’s because he expects me to be great. I think I can be great with his help and coaching.” On the season, Willis has completed 62 of 98 throws (63.3 percent) for 722 yards, with three touchdowns and four interceptions for Kansas (1-4 overall, 0-2 Big 12). In his lone start to date, against TCU, the 6-foot-4 QB threw for 348 yards while connecting on 31 of 45 pass attempts (68.9 percent). His head coach doesn’t mind liv-


We learned a lot of lessons there. We had two timeouts we had to burn on that last drive on sacks that we really shouldn’t have. But he’ll learn from it, and we’ll get going moving forward.

— David Beaty, KU head football coach

ing with mistakes, because Beaty thinks Willis absorbs lessons and moves forward. KU sophomore receiver Steven Sims Jr., who caught nine Willis passes for 101 yards versus the Horned Frogs, said the quarterback from nearby Bishop Miege responded appropriately to his errors. After Willis threw a third interception in the first half, Sims told the QB the receivers still had trust in him. In the second half, though Willis didn’t throw a touchdown pass, he didn’t turn the ball over, either, while completing 15 of 22 throws for 230 yards. As Sims pointed out, Willis also rushed for a 21-yard TD late in the third quarter. “He took some big hits, some big shots,” Sims said, “but he’s just tough. He’s a tough dude. I have a lot of faith in him.” The Jayhawks couldn’t manufacture a last-minute Beaty score on their final drive against TCU, but Beaty said even in coming up short, Willis should benefit from going through the pressure-packed two-minute drill. “We learned a lot of lessons there. We had two timeouts we had to burn on that last drive on sacks that we really shouldn’t have,” Beaty said. “But he’ll learn from it, and we’ll get going moving forward.” Kansas plays Saturday at No. 11 Baylor (5-0, 2-0). The Bears lead the Big 12 in passing defense — 166.2 yards a game allowed in victories over Northwestern State, SMU, Rice, Oklahoma State and Iowa State.

Injury updates After key defensive starters missed KU’s loss to TCU, Beaty said he’s “hoping” the Jayhawks will get senior linebacker Marcquis Roberts and sophomore defensive tackle Daniel Wise back for their game at Baylor (2:30 p.m., FOX Sports 1). Junior linebacker Joe Dineen, Beaty added, is recovering “a little slower than I thought.” Dineen has missed each of KU’s previous two games after suffering a leg injury early on during the Sept. 17 game at Memphis. Though kicker Matt Wyman broke a wrist in the Jayhawks’ loss to TCU, Beaty reported this week on his Hawk Talk radio show the senior will be able to play at Baylor.

Miller said he will attend the Nov. 12 Lawrence vs. Iowa State game to see Rosser, “in CONTINUED FROM 1C live action.” “It’s really unheard of, improving through hard coming out for football work. and start playing in the — Sean Miller, cousin and close friend of Cameron Rosser “He’s a workout warcollege level,” Miller rior,” Bowen said. said. “Most people have Former KU defenbeen playing since they “Learning how to becoming a baseball sive backs coach Scott were 4 or 5, not 19, altackle was funny bewalk-on at KU, but Vestal ran walk-on most 20.” cause I was in the linesaid he was told there tryouts and informed At the same time, backer room with Ben were no open spots. His Miller said he anticipatRosser he had made (Heeney), Jake (Love) cousin and close friend the team. Linebackers ed the call he received and all those guys could Sean Miller, who had coach Maurice Crum, from Rosser, the one hit,” Rosser said. “I was played offensive line at now coaching cornerinforming him he had just arm-tackling, didn’t UNLV, urged Rosser to made the team. backs and nickelbacks know what I was doing. attend football walkfor Indiana State, was “I knew he was going I definitely learned a lot on tryouts. Rosser did Rosser’s first football to make it because of about angles.” a little research on the tutor. his speed, his size and Rosser, listed at computer, made a call to his academics,” Miller “Coach Crum took me 6-foot-1, 240 pounds, the football office and under (his) wing when said. “Schools like to said he was 5-4 as a showed up for tryouts. I first got here and was see players who work freshman at Beverly A family counselor in hard in the classroom trying to show me how Hills High in Southern Las Vegas, Miller said in as well as on the field. to do things when I got California. He played a phone interview that on the football field,” He’s always worked baseball but not foothe watched by himself Rosser said. hard in school. And ball. By the time he Saturday’s TCU game KU’s defensive line even though he had transferred to Silverado on TV wearing the coach, Michael Slater, never played football, Kansas football, Size called Rosser “a sponge, High in Las Vegas in he was very passionate very coachable, just ab- the middle of his junior 4X, No. 46 jersey he had about it, very knowlyear, he had grown, ordered online a few sorbs everything I give edgeable.” but the rules prevented weeks ago. him and tries to apply Middle-school flag transfers from play“My voice was actuit.” football had been the Rosser can laugh now ing until sitting out a ally sore from screamextent of Rosser’s playfull calendar year, so at what others laughed ing at the TV, cheering ing experience. The he wasn’t able to play at when they watched him on,” Miller said. phone conversations he his tackling technique baseball as a junior or “That was amazing for had with Miller from early in his belated foot- football as a senior. his Naismith Hall dorm me, always hearing his room gave Rosser the ball career. He inquired about name like that.”

I knew he was going to make it because of his speed, his size and his academics. Schools like to see players who work hard in the classroom as well as on the field. He’s always worked hard in school.”

inspiration to try the tackle version of the sport. “I definitely think my body’s fresher and I think it’s an advantage because I don’t have those hits and wear and tear on my knees or my head or anything,” Rosser said. His lack of football background never came up, Rosser said, until he was filling out an information sheet for Katy Lonergan, the school’s football media relations contact. On the line that requested players to write something interesting about themselves, Rosser wrote that he never had played high school football. “The coaches started reading the media guide and said, ‘Oh, you didn’t play high school football?’ ... It’s definitely not an easy game,” Rosser said. “I’ve had good coaching.” The pupil, whose final two years of school at KU are paid for by a football scholarship, made his teachers proud Saturday when he made four tackles for 15 yards in losses.



Wednesday, October 12, 2016



FSHS volleyball battles top teams, splits triangular By Bobby Nightengale

In a battle between two heavyweights, Free State High and Shawnee Heights volleyball teams swung hard and launched big hit after big hit Tuesday at FSHS. With plenty of twists and turns, Shawnee Heights outlasted the Firebirds in a three-set thriller, 26-24, 20-25, 25-23. The Thunderbirds led by as many as eight points in the final set, 16-8, before the Firebirds rallied back with big blocks and kills from Naomi Hickman, Rachel Hickman and Larissa Gaumer. It was tied 18-all and 21-all before the Thunderbirds (31-6, ranked No. 1 in Class 5A) delivered a couple of big kills to pull away. On the final point, Free State junior libero Erin Cushing crashed into the stands to try to keep the play alive. “It’s hard to lose, but it’s fun to play,” FSHS senior Natalie Clarke said. “It’s a good game. It makes us better. But it always sucks to lose games like that.” Facing one of the top teams in the state, the Firebirds led, 23-18, in the first set before watching the Thunderbirds storm back to steal the set away. Led by 6-foot-3 senior Jazz Sweet (Nebraska commit) and 6-4 senior Megan Cooney (Illinois commit), the Thunderbirds fired shots over Free State blockers. But that changed in the second set. After trailing by as many as six points, the Firebirds found a

rhythm with their blocks from Clarke, Naomi Hickman, Cameryn Thomas and Payton Gannaway. “Our blocking was very good this game, especially in the second and third set,” Gaumer said. “We really stepped it up.” The Firebirds (22-6, ranked No. 4 in Class 6A) opened their triangular with a 25-22, 20-25, 25-16 victory over St. Teresa’s Academy. Against a strong defensive team — the Stars are one of the top teams in Missouri with a 19-6 record — the Firebirds relied on their block to help score points. “We have a hard schedule this whole week,” Free State coach Amy Hoffsommer said. “I’ve kind of looked at that in the past and thought, ‘Is that what we need? Do we need to put losses on our record right before sub-state?’ But we also need to know where we’re at and be challenged. It’s good to be good challenged.” Against St. Teresa’s, Gannaway led with seven kills while Naomi Hickman had five kills and nine blocks. Rachel Hickman added four kills and seven blocks, and Clarke had three blocks. “It’s good to play teams that are your caliber or better because they are only going to make you better,” Clarke said. “You’re never not going to benefit from playing good teams. It’s preparing us for sub-state.” The Firebirds will play host to Bishop Miege and Topeka Hayden in a triangular at 5 p.m. Thursday.


Cubs beat Giants The Associated Press

National League Cubs 6, Giants 5 San Francisco — Javier Baez’s tiebreaking single capped a four-run rally in the ninth inning, and the Chicago Cubs beat San Francisco in Game 4 to win their NL Division Series. Chasing their first World Series title since 1908, the Cubs will open the NL Championship Series at home Saturday against the Los Angeles Dodgers or Washington Nationals. That matchup is tied 2-all heading into the deciding Game 5 on Thursday. Chicago San Francisco ab r h bi ab r h bi Fowler cf 3 0 0 0 Span cf 5 1 2 1 H.Rndon p 0 0 0 0 Belt 1b 5 0 0 0 A.Chpmn p 0 0 0 0 Posey c 2 0 0 1 Bryant 3b 4 1 1 0 Pence rf 4 1 1 0 Rizzo 1b 2 1 1 0 Crwford ss 4 1 1 0 Zobrist lf-2b 4 1 1 1 Gllspie 3b 4 1 4 1 Russell ss 3 0 0 0 Panik 2b 3 1 2 1 Coghlan ph 0 0 0 0 G.Blnco lf 3 0 0 0 Cntrras ph-lf 1 0 1 2 Strckln p 0 0 0 0 Heyward rf-cf 4 1 0 0 M.Moore p 3 0 1 1 J.Baez 2b-ss 4 1 1 1 Law p 0 0 0 0 D.Ross c 3 1 1 2 Ja.Lpez p 0 0 0 0 Lackey p 1 0 0 0 Romo p 0 0 0 0 Almora ph 1 0 0 0 W.Smith p 0 0 0 0 Grimm p 0 0 0 0 G.Hrnnd lf 1 0 0 0 T.Wood p 0 0 0 0 Edwards p 0 0 0 0 Soler ph-rf 1 0 0 0 Totals 31 6 6 6 Totals 34 5 11 5 Chicago 001 010 004—6 San Francisco 100 220 000—5 E-Crawford 2 (2). DP-Chicago 1, San Francisco 2. LOB-Chicago 2, San Francisco 6. 2B-Zobrist (2), Span (2), Crawford (3). HR-D.Ross (1). CS-Span (2). SF-D. Ross (1), Posey (1), Panik (1). IP H R ER BB SO Chicago Lackey 4 7 3 3 2 4 Grimm 1/3 2 2 2 0 0 Wood 1 2/3 1 0 0 0 2 Edwards 1 0 0 0 0 0 Rondon W,1-0 1 1 0 0 0 1 Chapman S,3-4 1 0 0 0 0 3 San Francisco Moore 8 2 2 1 2 10 Law 0 1 1 1 0 0 Lopez 0 0 1 1 1 0 Romo 0 1 1 1 0 0 Smith L,0-1 BS,1 1/3 1 1 0 0 0 Strickland 2/3 1 0 0 0 0 Law pitched to 1 batter in the 9th Ja.Lopez pitched to 1 batter in the 9th Romo pitched to 1 batter in the 9th T-3:25. A-43,166 (41,915).

American League

L awrence J ournal -W orld

SCOREBOARD Sunflower League football standings

League Overall Lawrence 4-0 5-1 Shawnee Mission East 4-0 5-1 Free State 4-0 4-2 Shawnee Mission West 3-1 4-2 Olathe East 2-2 2-4 Olathe Northwest 2-2 2-4 Shawnee Mission North 1-3 3-3 Leavenworth 1-3 1-5 Olathe North 1-3 1-5 Olathe South 1-3 1-5 SM Northwest 1-3 1-5 Shawnee Mission South 0-4 0-6

Dodgers 6, Nationals 5 Los Angeles — Chase Utley singled home the tiebreaking run with two outs in the eighth inning after the Dodgers’ bull- 2016 Postseason pen faltered in relief of Baseball Glance Clayton Kershaw, and Wild Card Oct. 4: Toronto 5, Baltimore Los Angeles avoided Tuesday, 2, 11 innings elimination Tuesday with Wednesday, Oct. 5: San Francisco 3, a victory over Washing- N.Y. Mets 0 Series ton that forced a deciding Division (Best-of-5; x-if necessary) Game 5 in their NL play- American League Toronto 3, Texas 0 off. Thursday, Oct. 6: Toronto 10, Texas 1 Game 5 is Thursday Friday, Oct. 7: Toronto 5, Texas 3 Sunday, Oct. 9: Toronto 7, Texas 6, in Washington, with 20innings game winner Max Scher- 10 Cleveland 3, Boston 0 zer expected to pitch for Thursday, Oct. 6: Cleveland 5, the Nationals. Dodgers Boston 4 Friday, Oct. 7: Cleveland 6, Boston 0 manager Dave Roberts Sunday, Oct. 9: Cleveland at Boston, said he will use left-hand- ppd., rain Monday, Oct. 10: Cleveland 4, er Rich Hill and rookie Julio Urias, but did not Boston 3 announce which one will start. Washington Los Angeles ab r h bi ab r h bi T.Trner cf 5 3 3 0 Utley 2b 4 0 1 1 Harper rf 3 1 0 0 C.Sager ss 5 0 0 0 Werth lf 3 0 2 1 Ju.Trnr 3b 3 2 1 1 D.Mrphy 2b 3 0 2 4 Ad.Gnzl 1b 3 1 1 2 Rendon 3b 4 0 0 0 Reddick rf 2 1 1 0 Zmmrman 1b 4 0 0 0 Puig ph-rf 1 0 0 0 Espnosa ss 4 1 1 0 Pderson cf 3 0 1 2 P.Svrno c 4 0 0 0 Grandal c 4 0 0 0 J.Ross p 1 0 0 0 Toles lf 3 1 0 0 O.Perez p 0 0 0 0 Kershaw p 2 1 1 0 M.Tylor ph 1 0 0 0 P.Baez p 0 0 0 0 R.Lopez p 0 0 0 0 Avilan p 0 0 0 0 Heisey ph 1 0 0 0 Blanton p 0 0 0 0 Rzpczyn p 0 0 0 0 Ethier ph 1 0 1 0 Treinen p 0 0 0 0 Jansen p 0 0 0 0 Solis p 0 0 0 0 Drew ph 1 0 0 0 Totals 34 5 8 5 Totals 31 6 7 6 Washington 101 000 300—5 Los Angeles 202 010 01x—6 LOB-Washington 6, Los Angeles 8. 2B-Pederson (1), Kershaw (1). HR-Ad.Gonzalez (1). SF-D.Murphy (1). IP H R ER BB SO Washington Ross 2 2/3 3 4 4 2 3 Perez 1 1/3 0 0 0 0 2 Lopez 2 2 1 1 1 3 Rzepczynski 2/3 0 0 0 0 1 Treinen L,1-1 1 2 1 1 0 2 Solis 1/3 0 0 0 0 0 Los Angeles Kershaw 6 2/3 7 5 5 2 11 Baez 0 0 0 0 0 0 Avilan BS,1 0 1 0 0 0 0 Blanton W,1-0 1 1/3 0 0 0 0 2 Jansen S,2-2 1 0 0 0 0 2 P.Baez pitched to 1 batter in the 7th Avilan pitched to 1 batter in the 7th HBP-by Ross (Turner), by Ross (Pederson), by Perez (Utley), by Baez (Werth), by Treinen (Toles). T-3:44. A-49,617 (56,000).

