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KANSAS ROLLS PAST LONG BEACH STATE, 91-61. 1C 3 WEEKS AFTER ELECTION, 3 LESSONS ABOUT TRUMP PRESIDENCY.

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Wednesday • November 30 • 2016

PUBLISHED SINCE 1891

LAWRENCE PUBLIC SCHOOLS

Still few details on South incident —

Investigation over, but results not discussed

Peter Hancock/Journal-World Photo

EVAN MARWELL, RIGHT, FOUNDER AND CEO OF EDUCATIONSUPERHIGHWAY, AND GOV. SAM BROWNBACK announce plans to invest as much as $100 million to expand and upgrade access to broadband internet connections to more Kansas schools over the next three years.

By Joanna Hlavacek jhlavacek@ljworld.com

State kicks off K-12 internet initiative

The Lawrence school district continues to stay mum on the incident at South Middle School that spurred a public discussion about racism in the classroom earlier this fall. On Monday, the Lawrence school board, following an executive

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Partnership aims to bring broadband to every school in Kansas By Peter Hancock phancock@ljworld.com

> INCIDENT, 2A

BY THE NUMBERS

Ensuring that every classroom in our state has high-speed internet is the first essential step to enabling digital learning and unleashing the potential of our children to compete in the 21st century workforce.”

Topeka — Gov. Sam Brownback announced a new initiative Tuesday aimed at bringing affordable high-speed internet access to every school in the state over the next three years. The Kansas Connect and Learn Initiative will use as much as $100 million in federal and state utility funds, along with resources from a — Gov. Sam Brownback private philanthropic organization, to bring fiber-optic cable and broadband connectivity to an estimated 10-20 percent of Kansas schools that schools where they have highcurrently don’t have it. speed connectivity, and too many “Unfortunately, 21st cen> INTERNET, 2A tury learning is only available in

Nearly 2 million gallons of sewage overflows By Rochelle Valverde

10-20% of Kansas schools need to have fiberoptic connections installed or upgraded, according to estimates from Evan Marwell, founder of EducationSuperHighway.

As much as

$100M could be drawn from state and federal utility funds to help pay for the upgrades. EducationSuperHighway will contribute resources of its own for the project.

Longtime family-owned clothing store coming to downtown

rvalverde@ljworld.com

Close to 2 million gallons of raw sewage overflowed a manhole in south Lawrence, causing the city to issue a health and stream advisory for the area. The sewage overflow occurred near 31st and Louisiana streets after a pump failure Monday evening.

I

t may be the oldest new store to ever locate in downtown Lawrence. A clothing store that has been owned by the same family for the last 119 years has signed a deal to locate along Massachusetts Street. Glik’s — a store that bills itself with the tagline

Town Talk

Chad Lawhorn clawhorn@ljworld.com

We fell in love with your town. I mean, triple somersaults over that town. We struck a deal in 30 minutes.” — Jeff Glik, president and CEO of Glik’s

of “hot fashions, preppy clothing and your denim destination” — has signed

a deal to locate in the spot formerly occupied by the baking store Sweet at 717

Massachusetts St. “Our best foot forward really is fashion,” said Jeff Glik, president and CEO of the company that is based in Granite City, Ill. “We are the first with fashion. That is really what has made us.”

> STORE, 6A

> SEWAGE, 2A

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Wednesday, November 30, 2016

Incident CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1A

session, voted unanimously to approve the resignation of “an employee who was the subject of (a) pending investigation,” but declined to comment on whether that individual is in fact the South teacher who in October was accused of making racist remarks in class. What, exactly, that teacher is alleged to have said has never been revealed by the school district. David Cunningham, the district’s executive director of human resources and legal counsel, confirmed on Tuesday that the investigation of the South teacher had been completed. The findings of that investigation, however, have not been made publicly available, an action that Cunningham defended as standard protocol to protect the confidentiality of staff and students. “There are just certain things that I’m not at liberty to discuss. When it comes to personnel matters, we’re just very cautious and we don’t say a lot,” Cunningham told the Journal-World on Tuesday. “Everything that we’re talking about is not public,” he continued when asked why details of the investigation that resulted in Monday night’s resignation had not been disclosed by the district, even after being pressed by attendees at the school board’s meeting that evening for greater transparency in the matter. Cunningham said Tuesday that he could neither “confirm nor deny” if the employee whose resignation was announced Monday was, in fact, the South teacher whose investigation was completed this semester. “The fact is that stat-

Internet

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LAWRENCE • STATE

There are just certain things that I’m not at liberty to discuss. When it comes to personnel matters, we’re just very cautious and we don’t say a lot.” — David Cunningham, executive director of human resources and legal counsel for the Lawrence school district

utes protect the confidentiality of staff and students, and I can’t share information. Sometimes that puts me at a disadvantage. It leaves people wondering, ‘What exactly happened here?’” Cunningham said. “But I can’t overcome that challenge simply because I’m a public entity. I’m still bound by confidentiality rules.” Under the Kansas Open Records Act, public agencies — such as the school district and school board — have the right to close certain records at their discretion but are not bound by law to keep records closed. State statute requires that some information, including the “names, positions, salaries and lengths of service” of public officers and employees, be kept open. This creates a “tricky” balancing act for public entities trying to protect the privacy of employees while also honoring a parent’s right to know, notes school board member Jessica Beeson. “It’s difficult. And the thing is that we have a legal team that advises us on those courses of action given the circumstances of the entire case. There’s a lot of information that we receive. We talk it through and come up with what we think is the best course of action,” Beeson said. “As far as how that’s balanced with transparency, it really doesn’t have to do with naming individuals in certain contexts, but, really, how transparent are you in the process?” she added. “I think in that regard, we

could do much better as a district.” Not releasing information that stems from a personnel investigation, Beeson said, is a “protective” measure extended to all teachers as part of a negotiated contract with the Lawrence Education Association, the school district’s teachers union. On Monday, following the school board’s approval of the investigated employee’s resignation, Cunningham said that parents would be notified of the outcome at some point that evening or on Tuesday. Laken Howard, whose daughter attends South Middle School, said Tuesday afternoon that she had received an email from Principal Jennifer Bessolo earlier that day regarding the investigation of the South teacher. The email didn’t disclose much information, Howard said, other than notifying parents that the teacher, who has been suspended (with pay) since October pending the investigation, had submitted his resignation, effective at the end of the 2016-2017 school year, and will remain on administrative leave for the duration of the school year. Having lived in Lawrence her entire life, Howard said she was “surprised” to hear that racist remarks were allegedly being made in a classroom setting. While she understands the importance of due process in these cases, she still felt disappointed by the outcome of the South investigation.

“I feel like it’s a slap on the hand more than an actual disciplinary action, because he’s still getting paid,” Howard said of the South teacher’s resignation. Though her own daughter has never personally reported hearing racist comments at school, she has heard accounts from friends who have, Howard said. “That someone who should be a role model for them is doing this,” she continued, referring to the alleged racist remarks, “is kind of sad.” And it’s certainly “not anything that should be taken lightly,” Howard said. Beeson, who grew up in Lawrence and graduated from the public schools she now oversees, agrees with her on that. District officials, upon announcing the investigation on Oct. 19, released a statement that stressed Superintendent Kyle Hayden’s “deep concern” about the allegations. Yet, very little information — including whether or not the district found any evidence that racist remarks had actually been made during class at South — has been provided to the public as of yet. In the past, the district has routinely named individuals who have resigned or had their employment terminated. When asked why the district has yet to release the name of the latest employee to resign, Cunningham declined to comment. It’s standard procedure for school board members to vote for the approval of employee resignations, Cunningham and Beeson said, though Cunningham later added that he was not aware of any policy that mandated this practice. Beeson said Tuesday that she understands the frustrations of the families that voiced their concerns about the lack of

L awrence J ournal -W orld transparency surrounding these personnel matters. Beeson understands, she said, because members of the school board are experiencing “similar frustrations” in the face of “trying to do what’s best for our students and teachers.” “It is a difficult balance to make sure that everybody feels protected, and we have a lot of work to do. And we have to keep plugging away and solving these issues,” she said. “One of the things that’s come to light with this recent situation is that we have families of color that don’t feel safe in our school buildings, and we need to work on that.” Other issues raised at school board meetings since the South allegations became public in October include calls for expanded paraeducator training, Beeson noted, as well as concerns that staff-led equity teams aren’t receiving enough support at the building level. All are valid — and should be listened to, Beeson said. “Having a light shone on some of these issues that we have not been paying close enough attention to is a good thing. As a board and as a district, we’re committed to working on those things,” she said, and “… We want people to keep talking to us.” Marcel Harmon, the school board’s president, declined to offer details when approached directly after Monday’s meeting. Calls to several school board members — among them Jill Fincher, Vanessa Sanburn and Rick Ingram — were not immediately returned Tuesday. Shannon Kimball, the school board’s vice president, chose not to comment on the matter when called Tuesday by the Journal-World. — K-12 education reporter Joanna Hlavacek can be reached at 832-6388. Follow her on Twitter: @HlavacekJoanna

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“Ensuring that every classroom in our state has high-speed internet is the first essential step CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1A to enabling digital learning and unleashing the of Kansas’ students and potential of our children schools don’t have the to compete in the 21st broadband they need century workforce,” — Kansas Education Commissioner Randy Watson and are being left on the Brownback said. wrong side of the K-12 Marwell said the state digital divide,” said Evan and federal money will Marwell, founder and and districts most in Watson said about 90 be used to pay for the CEO of the San Franneed of upgrades, and percent of the school dis- up-front cost of bringcisco-based Educationthen to work with cable tricts in Kansas already ing fiber-optic connecSuperHighway, which is and phone companies provide students with tions to schools and for spearheading the project. and other internet sercomputer tablets, laptops upgrading bandwidth in The initiative calls for vice providers to develop or other devices to use in schools that are already using an estimated $10 specific plans for each the classroom. connected. He said million from the Kansas district and building in “What hampers that in districts are usually reUniversal Service Fund, the program. some cases is the connec- sponsible for paying the which is managed by Marwell founded Edu- tivity speed with which ongoing cost of internet the Kansas Corporation cationSuperHighway in they’re able to access inconnections, although Commission and comes 2012 as a charitable, non- ternet resources,” Watson in some cases federal from fees charged on profit organization with said. “That’s what we’re money can be used to customer telephone bills. the mission of upgrading trying to scale up here.” subsidize that. He estimated that beThat money will be internet access in every Brownback said about tween 10 and 20 percent used as matching funds public school classroom 25 percent of the state’s of Kansas school districts to draw down as much in America. The orgaschool districts have need to be upgraded as $90 million from a nization is funded with reported that they do similar federal pool of private donations, and not believe they have ad- “either to get fiber to money commonly known in 2014 reported a net equate broadband capac- schools that don’t have it as the E-Rate Program asset value of about $6.4 ity to support a full range or to get more bandwidth that helps fund internet million. of internet-based instruc- so they can meet the needs of their students.” connections for schools He is also owner of tion. He said about 300 The Lawrence school and libraries nationwide. Shaka Capital, an invest- schools in Kansas, mainly district is among those Marwell said his orment management firm in smaller towns and that already provide ganization will provide based in San Francisco. rural communities, still technical support, at no Kansas Education lack connection to fiber- students with computer devices, and it has broadcost, to identify schools Commissioner Randy optic networks.

band internet in all of its buildings, a project that was funded with a portion of the $92.5 million SATURDAY’S POWERBALL bond issue that voters 17 19 21 37 44 (16) approved in 2013. TUESDAY’S MEGA MILLIONS But one issue that 22 33 49 51 59 (8) Lawrence officials had SATURDAY’S to confront in that effort HOT LOTTO SIZZLER was that students also 6 12 19 30 32 (15) need access to internet MONDAY’S connections after school, LUCKY FOR LIFE in other public places or 2 5 6 13 32 (16) at home so they can do MONDAY’S their homework. SUPER KANSAS CASH 1 6 16 23 26 (14) Marwell said the Kansas Connect and Learn TUESDAY’S KANSAS 2BY2 Red: 17 18; White: 18 23 Initiative does not address TUESDAY’S that issue, but he said KANSAS PICK 3 (MIDDAY) many districts and inter7 6 9 net service providers have TUESDAY’S found creative ways to KANSAS PICK 3 (EVENING) expand affordable access 6 9 7 in rural areas and lowincome neighborhoods. “Some are putting (WiFi) access on their school BIRTHS buses and then parking No births were reported them in neighborhoods Tuesday. so that kids can have it,” he said. “But really what we are seeing is a lot of service providers stepCORRECTIONS ping up to provide access at discounted rates in The Journal-World’s polsome cases for students.” icy is to correct all significant errors that are brought — Statehouse reporter Peter Hancock to the editors’ attention, can be reached at 354-4222. Follow usually in this space. If you him on Twitter: @LJWpqhancock believe we have made such an error, call 832-7154, or email news@ljworld.com.