National League Chicago 3, San Francisco 1 Friday, Oct. 7: Chicago 1, San Francisco 0 Saturday, Oct. 8: Chicago 5, San Francisco 2 Monday, Oct. 10: San Francisco 6, Chicago 5, 13 innings Tuesday, Oct. 11: Chicago 6, San Francisco 5 Washington 2, Los Angeles 2 Friday, Oct. 7: Los Angeles 4, Washington 3 Saturday, Oct. 8: Los Angeles at Washington, ppd., rain Sunday, Oct. 9: Washington 5, Los Angeles 2 Monday, Oct. 10: Washington 8, at Los Angeles 3 Tuesday, Oct. 11: Los Angeles 6, Washington 5 Thursday, Oct. 13: Los Angeles at Washington, 7:08 p.m. (FS1)

Baseball National League ATLANTA BRAVES — Named Brian Snitker manager and Bo Porter special assistant to the general manager, Chuck Hernandez pitching coach and Ron Washington third base coach. Exercised the 2017 contract options on bench coach Terry Pendleton, first base coach Eddie Perez, hitting coach Kevin Seitzer and assistant hitting coach Jose Castro. COLORADO ROCKIES — Announced hitting coach Blake Doyle, catching and defensive positioning coach Rene Lachemann, bench coach Tom Runnells and baserunning/outfield and first base coach Eric Young will not return.


Comparato lifts Seabury soccer in double OT Bishop Seabury freshman forward Freddy Comparato scored in double overtime Tuesday, lifting his boys soccer team to a 2-1 victory over Northland Christian at Clinton Lake Youth Sports Complex. Senior Max Easter set up the game-winning goal, threading a pass to Comparato for a breakaway with two minutes remaining. Comparato scored a goal in the second half, assisted by senior Chris Cho, helping force the game into overtime. The Seahawks will travel to Heritage Academy in

Olathe on Thursday.

LHS soccer rolls to 7-2 win at Leavenworth Behind four goals from senior forward Cain Scott, Lawrence High’s boys soccer team cruised to a 7-2 road victory against Leavenworth on Tuesday. Scott scored two goals in each half, giving the Lions a 2-1 advantage at the intermission. LHS junior Curtis Wesley added two goals and senior Ebrahim Diagne added another goal. The Lions (6-6-1) will play undefeated Olathe East at 7 p.m. Thursday at LHS.

PUBLIC NOTICES 785.832.2222

(First published in the Lawrence Daily Journal-World October 12, 2016) OFFICE OF THE DOUGLAS COUNTY TREASURER LAWRENCE, KANSAS October 12, 2016 UNPAID PERSONAL PROPERTY TAXES FOR THE YEAR 2015 PURSUANT TO K.S.A 19-547, PUBLICATION OF DELINQUENT PERSONAL PROPERTY TAX STATEMENT; COSTS, PAYMENT AND COLLECTION. FOLLOWING IS A LIST OF EACH FULL OR PARTIALLY DELINQUENT TAXPAYER, LISTED ALPHABETICALLY WITH THE LAST KNOWN ADDRESS: ___________________________________________ PAULA GILCHRIST DOUGLAS COUNTY TREASURER 1002443, ABBOTT LARRY, 2200 HARPER ST LOT D28, LAWRENCE KS 66046 $292.52 1006402, ACCURATE IMPROVEMENTS & MOD LLC, 1301 RANDALL RD, LAWRENCE KS 66049 $111.26 1007038, ACCURATE IMPROVEMENTS & MOD LLC, 1301 RANDALL RD, LAWRENCE KS 66049 $92.18 1020293, AFFUL PHILLIP, 1606 E 22ND ST, LAWRENCE KS 66046 $119.94 1021228, AKERS ERIC LEE, 5205 HARVARD RD, LAWRENCE KS 66046 $98.76 1001508, AKINS STEVE, 1701 E 3RD AVE, HUTCHINSON KS 67501 $680.70 1019341, ALEXANDER DERICK RAY, 2521 OUSDAHL RD, LAWRENCE KS 66046 $222.58 1021219, ALLBERT ALAN H, 5100 W 6TH ST APT B6, LAWRENCE KS 66049 $264.83 1021219, ALLBERT NINA, 5100 W 6TH ST APT B6, LAWRENCE KS 66049 $264.83 1016517, ALLENBRAND BENNY J, 443 E 2400 RD, EDGERTON KS 66021-4011 $74.22 1016517, ALLENBRAND SMITHY, 443 E 2400 RD, EDGERTON KS 66021 $74.22 1018971, ALVA TIFFANY ROSE, 1517 WILLOW CV, LAWRENCE KS 66046 $119.94 1021130, AMERICAN EQUIPMENT SALES INC, 1723 E 1500 RD, LAWRENCE KS 66044-9305 $1,348.89 1015712, ANDERSON GARY, 636 W CLARK ST, DAVIS CITY IA 50065 $388.76 1015712, ANDERSON SHONDA, 636 W CLARK ST, DAVIS CITY IA 50065 $388.76 1001661, ANDERSON JULIE, 1908 E 19TH ST LOT W109, LAWRENCE KS 66046 $369.22 1001661, CHAUDHRY SOHAIL, 8619 BLUE RIDGE BLVD, KANSAS CITY MO 64138 $369.22 1007398, ARNOLD CHARLES D, 420 NORTH ST LOT 24, LAWRENCE KS 66044 $221.73 1019367, ATWELL RODNEY J, 4109 73RD ST, URBANDALE IA 50322 $67.40 1020664, AUSTIN STEPHEN CHASE, 1360 E 2076TH RD, EUDORA KS 66025 $151.70 1005327, AUTOMOTIVE MACHINE & PERFORMANCE, 715 E 22ND, LAWRENCE KS 66046 $817.75 1005327, FORSYTH PAT, 1870 W PARK CT, OLATHE KS 66061 $817.75 1018932, BAILEY RYAN, PO BOX 1442, LAWRENCE KS 66044-8442 $123.30 1019830, BAILON JAVIER, 2200 HARPER ST LOT B5, LAWRENCE KS 66046 $264.46 1008076, BALDWIN ATHLETIC CLUB LTD, 926 AMES ST, BALDWIN KS 66006 $2,099.58 1004734, BANK OF AMERICA NA, 7105 CORPORATE DR, PLANO TX 75093 $408.86 1006870, BARNES KEVIN, 1441 N 600 RD, BALDWIN CITY KS 66006 $718.34 1021217, BARNES KEVIN, 1908 E 19TH ST LOT#E36, LAWRENCE KS 66046 $221.90 1002128, BARNES TAMMY K, 1900 W 31ST ST LOT 021, LAWRENCE KS 66046 $204.84 1002128, PLACE WANOLA E, 1900 W 31ST ST LOT 021, LAWRENCE KS 66046 $204.84 1019219, BAROFFIO ABIGAIL HOPE, 3100 OUSDAHL RD APT 311, LAWRENCE KS 66046 $109.94 1007318, BARRETT DAVID R, 441 ILLINOIS ST, LAWRENCE KS 66044 $144.10 1007318, BARRETT JOHN P, 441 ILLINOIS ST, LAWRENCE KS 66044 $144.10 1007928, BEACH CHERYL L, 921 MELVIN ST, MARION KS 66861 $81.38 1014336, BEARD TONYA, 2200 HARPER ST D-19, LAW-

RENCE KS 66046 $436.24 1006099, BELL DOUGLAS L III, 1134 SE HIGHLAND AVE, TOPEKA KS 66607 $443.62 1003855, BELL NORMAN, 1908 E 19TH ST LOT E34, LAWRENCE KS 66046 $166.28 1003855, MURPHY CANDICE, 1908 E 19TH ST LOT E34, LAWRENCE KS 66046 $166.28 1019168, BENDER AARON M, 3486 E 143RD AVE, THORNTON CO 80602 $119.94 1013743, BERENDSEN TIMOTHY ROBERT, 2015 E 773RD RD, LECOMPTON KS 66050 $111.52 1000682, BERNARD TIMOTHY, 3323 IOWA ST LOT 157, LAWRENCE KS 66046 $538.26 1000682, CLARK JENNIFER J, 134A SANTA FE DR, BALDWIN CITY KS 66006 $538.26 1000682, CLARK JOHN J, 134A SANTA FE DR, BALDWIN CITY KS 66006 $538.26 1010472, BERNHARDT HAROLD, 1903 E 300TH RD, LECOMPTON KS 66050-4030 $64.89 1010472, BOGNER JAMES D, 1903 E 300 RD, LECOMPTON KS 66050-4030 $64.89 1008693, BESSER JIMMY A, 920 PINE, EUDORA KS 66025 $67.40 1020595, BOLINE JANICE, 420 NORTH ST LOT #51, LAWRENCE KS 66044 $244.88 1013764, BOYLE CHRISTOPHER, 1616 W 2ND TER, LAWRENCE KS 66044 $95.18 1013411, BRANDON ANGELA, 110 LANE O, DE SOTO KS 66018 $208.52 1013411, MENDOZA ANTHONY, 501 E 10TH ST LOT D60, EUDORA KS 66025 $208.52 1003978, BREWTON JAMES L, 1220 W 21ST ST APT A, LAWRENCE KS 66046-2800 $114.54 1004029, BRISTOL PARTNERS III, 4800 COLLEGE BLVD SUITE 2, OVERLAND PARK KS 66211 $105.72 1020575, BRITT BRIAN E, 217 WASHINGTON APT 5, BALDWIN CITY KS 66006 $84.06 1016453, BROCK BRANDY, 501 E 10TH ST LOT E90, EUDORA KS 66025 $253.64 1016453, BROCK BRYC LEVI, 501 E 10TH ST LOT E90, EUDORA KS 66025 $253.64 1016453, BROCK DARREN, 501 E 10TH ST LOT E90, EUDORA KS 66025 $253.64 1008493, BROSS NICHOLAS L, 15012 W 123RD TER, OLATHE KS 66062 $142.14 1008493, BROSS TERRY, 15012 W 123RD TER, OLATHE KS 66062 $142.14 1015781, BROWN CHRISTINA, 619 WHITFIELD LOT 5A, LECOMPTON KS 66050 $501.82 1015781, GOODRICK CHRISTINA, 619 WHITFIELD LOT 5A, LECOMPTON KS 66050 $501.82 1021215, BROWN DIANA K, 709 BIRCH ST, EUDORA KS 66025 $713.96 1016315, BRUMM JENNA LOUISE, 1788 N 300 RD, BALDWIN CITY KS 66006 $667.68 1015710, BRYANT CHERIE, 1908 E 19TH ST LOT E27, LAWRENCE KS 66046 $318.04 1015710, BRYANT JERRY D, 1908 E 19TH ST LOT E27, LAWRENCE KS 66046 $318.04 1014241, BRYANT MELANIE, 110 N MICHIGAN ST LOT 115, LAWRENCE KS 66044 $229.12 1014241, MIZBACH WILLIAM, 110 N MICHIGAN LOT #115, LAWRENCE KS 66044 $229.12 1005476, BUCHMANN MATTHEW A, 4500 COLLEGE BLVD STE 2, OVERLAND PARK KS 66211 $176.70 1005476, TOWER PLAZA, 4500 COLLEGE BLVD STE 2, OVERLAND PARK KS 66211-1849 $176.70 1005559, BUM STEER, 1910 HASKELL AVE SUITE 7, LAWRENCE KS 66046-3296 $235.84 1005559, LEMMON CHRIS, 2040 W 31ST ST # G182, LAWRENCE KS 66046 $235.84 1010795, BYERS DWIGHT L, 1670 N 1100 RD, LAWRENCE KS 66046 $331.28 1010795, WEAVER KAELA D, 1670 N 1100 RD, LAWRENCE KS 66046 $331.28 1018955, BYERS DWIGHT L, 1670 N 1100 RD, LAWRENCE KS 66046 $79.78 1019213, CANTU-INES NINFA, 2531 REDBUD LN APT 29, LAWRENCE KS 66046 $730.66 1019213, RENAFORT JUAN CARLOS ALTAMIRANO, 2531 REDBUD LN APT 29, LAWRENCE KS 66046 $730.66 1013507, CARPENTER JON, 501 E 10TH ST LOT A8, EUDORA KS 66025 $393.34 1016292, CASSITY ALLISON, 168B SUNNYSIDE RD, SWEETWATER TN 37874 $186.88 1005151, CENTRO CIGARS, 19714 K16 HWY, MC LOUTH KS 66054 $368.28 1005151, KIMMEL JAMES, 19714 K16 HWY, MC LOUTH KS

66054 $368.28 1014611, CHARAY CHRISTOPHER A, 1228 LOCUST ST, EUDORA KS 66025 $371.20 1019274, CHAVEZ MICHAEL HUMBERTO, 1908 E 19TH ST LOT#E118, LAWRENCE KS 66046 $249.24 1010132, CHRISTIAN RAYMOND, 492 E 400 RD, OVERBROOK KS 66524 $83.28 1017384, CLOUSE JESSICA, 3323 IOWA ST LOT 357, LAWRENCE KS 66046 $255.92 1020935, COLE JERRY L Jr, 802 N CHERRY ST, DELAWARE OK 74027 $274.80 1013500, COLEMAN JESSICA, 501 E 10TH ST LOT#B19, EUDORA KS 66025 $222.88 1013500, MCDOWELL JAMES, 501 E 10TH ST LOT B22, EUDORA KS 66025 $222.88 1016802, COLEMAN ROGER, 2500 W 6TH ST APT 303, LAWRENCE KS 66049 $67.40 1018156, COLLINS DAVID, 2200 HARPER ST LOT C11, LAWRENCE KS 66046 $299.24 1015898, COLLINS JAMES, 2200 HARPER ST LOT D41, LAWRENCE KS 66046 $203.44 1018470, COMMERCIAL INVESTMENT & LEASING INC, PO BOX 535, BALDWIN CITY KS 66006 $535.16 1016096, CONRAD BENJAMIN, 945 MASSACHUSETTS ST APT A3, LAWRENCE KS 66044 $143.08 1016096, CONRAD ROBERT BENJAMIN, 945 MASSACHUSETTS ST APT A3, LAWRENCE KS 66044 $143.08 1003763, CONSTANCE DENNIS D, 817 TENNESSEE ST, LAWRENCE KS 66044 $61.09 1013589, COPELAND RONALD T, 1134 E 2100 RD, EUDORA KS 66025 $106.82 1015144, COPP DANNY, 1908 E 19TH ST LOT W8, LAWRENCE KS 66046 $376.48 1015144, COPP MELISSA S, 1908 E 19TH ST LOT W8, LAWRENCE KS 66046 $376.48 1015900, COSBY EARL GENE, 501 E 10TH ST LOT C38, EUDORA KS 66025 $206.78 1016635, COVERT CHARLES, 1908 E 19TH ST LOT W64, LAWRENCE KS 66046 $159.34 1020779, COWELL MOLLY, 9117 W 131ST CT, OVERLAND PARK KS 66213 $340.10 1020779, COWELL TODD, 9117 W 131ST CT, OVERLAND PARK KS 66213 $340.10 1019221, CRABB BRANDEE RENEA, 3512 W 7TH CT, LAWRENCE KS 66049 $465.92 1019221, HAINES FRANKLIN RAY Jr, 3512 W 7TH CT, LAWRENCE KS 66049 $465.92 1016934, CRAWFORD LAUREN ANN, 1381 S S 3RD ST APT 5, LOUISVILLE KY 40208 $95.18 1005879, CREATIONS & ALTERATIONS BY MARLENA, 3510 W 8TH CT, LAWRENCE KS 66049-3220 $49.94 1005879, GRAMLY DAVID & MARLENE, 3510 W 8TH CT, LAWRENCE KS 66049-3220 $49.94 1017183, CRIMSON ENERGY LLC, 1611 SAINT ANDREWS DR, LAWRENCE KS 66047 $130.10 1013850, CRIQUI JERRY L II, 1600 HASKELL AVE APT 206, LAWRENCE KS 66044 $460.20 1013850, CRIQUI MICHELLE R, 1600 HASKELL AVE APT 206, LAWRENCE KS 66044 $460.20 1013860, DALTON BRETT A, 2021 W 27TH ST APT 8, LAWRENCE KS 66046 $67.40 1015753, DAMIAN VERONICA, 1908 E 19TH ST LOT E91, LAWRENCE KS 66046 $268.84 1019577, DAMM AARON J, 429 N IOWA ST, LAWRENCE KS 66044 $210.90 1002971, DANIELSON DAVID D, 1202 E 1094 RD, LAWRENCE KS 66047 $73.70 1007881, DAPALIO TONI, 213 EISENHOWER, BALDWIN CITY KS 66006 $748.82 1007881, OTTO CARL T, 213 EISENHOWER RD, BALDWIN KS 66006 $748.82 1000957, DARTING BETTY J, 14020 B RD, EMMETT KS 66422-9645 $233.48 1001798, DAUGHENBAUGH TERRY L, 628 ARKANSAS ST LOT 5, LAWRENCE KS 66044 $142.14 1003653, DAVIS PATRICIA M, 1248 N 1100 RD, LAWRENCE KS 66047 $82.72 1020741, DE JESUS ALEX, 2411 LOUISIANA APT C32, LAWRENCE KS 66046 $87.64 1007597, DEGRAW MICHAEL, 629 N 2ND, LAWRENCE KS 66044 $115.46 1005781, DEL CAMPO JESSE, 434 1/2 LOCUST ST, LAWRENCE KS 66044 $74.48 1005781, EAST SIDE TAVERN, 2713 LOCKRIDGE, LAWRENCE KS 66047 $74.48 1007529, DELCAMPO SERVERNA, 2713 LOCKRIDGE, LAWRENCE KS 66047 $420.68 1007529, LA TROPICANA, 2713 LOCKRIDGE, LAWRENCE

KS 66047 $420.68 1017773, DEMALINE SHAWN TYLER, 2000 E 19 ST LOT 1, LAWRENCE KS 66046 $95.18 1020933, DEMBY JACOB I, 2702 BONANAZA ST, LAWRENCE KS 66046 $103.58 1013606, DOBERER KEVIN, 100 ARKANSAS ST LOT 21, LAWRENCE KS 66046 $205.54 1013606, STALLONE BRIAN E, 100 ARKANSAS ST LOT 21, LAWRENCE KS 66046 $205.54 1019639, DODSON BARRY CRAIG, 8545 WESTGATE ST, LENEXA KS 66215 $186.16 1020056, DONAHUE JUSTIN MICHAEL, 901 FRAZIER ST, VALLEY FALLS KS 66088 $84.84 1012394, DOUBLE J PIPELINE CONSTRUCTION LLC, PO BOX 51, BALDWIN KS 66006 $2,363.42 1012514, DOUBLE J PIPELINE CONSTRUCTION LLC, PO BOX 51, BALDWIN KS 66006 $1,935.96 1013906, DOWNING MATTHEW, 3002 N 78TH PL, KANSAS CITY KS 66109 $77.20 1010274, DOWNINGS LAWN CARE INC, 1621 E 400TH RD, LAWRENCE KS 66049 $715.16 1006551, DROP ZONE EXTREME SPORTS, 811 E 23RD, LAWRENCE KS 66046 $89.50 1006551, EXTREME SPORTS INC, 811 E 23RD, LAWRENCE KS 66046 $89.50 1002027, DUNAVIN DENNIS, 1908 E 19TH ST LOT E67, LAWRENCE KS 66046 $275.52 1003881, DURAN LIZABETH D, 1700 MASSACHUSETTS ST APT 317, LAWRENCE KS 66044 $367.74 1003881, MCCLURE CONRAD G, 3323 IOWA ST LOT 452, LAWRENCE KS 66046 $367.74 1020275, EARL STACI A, 1447 MARILEE DR, LAWRENCE KS 66049 $70.94 1016469, ELLIOTT LAURIE, 1908 E 19TH ST LOT W75, LAWRENCE KS 66046 $462.86 1016942, ELMER RODNEY J, 405 E 267 ST, CLEVELAND MO 64734 $67.40 1010460, EMBREY LEE F, PO BOX 442657, LAWRENCE KS 66044 $381.62 1002522, ERICKSON BETTY J, 2114 MAPLE LN, LAWRENCE KS 66046 $110.42 1002522, ERICKSON CLARENCE E, 2114 MAPLE LANE, LAWRENCE KS 66046 $110.42 1015440, ERICKSON IRIS, 204 PINECONE DR, LAWRENCE KS 66046 $64.11 1015440, ERICKSON MICHAEL ANTHONY, 204 PINECONE DR, LAWRENCE KS 66046 $64.11 1015440, GUY MARY, 204 PINECONE DR, LAWRENCE KS 66046 $64.11 1007816, ERICKSON MICHAEL ANTHONY, 204 PINECONE DR, LAWRENCE KS 66046 $312.06 1000390, ESCOBEDO FRANK P, 706 KICKAPOO, HIAWATHA KS 66434 $67.40 1005032, ESTRELLA MUSIC VIDEO, 2449 IOWA, LAWRENCE KS 66046 $79.18 1011636, EVANS DOUGLAS R, 677 E 100 RD, OVERBROOK KS 66524 $86.38 1016363, EVILSIZOR JODI L, 420 NORTH ST LOT #41, LAWRENCE KS 66044 $282.58 1016363, EVILSIZOR MARK, 420 NORTH ST LOT #41, LAWRENCE KS 66044 $282.58 1005063, EXECUTIVE BENEFITS NETWORK, 4601 W 6TH ST UNIT B, LAWRENCE KS 66049-4189 $79.08 1005063, JONES JOE B, 627 MONTEREY WAY, LAWRENCE KS 66049 $79.08 1013927, FALER LINDA C, 17 PLAINVIEW DR, MC GEHEE AR 71654 $87.18 1013927, FALER LON E, 17 PLAINVIEW DR, MC GEHEE AR 71654 $87.18 1018141, FERRELL SHAMRON D, 28730 HOSPITAL DR, PAOLA KS 66071 $70.12 1018197, FLINT ANGELA M, 2154 W 26TH ST APT 5, LAWRENCE KS 66047 $100.70 1019482, FLOERSCH JOHN R, 15621 W 87TH ST APT 252, LENEXA KS 66219 $107.52 1002135, FLOYD WYNONA, 2200 HARPER ST LOT A08, LAWRENCE KS 66046 $416.58 1009050, FOLKS JENNIFER, PO BOX 189, LECOMPTON KS 66050-0189 $576.12 1009050, JAG GRAPHICS, PO BOX 189, LECOMPTON KS 66050-0189 $576.12 1018272, FORSYTH BETTY L, 1016 ORCHARD LN APT 19, BALDWIN CITY KS 66006 $108.24 1019818, FOX ALAN D, 1473 HWY 40 LOT F, LAWRENCE KS 66044 $84.84


Wednesday, October 12, 2016




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L awrence J ournal -W orld


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1548 E. 23rd Street | Lawrence, Kansas 66046 | 785-841-3594 | EOE | *qualifications apply

The Data Specialist Part-time position is an important part of the Washburn University Foundation Information Management, Analysis & Reporting team. This position will provide support for handling day-to-day details related to data entry, gift entry, information management and data output needs of the organization in the Raiser’s Edge database. Duties include recording daily gifts, gift acknowledgement, retrieving and storing data, and other special projects. Qualifications: • High School diploma or GED is required; two years of college coursework or Associate’s Degree or equivalent experience preferred; • Intermediate level skills required in Microsoft Office software; • Relational database experience preferred; • Proficient in English, grammar, spelling, punctuation and above average math; • Creative, strategic, and problem solving abilities; • Strong attention to detail and follow through on projects. For a complete job description: Go to To apply: Please go to Creative Business Solutions at and click on “Apply Now!” under “Jobs” to submit your resume, cover letter and three professional references. EEO Employer

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Lawrence Transit System KU ON WHEELS & SAFERIDE/SAFEBUS SERVICES Day & Night, Full-time/Part-time. 80% companypaid employee health insurance for full-time. Career opportunities--MV promotes from within! $11.50 After Paid Training. Age 21+

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KU is an EO/AAE, full policy All qualified applicants will receive consideration for employment without regard to race, color, religion, sex (including pregnancy), age, national origin, disability, genetic information or protected Veteran status.

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Warehouse Clerks, Material Handlers, and Forklift Operators $11.00 - $14.00 Gardner, KS

The University of Kansas is committed to providing our employees with an enriching and dynamic work environment that encourages innovation, research, creativity and equal opportunity for learning, development and professional growth. KU strives to recruit, develop, retain and reward a dynamic workforce that shares our mission and core strategic values in research, teaching and service. Learn more at http://

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Perform daily cleaning, fueling, preventive maintenance, diagnosis & repair of the City of Lawrence & KU public transportation fleet! No experience necessary. Apply online at: employment Or come to: MV Transportation 1260 Timberedge Road Lawrence, KS

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We are an equal opportunity employer and all qualified applicants will receive consideration for employment without regard to race, color, religion, sex, national origin, disability status, protected veteran status, or any other characteristic protected by law.

We are an equal opportunity employer and all qualified applicants will receive consideration for employment without regard to race, color, religion, sex, national origin, disability status, protected veteran status, or any other characteristic protected by law.

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General New Warehouse/ Distribution Center Hiring in Gardner, KS All Shifts Available! $12.75 - $14.00 Get in on the ground floor and grow with the company! Requirements: • High School Diploma/GED • 1+ Year Warehousing/ Forklift Experience • PC-Computer Experience (Warehouse Management Software) • Ability to lift up to 50lbs throughout a shift • RF Scan Gun experience • Ability to work Flexible Schedule when needed Temp-to-Hire positions: Warehouse Clerks, Material Handlers, and Forklift Operators $12-$14.00 Gardner, KS Apply Mon.-Fri. 9:00 am - 3:00 pm 10651 Lackman Rd. Lenexa, KS 66219 Apply online at: Call 913-599-2626

General Live-In Companion Free Room + Board, and $250 per week, to be an assistant and a companion to an elderly lady. House on a farm 3-4 miles from Eudora, with space for your own garden and animals. Call 785-746-8853 or 785-922-6715

Manufacturing & Assembly SHOP TECHNICIAN The Reuter Organ Company is accepting applications for individuals with woodworking, metalworking, wiring, and finishing experience, and will train the right candidates. Some out of town travel is required; also must be able to lift 75 lbs., and climb ladders. For more information, visit: ment.html or call Jeff Noll at 785-843-2622. Online forms must be submitted in person at 1220 Timberedge Road, Lawrence, Kansas, 66049.

L awrence J ournal -W orld

Wednesday, October 12, 2016


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Only $10,455

New carpet, vinyl, cabinets, countertop. W/D is included.

Real Estate Auction 120 Oak Street Downtown Bonner Springs, KS October 21, 11 A.M.



power equipment, alloy wheels, steering wheel controls, quad seating 2nd row, room for the whole family

Real Estate Auctions

Apartments Unfurnished

Toyota Cars

Duplexes 2BR in a 4-plex

Volkswagen Cars

Fwd, power equipment, alloy wheels, spoiler, low miles

Dodge 2012 Grand Caravan SXT




2 Bedroom Units Available Now! Some with W/D, Water & Trash Paid, Small Pet

785-838-9559 EOH


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

3 BR w/2 or 2.5 BA W/D hookups, Fireplace, Major Appliances. Lawn Care & Dbl Car Garage! Equal Housing Opportunity


Baldwin City 3+ BR, 2 BA, House, 1001 Bluestem, Baldwin City, KS, 12 months lease, Single family ranch style home on a partially finished basement w/ a poss 4th br. Fully remodeled in 2013. W/D hook-ups. No smoking or pets. $1200.00, 785-615-1552.