Sewage

failure of a bypass pump directly up the line from the pump located at 31st and Louisiana streets. She said the utilities department is currently taking samples from both Naismith Creek and the Wakarusa River. Gilliland said the city will rescind the advisory once water samples show no health risk. “We’re continuing to monitor levels, and once our tests come back to safe levels, we will remove any signage and we will rescind the health advisory,” Gilliland said.

CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1A

City officials said sewage overflowed the manhole for approximately 12 hours, causing approximately 1.9 million gallons of raw untreated sewage to flood nearby Naismith Creek. The health and stream advisory is being issued for the creek area “in and around” 31st and Louisiana streets, according to a press release. The sewage overflow could result in “elevated bacteria and contaminants” in the creek, which is bordered

What hampers (the integration of technology into the classroom) in some cases is the connectivity speed with which they’re able to access internet resources. That’s what we’re trying to scale up here.”

by a city bike and walking trail. Residents are advised not to enter the stream or allow children or pets to enter the stream. City spokeswoman Megan Gilliland said the city has reported the overflow to the Kansas Department of Health and Environment, and is currently monitoring the condition of the water. Gilliland said she didn’t yet know if the sewage could affect nearby plant and wildlife, or if the city would be responsible for any cleanup, but that the city would be working with KDHE. “As our regularity agency, we absolutely work with them, and notified them immediately of

the issue,” Gilliland said. “And we’re working with our partners there.” The city was not aware of the pump failure and subsequent overflow until the morning after it occurred. Jeanette Klamm, utilities department management analyst, said the overflow was reported around 7:40 a.m. Tuesday, and that they were able to stop the flow of sewage about an hour after it was reported. Naismith Creek runs adjacent to the Baker Wetlands before eventually flowing into the Wakarusa River, but Klamm said the creek doesn’t drain into the wetlands. The overflow does not

affect the city’s drinking water supply, which is drawn from the Kansas River and Clinton Lake. Gilliland said signs have been posted along the city’s walking and biking path that borders the creek to let residents know it is not safe for people or pets to enter the water. She said the sewage is already being diluted. “There is water running right now, so it’s not just sitting there and pooling,” Gilliland said. “It’s being diluted by natural water running through the environment and then dilution downstream into the Wakarusa.” Klamm said the sewage overflow was due to the

LOTTERY

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


LAWRENCE

L awrence J ournal -W orld

Wednesday, November 30, 2016

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Man apprehended in chase accused of probation violations, kidnapping By Conrad Swanson cswanson@ljworld.com

A Lawrence man accused of kidnapping and arrested Monday after an hourlong search involving dozens of heavily armed police officers has a criminal history and was most recently wanted on susEdwards picion of skipping scheduled meetings with a parole officer and testing positive for drugs.

Anthony Deshaune Edwards, 22, was booked into the Douglas County Jail Monday evening on suspicion of two counts of violating his probation, one count of attempting to elude a law enforcement officer and one count of kidnapping. Edwards has a criminal history in Douglas County, though as of Tuesday morning no new charges have been filed against him. Just before 3 p.m. Monday officers noticed Edwards driving a gold Toyota SUV “erratically” in a parking lot in the 3200 block of Iowa Street, Lawrence Police Sgt. Amy

Rhoads said in a written statement. Edwards was known to have warrants out for his arrest. The allegations of probation violations stem from two separate criminal convictions, according to Douglas County District Court records. In December 2015, Edwards pleaded guilty to two felony counts of forgery and one misdemeanor count of theft, records say. In May 2015, Edwards pleaded guilty to one felony count of unlawful voluntary sexual relations with a child over the age of 14 but under the age of 16. For his convictions

Edwards was sentenced to serve time in prison, to be followed by probation, court documents say. In September 2016, Edwards’ probation officer filed an affidavit accusing him of skipping scheduled appointments and testing positive for methamphetamine. A warrant was issued for his arrest in October. On Monday, shortly after officers saw Edwards driving near Iowa Street, Rhoads said another officer saw the same SUV with a female in the passenger seat driving past the intersection of 31st Street and Haskell Avenue. “The female looked

directly at the officer, who was stationary, and with her hands up to the window it appeared the female was yelling for help,” Rhoads said. The officer tried to pull Edwards over; however, he sped away, Rhoads said. He then entered the campus of Haskell Indian Nations University and ran west on foot. Police reached the female inside the car, who was not injured. After the chase, dozens of officers from area law enforcement agencies blocked off an area around the intersection of West 25th and Louisiana streets, west to Belle Haven Drive and south

past Utah Court. Many of the officers were armed with rifles and at least one police dog was brought to the scene. After 4 p.m. officers arrested Edwards in an apartment at 609 W. 25th St., Rhoads said. That address is also listed as Edwards’ home address in the Douglas County Jail booking logs. Nobody was injured during Edwards’ arrest, Rhoads said. Edwards is currently being held in the Douglas County Jail without bond. — Public safety reporter Conrad Swanson can be reached at 832-7284. Follow him on Twitter: @Conrad_Swanson

Mother, 9-month-old hospitalized KU named bike-friendly campus after Monday crash along K-10

T

By Conrad Swanson cswanson@ljworld.com

A mother and her 9-month-old daughter were sent to the hospital Monday morning after their Mazda SUV was rear-ended by another vehicle along the South Lawrence Trafficway, state troopers said. Around 9:40 a.m., a Toyota 4Runner, eastbound on Kansas Highway 10 rearended the woman’s Mazda CX5 near the highway’s intersection with West 27th Street, according to a Kansas Highway Patrol crash report. The Mazda had slowed to stop at the intersection’s traffic light. After the initial crash the Mazda was forced forward, hitting an eastbound Pontiac G6, which had also stopped at the light, the report says. In addition to hitting the Mazda, the Toyota entered the westbound lane

Conrad Swanson/Journal-World Photo

A MOTHER AND HER CHILD WERE INJURED Monday morning in a four-car accident at the intersection of 27th Street and Kansas Highway 10. Jennifer Price, 26, and her infant daughter were hospitalized following the incident, but their injuries were not life-threatening, according to the Kansas Highway Patrol. and hit a Dodge Dakota. Jennifer Price, 26, of Olathe, and her infant daughter were driven by ambulance to Lawrence Memorial Hospital, the report says. Kansas Highway Patrol Trooper Dan Wills said Monday that Price and her daughter were injured, but their conditions did not appear to be

life threatening. A man driving the Toyota, a woman driving the Pontiac and a man driving the Dodge were not injured in the crash, the report says. The three vehicles did not have any passengers inside. — Public safety reporter Conrad Swanson can be reached at 832-7284. Follow him on Twitter: @Conrad_Swanson

he University of Kansas is now an official Bicycle Friendly University (bronze level), an honor bestowed by the League of American Bicyclists. That doesn’t mean friendly on your quads, as riders who pedal up the hill can no doubt attest. It means KU is “raising the standard and being innovative in making bicycling a safe, convenient and enjoyable option for students, staff and visitors alike,” according to a news release from KU. A major contributor to the designation is KU’s new Campus Bike Plan, available online at bike.ku.edu (pending final revisions expected next week), according to the university. The KU Bicycle Advisory Board, urban planning graduate students

Heard on the Hill

Sara Shepherd sshepherd@ljworld.com

and the KU Center for Sustainability worked together to create the plan. It has a study of current biking conditions plus recommendations including new standards for bike parking, “end-of-trip facilities” (such as showers and locker rooms) in new and renovated buildings, signage and road markings for bike routes and hiring a

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LAWRENCE • STATE

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L awrence J ournal -W orld

Missouri man accused of having sex within view of 15-year-old By Conrad Swanson cswanson@ljworld.com

Kilgore

An Excelsior Springs, Mo., man is accused of having sex within view of a minor. Evan Wesley Kilgore, 25, surrendered himself to the Douglas County Jail on Thursday. He fac-

es a single felony charge of lewd and lascivious behavior. In May 2015, Kilgore had sex “with knowledge or reasonable anticipation” that the activity was within view of a 15-yearold person, according to a criminal complaint filed with the Douglas County

District Court. Apart from the minor who reportedly witnessed the sex, the act was legal, the complaint says. The criminal complaint was filed against Kilgore in July, and in August he was served with a summons, according to Douglas County District Court

Questions remain after anti-Trump message on park mural is removed By Rochelle Valverde rvalverde@ljworld.com

City officials and the artist both say they don’t know who is responsible for changes recently made to a mural in Lawrence’s Hobbs Park. One section of the multipaneled mural depicts people with picket signs, and following the presidential election one of the signs was altered to read “Stop Trump.” Originally, the sign said “Save the Tree.” Last week, the anti-Trump message on the sign was repainted back to the original one, though the Trump message is still partially visible. Lawrence Arts and Culture director Porter Arneill said the city does not know who was responsible for either of the alterations. Arneill said the city was not involved with the restoration of the original message.

Heard CONTINUED FROM 3A

usually park. If you don’t get the memo, you may find yourself hitching a ride to the tow yard, or at least paying a parking ticket. In fairness, KU Parking and Transit has been notifying permit-holders of upcoming lot restrictions via its official KU email addresses and on Twitter, but director Donna Hultine said those often get glossed over. “It’s just really hard to get them to pay attention to, you know, another email from KU,” she said. Enter KU Parking’s text alert system. The service, new this semester, sends text alerts to whichever parking permit holders will be affected by an upcoming closure. For example, those with permits to park in the yellow-zone lot east of the stadium got reminders telling them to make way for Brad Paisley, who performed in the lot Oct. 14. More than 300 people had signed up to receive texts at that time, and it seemed to help, Hultine said. “There may have

“I was monitoring it because I wanted to ensure that all copyright was honored, but it occurred on its own,” Arneill said. Arneill said that typically in the case of public art, the owning entity — in this instance the City of Lawrence — owns the artwork while the artist maintains copyright. Arneill said he informed the mural’s lead artist, Dave Loewenstein, of the original alteration. A police report was also filed when the antiTrump message was added, but Parks and Recreation Department interim director Ernie Shaw said there has been no update in that regard. The lead artist also said he didn’t have additional information. Loewenstein said he was aware of the changes, but did not know who made either of the alternations to the mural. “I was actually out of been two cars in the lot, and that was fantastic.” Anyone with a KU Parking account can sign up to receive the text alerts through the parking page in the myKU portal, Hultine said.

‘‘

I was monitoring it because I wanted to ensure all copyright was honored, but it occurred on its own.”

— Porter Arneill, Lawrence Arts and Culture director

town when it all happened, so I’m not sure how it happened, but I saw it,” Loewenstein said. The mural, “The East Lawrence Waltz,” was painted by Loewenstein with the help of about 30 others and was unveiled at Hobbs Park in 2004. — City Hall reporter Rochelle Valverde can be reached at 832-6314. Follow her on Twitter: @RochelleVerde

records. Kilgore turned himself in to the jail and was released later Thursday on a $2,000 bond. He is scheduled to appear in court this afternoon, when a date will be set for his preliminary hearing. Depending on his

criminal history, Kilgore could face more than a year in prison if he is convicted of the felony charge. He has no criminal history in Douglas County. — Public safety reporter Conrad Swanson can be reached at 832-7284. Follow him on Twitter: @Conrad_Swanson

BRIEFLY KC workers rally for minimum wage hike Kansas City, Mo. (ap) —Striking workers are protesting in Kansas City for a higher minimum wage as part of rallies nationwide. The Kansas City Star reports that dozens marched around a McDonald’s restaurant shortly before 6 a.m. Tuesday before heading to a Burger King restaurant. The rallies in Kansas City and elsewhere commemorate the day four years ago that the Fight for $15 movement began in New York City when a group of fastfood workers walked off the job.

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COME SEE OVER 50 TREES AT LIBERTY HALL IN DOWNTOWN LAWRENCE!

All trees and wreaths can be purchased at the auction Wednesday night!

Monday, Nov 28

view 10 am–8:30pm Milk & cookies with Santa from 6–8pm

Tuesday, Nov 29

view 10 am–8:30pm Milk & cookies with Santa from 3:30–5:30pm $

5

Wednesday, Nov 30

VIEWING ADMISSION DONATION (children free)

view 10am–5pm AUCTION BEGINS 7:30pm ADMISSION $40/$60

Thursday, Dec 1 view 10am–8:30pm QUESTIONS?

Call 843-2085

All admission donations benefit The Shelter, Inc., a non-profit organization providing emergency services for youth in the Lawrence community.

facebook.com/LawrenceFestivalOfTrees


Opinion

Lawrence Journal-World l LJWorld.com l Wednesday, November 30, 2016

EDITORIALS

A salute to KU volleyball The women on the Kansas team deserve a huge round of applause for their excellence on the court.

T

he University of Kansas women’s volleyball team is to be commended on a superlative season. On Saturday, the Jayhawks defeated Baylor and claimed their first ever outright Big 12 title. The Big 12 championship earned the Jayhawks an automatic bid to the NCAA Tournament. Kansas will host the first round, playing Samford at 6:30 p.m. Thursday in the Horejsi Athletic Center. This week it was announced that the team swept Big 12 honors. Junior Kelsie Payne became the first Kansas player to be named the Big 12 Player of the Year. Junior Ainise Havili was named the conference’s Setter of the Year for the second year in a row. Senior Cassie Wait was named Libero of the Year. And Ray Bechard was named coach of the year for the second year in a row. Payne, Havili, Wait and junior Madison Rigdon were named first team All Big 12, while senior Taylor Soucie earned second team honors. The Jayhawks finished the regular season ranked fifth in the nation with a record of 26-2. Kansas’ only losses were at Purdue on Sept. 16 and at fourth-ranked Texas on Sept. 24. Since the loss in Austin, the Jayhawks have gone more than two months without losing a match, a streak of 14 straight wins. Included in the streak was an epic five-set win over Texas on Oct. 29, the first time in 25 matches the Jayhawks have beaten the Longhorns. Bechard has taken the Jayhawks to heights on par with the men’s basketball team. The volleyball team is making its fifth straight appearance in the NCAA Tournament. Last year’s team went 30-3 and earned a trip to the Final 4 before succumbing to eventual national champion Nebraska. In fact, the only matches the Jayhawks lost in 2015 were to Texas and Nebraska, the teams that played for the national title. Fans of the program certainly have taken notice. Every match in the 1,300seat Horejsi Family Athletics Center was sold out this season. And every ticket has been sold for the first and second round matches Thursday and Friday at Horejsi. If Kansas beats Samford Thursday, on Friday the Jayhawks will meet the winner of Thursday’s other first-round match in Lawrence between Northern Iowa and Creighton. Here’s wishing Jayhawks a deep run in the NCAA Tournament, but no matter what happens, 2016 has already been a year for volleyball fans to remember.

A world where the truth is losing Washington — Richard Stengel, the State Department’s undersecretary for public diplomacy, bluntly states the problem that has been worrying him, and should worry us all: “In a global information war, how does the truth win?” The very idea that the truth won’t be triumphant would, until recently, have been heresy to Stengel, a former managing editor of Time magazine. But in the nearly three years since he joined the State Department, Stengel has seen the rise of what he calls a “post-truth” world, where the facts are sometimes overwhelmed by propaganda from Russia and the Islamic State. “We like to think that truth has to battle itself out in the marketplace of ideas. Well, it may be losing in that marketplace today,” Stengel warned in an interview. “Simply having fact-based messaging is not sufficient to win the information war.” Stengel poses an urgent question for journalists, technologists and, more broadly, for everyone living in free societies or aspiring to do so. How do we protect the essential resource of democracy — the truth — from the toxin of lies that surrounds it? It’s like a virus or food poison. It needs to be controlled. But how? Stengel argues that the U.S. government should sometimes protect citizens by exposing “weaponized information, false information” that is polluting the ecosystem. But ultimately, the defense of truth must

David Ignatius

davidignatius@washpost.com

Now, says Stengel, social media gives everyone the opportunity to construct their own narrative of reality.” be independent of a government that many people mistrust. “There are inherent dangers in having the government be the verifier of last resort,” he argues. Our conversation took place in Stengel’s office, the same room that was used by Secretary of State George C. Marshall, a paradigmatic figure in the American age of reason. As Stengel observed, the problems of today’s information-saturated society would have been unimaginable for Marshall, who lived at a time when information was scarce and precious, and openness brought change. Now, says Stengel, social media gives everyone the opportunity to construct their own narrative of reality. He recalls the early days of the Islamic State in 2014, when extremists used brutal imagery to terrorize people and recruit followers. The State Department’s

early counter-radicalization efforts mistakenly were “tit for tat,” arguing with jihadists’ interpretation of Islam. A better strategy, U.S. officials learned, was to empower others who could make the case more effectively. “The central insight was that we’re not the best messenger for our message,” Stengel explains, “because in the post-truth world, the people we’re trying to reach automatically question anything from the U.S. government.” As the Islamic State has weakened, so, too, has its media campaign. Messages have dwindled; recruits have disappeared; the “brand” has been devalued. Russia’s propaganda campaigns since the 2014 invasion of the Crimea have been much subtler and harder to combat. That’s partly because Moscow’s goal isn’t to confront the West head-on, but to spread doubt and mistrust within. Stengel quotes Peter Pomerantsev, the author of “Nothing is True and Everything is Possible: The Surreal Heart of the New Russia.” For a Russian leadership schooled on KGB tactics, Pomerantsev argues, “It’s not an information war. It’s a war on information.” Stengel dissects the pastiche of fact and fantasy on Russian media outlets such as “Russia Today” and “Sputnik” this way: “They’re not trying to say that their version of events is the true one. They’re saying: ‘Everybody’s lying! Nobody’s telling you the truth!’” Russia’s hacking during

LAWRENCE

Journal-World

®

Established 1891

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

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

— David Ignatius is a column for Washington Post Writers Group.

On Nov. 30, 1782, the United States and Britain signed preliminary peace articles in Paris for ending the Revolutionary War; the Treaty of Paris was signed in Sept. 1783. l In 1803, Spain completed the process of ceding Louisiana to France, which had sold it to the United States. l In 1900, Irish writer Oscar Wilde died in Paris at age 46. l In 1954, Ann Elizabeth Hodges of Oak Grove, Alabama, was slightly injured when an 8-1/2-pound chunk of meteor crashed through the roof of her house, hit a radio cabinet, then struck her as she lay napping on a couch. l In 1982, the Michael Jackson album “Thriller” was released by Epic Records, and the motion picture “Gandhi,” starring Ben Kingsley as the Indian nationalist leader, had its world premiere in New Delhi. l In 1996, 1960s novelty singer Tiny Tim, best remembered for his rendition of “Tip-toe Thru’ the Tulips with Me,” died in Minneapolis.

100

— Reprinted with permission from local writer Sarah St. John. To see more, go online to www.facebook.com/DailyLawrenceHistory.

the U.S. presidential election had this aim of polluting the public information stream. “They don’t have a candidate, per se. But they want to undermine faith in democracy, faith in the West.” In the cyber-propagandists’ atomized, construct-yourown-narrative world, agreement on a common framework of factual evidence can become almost impossible. How should citizens who want a fact-based world combat this assault on truth? Stengel has approved State Department programs that teach investigative reporting and empower truth-tellers, but he’s right that this isn’t really a job for Uncle Sam. The best hope may be the global companies that have created the social-media platforms. “They see this information war as an existential threat,” says Stengel. The tech companies have made a start: He says Twitter has removed more than 400,000 accounts, and YouTube daily deletes extremist videos. The real challenge for global tech giants is to restore the currency of truth. Perhaps “machine learning” can identify falsehoods and expose every argument that uses them. Perhaps someday, a human-machine process will create what Stengel describes as a “global ombudsman for information.” But right now, the truth is losing. And we wonder: Which side will America’s next president take in the war on information?

TODAY IN HISTORY

OLD HOME TOWN From the Lawrence Daily Journal-World for Nov. 30, 1916: years l “A perfect day – and at ago its end a football victory either IN 1916 for the crimson and blue of the Jayhawker or the gold and black of the Missouri Tiger. That is Thanksgiving day in Lawrence, and that is what turned the faces of thousands of Kansans and Missourians toward Lawrence this morning. Using the power of steam, electricity and gasoline they came. Special trains were arranged on all the steam roads, the interurban put on special service, and the dirt roads, in the best condition of the year, bore hundreds of motor cars from near and distant points.”

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PUBLIC FORUM

Hiratsuka thanks To the editor: Please allow me to share this letter from the mayor of Hiratsuka, Japan, and a few comments of my own about our sister city. Dear Mr. Schumm, I would like to express my gratitude for your warm welcome and kindness during my stay in Lawrence. This was my third time visiting Lawrence. Once again, we were impressed by your beautiful city and the richness of your culture and arts. One hundred and twenty people from Lawrence gathered at the reception at the Circle S Ranch for our delegation, which was only nine people from Hiratsuka. I was deeply moved by that, and then I realized once again the bond of friendship and trust that has been our treasure. I hope that programs like our youth exchange program have deepened our relationship and encouraged increased mutual understanding and respect. I would like to thank all those who were involved in this program, members of the sister city advisory board, friends of Hiratsuka, the city of Lawrence and the University of Kansas. It is my hope that we can meet again soon in the future. Thank you again. Yours sincerely, Katsuhiro Ochiai, Mayor of Hiratsuka

This partnership has been in place for 25 years, allowing for an annual student exchange, which has resulted in more than 400 Lawrence students having the opportunity, at a very young age, to experience for themselves a culture different from their own. Students from Hiratsuka then return the gesture with a visit to Lawrence each year to complete this friendship pact. Your Sister City Advisory Board supports activities between Lawrence and Hiratsuka, Japan, Eutin, Germany, and Iniades, Greece. Bob Schumm, chairman of the Sister City Advisory Board

Electoral purpose

To the editor: The Electoral College? I had to dig a little, but it’s not hard to find. Article II, Section 1: Each state chooses Electors who meet and vote. Do we still trust the wisdom of the founding fathers? Or should we pick and choose, accepting some parts, ignoring others? There is really only one reason for an Electoral College; it is a buffer against democracy gone wrong. The founders did not trust pure democracy. They worried that passions might lead us onto dangerous paths. The Electoral College was designed to be a safety check, a curb, and just like the Supreme Court, it is anti-democratic, it can disagree with and negate the democratic outcome. Its purpose is to The above letter demonstrates the curb unbridled democratic passions. In 2000 the College obeyed the very warm relationship that we have with our sister city Hiratsuka, Japan. states and elected a president though

he received fewer votes from the people; but it was not required to do so. Nor is it required to elect the 2016 winner. The Electoral College has the power to reject a president who is dangerous. Ironically, in doing so the College would actually be enforcing the will of the people. In the past the College has always obeyed the decisions of individual states, but it need not do so now; it can choose to follow the will of the majority. If it fails to do so now, under these circumstances, its existence will be hard to justify. In these circumstances, if the College fails to act, by trusting in its design, perhaps the founders were mistaken. William Skepnek, Lawrence

Letters to the editor l Letters should be 250 words or fewer. l Letters should avoid namecalling and be free of libelous language. l All letters must be signed. l By submitting a letter, writers acknowledge that the JournalWorld reserves the right to edit letters, as long as viewpoints are not altered. l Letters can be submitted via mail to P.O. Box 888, Lawrence KS 66044 or via email at letters@ ljworld.com.


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6A

TODAY

WEATHER

.