PUBLIC NOTICE CONTINUED FROM PAGE 4C 1018359, FOX TRENDA J, 3000 IOWA ST, LAWRENCE KS 66046 $91.18 1017077, FULMER DEBRA, 17647 246TH ST, TONGANOXIE KS 66086 $87.22 1002534, GAGE VICKI, 100 ARKANSAS ST LOT 32, LAWRENCE KS 66044 $184.86 1002534, TWIGG VICKI, 100 ARKANSAS ST LOT 32, LAWRENCE KS 66044 $184.86 1010194, GARBER DOUG CONSTRUCTION INC, 1445 E 920TH RD, LAWRENCE KS 66049-9148 $210.00 1019828, GARCIA MIGUEL ANGEL, 3323 IOWA ST LOT 522, LAWRENCE KS 66046 $283.06 1012598, GARDNER NIKI C, 811 N 900 RD, LAWRENCE KS 66047-9592 $84.70 1020401, GARRISON TIA MARIE, 7645 LOOKOUT TRL, OZAWKIE KS 66070 $69.20 1020401, HOLT RAYMOND K, 7645 LOOKOUT TRL, OZAWKIE KS 66070 $69.20 1001962, GERLING ROBERT D, 8925 GILLETTE ST, LENEXA KS 66215 $74.34 1000850, GLOVER LORENE A, 1908 E 19TH ST LOT W45, LAWRENCE KS 66046 $206.28 1000850, GLOVER WILLIAM M, 1908 E 19TH ST LOT W45, LAWRENCE KS 66046 $206.28 1014500, GOLDRING CHRISTOPHER C, 27711 207TH ST, EASTON KS 66020 $67.40 1019398, GOLDSTEIN RUTHERFORD M, 712 ALABAMA ST, LAWRENCE KS 66044 $67.40 1017901, GOMEL BRADLEY A, 8847 BROADMOOR CT #3508, OVERLAND PARK KS 66212 $67.40 1003130, GONGORA JUAN EDUARDO, 1629 HASKELL AVE, LAWRENCE KS 66044 $212.44 1019984, GOODRICH ELIZABETH, 1908 E 19TH ST LOT W77, LAWRENCE KS 66046 $201.14 1002134, GORDON JEFFREY L, 203 E RED JACKET ST, OTTAWA KS 66067 $181.80 1010055, GRANT VAN H, 925 N 1464 RD, LAWRENCE KS 66049-9184 $2,340.14 1019401, GRAVES ALEX T, 3421 JACOB AVE, LAWRENCE KS 66047 $85.92 1007245, GRAY TINA, 420 NORTH ST LOT 86, LAWRENCE KS 66044 $377.42 1007245, MCCAWLEY TINA, 420 NORTH ST LOT 86, LAWRENCE KS 66044 $377.42 1010553, GREEN FOREST TREE FARM, 292 N 2100 RD, LECOMPTON KS 66050 $189.86 1010553, RYAN TED, 292 N 2100 RD, LECOMPTON KS 66050 $189.86 1020284, GRIGGS BURKE W, 1717 W 7TH ST, LAWRENCE KS 66044 $278.48 1015962, GRONINGER CHRISTOPHER, 831 GARFIELD ST, LAWRENCE KS 66044 $67.40 1016823, HAAKE MELANIE A, 5083 COMANCHE LN, MC LOUTH KS 66054 $82.30 1016823, PRUITT MELANIE, 5083 COMANCHE LN, MC LOUTH KS 66054 $82.30 1007894, HADL BILL, PO BOX 182, BALDWIN KS 66006 $326.80 1007732, HADL WILLIAM A JR, PO BOX 182, BALDWIN CITY KS 66006 $94.40 1012732, HANSEN C T, 917 DEER RIDGE CT, BALDWIN CITY KS 66006 $129.38 1001439, HARDY JASON, 526 ALLEN CT, RAYMORE MO 64083-8261 $382.94 1001439, LAW SHARI J, 1908 E 19TH ST LOT E56, LAW-

RENCE KS 66046 $382.94 1020308, HARE MELANIE C, 1412 BRIGHTON CIR APT A, LAWRENCE KS 66049 $80.44 1007838, HARGETT ASHLEY, 1502 COLLEGE ST, BALDWIN CITY KS 66006 $252.60 1005539, HARGIS REX D JR, 3323 IOWA LOT 428, LAWRENCE KS 66046 $338.20 1005539, HARGIS SEAN M, 3323 IOWA LOT 428, LAWRENCE KS 66046 $338.20 1015450, HARRIS HEATHER R, 1225 HIGH ST, BALDWIN CITY KS 66006 $112.98 1000830, HARRIS THOMAS W, 1703 PENNSYLVANIA ST, LAWRENCE KS 66044 $67.40 1018274, HARRISON NORMAN A, 940 JANA DR, LAWRENCE KS 66049 $67.40 1019650, HARTER BRUCE M, 1821 W 26 ST APT 25, LAWRENCE KS 66046 $67.40 1019650, HARTER DAVID D, 1821 W 26 ST APT 25, LAWRENCE KS 66046 $67.40 1003571, HATCH ERNEST L, 1414 W 19TH TER, LAWRENCE KS 66046 $65.80 1017492, HAUS DUSTIN R, 501 E 10TH ST LOT E86, EUDORA KS 66025 $325.38 1017616, HAVERKAMP RACHEL, 3323 IOWA ST LOT 331, LAWRENCE KS 66046 $293.28 1019227, HAWKINS WILLIAM CAVERY, 1942 STEWART AVE G3, LAWRENCE KS 66046 $100.70 1017558, HAYNES ANGELA, 3323 IOWA ST LOT 333, LAWRENCE KS 66046 $403.44 1001513, HECHLER ANNA K, 1908 E 19TH ST LOT W101, LAWRENCE KS 66046 $416.58 1017533, HELM SARAH RAE, 3323 IOWA ST LOT 125, LAWRENCE KS 66046 $616.60 1019411, HEMEL BRANDON E, 1009 BIRCH ST, EUDORA KS 66025 $70.14 1018151, HEMMERLING JASON, 128 SANTA FE DR, BALDWIN CITY KS 66006 $242.32 1020263, HERNANDEZ SAUL ULYSSES, 1517 W 9TH ST APT 37, LAWRENCE KS 66044 $100.70 1008314, HIBNER CLIF, 501 E 10TH ST LOT C54, EUDORA KS 66025 $290.12 1007876, HILDEBRAND MICHELLE, 204 1/2 WESLEY, BALDWIN KS 66006 $301.32 1009379, HILL KARRER JENNIFER, PO BOX 566, LAWRENCE KS 66049 $78.24 1007890, HILL OIL & GAS CO INC, 1528 FOUNTAIN DR, LAWRENCE KS 66047 $186.06 1008289, HILLEBERT JOSEPH, PO BOX 718, EUDORA KS 66025 $206.75 1008289, HILLEBERT VICTORIA, 501 E 10TH ST LOT C50, EUDORA KS 66025 $206.75 1017147, HINDS JOHN PAUL, 814 MAPLE ST, LAWRENCE KS 66044 $86.32 1019320, HITZ JACK MCNAUGHT, 2600 W 6TH ST APT D1, LAWRENCE KS 66049 $143.08 1019092, HOFFER ROYALL B, 891 WALNUT, LAWRENCE KS 66044 $82.38 1017919, HORN DANIEL J, 2711 RAWHIDE LN, LAWRENCE KS 66046-5163 $71.70 1005106, HOTZ BUSINESS SOLUTIONS INC, 2732 NE INDEPENDENCE AVE, LEES SUMMIT MO 64064 $74.84 1009114, HOUSER MIKE, 10941 NIEMAN RD, OVERLAND PK KS 66210 $67.40 1008350, HOWARD SEAN, 501 E 10TH ST LOT C51, EUDORA KS 66025 $198.08 1010591, HUFFMAN BARBARA J, 2178 E 225 RD, LECOMPTON KS 66050-4024 $123.14 1010574, HUFFMAN EDWARD L, 2178 E 225 RD,



Single offices, elevator & conference room



Call Donna or Lisa

785-841-6565 Office Space

Office Space


Downtown Office Space Single offices, elevator & conference room, $725. Call Donna or Lisa

1,695 Flexible Sq Ft Conference Room Access Customer Parking 2 Reserved Parking Spots $1,400 Monthly Rent 211 E 8th Charlton - Monley Bldg 785- 865-8311


Thicker line? Bolder heading? Color background? Ask how to get these features in your ad TODAY!!

Call 785-832-2222


PUBLIC NOTICES 785.832.2222


LECOMPTON KS 66050-4024 $83.90 1019891, HUMASON SHANE, 925 SCARLET HAZE AVE, LAS VEGAS NV 89183 $109.82 1020326, HUMBATOV ELMADDIN, 266 PINECONE DR, LAWRENCE KS 66046 $136.44 1018812, HUNTINGTON NATIONAL BANK, 41 S HIGH ST STE HC0910, COLUMBUS OH 43215 $74.34 1016191, HUPP ALAN L, 1210 NW VAN BUREN, TOPEKA KS 66608 $67.40 1019150, HURLEY JOSHUA, 502 S 1ST ST, BUSHTON KS 67427 $213.80 1019150, HURLEY KARLA ROSE, 502 S 1ST ST, BUSHTON KS 67427 $213.80 1016172, HURLEY THERESA G, 110 N 48TH WEST AVE, TULSA OK 74127 $173.36 1003963, HURRELBRINK BRANDY L, 3704 SHADYBROOK LN, LAWRENCE KS 66047 $65.96 1003963, HURRELBRINK MELVIN JR, 3704 SHADYBROOK LN, LAWRENCE KS 66047 $65.96 1013934, HURST AMELIA, 915 LOUISIANA ST APT 4, LAWRENCE KS 66044 $94.26 1005820, HUTTON MONUMENTS, 201 SW TOPEKA BLVD, TOPEKA KS 66603-3059 $227.60 1005820, LAWRENCE FUNERAL CHAPEL INC, 201 SW TOPEKA BLVD, TOPEKA KS 66603 $227.60 1001077, HYDE MATT, 6007 W 76TH ST, PRAIRIE VILLAGE KS 66208 $84.62 1011443, HYDRO LOGIC INC, 1927 N 1275 RD, EUDORA KS 66025-8127 $500.14 1017843, INGRAHAM LUCAS JACOB, 1320 MAIN ST, EUDORA KS 66025 $155.64 1010703, ISAACS JOHN F, 1049 E 1800 RD, LAWRENCE KS 66046-9288 $794.54 1007683, JARDON BILLY R, 910 FREMONT, BALDWIN KS 66006 $63.30 1007683, JARDON DENEESE, 910 FREMONT, BALDWIN KS 66006 $63.30 1010056, JARMAN MICHAEL S, 9900 MASTIN, OVERLAND PARK KS 66212 $103.02 1019697, JARMUSCH KEITH L, 707 ELM ST, LAWRENCE KS 66044 $74.36 1019697, TEENOR SHAWN J, 707 ELM ST, LAWRENCE KS 66044-5435 $74.36 1001168, JARRETT RICHARD F, PO BOX 311, LAWRENCE KS 66044 $147.71 1018127, JEFFERS LESLIE A, 5902 S BRIDGETON LN, SOUTH BEND IN 46614 $95.18 1018127, JEFFERS REILLY WILLIAM GORDON, 5902 S BRIDGETON LN, SOUTH BEND IN 46614 $95.18 1020517, JENKINS RICHARDS, 405 CS WOODS BLVD, BULL SHOALS AR 72619 $153.34 1020517, THOMAS DONNA, 405 CS WOODS BLVD, BULL SHOALS AR 72619 $153.34 1004163, JENSEN JEFF, 620 W 9TH ST, LAWRENCE KS 66044 $86.74 1004163, JENSEN RETAIL LIQUOR, 620 W 9TH ST, LAWRENCE KS 66044 $86.74 1007963, JOHNSON JAMES H, PO BOX 51, BALDWIN CITY KS 66006 $421.28 1014907, JOHNSON SHANE, 1112 DOON AVE, BILLINGS MT 59101 $80.44 1012573, JOLLIFF JIMMIE G, 218 E MAPLE ST APT 316, SLATER MO 65349 $63.65 1007058, JONES DAVID EUGENE Jr, 400 PERRY ST, LAWRENCE KS 66044 $87.84



Special Notices

Special Notices 66th Annual Pancake & Sausage Supper

Flamingo Club (AKA The Bird) Lone Star Church of the Brethren 883 E. 800 Rd


Monday, October 17


Whole hog sausage available for purchase in 1# packages. Info & questions: 785-865-7211


5:00-8:00 PM

apply online or in person at: info@thefamousflamingoclub .com 140 N. 9th St. Lawrence, KS 785-843-9800

MAPLE LEAF BREAKFAST Biscuits & Gravy Saturday, October 15 Vinland United Methodist Church 1724 N 692 RD Baldwin City, KS 66006 Serving 7 am - 10:30 am. Free will donation.

LOST & FOUND Lost Item LOST RING. Pandora crown ring. In or around TJ MAXX or Bath & Body Works - Mon, Oct 3. Reward. Please call: 785-312-1376

Find Jobs & More



Wednesday, October 12, 2016


L awrence J ournal -W orld

SERVICES TO PLACE AN AD: Antique/Estate Liquidation


Decks & Fences Pro Deck & Design

Specializing in the complete and expert installation of decks and porches. Over 30 yrs exp, licensed & insured. 913-209-4055

Home Improvements AAA Home Improvements Int/Ext Repairs, Painting, Tree work & more- we do it all! 20 Yrs. Exp., Ins. & local Ref. Will beat all estimates! Call 785-917-9168

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



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

Downsizing - Moving? We’ve got a Custom Solution for You! Estate Tag Sales and Cleanup Services Armstrong Family Estate Services, LLC 785-383-0820

• Estate sales • Organizing • Interior Stylist Debbie King


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

Rich Black Top Soil No Chemicals Machine Pulverized Pickup or Delivery Serving KC over 40 years

913-962-0798 Fast Service


Foundation Repair Foundation & Masonry


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


Water Prevention Systems for Basements, Sump Pumps, Foundation Supports & Repair & more. Call 785-221-3568

Interior/exterior painting, roofing, roof repairs, fence work, deck work, lawn care, siding, windows & doors. For 11+ years serving Douglas County & surrounding areas. Insured.


Retired Carpenter, Deck Repairs, Home Repairs, Interior Wall Repair & House Painting, Doors, Wood Rot, Power wash and Tree Services. 785-766-5285


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

Needing to place an ad?

Guttering Services

Providing top quality service and solutions for all your insurance needs.


Quality Office Cleaning We are here to serve you, No job too big or small. Major CC excepted Info. & Appointments M-F, 9-5 Call 785-330-3869

Concrete Concrete Driveways, Parking lots, Pavement repair, Sidewalks, Garage Floors Foundation walls, Remove & Replacement Specialists Call 843-2700 or Text 393-9924

Plan to attend the preview. There are 314 lots. Family Tradition Interior & Exterior Painting Carpentry/Wood Rot Senior Citizen Discount Ask for Ray 785-330-3459 Interior/Exterior Painting Call Lyndsey 913-422-7002

Mike McCain’s Handyman Service

Home Improvements

Complete Lawn Care, Rototilling, Hauling, Yard Clean-up, Apt. Clean outs, Misc odd jobs.