Wednesday, November 30, 2016

THURSDAY

FRIDAY

SUNDAY

SATURDAY

L awrence J ournal -W orld

Store

runs the company with his brother Jim. The company now has about 65 stores in 10 states. It only recently has come to Kansas, though. The company recently opened a store in Hays. Jeff Glik and other family members travel to each ribbon-cutting for a new store. The family flew into Kansas City and started its drive to Hays, but first stopped in Lawrence. By the time they left Lawrence later that day, they had a deal to locate in the former Sweet space. “We fell in love with your town,” Jeff Glik said. “I mean, triple somersaults over that town. We struck a deal in 30 minutes.” Glik said downtown Lawrence is the type

CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1A Breezy with some sun

Mostly sunny

Partly sunny

Dull and dreary

Rain and snow showers

High 46° Low 27° POP: 15%

High 47° Low 21° POP: 5%

High 48° Low 22° POP: 10%

High 47° Low 32° POP: 25%

High 51° Low 33° POP: 60%

Wind WNW 10-20 mph

Wind WNW 6-12 mph

Wind N 4-8 mph

Wind E 4-8 mph

Wind N 6-12 mph

POP: Probability of Precipitation

Kearney 41/20

McCook 46/17 Oberlin 46/18

Clarinda 40/29

Lincoln 40/23

Grand Island 40/22

Beatrice 42/25

St. Joseph 45/25 Chillicothe 44/29

Sabetha 42/27

Concordia 46/22

Centerville 42/31

Kansas City Marshall Manhattan 45/30 45/30 Salina 48/23 Oakley Kansas City Topeka 50/23 47/17 48/27 Lawrence 45/28 Sedalia 46/27 Emporia Great Bend 45/30 49/25 49/20 Nevada Dodge City Chanute 47/29 52/20 Hutchinson 50/26 Garden City 51/21 51/16 Springfield Wichita Pratt Liberal Coffeyville Joplin 47/28 51/24 48/20 52/19 49/29 51/26 Hays Russell 49/18 49/19

Goodland 47/14

The store carries men’s and women’s clothing, and major categories include outerwear, jeans, knits, woven items, dresses, footwear and other apparel. Top brands include Silver Jeans, The North Face, Yeti, Simply Southern, Flying Monkey Jeans, Alex and Ani, and others. Glik’s got its start in 1897 when Jeff Glik’s great grandfather opened a department store in downtown St. Louis. The company’s first expansion came when Jeff’s grandfather opened a store in Madison, Ill. Jeff Glik now

of shopping district the store loves to be in. “Probably the most exciting thing about Lawrence is we like to be in a unique shopping environment,” Glik said. “If Massachusetts Street isn’t one of the most unique shopping environments in North America, I don’t know what is.” Glik said the company will do some renovation work to the interior of the approximately 2,800 square-foot store. He said he hopes the Lawrence store will open in the spring of 2017. He said the store likely will employ about a dozen people. — This is an excerpt from Chad Lawhorn’s Town Talk column, which appears on LJWorld.com.

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

LAWRENCE ALMANAC

Through 8 p.m. Tuesday.

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

51°/27° 46°/26° 71° in 1995 5° in 1964

Precipitation in inches 24 hours through 8 p.m. yest. 0.00 Month to date 0.20 Normal month to date 2.14 Year to date 31.70 Normal year to date 38.28

REGIONAL CITIES

Today Thu. Today Thu. Cities Hi Lo W Hi Lo W Cities Hi Lo W Hi Lo W Holton 45 28 c 46 25 pc Atchison 44 28 c 45 23 s Independence 44 30 pc 46 28 s Belton 44 29 pc 45 28 s Olathe 44 28 pc 46 28 s Burlington 48 27 pc 51 26 s Osage Beach 48 31 pc 49 28 s Coffeyville 51 26 s 55 32 s 47 28 pc 49 24 s Concordia 46 22 pc 46 21 pc Osage City 46 28 pc 47 25 s Dodge City 52 20 s 50 21 pc Ottawa 51 24 s 55 26 s Fort Riley 47 25 pc 49 23 pc Wichita Weather (W): s-sunny, pc-partly cloudy, c-cloudy, sh-showers, t-thunderstorms, r-rain, sf-snow flurries, sn-snow, i-ice.

NATIONAL FORECAST

SUN & MOON

Thu. 7:21 a.m. 4:59 p.m. 8:55 a.m. 7:05 p.m.

First

Full

Last

New

Dec 7

Dec 13

Dec 20

Dec 29

LAKE LEVELS

As of 7 a.m. Tuesday Lake

Level (ft)

Clinton Perry Pomona

Discharge (cfs)

876.99 893.68 976.08

7 25 15

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

Fronts Cold

INTERNATIONAL CITIES 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

Today Hi Lo W 87 75 pc 46 43 pc 51 40 sh 70 55 pc 92 74 pc 51 28 s 38 37 sh 39 32 pc 81 65 pc 73 59 c 29 19 s 44 31 c 46 31 s 74 61 s 60 50 t 60 31 s 41 30 pc 56 44 pc 76 44 pc 43 38 r 17 14 c 81 55 pc 37 29 s 40 26 s 77 70 c 54 35 s 47 38 r 86 75 pc 34 25 s 76 67 t 53 46 pc 52 37 r 50 39 r 40 33 pc 35 31 sn 34 24 sf

Hi 87 49 52 70 90 48 46 43 83 63 35 42 48 74 58 58 44 53 74 46 27 81 36 42 79 56 44 84 31 87 62 46 48 41 40 30

Thu. Lo W 74 pc 45 sh 42 pc 53 t 74 pc 23 s 35 r 40 c 63 s 55 pc 16 sf 30 c 33 s 62 s 46 pc 29 s 37 pc 44 pc 45 pc 35 r 25 sn 55 pc 26 pc 32 c 70 sh 42 pc 26 s 76 pc 26 pc 67 pc 48 r 38 pc 40 r 37 sn 30 sn 21 c

Warm Stationary Showers T-storms

7:30

Flurries

Snow

Ice

Today Thu. Today Thu. Cities Hi Lo W Hi Lo W Cities Hi Lo W Hi Lo W 58 36 s 57 37 s Albuquerque 41 23 s 44 28 pc Memphis 83 73 pc 84 72 sh Anchorage 13 12 sn 25 15 sf Miami Milwaukee 47 36 pc 46 32 c Atlanta 70 43 t 59 38 s Minneapolis 41 34 c 38 27 sn Austin 68 35 s 68 47 s Nashville 63 36 pc 55 32 s Baltimore 70 47 r 58 33 s New Orleans 68 46 t 64 47 s Birmingham 65 36 r 59 33 s 62 53 r 58 42 pc Boise 41 26 sn 40 21 pc New York 41 27 c 40 25 pc Boston 52 46 r 57 39 pc Omaha Orlando 86 65 pc 84 61 c Buffalo 57 39 r 46 37 c Philadelphia 69 54 r 58 40 pc Cheyenne 36 19 s 37 19 c Phoenix 63 40 s 63 43 s Chicago 45 35 pc 44 31 c 61 38 r 45 33 c Cincinnati 59 34 pc 46 30 pc Pittsburgh Portland, ME 47 39 r 54 36 pc Cleveland 59 38 sh 46 36 c Portland, OR 51 40 sh 49 41 c Dallas 62 39 s 66 46 s 47 26 pc 41 21 pc Denver 43 18 pc 41 19 pc Reno Richmond 75 51 r 62 35 s Des Moines 43 31 c 41 30 c Sacramento 56 37 pc 58 37 s Detroit 56 37 c 46 35 c St. Louis 49 34 pc 47 30 s El Paso 53 29 s 60 36 s Salt Lake City 37 25 pc 36 21 sf Fairbanks -12 -22 s -6 -11 c 68 50 s 66 49 s Honolulu 82 71 sh 82 70 sh San Diego San Francisco 58 47 pc 59 47 s Houston 70 40 s 67 46 s 51 41 sh 49 42 c Indianapolis 54 33 pc 44 31 pc Seattle Spokane 37 30 sn 37 26 sf Kansas City 45 28 c 45 26 s 62 34 s 66 38 s Las Vegas 55 37 s 58 41 pc Tucson Tulsa 54 29 s 60 34 s Little Rock 55 32 s 57 34 s Wash., DC 71 50 r 60 39 s Los Angeles 69 49 s 67 48 s National extremes yesterday for the 48 contiguous states High: McAllen, TX 94° Low: Grand Canyon, AZ -5°

WEATHER HISTORY

WEATHER TRIVIA™

Nov. 30, 1985, wrapped up the first November on record that Huntington, W.Va., received no snow.

WEDNESDAY Prime Time WOW DTV DISH 7 PM

Rain

-10s -0s 0s 10s 20s 30s 40s 50s 60s 70s 80s 90s 100s 110s National Summary: Rain and thunderstorms will affect much of the eastern third of the nation with snow in northern Maine, the Upper Midwest and interior Northwest today. Rain will dampen the coastal Northwest.

three storms rarely occur in the U.S. during late Q: What November? Thunderstorms, tornadoes and hurricanes.

Forecasts and graphics provided by AccuWeather, Inc. ©2016

Precipitation

MOVIES

8 PM

8:30

9 PM

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City Bulletin Board, Commission Meetings School Board Information

ESPN2 34 209 144 College Basketball

Basketball

College Basketball Ohio State at Virginia.

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FNC

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

MSNBC 41 356 209 All In With Chris CNN

44 202 200 Anderson Cooper

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kNHL Hockey San Jose Sharks at Los Angeles Kings. Hannity (N)

The O’Reilly Factor The Kelly File

Jay Leno’s Garage

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CNN Tonight

CNN Tonight

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SportsCenter (N) 30 for 30

College Basketball

NBCSN 38 603 151 kNHL Hockey: Penguins at Islanders CNBC 40 355 208 Jay Leno’s Garage

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School Board Information SportsCenter (N)

36 672

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ESPN 33 206 140 dCollege Basketball dCollege Basketball FSM

Jay Leno’s Garage

Hardball Rachel Maddow Anderson Cooper

TNT

45 245 138 ››‡ Pineapple Express (2008)

USA

46 242 105 Law & Order: SVU

Law & Order: SVU

Incorporated (N)

Mod Fam Mod Fam Mod Fam Mod Fam

A&E

47 265 118 Duck D.

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››› Ocean’s Twelve (2004) George Clooney. (DVS)

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50 254 130 ››› Enchanted

TBS

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

BRAVO 52 237 129 Housewives/Atl. HIST

WOW DTV DISH 7 PM

SPORTS 7:30

8 PM

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November 30, 2016 9 PM

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10 PM 10:30 11 PM 11:30

Cable Channels cont’d

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BEST BETS

54 269 120 Vikings (N)

›› Monster-in-Law (2005) Jennifer Lopez. Housewives/Atl.

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Real Vikings (N)

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The Magicians

SYFY 55 244 122 ››‡ Jurassic Park III (2001) Sam Neill.

Tardy

››‡ Yes Man (2008)

Happens Housewives/Atl.

Tardy

Vikings Magi

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

››› Star Trek Into Darkness (2013) Chris Pine.

351 350 285 287 279 362 256

211 210 192 195 189 214 132

››› Star Trek Into Darkness (2013) South Pk South Pk South Pk South Pk South Pk Legends Daily At Mid. South Pk Futurama Total Divas (N) Football Total Divas E! News (N) ››‡ Invincible (2006) Mark Wahlberg. Steve Austin’s ››‡ Invincible (2006) Going RV Going RV Extreme RVs Going RV Going RV Going RV Going RV Going RV Going RV Music Moguls Martin Martin Martin Martin Martin Martin Wendy Williams ›› Big Momma’s House ››‡ Beauty Shop (2005) Queen Latifah. Dinner Black Ink: Chicago Expedition Un. Expedition Un. Expedition Un. Expedition Un. Expedition Un. My 600-Lb. Life My 600-Lb. Life: Transformed Toddler My 600-Lb. Life: Transformed Toddler Women: Dallas Little Weddings (N) Women: Dallas Leah Remini Women: Dallas His Secret Family (2015) Haylie Duff. Troubled Child (2012) Andy Scott Harris. His Secret Family Kids Showdown Cooks vs. Cons (N) Cooks vs. Cons Holiday Baking Cooks vs. Cons Property Brothers Brothers Take Hunters Hunt Intl Property Brothers Brothers Take Thunder Thunder Full H’se Full H’se Full H’se Full H’se Friends Friends Friends Milo Gravity Right Lab Rats Walk the Star-For. Star-For. Gravity Gravity Walk the Cloud 9 (2014, Drama) Cali Style The Stuck Liv-Mad. Best Fr. Girl Austin Steven Gumball King/Hill Cleve American Burgers Fam Guy Fam Guy Chicken Squidbill. Alaskan Bush Alaskan Bush Legend Alaskan Bush Alaskan Bush Jingle All the Way National Lamp. Christmas The 700 Club ›‡ Deck the Halls Drugs, Inc. Border Wars (N) Years of Living Years of Living Border Wars My Christmas Dream (2016) Christmas in Homestead (2016) Let It Snow (2013) Treehouse Masters Treehouse Masters Treehouse Masters Treehouse Masters Treehouse Masters 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 Euthanasia Catholic Women Daily Mass - Olam ››› Angel and the Badman (1947) Style Style Taste Taste Book Film Public Affairs Events Public Affairs U.S. House Politics and Public Policy Today Politics-Public Homicide Hntr Grave Secrets (N) Homicide Hntr Homicide Hntr Grave Secrets D-Day in 3D Cold War Arm. D-Day in 3D Queen Sugar Queen Sugar Queen Sugar (N) Queen Sugar Queen Sugar Extreme Weather Highway Thru Hell Highway Thru Hell Highway Thru Hell Highway Thru Hell ››› Best Boy (1979) Premiere. ››› Sherman’s March (1986) Ross McElwee. Koyaan

HBO 401 MAX 411 SHOW 421 STZENC 440 STRZ 451

501 515 545 535 527

300 310 318 340 350

››› Black Mass (2015) Johnny Depp. Westworld REAL Sports ››› Deadpool ››› Knocked Up (2007) Seth Rogen. ›››‡ Juno (2007) Ellen Page. ››› Emelie (2015) ››› Casino Royale (2006) Daniel Craig. The Affair FSU ››› Zoolander Pirates-Worlds ››‡ In & Out (1997) ›› The Object of My Affection (1998) Pirates ››› The Abyss ›››‡ Star Wars: The Force Awakens (2015) ›‡ Pixels (2015)


SECTION B

USA TODAY — L awrence J ournal -W orld

IN MONEY

IN LIFE

Trump trade talk sparks anxiety

John Legend reflects on fatherhood, new album

11.30.16 STEPHEN BRASHEAR, GETTY IMAGES

SPENCER PLATT, GETTY IMAGES

GREGG DEGUIRE, WIREIMAGE

3 WEEKS, 3 LESSONS ABOUT TRUMP’S EMERGING PRESIDENCY Susan Page l @susanpage l USA TODAY

Donald Trump’s tweetstorm charging, without evidence, that the election included “millions” of illegal voters is just the latest reminder of how distinctive his emerging presidency promises to be. Three weeks after he surprised even his supporters by winning the White House, the president-elect has begun to provide important clues about how he’ll govern. Through words, actions and appointments — by what he’s done so far, and what he has delayed doing — the nation’s 45th president has cut a course that is a mix of the predictable and the unprecedented.

Just like his campaign. There’s no template for Trump in office because Trump has never held office before, the first president in American history to have neither military command nor governmental experience. He moves into the Oval Office having had little backing from the political establishment that typically is tapped to form a new government. And he doesn’t feel bound to follow his predecessors’ practices, even down to his plans to v STORY CONTINUES ON 2B

SOUTHEAST WILDFIRES Out-of-control wildfires have burned multiple businesses and vehicles like these along Cherokee Orchard Road in Gatlinburg, Tenn., causing a mandatory evacuation.

MICHAEL PATRICK, KNOXVILLE NEWS SENTINEL

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 usatoday.com.

USA SNAPSHOTS©

OK, I’ll buy more

91%

of shoppers are willing to spend more money to qualify for free shipping.

SOURCE Radial and CFI Group survey of 500 consumers MICHAEL B. SMITH AND VERONICA BRAVO, USA TODAY

Inferno engulfs tourist hub At least 3 killed, 14,000 flee as wildfires stalk the Smokies

Adam Tamburin

atamburin@tennessean.com The (Nashville) Tennessean KNOXVILLE , TENN. Flames tore through the Great Smoky Mountains on Monday night and into Tuesday, killing at least three people, scorching hundreds of homes and businesses and sending more than 14,000 fleeing from the resort towns of Gatlinburg and Pigeon Forge. Tourists and residents scrambled to outrun the blaze, which was pushed from the Great Smoky Mountains National Park into the towns by wind gusts of almost 90 mph. Drivers navigating narrow mountain roads shot video footage showing flames swooping in from the shoulders of the road-

SOUTHEAST BATTLES WILDFIRES PA.

Active fires IND.

W. VA. KY.

VA.

Nashville N.C.

TENN.

Gatlinburg S.C. N

ALA.

GA.

100 miles

Atlantic Ocean

SOURCE Arcgis.com/.fs.fed.us; as of Nov. 29 JANET LOEHRKE, USA TODAY

way at the height of the evacuation. Wildfires have ravaged the Southeast throughout the month, and the acrid haze of smoke has settled in across the region. But emergency responders seemed blindsided by the intensity of the wind-whipped flames Monday night. A Gatlinburg fire official said more than 20 fire calls came within 15 minutes at the peak of the chaos. As day broke Tuesday, the extent of the damage came into grim focus. Buildings were reduced to charred shells, and many beloved tourist destinations reported heavy damage or destruction. The devastation grabbed the attention of millions

HOW TO HELP Nationally, the American Red Cross is accepting donations at redcross.org /donate First Tennessee Foundation has announced it will match donations from the public to the local Red Cross, up to a total of $50,000, made through any First Tennessee financial center across the state.

v STORY CONTINUES ON 2B

Trump unlikely to sway Supreme Court on flag burning Act already entrenched as freedom of speech Richard Wolf @richardjwolf USA TODAY

WASHINGTON Donald Trump will need to replace far more than one justice on the Supreme Court if he’s serious about making flag burning a criminal offense. While Congress has been amenable to the idea — with the Senate falling a single vote short of starting the constitutional amendment process a decade ago

— the high court has been a bulwark in defense of the First Amendment. Trump tweeted Tuesday morning that “Nobody should be allowed to burn the American flag — if they do, there must be consequences — perhaps loss of citizenship or year in jail!” As he did, the court’s eight justices were preparing to issue the 2016 term’s first decision. The late Justice Antonin Scalia, who Trump will get to replace next year, sided with liberal justices in 1989 and 1990 in holding that the Constitution protects flag burning. The first case dealt with a Texas protester; the sec-

PETER DASILVA, EUROPEAN PRESSPHOTO AGENCY

A demonstrator drags a burning U.S. flag to protest President-elect Donald Trump in Oakland. in November.

ond struck down a law passed by Congress. Both cases were approved 5-4. Scalia cited his vote on numerous occasions over the year as evidence that he did not always decide cases based on his personal views. “If it were up to me, I would put in jail every sandalwearing, scruffy-bearded weirdo who burns the American flag,” he said. “But I am not king.” Most of the people on Trump’s list of 21 potential high court nominees would agree with Scalia, says Jeffrey Rosen, president of the nonpartisan National Constitution Center. The flag-burning decisions, he says, are

“entrenched as part of our First Amendment tradition.” What’s more, only Justice Samuel Alito among current justices has been willing to restrict free speech considered by many to be abhorrent, such as protests at a Marine veteran’s funeral and videos that depict the mutilating animals. By contrast, Chief Justice John Roberts wrote the 8-1 decisions upholding those forms of speech in 2010 and 2011. And he cited the court’s past protection of flag burning in controversial 5-4 rulings that upheld the right to spend freely on political campaigns.


2B

L awrence J ournal -W orld - USA TODAY WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 30, 2016

PREVIEW OF HIS PRESIDENCY

TWITTER

Since he was elected, Donald Trump hasn’t held one news conference but has tweeted or retweeted 77 times. v CONTINUED FROM 1B

divide his time between Washington and his hometown of New York. That makes the search for clues of what’s ahead even more intense than usual. Here are three lessons we’ve learned already:

1. THE FIRST TWITTER PRESIDENT

How will Trump communicate with Americans? Let’s look at what he’s done since he was declared the president-elect through Tuesday morning. News conferences: zero. Tweets and retweets: 77 and counting. Trump hasn’t had a news conference since the election. Indeed, he hasn’t held a news conference since July, when he moved from being one of the most accessible presidential candidates in memory to one of the least. At that point, he began to rely mostly on speaking to a handful of preferred news outlets and, notably, social media. Trump has more than 16 million followers on his @realDonaldTrump Twitter account and more than 15 million on his verified Facebook page. What’s more, the @POTUS Twitter account (the acronym for president of the United States) that he’ll inherit from President Obama has more than 12 million followers. That gives Trump a personal circulation on social media bigger than any American newspaper or TV evening news broadcast. It’s a way for him to communicate with his supporters and spark stories in news outlets around the world without being subjected to the follow-up questions reporters presumably would pose. Since the election, he has posted messages along traditional presidential lines, from wishing the Marine Corps a happy 241st birthday (“Thank you for your service!!”) to sending Thanksgiving wishes to the nation. But he also has blasted “the failing @nytimes,” castigated the cast of Broadway’s Hamilton for reading a message from stage to Vice President-elect Mike Pence, and suggested Saturday Night Live owed him “equal time” in response to its satiric portrayals of him. Over the weekend, he bashed

Corrections & Clarifications USA TODAY is committed to accuracy. To reach us, contact Standards Editor Brent Jones at 800-8727073 or e-mail accuracy@usatoday.com. Please indicate whether you’re responding to content online or in the newspaper.

PRESIDENT AND PUBLISHER

John Zidich

EDITOR IN CHIEF

Patty Michalski CHIEF REVENUE OFFICER

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: www.GannettReprints.com 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.

moves by Green Party nominee Jill Stein to seek recounts in Wisconsin, Michigan and Pennsylvania, states Trump narrowly carried. He said without substantiation that fraud had given rival Hillary Clinton a lead in the popular vote of more than 2 million. “In addition to winning the Electoral College in a landslide, I won the popular vote if you deduct the millions of people who voted illegally,” he wrote. Monday night, he retweeted five posts denouncing a CNN report that questioned his evidence for that claim.

2. LOYALTY. AND ITS LIMITS.

Loyalty matters to Trump, but there seem to be limits. Two top campaign aides quickly landed ranking White House jobs, Reince Priebus as chief of staff and Steve Bannon as senior counselor. Alabama Sen. Jeff Sessions, the first senator to endorse Trump, was named attorney general. Retired Army lieutenant general Michael Flynn, a close adviser during the campaign, will be national security adviser. But New Jersey Gov. Chris Christie, who enthusiastically endorsed Trump but remains embroiled in the Bridgegate scandal on his home turf, is on the outs, bumped from his role as head of the transition. Former New York

City mayor Rudy Giuliani, who continued to publicly defend Trump even in the immediate wake of the vulgar Access Hollywood video, hasn’t won the job he wants, secretary of State, at least not yet. Which brings us to forgiveness, and its limits. A rival candidate for the nation’s top diplomatic post, and to be fourth in line for the presidency, is Mitt Romney. During the campaign, the GOP’s 2012 presidential nominee was Trump’s most scathing critic from the ranks of senior Republicans. In a speech in March, Romney called Trump “a phony, a fraud,” “very, very not smart” and a failed businessman who advocated “ridiculous and dangerous” ideas. Still, Romney was scheduled to meet with Trump for a second time Tuesday to talk about the State Department job, an idea

The bank accounts of Trump’s Cabinet appointees seem likely to overwhelm any previous administration. that heartens establishment Republicans but enrages some of those who had supported Trump at the time Romney was denouncing him. “People feel betrayed to think that Gov. Romney, who went out of his way to question the character and the intellect and the integrity of Donald Trump, now our president-elect, would be given the most significant Cabinet post of all, secretary of State,” Kellyanne Conway, Trump’s former campaign manager, said Sunday on NBC’s Meet the Press. The battle between Romney and Giuliani could clear the way for some other prospect, such as

CAROLYN KASTER, AP

President-elect Donald Trump announces Nov. 19 that Betsy DeVos, a fellow billionaire who did not endorse him in the primaries, will take the role of Education secretary.

Senate Foreign Relations Chairman Bob Corker of Tennessee. Trump appointed South Carolina Gov. Nikki Haley as United Nations ambassador and Betsy DeVos as Education secretary. Both endorsed others during the Republican primaries, and Haley was particularly critical of Trump. She labeled him “everything a governor doesn’t want in a president.” Unlike Romney, though, she did say she was voting for him in the general election.

3. BROTHERHOOD OF BILLIONAIRES

Rich folks often fare well in the bid for presidential appointments. Major campaign contributors routinely are nominated to serve as ambassadors to idyllic locals — think Paris, not Kabul — and to head agencies such as the Commerce Department. In 1953, Dwight Eisenhower’s Cabinet, heavy with corporate executives, was dubbed “nine millionaires and a plumber.” (Trivia alert: Who was the plumber? Labor Secretary Martin Durkin, a former president of the plumbers and pipefitters union. He lasted only eight months in the job.) But the bank accounts of Trump’s Cabinet appointees seem likely to overwhelm any previous administration. DeVos’ family is heir to the huge Amway fortune. Trump was expected to announce Wilbur Ross, the billionaire businessman known as the “king of bankruptcy,” to head Commerce. Steve Mnuchin, formerly of Goldman Sachs, reportedly had been picked for Treasury secretary over another billionaire, Jonathan Gray of the Blackstone private equity firm, reported to have been a finalist. By the way, if they take the government jobs, they will be subject to a federal law that says executive-branch employees can’t participate in government matters in which they or their immediate families have a financial interest. That could force them to divest some assets or put them in a blind trust. That ethics law doesn’t apply to the president and his extensive business assets. Trump also seems partial to generals. Besides naming Flynn, Trump has tweeted his regard for retired Marine Corps general James (“Mad Dog”) Mattis as a prospective secretary of Defense. Mattis’ appointment would require a congressional waiver from the requirement that the Pentagon chief be out of uniform for at least seven years. “Very impressive,” Trump tweeted. “A true General’s General!” And he met for about an hour Monday at Trump Tower with retired general David Petraeus, who had to resign as CIA director for mishandling classified information. He’s another possible secretary of State. “Just met with General Petraeus,” Trump tweeted Monday afternoon. “Was very impressed!”