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

Call 785-248-6410

Sat, October 15th, 2016 9:30 A.M. 5275 West 6th 785-832-2222

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

Professional Organizing

Attic, Basement, Garage, Any Space ORGANIZED! Items sorted, boxed, donated/recycled + Downsizing help. Call TILLAR 913-375-9115

Up to $1500.00 off full roofs UP to 40% off roof repairs 15 Yr labor warranty Licensed & Insured. Free Est. 913-548-7585

Tree/Stump Removal Fredy’s Tree Service cutdown • trimmed • topped • stump removal Licensed & Insured. 20 yrs experience. 913-441-8641 913-244-7718



PUBLIC NOTICE CONTINUED FROM PAGE 7C 1017098, JONES HERLINDA, 13160 W 88TH CT APT 165, LENEXA KS 66215 $74.74 1008287, JONES MRS ARTHUR, 5613 W 131ST ST, OVERLAND PARK KS 66209 $67.40 1008287, VAN METER ROGER A, 203 E 6TH ST, EUDORA KS 66025-9506 $67.40 1008108, K B PAINTING LLC, 3010 FOUR WHEEL DR STE 1, LAWRENCE KS 66047 $148.46 1013957, KASTEN CAMERON TYLER, 1010 W 10TH ST APT 2C, LAWRENCE KS 66044 $103.16 1011940, KAY LARRY DUANE, 1763 N 200 RD, BALDWIN KS 66006 $61.15 1001305, KAYS SATIN, 100 ARKANSAS LOT 44, LAWRENCE KS 66044 $115.46 1014903, KEARNS JASON S, 1864 N 500 RD, BALDWIN CITY KS 66006 $67.40 1017376, KELLEY JOHN F, 927 LAWRENCE AVE, LAWRENCE KS 66049-3016 $73.44 1017433, KENNEDY CASSANDRA LORAINE, 281 S KING ST, DENVER CO 80219 $87.74 1013963, KENNEDY FRANKLIN EARL, 1108 W 27TH TER, LAWRENCE KS 66046 $108.42 1013963, KENNEDY LYNNE, 1108 W 27TH TER, LAWRENCE KS 66046 $108.42 1017926, KENT JASON EDWARD, 959 E 1300 RD, LAWRENCE KS 66046 $92.18 1014153, KEOKHAMPHA SY, 1908 E 19TH ST LOT E41, LAWRENCE KS 66046 $186.46 1014153, SINGKEO MARIE, 414 E 15TH ST, CLOVERDALE CA 95425 $186.46 1002630, KHALID CRYSTAL, 2342 RANCH WAY, LAWRENCE KS 66047 $103.16 1016144, KING BRIAN SCOTT, 16000 KREIDER RD, BONNER SPRINGS KS 66012 $166.50 1004596, KNOX LAW FIRM, CHARTERED, 810 PENNSYLVANIA ST #8, LAWRENCE KS 66044 $122.76 1003718, KORBE JAMIE, 610 N EAST ST, HILL CITY KS 67642 $250.02 1016988, KROENKE RUSSELL D, 11607 S MARION ST, OLATHE KS 66061 $69.90 1003456, KRUTSINGER JOHN C, 2300 WAKARUSA DR APT M1, LAWRENCE KS 66047 $95.18 1018386, KUHN RYAN N, PO BOX 58, LYNDON KS 66451 $67.40 1020975, KUSTORE.COM, 10555 LIDS WAY, ZIONSVILLE IN 46077 $134.08 1020975, SPORTS AVENUE, 4449 48TH AVE CT, ROCK IS-

(Just West of 6th Wakarusa)

Lawrence, KS

Seller: Mrs. (William) Darlene Naff Auctioneers: Mark Elston & Jason Flory Elston Auctions (785-594-0505) (785-218-7851) “Serving Your Auction Needs Since 1994” Please visit us online at www.KansasAuctions .net/elston for 100 pictures!!

FARM AUCTION Sat, October 22 9:00 AM 325 East 1250 Rd Baldwin City Seller: C.T. Taul

Trimming, removal, & stump grinding by Lawrence locals Certified by Kansas Arborists Assoc. since 1997 “We specialize in preservation & restoration” Ins. & Lic. visit online 785-843-TREE (8733)

HOME BUILDERS Repair & Remodel. When you want it done right the first time. Home repairs, deck repairs, painting & more. 785-766-9883



Mike - 785-766-6760

LINDSAY AUCTION & REALTY SVC INC Thomas J. & Thomas M. Lindsay | 913.441.1557 | LINDSAYAUCTION2010@GMAIL.COM

Auction Calendar

BHI Roofing Company


View the web site for more info.



View the web site for complete list & photos.

Quality Work Over 30 yrs. exp.

Seamless aluminum guttering.

Craig Construction Co

Stamped & Reg. Concrete, Patios, Walks, Driveways, Acid Staining & Overlays, Tear-Out & Replacement Jayhawk Concrete Inc. 785-979-5261

Call Al 785-331-6994

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

Family Owned & Operated 20 Yrs

We are selling some very nice items from the estate. Clean furniture, unique décor, quilts, washer/dryer & household items, all in very good shape. Patio furniture, fire pit & garden items.

Int/ext. Drywall, Siding, 30 plus yrs. Locally owned & operated.

YARDBIRDS LANDSCAPING Tractor and Mowing Services. Yard to fields. Rototilling Call 785-766-1280

Lawn, Garden & Nursery




Call Today 785-841-9538

New York Housekeeping Accepting clients for weekly, bi-weekly, seasonal or special occasion cleaning. Excellent References. Beth - 785-766-6762

The Futrell's have sold their beautiful home in Basehor, KS and moved to Florida.


Advertising that works for you!

Medicare Home Auto Business

Foundation Repair Limestone wall bracing, floor straitening, sinking or bulging issues foundation water-proofing, repair and replacement Call 843-2700 or text 393-9924



Higgins Handyman Estate Sale Services In home & Off site options to suit your tag sale needs. 785.260.5458


Lawn, Garden & Nursery Golden Rule Lawncare Mowing & lawn cleanup Snow Removal Family owned & operated Call for Free Est. Insured. Eugene Yoder 785-224-9436


Fully Insured 22 yrs. experience




LAND IL 61201 $134.08 1014581, LAMPKIN BRETT JAMES, 5702 OUTLOOK ST, MISSION KS 66202 $67.40 1009322, LAMPTON TAYLOR S, 10519 MANOR RD, LEAWOOD KS 66206 $67.40 1007825, LANDKAMER SHIRLEY, 216 2ND ST LOT 2, BALDWIN CITY KS 66006 $432.20 1020552, LANGHAM LAURA MEGAN, 1607 W 24TH ST APT 3, LAWRENCE KS 66046 $67.72 1019556, LEBLANC ADRIENNE R, 886 E 1050 RD, LAWRENCE KS 66047 $67.40 1006501, LIFE ENRICHMENT CENTER, 2619 W 6TH ST STE A, LAWRENCE KS 66049 $105.32 1021295, LIN YUSHI, 3100 OUSDAHL RD APT1024C, LAWRENCE KS 66046 $209.18 1009616, LISCHER ROBERT T, 4514 W 74TH TER, PRAIRIE VILLAGE KS 66208 $86.50 1014985, LONGACRE MARY C, 510 E 10TH ST LOT C40, EUDORA KS 66025 $297.24 1000167, LONGANECKER DARRYL, 1908 E 19TH ST LOT W38, LAWRENCE KS 66046 $207.80 1000167, LONGANECKER MARTHA, 4851 HARVARD RD 3207, LAWRENCE KS 66049 $207.80 1000167, LONGANECKER WILBUR, 4851 HARVARD RD #207, LAWRENCE KS 66049 $207.80 1020518, MADDEN EUGENA, 110 N MICHIGAN ST LOT 61, LAWRENCE KS 66044 $224.52 1001527, MAGNESON BRANT K, 1301 RANDALL RD, LAWRENCE KS 66049 $222.82 1018898, MAGNUM EXPLORATION KANSAS LLC, 11181 LIGHT RD, LIPAN TX 76462 $446.78 1010753, MAJESTIC CONSTRUCTION INC, 6328 CANDY LN, LAWRENCE KS 66049 $143.30 1014668, MANN NOAH M, 49 E 1900 RD, BALDWIN CITY KS 66006-7183 $130.20 1014668, POWELSON-MANN MELISSA, 505 OAKLEAF CT, BALDWIN CITY KS 66006 $130.20 1011062, MARTIN EDDIE J, 1717 E 17TH ST, LAWRENCE KS 66044 $505.44 1011663, MARTIN MICHAEL G, 1300 E 15TH ST, LAWRENCE KS 66044 $205.16 1003880, MARTINEZ ARTHUR B, 1908 E 19TH ST LOT W88, LAWRENCE KS 66047 $249.16 1003880, WHITE PAUL, 1908 E 19TH ST LOT W88, LAWRENCE KS 66047 $249.16 1004064, MASSACHUSETTS CHIROPRACTIC, 1807 MASSA-


Auctioneers: Mark Elston & Jason Flory Elston Auctions (785-594-0505) (785-218-7851) “Serving Your Auction Needs Since 1994” Please visit us online at on & www.FloryAndAssociates .com for pictures!!

REAL ESTATE AUCTION 120 Oak Street Downtown Bonner Springs, KS October 21, 11 A.M. 21,000 Sq Ft Mall! BILL FAIR & COMPANY 800-887-6929 FREE 2 Week AUCTION CALENDAR LISTING when you place your Auction or Estate Sale ad with us! Call our Classified Advertising Department for details! 785.832.2222

Auctions REAL ESTATE AUCTION 120 Oak Street Downtown Bonner Springs, KS October 21, 11 A.M. 21,000 Sq Ft Mall! Two Commercial Acres! Easily divisible building with multiple possible uses, widely known high profile location! VIEWING: Friday October 14, 11 AM to 1 PM, one hour prior to auction or by appointment. TERMS: $10,000 down, close in 30 days. Seller guarantees clear title. Photos and due diligence online.


ESTATE AUCTION Sat, October 15th, 2016 9:30 A.M. 5275 West 6th (Just West of 6th Wakarusa)

Lawrence, KS

Darlene is selling her & her late husband’s Bill lifetime collection of collectibles! The Naff’s were avid Auction enthusiasts and collected the Unusual & Rare Items! Collectibles: 1895 pat. A.B.LM Ericson Stockholm Sweden Wall Phone; Iron Rotating Clothes Rack; Sear Roebuck #11 child’s cast iron stove; Salesman Sample Cider Press; Spinning Loom; J & P Combs Best Six Cords




crock thread holder; Roffie & Douweg Egberts Koffie Mill Grinders; Game Junior burner; Dazey Nutcracker; Cherry Seeder 20B; Apple Peeler; Barteldes/ Jenny Wren / Bowersock Mills items; KeenKutter meat grinders; 3-legged pitter / seeder(Rare!); glass washboards; 2-glass butter molds(one cow); several styles of rare wooden butter molds; wooden dough bowl; Banjo Sessions Mayflower clock; Seth Thomas Ornate mantel clock; Walnut mantel clock w/thermometer & level;; wooden square butter churn(Rare!); wooden Eskimo sled; Watkins Collection: beater jar, laundry soap boxes, wooden box, spice cans/bottles, cookbooks & many other Watkins items!; Unbelievable Presidential Collection: from George Washington to current! Pictures, plates, postcards, buttons, coins (many one of kind items!); World WW I Power / Leaders picture; US Postal collection: cast iron banks, Truner scales, stamps; curling irons/razors; store vintage mannequin; rug beaters; IH gallon can; David Bradley model 241 well pump jack; oil lamp w/bracket & reflector & Brunswick Funnel (RARE!); oil lamps; Liberty Memorial High pennant; other pennants; LHS/KU/Royals items; 1960-Current Lawrence Phone books; LJW paperweight; LLadro bell ornaments & Rockwell bells; Jewel Tea teapot; Brown Francoma; green depression cracker jar & other; amber glass; glass rolling pins; pink juicer; Republican / Democrat Francoma; Lutted’s SP Cough Drop pink candy dish; Duck candy dishes; Germany / Bavaria plates; Law KS plates: (1909 National Bank/1915 Watkins Bank / Peoples Bank / Central High School) cup / saucers; miniature collection; thimbles; cast-iron bookends; school bells; advertising Lard cans; enamel ware; red/green handle primitives; steam irons / sad irons; miniature irons; Lawrence KS glass cream pitchers; linens & dollies; large braided rugs; dolls;

(many framed puzzles / stamps / birds / etc.); bird books; house plants; numerous items too many to mention!

Couch dark green corduroy $50; Camel leather couch/great condition $350; free mauve fabric swivel rocker. Call for pictures. 785-840-5505

Seller: Mrs. (William) Darlene Naff

Desk, 47” wide X 24” deep X 52” high. Roll out shelf for keyboard, raised shelf for screen, attached hutch w/book cases & storage space. Great condition. In Lawrence. $20 785-691-6667

Vintage Furniture/Pictures 2-Section Lawyers Bookcase; Child’s cedar chest; small & medium claw foot Parlor tables; Oak round dining table w/large pedestal 5 legged w/2 leaves; 6 oak cane matching chairs; library tables; spice cabinet; telephone table; oak sewing rocker; oak coffee table; Singer Sewing machine / cabinet; Maple square dining table w / matching chairs; Mid-Century SAGA by Broyhill Premier bedroom suite (dresser / armoire chest / headboard); whicker patio; iron-grate table; 1921 Lawrence Steam Laundry Jack / Jill calendar picture; AFTER & BEFORE Marriage Pictures; 1909 Dick Brothers Druggist Law. KS picture; MANY MANY Vintage Pictures / Frames!!! Needle Point Pictures! Tools / Misc. Craftsman 125 psi 12 gallon upright air compressor (Like New!); Sears vise; Wright 3/4 socket set; end wrenches; had / power tools; work benches; furniture dollies; Homelite blower / vac. (New); concret yard art: flagmen / frogs / grape flower box; Large Red Rock pile; 2-wheel garden cart; different sizes of glass & dimensional lumber(molding/trim/oak/wal nut/pine); Bob Sweep vacuum; kitchen de´cor; Darlene was avid puzzle person!!

Auction Note: Very Large Auction DO NOT MISS THIS ONE! This is a once in Lifetime Opportunity to buy some items that are one of kind & RARE & The Condition is Outstanding! Outbuildings in case of inclement weather!! Concessions: Crimson Blue BBQ Auctioneers: Mark Elston & Jason Flory Elston Auctions (785-594-0505) (785-218-7851) “Serving Your Auction Needs Since 1994” Please visit us online at www.KansasAuctions .net/elston for 100 pictures!!