Officer’s ‘mind was like spaghetti’ Hearing on Walter Scott’s fatal shooting has court spellbound John Bacon @jmbacon USA TODAY

An emotional former North Charleston police officer told a mesmerized South Carolina courtroom Tuesday he feared for his life when he fatally shot an unarmed black man at a traffic stop last year, a tragedy that reignited Black Lives Matter protests across the nation. The officer, Michael Slager, who is white, testified he pursued Walter Scott on foot after Scott fled the traffic stop. Slager said they scuffled and that Scott wrested away Slager’s Taser. Slager said Scott was charging at him when he pulled his gun and fired. “I saw that Taser coming at me. I knew I was in trouble,” a teary Slager said. “I knew I would be overpowered.” Video from the scene shows the Taser on the ground when Slager begins shooting. But Slager, who is charged with murder, said he did not see it that way the day of the tragedy. “My mind was like spaghetti,” Slager testified. The fatal confrontation began when Slager pulled over Scott’s 1991 Mercedes for a broken tail light. A bystander’s cellphone video, which went viral after the encounter, begins seconds before Slager starts shooting and shows Scott fleeing from Slager, who fires eight shots. Scott, 50, was hit three times in the back, once in the buttocks and once on the ear. Prosecutor Bruce DuRant pressed Slager on his state of mind, suggesting Slager was angry and not afraid when he shot Scott. Defense lawyer Andy Savage tried to dismiss DuRant’s line of questioning, asking Slager if he was in a good mood on April 4, 2015, the day of the shooting. Slager, 35, said he was upbeat beforehand because the next day was Easter Sunday and he was scheduled to have three days off. “After April 4th it’s been a roller coaster,” he said. “I’ve been destroyed by this. The Scott family has been destroyed by this. It’s horrible.” Slager was fired from the force and charged with murder. If convicted, he could face life in prison. Slager, who has been free since January on $500,000 bond, said some of his jail time was spent in a cell next to Dylann Roof. Roof is accused of a shooting rampage in June 2015 that killed nine African American worshipers at a historically black Charleston church.

Millions watch, worry as Smokies burn v CONTINUED FROM 1B

of people across the globe who have memories of vacations spent in the mountains of the country’s most visited national park. The center of Gatlinburg’s tourist district escaped heavy damage, but “it’s the apocalypse” on either side, said Newmansville Volunteer Fire Department Lt. Bobby Balding. Although rooms at the Dollywood theme park and resort were evacuated as a precaution, Dolly Parton said Tuesday that the area had been spared. At shelters, hundreds of survivors wondered how much they had lost. Shari Deason and her boyfriend scooped up their 14month-old son, William, when the evacuation order came, but they left everything else behind at the Bedrock Motel — even William’s diapers. “I don’t know if we’ve got a room to go back to,” Deason said. “I don’t know if we’ve got anything to go back to.” The unprecedented fire began when embers from a wildfire on nearby Chimney Tops Trail in the national park blew into Gatlinburg about 6 p.m. as the heavy winds doubled in speed, according to Gatlinburg Fire Chief Greg Miller. Although arson suspects had been arrested in connection with separate fires this fall, it was not immediately clear what sparked

AMY SMOTHERMAN BURGESS, KNOXVILLE NEWS SENTINEL

Shari Deason holds 14-month-old son William outside a makeshift Red Cross shelter on Tuesday. They evacuated, leaving almost everything behind, including his diapers.

Gatlinburg’s tourist district escaped heavy damage, but “it’s the apocalypse” on either side. Newmansville (Tenn.) Volunteer Fire Department Lt. Bobby Balding

this fire. Cassius Cash, the park’s superintendent, said the Chimney Tops fire burned about 50 acres on Sunday. By Monday, 15,000 acres were engulfed. “In my 25 years of federal (park) service, I’ve participated in

many fires, but none of that could have prepared me for this,” Cash said. Emergency workers struggled to douse the flames throughout the day Tuesday, spurring help from across the state. More than 200 firefighters poured into the

area from as far west as Memphis, and the Tennessee National Guard used a helicopter to dump water on the flames. The Gatlinburg fire chief said on Tuesday that “the worst is over,” but smoke was still twisting into the sky in the late afternoon. About 12 people were treated for fire-related injuries, a Gatlinburg official said. Three people with severe burns were taken to Vanderbilt University Medical Center in Nashville for treatment, according to the Tennessee Emergency Management Agency. A Vanderbilt official said those patients were in critical but stable condition Tuesday afternoon. As residents filtered back in the area to take stock of the damage, they came to grips with the impact on the community — the traditionally vibrant fall colors are now a charred brown-andblack landscape. “Many people come from all around the world just to enjoy the beauty of this park and enjoy the beauty of this city,” said Bryan Aleman, who works at a bank in Gatlinburg and lives in Pigeon Forge. “Everybody’s gonna suffer from it. This is what Gatlinburg is: a tourist destination for the entire nation.” Contributing: USA TODAY Network Tennessee reporters Matt Lakin, Dave Boucher, Amy J. Vellucci, Jamie Satterfield, Hayes Hickman, Natalie Neysa Alund, Amy McRary and Kristi L. Nelson


USA TODAY -- LL -W JJ -W 6B WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 30, 2016 awrence ournal ournal awrence

3B

USA TODAY WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 30, 2016

orld orld

AMERICA’S MARKETS

How we’re performing

DID YOU KNOW?

INVESTING ASK MATT

Reaction often based on emotion

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 are stock futures often wrong? Matt Krantz

mkrantz@usatoday.com USA TODAY

A: Investors braced for an ugly day after the presidential election. The stock futures market, where traders bet on the stock market’s open, pointed down nearly 800 points for the Dow Jones industrials. But just the opposite happened when trading kicked off: the Dow Jones industrial average rallied. Some investors wonder why the futures market, which is supposed to be predictive of the stock market, was wrong with

such an important data point. The fact is, the futures market wasn’t wrong but reflected the emotional roller coaster of the surprise. The unexpected win by Donald Trump stunned investors with uncertainty. The futures market was reacting based on trading in the EMini S&P, a trading contract on the Chicago Mercantile Exchange, which allows traders to bet on the market’s open. It’s not intended to be a long-term prediction tool. The E-Mini S&P can be traded overnight by traders so it’s highly volatile. When regular trading opened the next day, all market participants, including patient investors such as mutual fund managers, were able to react and price stocks more for the long term.

Advanced Micro Devices (AMD) was the most-bought stock among active SigFig traders (100%+ annual portfolio turnover) in early November.

DOW JONES

DJIA

+2.94

INDUSTRIAL AVERAGE

CHANGE: +.1% YTD: +1,696.57 YTD % CHG: +9.7%

CLOSE: 19,121.60 PREV. CLOSE: 19,097.90 RANGE: 19,062.22-19,144.40

NASDAQ

COMP

+11.11

COMPOSITE

CHANGE: +.2% YTD: +372.51 YTD % CHG: +7.4%

CLOSE: 5,379.92 PREV. CLOSE: 5,368.81 RANGE: 5,360.56-5,403.86

RUT

-1.61

CLOSE: 2,204.66 PREV. CLOSE: 2,201.72 RANGE: 2,198.18-2,210.46

RUSSELL

GAINERS

CLOSE: 1,328.22 CHANGE: -.1% PREV. CLOSE: 1,329.83 YTD: +192.33 YTD % CHG: +16.9% RANGE: 1,327.01-1,335.44

Company (ticker symbol)

Alexion Pharmaceuticals (ALXN) Rating raised to overweight at Barclays. Centene (CNC) Shares jump early in optimistic sector. Charter Communications (CHTR) Fund manager buys, shares reach 2016 high. UnitedHealth Group (UNH) Strong profit forecast pushes shares up. AbbVie (ABBV) Strong sector overcomes rating downgrade. Electronic Arts (EA) Positive note, fund manager reveals position.

$ Chg

125.59

+6.21

YTD % Chg % Chg

+5.2

-34.2

57.60

+2.15

+3.9

280.49

+9.67

+3.6 +23.3

-12.5

157.59 +5.48 61.59

+2.13

81.37 +2.64

+3.6 +34.0 +3.6

+4.0

+3.1

+5.6

Praxair (PX) Resumes Linde deal, reverses early loss.

122.18 +3.49

+2.9

+19.3

Aetna (AET) Positive note, strong sector.

132.03 +3.64

+2.8

+22.1

+1.83

+2.7 +24.8 YTD % Chg % Chg

Price

$ Chg

Mallinckrodt (MNK) Dips as Acthar and ADHD therapy questioned.

52.42

-5.25

-9.1

-29.8

Freeport-McMoRan (FCX) Negative industry note, dips premarket.

14.97

-.81

-5.1

+121.1

63.44

-2.88

-4.3

-26.0

Baxter International (BAX) Negative 2017 organic growth rate note.

44.76

-1.85

-4.0

+17.3

Hess (HES) Weak oil, weak sector, shares fall.

49.05

-1.95

-3.8

+1.2

Marathon Oil (MRO) Gaps down premarket in trailing sector.

14.95

-.59

-3.8

+18.7

First Solar (FSLR) Keeps weak rating, shares lower.

29.95

-1.16

-3.7

-54.6

Allstate (ALL) Shares fall on SquareTrade deal.

69.63

-2.41

-3.3

+12.1

11.02

-.38

-3.3

-11.0

45.04

-1.44

-3.1

+7.0

Flowserve (FLS) Keeps underperform rating, shares lower.

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

0.38 6.54 AAPL TSLA SCTY

0.02 4.99 AAPL AMZN AAPL

POWERED BY SIGFIG

4-WEEK TREND

SOURCE: BLOOMBERG AND THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

$112.48 Nov. 29

$200

The electric-car maker was criticized by the Securities and ExPrice: $189.57 change Commission for using Chg: -$6.55 prohibited accounting metrics. It $150 % chg: -3.3% Nov. 1 Day’s high/low: also shared that information with investors. Shares fell gradually. $196.73/$189.50 4-WEEK TREND

Delta Air Lines

$189.57 Nov. 29

$50

The airliner banned a disruptive passenger who shouted pro-DonPrice: $48.59 ald Trump and anti-Hillary Clin- $40 Chg: $0.10 ton remarks on a flight to Allen% chg: 0.2% Nov. 1 Day’s high/low: town, Pa. Delta said it would give refunds to all other passengers. $49.05/$48.23 Fund, ranked by size Vanguard 500Adml Vanguard TotStIAdm Vanguard InstIdxI Vanguard TotStIdx Vanguard InstPlus Vanguard TotIntl Fidelity Contra Vanguard TotStIIns Vanguard TotBdAdml American Funds GrthAmA m

NAV 204.33 55.49 202.17 55.46 202.19 14.56 101.58 55.50 10.70 44.39

$48.59 Nov. 29

MARKET PERFORMANCE BY SECTOR Chg. +0.32 +0.07 +0.31 +0.07 +0.32 +0.04 +0.28 +0.07 +0.01 +0.05

4wk 1 +3.9% +4.8% +3.9% +4.7% +3.9% -2.2% +1.1% +4.8% -2.1% NA%

YTD 1 +10.0% +10.8% +10.0% +10.7% +10.1% +2.6% +3.4% +10.8% +2.8% NA%

SECTOR

PERFORMANCE DAILY YTD

Industrials

0.1%

17.6%

Energy

-1.2%

17.4%

Materials

0.1%

13.8%

Technology

0.1%

12.2%

Utilities

0.4%

11.5%

Consumer discret. 0.3%

5.6%

Consumer staples 0.1%

1.8%

1 – CAPITAL GAINS AND DIVIDENDS REINVESTED

ETF, ranked by volume Ticker SPDR Financial XLF US Oil Fund LP USO SPDR S&P500 ETF Tr SPY Dir Dly Gold Bull3x NUGT VanE Vect Gld Miners GDX iShs Emerg Mkts EEM iShares Rus 2000 IWM SPDR S&P O&G ExpPdtn XOP Dirx Jr GoldMin Bull JNUG Barc iPath Vix ST VXX

Close 22.21 10.06 220.91 8.40 21.23 35.44 132.26 37.58 7.07 27.88

Chg. +0.06 -0.38 +0.43 -0.22 -0.17 +0.05 -0.07 -0.75 -0.11 -0.18

% Chg +0.3% -3.6% +0.2% -2.6% -0.8% +0.1% -0.1% -2.0% -1.5% -0.6%

%YTD +14.8% -8.5% +8.4% unch. +54.7% +10.1% +17.4% +24.4% unch. unch.