MERCHANDISE Appliances 1 Electric Clothes Dryers

Kenmore 220 V large capacity. $75 785-865-8059

White Leather Overstuffed Chair 4’3” W X 2’11” H X 3’1” D $ 100.00 Call 785-749-0089- Leave message

Household Misc. 10 Norman Rockwell Figurines $ 99 for all 10 Call for more Info 316-992-5678

Lawn, Garden & Nursery 2010 Craftsman 21 hp Riding Lawn Tractor 46” Cut. Very good condition. $900 obo 785-424-3784

Medical Equipment FREE! Snug lid, bedliner, upper and lower billet grills for 2003+ Toyota Tacoma. You pick up and haul. Call 843-0689


1 Electric Clothes Dryers

Whirlpool 220 V large capacity. $75 785-865-8059

17 Cu. Ft Whirlpool Upright Freezer For Sale Like New $ 350 Call 785-842-3808 After 5 pm Apartment Size Refrigerator


East 5th Avenue, Red Low heel Size 8 1/2 Gianni Bini, Beaded Black high heel Size 8 1/2 Jessica Simpson -Still in box, Black heels 8/38 Delicious Shoes, Off White wedge shoe lace Size 8 $ 20 each or all for $60 785-841-3332



Building Materials

PIANOS • H.L. Phillips upright $650 • Cable Nelson Spinet $500 • Gulbranson Spinet - $450 Prices include delivery & tuning


Yamaha Musical Keyboard PSR-66 $ 95 842-1760


Just like new! 36”x80” Factory-finished White Premium Steel Door JeldWen pre-hung RH inswing door. All components required for quick & easy installation, including brand new Schlage bright brass finish lockset, dead bolt and keyed entry. Located in Baldwin City. $129.95 complete. Call to set up an appointment to view. (312) 316-7722

Pets Jack Russell cross Puppies: 8 weeks, 3 M & 2 Females. Weened, shots, and dewormed. Call for picture & price: 785-424-0915 or 913-886-3812 BORDER COLLIE PUPPIES Black & White $400 Up on Vaccinations & Rabies - Won’t need shots for 1 Yr! Two Males. 15 Wks old Call or text 785-843-3477- Gary

Clothing Red Newsboy Hat $5 842-1760

Collectibles Large Collection of HUMMEL FIGURINES Some old. $20 -any size. Also plates, books & calendars. 785-842-0293

Food & Produce AMERICAN CHESTNUTS FOR SALE No spray, GMO free, $5 per lb. Pick up at downtown KC Farmers Market Saturdays, or at our farm. www.mychestnutsroasting 816-596-3936

Maltese ACA Puppies 9 weeks old. These sweet little girls are waiting to meet you. Parents on premises. Vaccinated & wormed. 2 Females. $600 each Call or text 785-448-8440

FREE ADS for merchandise

under $100

CALL 785-832-2222

L awrence J ournal -W orld

Wednesday, October 12, 2016

| 9C

PUBLIC NOTICES 785.832.2222

PUBLIC NOTICE CONTINUED FROM PAGE 8C CHUSETTS ST, LAWRENCE KS 66044-4259 $370.74 1004064, SCHOLLE V J DR, 1807 MASSACHUSETTS ST, LAWRENCE KS 66044-4259 $370.74 1010582, MATHEWS JEFFERY L, 691 N 2050 RD, LECOMPTON KS 66050 $106.68 1017203, MATTHEW GINNY, 393 COUNTY RD 3987, WINNSBORO TX 75494 $67.40 1016111, MAZUREK JENNIFER E, 530 ELDRIDGE ST APT D5, LAWRENCE KS 66049 $100.04 1013498, MCAULIFFE DOROTHY A, 106 CHAPEL ST, BALDWIN CITY KS 66006 $134.32 1015880, MCCARTY JEREMY M, 139 PERRY ST LOT 4, LAWRENCE KS 66044 $92.38 1019166, MCCOY MICHAEL, 915 OAK ST, EUDORA KS 66025 $262.76 1019166, MCCOY PATRICIA, 915 OAK ST, EUDORA KS 66025 $262.76 1008567, MCCOY MICHAEL J, 915 OAK ST, EUDORA KS 66025 $79.28 1020795, MCCOY TOM JR, 16024 W 136TH TERR, OLATHE KS 66062 $131.00 1019275, MCDONALD JOSEPH MATTHEW, 708 RHODE ISLAND ST, LAWRENCE KS 66044 $146.30 1001361, MCDOUGALL PATRICK, 2001 W 61ST TER, MISSION HILLS KS 66208 $81.24 1020257, MCGOYNE VICKI RENAE, 776 E 250 RD, OVERBROOK KS 66524 $139.69 1012587, MCGUINNESS FRANK J, 689 E 1375 RD, LAWRENCE KS 66046-9253 $79.78 1002525, MCGUIRE JOHN L, 2000 E 19TH ST LOT 13, LAWRENCE KS 66046 $694.92 1002525, MCGUIRE RHONDA A, 2000 E 19TH ST LOT 13, LAWRENCE KS 66046 $694.92 1018456, MCKINNON CHRISTOPHER ALAN, 25195 STILLWELL RD, LAWRENCE KS 66044 $206.36 1007099, MCLEES LAURA L, 420 NORTH ST LOT 46, LAWRENCE KS 66044 $279.38 1006964, MED FURNITURE, 235 2ND AVE, HICKORY NC 28603 $609.06 1008514, MEYER STEVEN D, 1333 BIRCH ST, EUDORA KS 66025-9487 $149.98 1018294, MEYER WILLIAM E, 414 LAFAYETTE ST RD, NORTONVILLE KS 66060 $67.40 1015873, MICHAEL DAVID J, 313 S NORMANDY DR, OLATHE KS 66061 $67.40 1016786, MIDWEST TRANSPORTATION LLC, 3502 YALE RD, LAWRENCE KS 66049 $188.32 1011859, MILLER ALLEN T, 2330 N 300 RD, EDGERTON KS 66021-4002 $512.82 1011859, MILLER LADINA J, 2330 N 300 RD, EDGERTON KS 66021-4002 $512.82 1015004, MILLER JAMES D, 100 ARKANSAS ST LOT #12, LAWRENCE KS 66044 $227.20 1017618, MILLER JOSIE, 100 ARKANSAS ST LOT 31, LAWRENCE KS 66044 $151.94 1003872, MILLER KATRINA, 1908 E 19TH ST LOT W117, LAWRENCE KS 66046 $489.88 1008318, MILLS BECKY, 1106 N B ST, ARKANSAS CITY KS 67005 $491.00 1008318, MILLS TERRY, 1106 N B ST, ARKANSAS CITY KS 67005 $491.00 1000595, MILLS KIM, 100 ARKANSAS ST LOT 23, LAWRENCE KS 66049 $406.82 1000595, SAYVANGSA BOONYANG, 100 ARKANSAS ST LOT #23, LAWRENCE KS 66044 $406.82 1020297, MINICK CAITLYN MICHELLE, 4485 ROANOKE PKWY, KANSAS CITY MO 64111 $143.24 1004524, MISSFORTUNES CREATION STATION INC, 1938 MAPLE LN, LAWRENCE KS 66046 $403.06 1017939, MITCHELL ANDREW W, 1833 W 28 TER, LAWRENCE KS 66046 $109.92 1017285, MITCHELL JERRY, 815 ALABAMA ST APT B, LAWRENCE KS 66044 $99.22 1003577, MITCHELL JOHN D, 1715 WINNIE ST, GALVESTON TX 77550 $79.78 1017386, MOELLER AMANDA FRANCES, 1908 E 19TH ST LOT W74, LAWRENCE KS 66046 $273.24 1019736, MONAHAN ARIN LEA, 2200 HARPER ST LOT B28, LAWRENCE KS 66046 $313.80 1006192, MONTANA MIKES #3007, 1015 IOWA ST, LAWRENCE KS 66044 $817.62 1006192, SAVAGE SAVAGE & BROWN INC, PO BOX 22845, OKLAHOMA CITY OK 73123 $817.62 1007615, MOON ANDREW W, 417 MAPLE ST, LAWRENCE KS 66044 $89.02 1007615, MOON MICHELLE A, 417 MAPLE ST, LAWRENCE KS 66044 $89.02 1020456, MORGAN DAKOTA, 501 E 10TH LOT C38, EUDORA KS 66025 $206.78 1014852, MORRISON GRADY ROGER, 7207 EDGEWOOD BLVD, SHAWNEE KS 66203 $68.00 1010029, MULL DEREK, 8231 HARDY, OVERLAND PARK KS 66204 $67.40 1010029, MULL RENE, 8231 HARDY, OVERLAND PARK KS 66204 $67.40 1016375, MURPHY BRIDGETTE LEIGH, 1230 DELAWARE ST APT 19, LAWRENCE KS 66044 $224.86 1001334, MURPHY COLLIN, PO BOX 4123, LAWRENCE KS 66044 $415.48 1001334, MURPHY EDWARD, PO BOX 788, CHARLESTON AR 72933 $415.48 1019446, MUSTAIN LUCAS, 1837 DELAWARE ST, LAWRENCE KS 66049 $67.40 1020520, MYERS CHARLENE, 2102 N LINCOLN AVE, DAVENPORT IA 52804 $218.98 1004088, NEIGHBORHOOD LIQUOR, 1906 MASSACHUSETTS ST, LAWRENCE KS 66046-2942 $249.26 1019676, NEWKIRK KEVIN L, 4137 WIMBLEDON DR, LAWRENCE KS 66047 $299.38 1019676, NEWKIRK NEALY A, 4137 WIMBLEDON DR, LAWRENCE KS 66047-2031 $299.38 1019450, NIETO ABRAHAM, 1618 LINDENWOOD, LAWRENCE KS 66044 $67.40 1009581, ODELL JULIE A, 8418 BOONE BLVD, KANSAS CITY MO 64114 $187.04 1008439, OLESON MICHAEL D, 506 E 15TH ST APT E, EUDORA KS 66025 $77.94 1016873, OLSEN BRETT, 501 E 10TH ST LOT C47, EUDORA KS 66025 $250.70 1001244, OTTE BRIAN G, 2119 MELHOLLAND RD, LAWRENCE KS 66047 $67.40 1017519, OTTENS BRADLEY RAY, 312 HILLSIDE TER, TONGANOXIE KS 66086 $249.66 1017519, OTTENS CHRISTINA DARLENE, 312 HILLSIDE TER, TONGANOXIE KS 66086 $249.66 1006229, OVERFIELD CORPORATION, PO BOX 4246, LAWRENCE KS 66046 $315.36 1006229, OVERFIELD SCOTT, 1112 OAK TREE DR, LAWRENCE KS 66049-3867 $315.36 1019014, OVERFIELD CORPORATION, PO BOX 4246, LAWRENCE KS 66046 $142.16 1019014, OVERFIELD SCOTT, 1112 OAK TREE DR, LAWRENCE KS 66049-3867 $142.16 1017489, PAGAN E C, 4725 MOUNDRIDGE CT, LAWRENCE KS 66049 $96.24 1017489, PAGAN LAUMA, 4725 MOUNDRIDGE CT, LAWRENCE KS 66049 $96.24 1016447, PARKER DONALD E, 1204 E 25TH TER, LAWRENCE KS 66046 $77.60 1001848, PARKINS DEBORAH A, 3323 IOWA ST LOT 345, LAWRENCE KS 66046 $59.18 1017131, PARROTT WILLIAM G IV, 1714 W 26TH ST, LAWRENCE KS 66046 $99.22 1020457, PARSONS STACY, 255 N MICHIGAN ST APT 92, LAWRENCE KS 66044 $217.22 1014332, PARTRIDGE KURT AUSTIN, 1046 E 1326 RD, LAWRENCE KS 66046 $67.40 1014332, PARTRIDGE MATTHEW L, 1046 E 1326 RD, LAWRENCE KS 66046 $67.40 1019229, PASLEY RICK, 706 ACORN, EUDORA KS 66025 $190.72 1020720, PATTERSON GREGORY J, 266 HWY 40, LECOMPTON KS 66050-4151 $72.04 1014508, PATTERSON ROGER T, 1503 W 22ND ST, LAWRENCE KS 66046 $67.40 1018303, PEAT VINCENT, 1788 N 600 RD, BALDWIN CITY KS 66006 $67.40 1000486, PEDA VANESSA, 736 CONNECTICUT ST, LAWRENCE KS 66044 $103.16 1017957, PEELE NICHOLAS RYAN, 1401 EDDINGHAM DR,

LAWRENCE KS 66046 $65.23 1019234, PELLIS DAVAUGHN JAMES, 2345 RIDGE CT APT 42, LAWRENCE KS 66046 $118.28 1018984, PETERS JUSTIN S, 786 E 1700TH RD, BALDWIN CITY KS 66006 $85.48 1003236, PETERSON BRANDY, 3323 IOWA ST LOT 136, LAWRENCE KS 66046 $462.16 1003236, PETERSON JUSTIN, 3323 IOWA ST LOT 136, LAWRENCE KS 66046 $462.16 1020549, PETERSON BRANDY, 3323 IOWA ST LOT 136, LAWRENCE KS 66046 $77.56 1020549, PETERSON JUSTIN, 3323 IOWA ST LOT 136, LAWRENCE KS 66046 $77.56 1009331, PETERSON GREGORY, 6110 COUNTY LINE RD, KANSAS CITY KS 66106 $192.54 1009331, PETERSON PENELOPE, 6110 COUNTY LINE RD, KANSAS CITY KS 66106 $192.54 1020898, Peterson Jonathan Michael, 3800 STOCKDALE CT, LAWRENCE KS 66049 $70.28 1016754, PHENIX KEVIN, 18300 N 88TH AVE APT 1159, PEORIA AZ 85382 $158.74 1014327, PHOMMATA SALLY, 2504 MAYFAIR DR, LAWRENCE KS 66046 $67.40 1013989, PICKERING EDWINA, 406 W 3RD ST, KINSLEY KS 67547 $575.24 1015860, POE HEATH J, 904 N 7TH ST, LAWRENCE KS 66044 $73.16 1019564, POEVERLEIN KENNETH D, 314 OKLAHOMA ST, LAWRENCE KS 66046 $67.40 1004873, POOL ROOM, 925 IOWA ST, LAWRENCE KS 66044 $649.52 1004873, S & W INV CORP, 925 IOWA ST, LAWRENCE KS 66044 $649.52 1012167, PUCKETT TRENT M, 1869 N 700TH RD, BALDWIN CITY KS 66006-7398 $85.04 1017066, QUARANTA KASSIDEE MARIE, 416 WISCONSIN ST, LAWRENCE KS 66044 $95.18 1019312, QUICK SHERRI, 819 MICHIGAN ST APT A, LAWRENCE KS 66044 $267.64 1003495, RAGAN PATRICK J, 26110 LINWOOD RD, LAWRENCE KS 66044 $198.48 1016853, RAGAN PATRICK J, 26110 LINWOOD RD, LAWRENCE KS 66044 $334.64 1017827, RANKER HOLLY MARIE, 255 N MICHIGAN ST APT 42, LAWRENCE KS 66044 $77.60 1003412, RASMUSSEN PATRICK, 5203 STONE CREEK CT, LAWRENCE KS 66049 $76.38 1019585, RAZO JOSUHA, 110 N MICHIGAN ST LOT 110, LAWRENCE KS 66044 $335.10 1003352, REED EDWARD, 1908 E 19TH ST LOT E101, LAWRENCE KS 66046 $4,869.58 1013521, REMIGIO-DIAZ SALVADOR, 3323 IOWA ST LOT 319, LAWRENCE KS 66046 $559.76 1019723, RENFRO-HARDY KRYSTYN, 101 N MICHIGAN ST LOT 97, LAWRENCE KS 66044 $271.90 1008638, REYNOLDS JACK, 501 E 10TH ST LOT E-93, EUDORA KS 66025 $453.36 1008638, REYNOLDS RON, 501 E 10TH ST LOT E-93, EUDORA KS 66025 $894.14 1008638, ROBERTS RANDY, 501 E 10TH E-93, EUDORA KS 66025 $453.36 1008638, ROBERTS RONALD, 501 E 10TH ST LOT E93, EUDORA KS 66025 $453.36 1015855, REYNOLDS PAMELA K, 16024 W 136TH TER, OLATHE KS 66062 $214.96 1003970, RICE CHRISTOPHER W, 3624 BRUSH CREEK DR, LAWRENCE KS 66047 $88.96 1008143, RINEHART CONSTRUCTION INC, 1307 8TH ST, BALDWIN KS 66006 $251.18 1020801, ROBINSON NATHAN, 1110 W 24TH ST, LAWRENCE KS 66046 $68.16 1003828, ROCKER JOE, 1908 E 19TH ST LOT E71, LAWRENCE KS 66046 $204.06 1003124, ROLLINS LESLIE, 1221 WAGON WHEEL RD, LAWRENCE KS 66049-3541 $139.76 1019683, ROMAN JOY E, 4000 W 6TH ST STE B108, LAWRENCE KS 66049 $71.06 1002179, ROPER BARBARA S, 1908 E 19TH ST LOT W39, LAWRENCE KS 66046 $293.74 1001233, ROPER ROLAND L, 1908 E 19TH ST LOT W39, LAWRENCE KS 66046 $67.40 1003953, ROSE RICHARD E JR, 3327 GLACIER DR, LAWRENCE KS 66047-2635 $67.40 1018312, ROSTE-UNFRED ERIC R, 406 E 7TH ST, EUDORA KS 66025 $68.00 1010942, ROTHWELL JOHN, 1114 E 1200 RD, LAWRENCE KS 66047-9448 $69.46 1020413, ROWE KATHY, 901 MICHIGAN ST APT 2, LAWRENCE KS 66044 $219.64 1016266, RUSSELL DANIEL D, 1329 E 2300TH RD, EUDORA KS 66025 $92.14 1019756, RUSSELL DANIEL D, 1329 E 2300 RD, EUDORA KS 66025 $169.73 1019756, RUSSELL GARY D, 1329 E 2300 RD, EUDORA KS 66025 $169.73 1007682, RUSSELL JAMES L, PO BOX 824, BALDWIN KS 66006 $119.84 1007682, RUSSELL LINDA M, 509 INDIANA ST, BALDWIN CITY KS 66006 $119.84 1019517, SAFFER LAKEN MARIE, 1301 W 24TH ST APT K1, LAWRENCE KS 66046 $103.16 1017351, SAMPSON DIANE M, PO BOX 3022, LAWRENCE KS 66046-0022 $100.70 1012989, SANCHEZ ELIU, 35 ASHWOOD LN, BONNER SPRINGS KS 66012 $67.40 1018314, SANFORD BENJAMIN R, PO BOX 167, LECOMPTON KS 66050 $75.96 1001745, SARNA MATT D, 13631 KING ST, OVERLAND PARK KS 66221 $94.80 1001261, SATOMI MOTOI, 1908 E 19TH ST LOT E20, LAWRENCE KS 66046 $276.22 1001261, SATOMI TINA, 1908 E 19TH ST LOT E20, LAWRENCE KS 66046 $276.22 1003552, SAULSBURY BRANDY, 101 N MICHIGAN LOT 89, LAWRENCE KS 66044 $240.46 1020601, SCHAAL TORI, 420 NORTH ST LOT#87, LAWRENCE KS 66044 $162.52 1003940, SCHIMMEL RANDY R, 110 N MICHIGAN ST LOT 113, LAWRENCE KS 66044 $281.00 1016068, SCHMILLE STEPHEN E, 4601 ROUNDABOUT CIR, LAWRENCE KS 66049 $67.40 1019745, SCHONBACHLER DANIEL P, 921 E 21ST ST, LAWRENCE KS 66046 $278.24 1000564, SCHRIMSCHER PATTI ELAINE, 1908 E 19TH ST LOT W21, LAWRENCE KS 66046 $282.80 1018355, SCHWAGER TONY A, 1804 N 1100 RD, LAWRENCE KS 66046 $112.00 1015334, SCHWARTZ CHARLES R, 2217 MASSACHUSETTS ST, LAWRENCE KS 66046-3045 $67.40 1001577, SCOTT GLEASON TRACY, 1908 E 19TH ST LOT E140, LAWRENCE KS 66046 $304.92 1003716, SCOTT MICHAEL L, 1924 SE 30TH ST, TOPEKA KS 66605 $79.78 1001859, SCRIVNER DEBRA, 1908 E 19TH ST LOT E50, LAWRENCE KS 66046 $812.60 1001859, SCRIVNER JAMES, 1908 E 19TH ST LOT E50, LAWRENCE KS 66046 $812.60 1019452, SHANG WENDA, 2703 UNIVERSITY DR RM 101, LAWRENCE KS 66049 $1,173.66 1015642, SHARON DAVID, 1055 E 1500 RD, LAWRENCE KS 66046 $312.18 1015642, SPEICHER ANN, 1055 E 1500 RD, LAWRENCE KS 66046 $312.18 1013756, SHARP FANNIE, 1908 E 19TH ST LOT W62, LAWRENCE KS 66046 $435.16 1013756, SHARP PAUL, 1908 E 19TH ST LOT W62, LAWRENCE KS 66046 $435.16 1011693, SHAY JOEY, 285 E 2300TH RD, EDGERTON KS 66021-4006 $67.40 1019184, SHEPERD CRYSTAL, 1908 E 19TH ST, LAWRENCE KS 66046 $227.06 1018013, SHEPPARD AMANDA J, 1908 E 19 ST LOT W51, LAWRENCE KS 66046 $67.40 1002152, SHUCKAHOSEE JAY A, 1908 E 19TH ST LOT E145, LAWRENCE KS 66046 $384.14 1002152, SHUCKAHOSEE LORETTA, 1908 E 19TH ST ST LOT E145, LAWRENCE KS 66046 $384.14 1018133, SICILIAN DAVID LAWRENCE, 3432 W 24TH ST, LAWRENCE KS 66047 $108.42 1017469, SIMON BRITTNEY LYNNE, 1921 KENTUCKY ST, LAWRENCE KS 66046 $195.68 1018018, SKEEN ROBERT D, 9555 VALLEYVIEW DR, OZAWKIE KS 66070 $67.40

1019392, SKINNER JEREMY, 619 WHITFIELD LOT 21C, LECOMPTON KS 66050 $468.84 1000490, SMALL DICK, 101 N MICHIGAN ST LOT 21, LAWRENCE KS 66044 $322.78 1003270, SMILEY SETH, 1105 NE WINFIELD AVE, TOPEKA KS 66616 $210.16 1000722, SMILEY STACEY M, 3323 IOWA ST LOT 439, LAWRENCE KS 66046-5222 $380.74 1010812, SMITH ARCHIE E, 1518 W 26TH ST, LAWRENCE KS 66046 $67.40 1020803, SMITH BRYAN S, 4930 STONEBACK PL, LAWRENCE KS 66047 $99.02 1020803, SMITH CHRISTOPHER C, 4930 STONEBACK PL, LAWRENCE KS 66047 $99.02 1020803, SMITH RYAN L, 4930 STONEBACK PL, LAWRENCE KS 66047 $99.02 1016712, SMITH DUANE T, 1523 WEDGEWOOD DR, LAWRENCE KS 66044 $87.74 1013745, SNIPES WILLIAM CHRISTOPHER, 1951 MILLER DR, LAWRENCE KS 66046 $77.32 1018095, SOCIA CHRISTOPHER JAMES, 3323 IOWA ST LOT 351, LAWRENCE KS 66046 $451.20 1018095, SOCIA SARA, 3323 IOWA ST LOT 351, LAWRENCE KS 66046 $451.20 1018387, SOFIS MICHAEL JOHN, 1303 REGENCY PL APT 2, LAWRENCE KS 66049 $109.82 1005361, SOUTHPOINTE APARTMENTS 2005 LLC, 2310 W 26TH ST D25, LAWRENCE KS 66046 $180.26 1018369, SPECHT JEREMIAH JAMES, 201 S COTTONWOOD ST, IOLA KS 66749 $259.84 1020458, SPOOR DAVID, 501 E 10TH ST LOT E91, EUDORA KS 66025 $275.36 1008371, SPOOR JACK, 501 E 10TH ST LOT E100, EUDORA KS 66025 $298.12 1001062, ST PETER LARRY G, 3109 RANGER DR, LAWRENCE KS 66049-1951 $67.40 1017423, STANIUNAS JOHN F, 809 VERMONT ST, LAWRENCE KS 66044 $108.42 1020818, STEFFEN MICHELLE ANNE, 1648 N 1000 RD, LAWRENCE KS 66046 $259.96 1000974, STEWART KAREN NOTTINGHAM, 1140 TENNESSEE ST, LAWRENCE KS 66044-3228 $67.40 1007585, STILLA 5 IRONWORKS LLC, 533 WALNUT ST, LAWRENCE KS 66044 $576.76 1003602, STODDARD CHRISTOPHER, 116 SHARON DR, LAWRENCE KS 66049 $99.22 1014292, STONE LUKE, 3429 BRUCE RANDOLPH AVE, DENVER CO 80205 $103.96 1015418, STONEBACK JAY B, PO BOX 134, LAWRENCE KS 66044 $215.34 1012073, STOUT JAMIE L, 1884 N 100 RD, BALDWIN KS 66006 $463.46 1020606, STRADLEY RICHARD, 2200 HARPER ST LOT D29, LAWRENCE KS 66046 $67.44 1000044, STRICKLAND RANDY C, 101 N MICHIGAN ST LOT 86, LAWRENCE KS 66044 $343.92 1006639, STUART CHIROPRATIC, 1420 KASOLD DR STE C, LAWRENCE KS 66049 $293.50 1001994, STUBER MATT S, 2908 WESTDALE CT, LAWRENCE KS 66049-4404 $91.60 1004955, SUBANDO LLC, 811 MASSACHUSETTS ST, LAWRENCE KS 66044-2657 $1,652.06 1018130, SULLINGER STEPHEN MATTHEW, 18521 SPRUCE ST, GARDNER KS 66030 $72.88 1013622, SULLIVAN PATRICK, PO BOX 113, PRINCETON KS 66078 $309.42 1017416, SUMNER SARA M, 306 4TH ST, BALDWIN CITY KS 66006 $146.84 1017416, SUMNER TOBY A, 306 4TH ST, BALDWIN CITY KS 66006 $146.84 1001532, SURLES THOMAS, 1644 E 800TH RD, LAWRENCE KS 66049 $67.40 1007121, SUTTON ANTHONY J, 2345 RIDGE CT APT 45, LAWRENCE KS 66046 $71.58 1011872, TANKOOS LISA, 49 E 86TH, NEW YORK NY 10028 $292.16 1002249, THARP THOMAS N, 3323 IOWA ST LOT 441, LAWRENCE KS 66046 $229.60 1019065, THARP THOMAS N, 3323 IOWA ST LOT 441, LAWRENCE KS 66046 $67.40 1019700, THOMAS DONATHAN R, 817 DEER RIDGE CT, BALDWIN CITY KS 66006 $67.40 1019700, THOMAS JENNY M, 817 DEER RIDGE CT, BALDWIN CITY KS 66006 $67.40 1019527, THOMPSON DAVID SCOTT, 100 ARKANSAS ST LOT #15, LAWRENCE KS 66044 $229.96 1000743, TICE DEREK, 110 N MICHIGAN ST LOT 71, LAWRENCE KS 66044 $250.40 1018029, TOCHTROP LORI, 483 HUTTON CIR, LAWRENCE KS 66049 $90.00 1016519, TOTTEN THOMAS, 746 NE OAKLAND AVE, TOPEKA KS 66616 $136.02 1017703, TRETTEL AMY E, 618 WALNUT ST, LAWRENCE KS 66044-5530 $119.42 1017703, TRETTEL SCOTT A, 618 WALNUT ST, LAWRENCE KS 66044-5530 $119.42 1019837, TREZISE CANDICE NICOLE, 925 B PEACH ST NE 190, ATLANTA GA 30309 $204.20 1008269, TROBER JERRY W JR, PO BOX 597, EUDORA KS 66025 $386.82 1016970, TUCKER MICHAEL, 9886 CO RD 1400, PEACE VALLEY MO 65788 $74.10 1016184, TYREE DOUGLAS L, 1908 E 19TH ST LOT E19, LAWRENCE KS 66046 $319.58 1016184, TYREE MICHELLE R, 1908 E 19TH ST LOT E19, LAWRENCE KS 66046 $319.58 1006136, UNDERGROUND SOUND RECORDING STUDIO, 3029 RIMROCK DR, LAWRENCE KS 66047 $209.50 1006136, WAGNER THOMAS B, 3029 RIMROCK DR, LAWRENCE KS 66047 $209.50 1010691, UNFRED TERRANCE R, 581 N 1850 RD, LAWRENCE KS 66049 $67.40 1010960, UNIVERSAL SALES, 2758 CHIPPERFIELD RD, LAWRENCE KS 66047 $87.84 1010960, WIGGINS NYLE R, 2758 CHIPPERFIELD RD, LAWRENCE KS 66047 $87.84 1009514, URBAN GERALD E, 5925 OTTAWA RD, ATCHISON KS 66002 $89.10 1009514, URBAN JERRY D, 5925 OTTAWA RD, ATCHISON KS 66002 $89.10 1009682, URBAN GERALD E, 5925 OTTAWA RD, ATCHISON KS 66002 $364.10 1009682, URBAN JERRY D, 5925 OTTAWA RD, ATCHISON KS 66002 $364.10 1019819, VALENTINE CHARLES, 200 N SHORE MARINA DR, QUENEMO KS 66528 $64.21 1018190, VAN KUIKEN GARY A, 2816 HERITAGE LN, BRADENTON FL 34209 $67.40 1018187, VENNELL KASSALINA, 420 NORTH ST LOT 11, LAWRENCE KS 66044 $246.72 1005773, WAGGONER ERIC, 1303 DELAWARE ST APT 4, LAWRENCE KS 66044 $100.70 1002306, WALDREN STEVE M, 1713 BULLENE AVE, LAWRENCE KS 66044 $67.40 1017294, WALKER SHELBY, 619 WHITFIELD ST LOT 19C, LECOMPTON KS 66050 $266.46 1021169, WALLACE JEFFERY D, 1275 E 2300 RD, EUDORA KS 66025 $875.35 1019258, WALTERS SHAWN P, 3100 CREEKWOOD DR, LAWRENCE KS 66049 $108.66 1003786, WARD GARY C, 1843 W 27TH TER, LAWRENCE KS 66046-4309 $87.64 1020738, WARREN AMY J, 2732 GRAND CIR, LAWRENCE KS 66047 $67.40 1017379, WATKINS DAVID, 8225 SE 105TH, OVERBROOK KS 66524 $75.96 1018394, WEBER DEREK DANIEL, 1620 W 19TH TER, LAWRENCE KS 66046 $85.44 1019705, WELLS JANICE, 306 N BAY HILLS BLVD, SAFETY HARBOR FL 34695 $146.62 1019705, WELLS SHAWN, 306 N BAY HILLS BLVD, SAFETY HARBOR FL 34695 $146.62 1009140, WELSH JOHN T, 1210 WAGON WHEEL, LAWRENCE KS 66049 $67.74 1009140, WELSH LONNIE W, 1183 E 550 RD, LAWRENCE KS 66047-9517 $67.74 1014880, WENTE PHILIP C, 1627 N 1300 RD, LAWRENCE KS 66044 $89.10 1018948, WENTE PHILIP C, 1627 N 1300 RD, LAWRENCE KS 66044 $113.34 1018035, WESTGATE MATT C, 604 JERSEY ST, BALDWIN CITY KS 66006 $74.10 1006007, WESTRIDGE SHOPPING CENTER, 601 KASOLD