INTEREST RATES

MORTGAGE RATES

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% 0.41% 0.37% 0.47% 0.30% 1.78% 1.37% 2.29% 1.86%

Close 6 mo ago 3.98% 3.65% 3.13% 2.76% 2.95% 2.89% 3.37% 2.92%

SOURCE: BANKRATE.COM

COMMODITIES

Delphi Automotive (DLPH) Rating cut at Morgan Stanley.

Transocean (RIG) Positive note, but sector’s suffering.

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

The medical device/pharamaceuti- $150 cal company reportedly raised its Price: $112.48 takeover offer for Actelion. J&J Chg: -$0.65 wants a straightforward takeover, $90 % chg: -0.6% but Actelion wants it to become a Nov. 1 Day’s high/low: major shareholder. $113.41/$112.17 4-WEEK TREND

+3.4 +18.4

80.60 +2.46

Company (ticker symbol)

AGGRESSIVE 100%-plus turnover

TOP 10 EXCHANGE TRADED FUNDS

70.14

0.45 6.06 AAPL TSLA SCTY

VERY ACTIVE 51%-100% turnover

TOP 10 MUTUAL FUNDS

Tiffany (TIF) Positive note, retains early gain.

Comcast (CMCSA) Shares follow raised price target. LOSERS

Price

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

-0.03 5.92 AAPL C SCTY

Tesla

RUSSELL 2000 INDEX

S&P 500’S BIGGEST GAINERS/LOSERS

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

STORY STOCKS Johnson & Johnson

STANDARD & POOR'S

CHANGE: +.1% YTD: +160.72 YTD % CHG: +7.9%

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

SPX

BUY AND HOLD Less than 10% turnover

NOTE: INFORMATION PROVIDED BY SIGFIG IS STATISTICAL IN NATURE AND DOES NOT CONSTITUTE A RECOMMENDATION OF ANY STRATEGY OR SECURITY. VISIT SIGFIG.USATODAY.COM/DISCLOSE FOR ADDITIONAL DISCLOSURES AND INFORMATION.

POWERED BY SIGFIG

MAJOR INDEXES +23.70

ALL THE MARKET ACTION IN REAL TIME. AMERICASMARKETS.USATODAY.COM

Commodities Close Prev. Cattle (lb.) 1.09 1.09 Corn (bushel) 3.37 3.49 Gold (troy oz.) 1,187.90 1,190.80 Hogs, lean (lb.) .50 .50 Natural Gas (Btu.) 3.32 3.23 Oil, heating (gal.) 1.46 1.51 Oil, lt. swt. crude (bar.) 45.23 47.08 Silver (troy oz.) 16.66 16.58 Soybeans (bushel) 10.43 10.56 Wheat (bushel) 3.84 3.90

Chg. unch. -0.12 -2.90 unch. +0.09 -0.05 -1.85 +0.08 -0.13 -0.06

% Chg. unch. -3.4% -0.2% unch. -0.2% -3.3% -3.9% +0.5% -1.3% -1.4%

% YTD -19.8% -6.1% +12.0% -15.8% +41.9% +32.9% +22.1% +21.0% +19.7% -18.3%

Close .7997 1.3417 6.9132 .9392 112.33 20.6179

Prev. .8055 1.3417 6.9227 .9437 112.26 20.6300

Close 10,620.49 22,737.07 18,307.04 6,772.00 45,372.19

unch.

Health care

0.7%

-3.6%

Financials

0.3%

-6.8%

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

12.90

20 30

10

6 mo. ago .6846 1.3027 6.5491 .8997 110.38 18.4568

Yr. ago .6649 1.3373 6.3986 .9442 122.85 16.6113

Prev. Change 10,582.67 +37.82 22,830.57 -93.50 18,356.89 -49.85 6,799.47 -27.47 45,470.61 -98.42

%Chg. +0.4% -0.4% -0.3% -0.4% -0.2%

IN-DEPTH MARKETS COVERAGE USATODAY.COM/MONEY

40

15

22.46

7.5

YTD % -1.1% +3.8% -3.8% +8.5% +5.6%

SOURCES: MORNINGSTAR, DOW JONES INDEXES, THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

-0.24 (-1.8%)

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

0.2%

0

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

Telcom

22.5

30

0 SOURCE BLOOMBERG

+0.03 (+0.1%)

Kellogg to stop running ads on far-right site Breitbart Roger Yu

@ByRogerYu USA TODAY

Kellogg, the food manufacturer that owns Pringles and Pop-Tarts, confirmed Tuesday that it will discontinue advertising on Breit bart.com, the far-right news and commentary site that was formerly run by a top aide of President-elect Donald Trump, Steve Bannon. The site has come under fire on social media in recent days as consumers, angered at what they

say is its racist, sexist and antiSemitic content, publicly name its advertisers. Bannon worked as executive chairman of Breitbart News until he left to run Trump’s campaign. He was scheduled to return to Breitbart, but earlier this month, Trump named Bannon his chief strategist, stirring more of the site’s critics to call out its content and appeal to its advertisers. “We regularly work with our media-buying partners to ensure our ads do not appear on sites that aren’t aligned with our values as a company,” Kellogg

PHIL COALE, AP

Kellogg says it regularly reassesses websites to make sure they “(align) with our values.”

spokesperson Kris Charles said in a statement. “This involves reviewing websites where ads could potentially be placed using filtering technology to assess site content. As you can imagine, there is a very large volume of websites, so occasionally something is inadvertently missed. In this case, we learned from consumers that ads were placed on Breitbart.com and decided to discontinue advertising there.” Breitbart News couldn’t be reached for comment. But in an interview with The Hollywood Reporter, Bannon has claimed that

he was not a White nationalist, as many liberals assert. “I’m not a white nationalist, I’m a nationalist. I’m an economic nationalist,” Bannon said. Other companies have already said on Twitter that they will stop advertising on Breitbart. They include pharmaceutical manufacturer Novo Nordisk, eyeglasses maker Warby Parker and the San Diego Zoo. AppNexus, one of the largest online advertising networks, also blocked Breitbart News. Contributing: The Associated Press


4B

USA TODAY WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 30, 2016

LIFELINE

SPORTS LIFE AUTOS Legend TRAVEL opens a

7B

L awrence J ournal -W orld - USA TODAY WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 30, 2016

MUSIC

CAUGHT IN THE ACT The Pirelli Calendar, famous for its annual array of near-nude models, is getting with the times in 2017, featuring dramatic unretouched photos by German fashion photographer Peter Lindbergh of 13 Hollywood stars — without much makeup. The stars, including Nicole Kidman and Uma Thurman, still look fantastic.

THURMAN BY PETER LINDBERGH VIA EPA

STYLE STAR Jennifer Lawrence was a standout Tuesday in Paris while promoting ‘Passengers’ in a Dior outfit that combined covered-up and sheer, with a grey cashmere sweater embellished with a big gold star over a poufy see-through tulle skirt. THIBAULT CAMUS, AP

HOW WAS YOUR DAY? GOOD DAY ‘HAMILTON’ The hit musical’s most controversial week was also its most profitable. Despite a call for a boycott after the cast aimed a plea for equality Nov. 19 at Vice President-elect Mike Pence in the audience, it racked up a new Broadway record for most money earned in a single week: $3.3 million.

HAMILTON LLC VIA AP

MAKING WAVES Evan Rachel Wood, who plays an android on HBO’s ‘Westworld,’ stirred the Internet Monday by posting a lengthy “confesGETTY IMAGES sion” on Twitter about being raped twice years ago. She said she’s over her longtime reluctance to talk about it. “I will not be ashamed. ... I don’t believe we live in a time where people can stay silent any longer,” she wrote. “I certainly can’t. Not given the world we live in with its blatant bigotry and sexism.” Compiled by Maria Puente

USA SNAPSHOTS©

The nation’s best sellers Top five best sellers, shown in proportion of sales. Example: For every 10 copies of Turbo Twenty-Three sold, Fantastic Beasts and Where to Find Them: The Original Screenplay sold 9.0 copies. Turbo Twenty-Three Janet Evanovich

10

Fantastic Beasts and Where to Find Them: The Original 9.0 Screenplay J.K. Rowling No Man’s Land David Baldacci

8.3

Double Down: Diary of a Wimpy Kid Jeff Kinney

7.8

Cross the Line James Patterson

7.6

THURSDAY Top 50 books list (top150.usatoday.com) SOURCE USA TODAY Best-Selling Books MARY CADDEN AND JANET LOEHRKE, USA TODAY

window to his world

‘Darkness’ hits home, but it also looks ‘to find light’ Patrick Ryan USA TODAY

It has been a year since John Legend wrote most of his forthcoming fifth album, Darkness and Light. But the Grammy-winning singer/songwriter (and impassioned Hillary Clinton supporter) says its themes have struck a new chord with him in the weeks after the presidential election. “It feels more relevant than it would have otherwise, because the album talks about an uncertain world that can be dark and troublesome at times, and trying to find light through that,” says Legend, 37. “I guess the world got a little darker, in my mind, after the election.” Darkness (out Friday) is also his most personal record, he adds — and that’s coming from the man who spun a tender ballad for his wife, model Chrissy Teigen, into a No. 1 hit on the Billboard Hot 100 singles chart (All of Me, off 2013 album Love in the Future). Working with Alabama Shakes producer Blake Mills — and inspired by Stevie Wonder, Curtis Mayfield and Marvin Gaye — “I wanted it to be an honest reflection of who I am as a person, and what I’m thinking about when it comes to my personal life and what’s going on in the world,” Legend says. The Miguel collaboration Overload muses on Legend and Teigen’s relationship in the spotlight and how they deal with online critics. (The lyric “let that blue bird sing” shrugs off Twitter trolls.) The deceptively sexy Penthouse Floor, featuring Chance the Rapper, is the album’s most socially conscious track, as the duo takes stock of class and fame over an elastic funk groove. “The song is talking about that idea of ascension and going to rarefied air, but also not forgetting what the conditions are in

KEVIN WINTER, GETTY IMAGES

Darkness, out Friday, “talks about an uncertain world that can be dark and troublesome,” says John Legend, photographed at the American Music Awards Nov. 20 in Los Angeles.

LARRY BUSACCA, GETTY IMAGES, FOR MICHAEL KORS

Legend and his wife, Chrissy Teigen, get close at the God’s Love We Deliver Golden Heart Awards Oct. 17 in New York City. the community that you’ve come from,” Legend says. “Chance’s verse puts an interesting twist on it, because it (asks), ‘Are you even sure you want to be here?’ You still feel like an outsider; you’re

not treated the same way as the people who are born into (wealth).” Then there’s Right By You, a heart-tugging rumination on his 7-month-old daughter, Luna, who

also appears in the music video for single Love Me Now. Written while Teigen was pregnant, the song is “mostly questions: wondering what our daughter’s going to be like, how we’ll be as parents, what kind of world she’ll grow up in and how she’ll influence that world,” Legend says. “It’s not (written) out of anxiety; it’s more curiosity and hope.” Outside music, Legend is a producer on WGN America’s slavery drama Underground and has a small role in Damien Chazelle’s musical Oscar contender La La Land (out Dec. 9). He says fatherhood has made him more mindful of his schedule and what projects he takes on, because “you just want to be there as much as you can.” More personally, being a parent is “a beautiful thing,” he says. “There’s something special about that feeling, knowing that you two as a couple have created something that will always be a reflection of your love and union.”