DR, LAWRENCE KS 66049 $86.58 1017092, WHITE CHRISTINA, 1239 CHURCH ST, EUDORA KS 66025-9425 $93.42 1007189, WHITE WM J, 2157 N 66TH ST, MILWAUKEE WI 53213 $65.52 1010889, WIGGINS NYLE R, 2758 CHIPPERFIELD RD, LAWRENCE KS 66047 $139.24 1011009, WIGGINS STEVE INSTALLATION, 1027 E 1500 RD, LAWRENCE KS 66046-9267 $275.12 1001506, WILCOX GINA, 2621 HARPER ST, LAWRENCE KS 66046-5079 $95.96 1001506, WILCOX ROBERT, 2621 HARPER ST, LAWRENCE KS 66046-5079 $95.96 1019587, WILEY BRUCE, 3323 IOWA ST LOT 217, LAWRENCE KS 66046 $662.06 1017157, WILLIAMS MANAGEMENT LLC, 1760 E 1100 RD, LAWRENCE KS 66049 $503.36 1010813, WILLIAMS MARK, 944 E 1100 RD, LAWRENCE KS 66047-9425 $98.90 1019455, WILLIAMS MELISSA GAIL, 4500 OVERLAND DR APT D102, LAWRENCE KS 66049 $119.94 1018040, WILLS ANNMARIE, 6210 W 76 PL, PRAIRIE VILLAGE KS 66208 $68.12 1016838, WILSON ANDREW, 800 W 47TH ST STE 705, KANSAS CITY MO 64112 $256.78 1018963, WILSON JOEY L, 8401 NEWBURY RD, EVANSVILLE IN 47725 $138.96 1001131, WOODRUFF CHARLOTTE M, PO BOX 1125, LAWRENCE KS 66044 $65.15 1001092, WOOLS GLEN W, 1705 ATHERTON CT, LAWRENCE KS 66044 $141.74 1007087, WOOLSONCROFT TROY, 751 GRANT ST, LAWRENCE KS 66044-5441 $146.94 1019313, WRIGHT MICAH TYLER DEAN, 18841 E 430 RD, CLAREMORE OK 74017 $108.42 1016572, WRISNER CHRIS, 2500 W 6TH ST SUITE I, LAWRENCE KS 66049 $68.80 1016573, WRISNER JONAH, 2500 W 6TH ST SUITE I, LAWRENCE KS 66049 $67.40 1000209, YAZZIE ERNEST, PO BOX 3062, LAWRENCE KS 66046 $348.68 1000209, YAZZIE MELVINA M, PO BOX 3062, LAWRENCE KS 66046 $348.68 1000784, YELTON CHARLES E, 3323 IOWA ST LOT 590, LAWRENCE KS 66046 $235.79 1000784, YELTON LINDA, 3323 IOWA ST LOT 590, LAWRENCE KS 66046 $235.79 1016523, YELTON CHARLES E, 3323 IOWA ST LOT 590, LAWRENCE KS 66046 $130.70 1007898, YOUNG KYLE, 2358 STAFFORD TER, OTTAWA KS 66067 $287.15 1007898, YOUNG SCOTT ALLEN, 2358 STAFFORD TER, OTTAWA KS 66067 $287.15 1013655, ZARAGOZA PEREZ SANTIAGO, 420 NORTH ST LOT 89, LAWRENCE KS 66044 $439.16 1014168, ZUNIGA JESUS ANTONIO, 3301 W 22ND ST, LAWRENCE KS 66046 $87.10 2014 1021228, AKERS ERIC LEE, 5205 HARVARD RD, LAWRENCE KS 66046 $90.18 Totals: $96,891.15 ________ (First published in the of Will and Issuance of LetLawrence Daily Journal- ters Testamentary was World, October, 2016) filed in this Court by John C. Rush, heir, devisee, legAuction atee, and executor named 19th Street Tow and Re- in the Last Will and Testacovery, 615 Maple St Law- ment of Peggy Rush, derence, KS 66044, will hold a ceased, dated June 28, auction on Wednesday, 2000, praying the instruOctober 12 at 8:30am for ment attached thereto be the following vehicles: admitted to probate and record as the Last Will and 2009 FORD FOCUS Testament of the dece1FAHP35N69W112130 dent; and Letters Testa2002 CHEVY TRACKER mentary under the Kansas 2CNBJ634326947692 Simplified Estates Act be ________ issued to the Executor to serve without bond. (First published in the Lawrence Daily JournalYou are further advised World October 12, 2016) under the provisions of the Kansas Simplified Estates IN THE DISTRICT COURT OF Act the Court need not suDOUGLAS COUNTY, pervise administration of KANSAS the Estate, and no notice of any action of the ExecuIn the Matter of the Estate tor or other proceedings in of Raymond Edward the administration will be Patterson, Deceased given, except for notice of Petition Pursuant to K.S.A. final settlement of Chapter 59. decedent’s estate. Case No. 2016 PR 000179 Division 1

You are further advised if written objections to simplified administration are NOTICE OF HEARING filed with the Court, the Court may order that suTHE STATE OF KANSAS TO pervised administration ALL PERSONS CONCERNED: ensue. You are hereby notified that on October 3, 2016, a Petition was filed in this Court by Greg Patterson, an heir of Raymond Edward Patterson, deceased, requesting Informal Administration. You are required to file your written defenses thereto on or before November 3, 2016 at 10:00 o’clock a.m. in this Court, in the City of Lawrence, in Douglas County, Kansas, at which time and place the cause will be heard. Should you fail therein, judgment and decree will be entered in due course upon the Petition. Greg Patterson STEVENS & BRAND, L.L.P. 900 Massachusetts, Ste. 500-P.O. Box 189 Lawrence, KS 66044-0189 Phone: (785) 843-0811 Fax: (785) 843-0341 Attorneys for Petitioners

You are required to file your written defenses thereto on or before October 20, 2016, at 10:00 o’clock a.m. in the District Court, Lawrence, Douglas County, Kansas, at which time and place the cause will be heard. Should you fail therein, judgment and decree will be entered in due course upon the petition. All creditors of the above named decedent are notified to exhibit their demands against the estate within four months from the date of first publication of this notice, as provided by law, and if their demands are not thus exhibited, they shall be forever barred. John C. Rush, Petitioner

Prepared By: /s/ Michael Jilka Michael Jilka, #13677 Nichols Jilka LLP 1040 New Hampshire Street Lawrence, Kansas 66044 ________ (785) 218-2999; (First published in the FAX (866) 493-2129 Lawrence Daily Journal- Attorney for Petitioner World September 28, 2016) _______ IN THE DISTRICT COURT OF DOUGLAS COUNTY, KANSAS In the Matter of the Estate of PEGGY M. RUSH, Deceased. Case No. 2016 PR 172 Division 1 (Petition Pursuant to K.S.A. Chapter 59) NOTICE OF HEARING AND NOTICE TO CREDITORS THE STATE OF KANSAS TO ALL PERSON CONCERNED: You are hereby notified that on September 20, 2016, a Petition for Probate

(First published in the Lawrence Daily JournalWorld October 12, 2016) Abandon Property All persons residing at, 2859 Fourwheel Dr Apt. #3,#4,#8 and #16D. They have left behind clothes, a chair, a love seat, carpet cleaner, Christmas tree, 2 full sized mattresses, book shelf, shoes, 3 ironing boards , boxes of Christmas decorations and trash. These items will be disposed of on Monday, November 7, 2016, if not claimed. ________




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L awrence J ournal -W orld





Wednesday, October 12, 2016

An edition of the Lawrence Journal-World

Chicken with spinach in creamy sauce

Postal Patron Local

PRSTRT STD U.S. Postage PAID Permit No. 108 Lawrence, Ks 66044-2243

Sarah E. Crowder/AP Photo

brick-red, chewy bites — then that will make all the difference. You can buy thin-sliced chicken while back, in honor of Ju- cutlets at the market or butcher, lia’s Child’s birthday (she or use a steady hand and a large would have been 104 this sharp knife to cut regular chicken year), I created a dish that breasts horizontally into thinner embodies one of her many excellent slices. Depending on how thick sayings: “The only time to eat diet your chicken breasts are, you will food is while you’re waiting for the get two or three slices per breast, steak to cook.” about 1/2-inch thick apiece. And if You can fuss all you want with you don’t have fresh herbs, dried fancier dishes, exotic ingrediare perfectly acceptable here. ents and new techniques, but isn’t it true that when you make Chicken with Spinach and something super-homey, superSundried Tomatoes in a comforting, that’s when everyone ask for seconds? When in doubt, Cheesy Cream Sauce choose comfort food. Start to finish: 25 minutes Here, thinly sliced chicken Serves 4 to 6 breasts are enveloped in a creamy, cheesy sauce peppered with wilted spinach and sundried tomatoes. Ingredients: 2 tablespoons olive oil Sundried tomatoes were all 1 1/2 pounds thin-sliced boneless, the rage years ago, and then they faded out of fashion, but it seems a skinless chicken cutlets 2 large shallots, chopped shame to turn your back on a great 3/4 cup chicken broth ingredient just because it was a 1 cup heavy cream little overexposed for a while. If 1 teaspoon minced fresh oregano you can find real sundried toma1/2 teaspoon minced fresh thyme toes — which won’t be hard little 1/2 cup grated Fontina cheese dried-up disks but rather pliant, By Katie Workman


Associated Press


1/2 cup finely grated Parmesan 2 cups roughly chopped spinach 1/2 cup roughly chopped sundried tomatoes Hot cooked rice or pasta to serve Directions: In a very large skillet, heat the olive oil over medium high heat. Sear the chicken for about 3 minutes on each side, or until browned and just barely pink in the center. Do this in batches if needed, and remove the chicken to a plate and set aside. Return the skillet to medium heat, add the shallots, and saute for 2 minutes until they start to become tender. Add the chicken broth and bring to a simmer, scraping up any browned bits from the bottom. Stir in the heavy cream, oregano and thyme, and heat until the edges of the sauce start to bubble. Sprinkle in the Fontina and Parmesan cheeses and stir until they are melted. Stir in the spinach and sundried tomatoes, and keep at a very low simmer until the spinach is wilted, about 2 minutes. Return the chicken to the pan and allow it to heat through, about 2 minutes. Serve the chicken with the sauce over hot rice or pasta. Serving Lawrence For

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Carroll Shelby Chili Mix Selected Varieties 4 Oz. Pkg.



Best Choice Tomatoes Selected Varieties 14.5-15 Oz. Can

Tide Simply Clean, Era or Cheer Detergent Selected Varieties 75 Oz. or 52-64 Use Liquid

Niagara Purified Water 24 Pk./16.9 Oz. Bottles







Fritos Corn Chips Selected Varieties 9.25 Oz. Bag.

Campbell's Chunky Soup Selected Varieties 15.25-19 Oz. can

Kellogg’s Pop•Tarts

Selected Varieties Family Size, 12 Ct. Box

Bush's Best Beans Selected Varieties 15-16 Oz. Can



Minute or Success Rice

Selected Varieties 8.8-14 Oz. Box

Selected Varieties 10 Oz. Can


58 Lb.





V8 Splash Juice Blends

Selected Varieties 64 Oz. Bottle

Limited Quantities * While Supplies Last


Limited Quantities * While Supplies Last


Sunflower Natural Foods Bulk Pitted Dates


Selected Blends, 12 Ct. Box



Sunflower Natural Foods Wild About Peanuts Trail Mix




Blue Bunny Ice Cream

Selected Blends 46-56 Oz. Tub

Only 99¢ !

with Card and 2,500 Points

TombStone 12 Inch Pizza Selected Varieties 17.8-28.4 Oz. Pkg.

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with Card and 2,500 Points

Best Choice Shredded Cheese

Healthy Choice Dinners Selected Varieties 9-12.3 Oz. Box





Farm Rich Appetizers Selected Varieties 16-28 Oz. Box

Birds Eye or Steamfresh Vegetables



Selected Varieties 10-16 Oz. Pkg.


Selected Varieties 6-8 Oz. Pkg.


with Card and 2,000 Points

Pringles Potato Crisps

Selected Varieties 5.32-6.63 Oz. Can


with Card and 2,000 Points

Hiland Milk

Selected Varieties Gallon


with Card and 3,000 Points


Minute Maid Orange Juice Selected Varieties 59 Oz. Bottle


Pillsbury Sweet or Cinnamon Rolls Selected Varieties 8-13 Oz. Can



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Selected Varieties 4-6 Oz. Cup


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Ro•Tel Diced Tomatoes


Selected Varieties 14.5-15.25 Oz. Can





Green Giant Vegetables


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Heinz 57 Steak Sauce 10 Oz. Bottle

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2 -1 Appetizers 99 1

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3 -1 Pasta Sauce 29 2

4 -1 79 3

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Devour Entreés

29 ea. 00


99 ea. 00


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ANY 3 EGG OMELET Enjoy any 3 egg omelet for just $7.99. Choose from a variety including Granny’s Country™, Everything, plus Build Your Own! All served with your choice of sides. Coupon Expires: October 22, 2016 Valid only at participating Perkins® Restaurant & Bakery locations. One coupon per person per visit at participating Perkins Restaurant & Bakery locations. Not valid with any other discount or offer. Coupon void if purchased, sold or bartered for cash. Only original coupons accepted. Mutilated, tampered, forged or photocopied coupons are not accepted. Sales tax, if applicable, must be paid by customer. Prices may vary in Canada. Printed in the U.S.A. ©2016 Perkins & Marie 584-500-880 Callender’s, LLC

Lawrence Journal-World 10-12-2016