Portman amazes in tragic, intimate ‘Jackie’ Character study follows first lady after assassination Amid the infamy and tragedy of having a famous husband, Jacqueline Kennedy gives her most revealing confession MOVIE in Jackie to a priest: REVIEW “I never wanted BRIAN fame. I just became a TRUITT Kennedy.” The iconic first lady is given emotional complexity and rich understanding through a stirring and ambitious performance by Natalie Portman in director Pablo Larrain’s powerful drama (eeeg out of four; rated R; in theaters Friday in New York and Los Angeles, expanding nationwide through January). It’s less a biopic than an experimental character study looking at Jackie’s private life in the traumatic days after her husband’s assassination. Journalist Theodore White (Billy Crudup) reports to Jackie’s Hyannis Port estate a week after JFK is killed for the interview in which she famously links the Kennedy presidency to Arthurian legend and the “one brief shining moment that was known as Camelot.” But Jackie is no weak widow: She makes it clear she

STEPHANIE BRANCHU

Natalie Portman shows the human side of first lady Jacqueline Kennedy in the aftermath of JFK’s assassination in Jackie. controls the conversation and even edits his notes. The film shadows Jackie through the 1962 White House TV special she films “to impart a sense of America’s greatness,” the fateful day in Dallas when she tries to keep the top of her spouse’s head intact after he’s shot, and her efforts to maintain dignity and majesty as she wonders what will happen to their “Camelot” legacy. Different people see Jackie’s many layers, from social secretary Nancy Tuckerman (Greta Gerwig) to her brother-in-law Bobby Kennedy (Peter Sarsgaard). But the

man who pulls real truth from Jackie is the elderly Father McSorley (John Hurt). Larrain intersperses his characters with real news footage and recordings from the era, Mica Levi’s haunting string score expertly heightens Jackie’s tumultuous state, and while its non-linear narrative muddies the plot, Noah Oppenheim’s otherwise tight screenplay offers a variety of interesting confrontations between Jackie and the political players around her. An Oscar best-actress contender if there is one, Portman gives such a tour-de-force showing that

many of her best moments are silent performances. Aboard Air Force One, she weepily wipes blood off her face as Jackie makes herself presentable for the swearing-in of Lyndon B. Johnson (John Carroll Lynch). Later, a shell-shocked Jackie quietly takes off her bloodstained dress at the White House before finally breaking down in the shower. The actress has done her research, with her breathless vocals resembling Jackie’s, yet Portman gives her a distinctive spark, especially in the way she handles her children and Bobby. Brandishing an inconsistent Massachusetts accent, Sarsgaard is still strong as RFK, who laments not being able to do much for the country. “What did we accomplish?” he asks Jackie. “We’re just the beautiful people.” The interesting matter of Jackie’s place in the center of a political storm is only touched on, but the film leans more into the personal moments, such as Jackie playing the final song on the Camelot soundtrack on her bedroom Victrola before leaving the White House for good. “There won’t be another Camelot,” Jackie tells White. And there may never be another Jackie, thanks to Portman’s signature, spectacular turn.


L awrence J ournal -W orld

Wednesday, November 30, 2016

Dear Annie: I have a handsome 23-yearold son who has been dealing with Asperger’s syndrome for about 20 years. He has grown from a very young child who didn’t look at or talk to people other than the family to a young man who can even share small talk with people, attend college and be a successful track and field athlete. However, he still has a terrible time knowing how to act around women, and he observes people around him for clues. He recently received a phone call from the campus police asking him to stop by. A woman had reported him because she felt uncomfortable around him at a dance. He had danced with her, sat and talked with her, and gotten her some punch, but then

Dear Annie

Annie Lane

dearannie@creators.com

he put his arm around her. He did this because that’s what he had observed while watching other guys and girls. He felt terrible because he really liked her and is still missing the friendship that could have been. He was banned from all the dorms and ordered to stay away from this woman. There was an appeal process, and the school lifted the ban on the dorms after everyone understood

‘Incorporated’ is bad enough to be fun Set some 50 years in the future, “Incorporated” (9 p.m., Syfy) presents a dark vision of a doomed world not that different from our own. Global warming has ruined the planet, and corporations wield near total power. Lucky lackeys for big businesses live in the idyllic Green Zone. The rest of humanity struggles for survival in the slums of the Red Zone. Our hero, Ben Larson (Sean Teale, ‘‘Reign’’), appears to be a man on the rise. He married well, to a fetching plastic surgeon who is the estranged daughter of Elizabeth (Julia Ormond), the cruel boss of a monstrous corporation, a woman who consigns her enemies to the company torturer (Dennis Haysbert). We quickly learn that Ben is playing a long game of infiltration to help his family in the Red Zone and perhaps commit more extensive subversion. Not unlike filmed versions of ‘‘Minority Report,’’ this effort is filled with shiny technology like floating screens and transparent communicators only slightly less impressive than contemporary smartphones. Self-driving cars take the sting out of drinking and driving, a benefit for Ben’s corporate colleagues, who all appear to have been lifted from the pages of ‘‘American Psycho.’’ Produced by Matt Damon and Ben Affleck, ‘‘Incorporated’’ seems confident enough of its pedigree to engage in some cheesy soap operatics. The dialogue never quite rises above the stiff and predictable, and the acting would not be out of place on ‘‘Pretty Little Liars.’’ And that appears intentional. A grim, cautionary tale about unchecked greed, cruelty and power, ‘‘Incorporated’’ is bad enough to be fun. l “Vikings” (8 p.m., History) returns for the second half of its fourth season. After the Paris disaster and an unexplained hiatus, Ragnar (Travis Fimmel) is very much old and in the way. His sons have agendas of their own, and even Lagertha (Katheryn Winnick) appears to have found her own shieldmaiden. Can our hero get his groove back? Or have we embarked on ‘‘Vikings: The Next Generation, the Sons of Ragnar Lothbrok’’? l The 2016 holiday movie “Dolly Parton’s Christmas of Many Colors: Circle of Love” (8 p.m., NBC offers a continued autobiographical glance at the singer’s humble origins and burgeoning musical talents. Tonight’s other highlights ‘‘Today’’ talent hosts “Christmas in Rockefeller Center” (7 p.m., NBC). l A child emerges as the only witness to a casino heist on “Lethal Weapon” (7 p.m., Fox). l Cookie entertains with an agenda on “Empire” (8 p.m., Fox). l A secret confab on “Modern Family” (8 p.m., ABC). l

that with Asperger’s, a person doesn’t read body language or facial expressions very well. He went to the speech pathology department last year for coaching about social situations. Now, after this involvement with campus police, the Title IX department — which we didn’t know existed — has gotten involved. It has some classes that will help him to understand body language and facial expressions. I hope this will help him, but I also hope and pray that people, especially women, will give him a chance. Please tell women that if someone has made them uncomfortable, they should gently but firmly tell the person, “You are making me uncomfortable because I don’t know

JACQUELINE BIGAR’S STARS

For Wednesday, Nov. 30: This year you become much more in touch with what is going on within your immediate circle. If you are single, you’re likely to date someone who is more mature or older than you are. If you are attached, the two of you enjoy a very special bond. 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) HHHH Confusion marks a conversation, and you might not be sure about what you are hearing. Tonight: Schedule a happening in the near future. Taurus (April 20-May 20) HHHHH You might want to rethink a decision. Weigh the pros and cons carefully.Tonight: A close encounter. Gemini (May 21-June 20) HHHHH Be open about what you believe is going on. A friend keeps your life exciting with lots of unexpected developments. Tonight: Let your hair down. Cancer (June 21-July 22) HHHH You are often thought of as an emotional sign, but you also are exceptionally practical. Tonight: Routine works. Leo (July 23-Aug. 22) HHHHH Your creativity might cause you to rethink a problem, and as a result you are likely to come up with a solution. Tonight: Add spice to your life. Virgo (Aug. 23-Sept. 22)

you that well.” My son would never hurt anyone, but these women ended up hurting him deeply. And as I’m his mother, they hurt me, too. — Heartbroken Again Dear Heartbroken: Thank you for sharing your son’s story. Although I would never fault young women for removing themselves from situations that feel unsafe, it sounds as if these two women simply felt awkward. A little communication can go a long way in such cases. We should all be compassionate and keep in mind that we have no idea the struggles a stranger may be going through. I wish your son all the best. — Send your questions for Annie Lane to dearannie@ creators.com.

jacquelinebigar.com

HHHH Allowing someone you care about to make the plans is likely to alleviate some of your stress. Tonight: Go along with the moment. Libra (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) HHHH An associate or dear friend seems to understand exactly where you are coming from. Tonight: In the thick of the moment. Scorpio (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) HHH Pace yourself with the knowledge of what you must accomplish. Honor your priorities. Tonight: In the limelight. Sagittarius (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) HHHHH You wake up knowing what you are going to do. Your sense of humor emerges as you greet the unexpected. Tonight: As you like it. Capricorn (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) HHH Play it low-key today, and don’t worry about what you should be doing. A personal issue might keep going through your mind. Tonight: Not to be found. Aquarius (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) HHHH Where your friends are hanging out is where you would prefer to be. Tonight: At a favorite restaurant. Pisces (Feb. 19-March 20) HHH Your imagination can take some of the drudgery out of a task, if you so choose. Tonight: A must show. — The astrological forecast should be read for entertainment only.

Crossword

Edited by Timothy Parker November 30, 2016

ACROSS 1 Some voice votes 5 What a computer reads 9 Biblical tower 14 Affirm solemnly 15 All tucked in 16 Buenos ___ 17 What’s typically tied together by the second act 20 Big burdens 21 Map detail 22 Sac that aids motion 23 Organic coat 25 Is in possession of 28 Where to find a best boy 29 Bikini part 31 Parade about, as a rooster 33 Mock playfully 34 Resolute 35 What a sinking graph line indicates 38 Date destinations, often 39 Trifled (with) 40 Alter, as by-laws 41 Credits as a source 42 O, in a love letter 45 For each 46 Pitchers’ stats

47 Cordwood delivery unit 49 Sudden gush 52 Involving the largest human artery 53 Buddy from the old days 57 Disrespected a pledge? 58 Home to some animals 59 New York canal 60 Things in suggestion boxes 61 Consequently 62 Traveler’s stretch DOWN 1 Big cheeses 2 Pennsylvania or Park 3 Cultured thing to eat? 4 Like the Robinsons of shipwreck fame 5 Noisemakers after a wedding 6 Kimono cincher 7 Locale for a trophy display, often 8 Rickrack, e.g. 9 Prohibits 10 Capable assistant 11 Male church members 12 “Hallow” add-on 13 It produces visions

18 Tidied 19 It joins in a sentence 23 Parks in front of a bus? 24 Inactivity 26 Start of a popular New Year’s song 27 Home for wallowing 30 Hems and ___ 31 Stimulus that causes tension 32 Positioned a golf ball 33 Minnesota athlete 34 Eyelid swelling 35 “Bio” attachment 36 Like some loads 37 Umlaut components 38 Engage in cartography

41 Like some Louisiana cuisine 42 Straight, briefly 43 Muse of astronomy 44 Emasculated, as a horse 46 Biblical suffix 48 Taste tester, essentially 50 “Spare me!” e.g. 51 Combines together 52 Voluminous hairstyle 53 When repeated, it means pretentious 54 Bore 55 Blade in water 56 Become holey?

PREVIOUS PUZZLE ANSWER

11/29

© 2016 Universal Uclick www.upuzzles.com

FITTING END By Timothy E. Parker

11/30

THAT SCRAMBLED WORD GAME

by David L. Hoyt and Jeff Knurek

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

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

SUSIE SLEMYL

CAASUB

Check out the new, free JUST JUMBLE app

Mom says son with Asperger’s misunderstood

Universal UNIVERSAL CROSSWORD

| 5B

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

HIS Yesterday’s

(Answers tomorrow) Jumbles: EAGLE OOMPH NIBBLE SKIMPY Answer: To close deals, a good real estate salesperson needs a — “SELL” PHONE

BECKER ON BRIDGE


6B

|

Wednesday, November 30, 2016

LAWRENCE

.

L awrence J ournal -W orld

Eudora district considers relocating preschool program By Elvyn Jones ejones@ljworld.com

The Eudora school district is exploring using vacated classrooms in a school now used mainly for district offices as a way to free up classrooms at Eudora Elementary School. Superintendent Steve Splichal said the Eudora school board is considering moving the students in the Eudora Elementary School preschool program to West Elementary next school year. The $45 million 2007 bond referendum that provided the $27 million to build Eudora Elementary School also provided funds to convert classrooms at West

Elementary for preschool and kindergarten use. Those classrooms were used for that purpose from the fall of 2009 until state budget cuts in 2010 prompted the district to move preschool and kindergarten programs to Eudora Elementary School. In addition to housing the district’s administrative offices, West also contains offices for the Southeast Kansas Education Service Center. “We have a good facility at West,” Splichal said. “It is something the board is taking a look at. The facility has been well cared for. With the space available, it makes sense to use it.” The district’s preschool

Monday, 9:43 a.m., eight officers, auto accident, intersection of 27th Street and K-10. Monday, 12:46 p.m., four officers, criminal damage/vandalism, intersection of 31st and Iowa streets. Monday, 1:35 p.m., six officers, medical, 900 block of Summerfield Place. Monday, 2:57 p.m., 25 officers, wanted person, intersection of 27th and Iowa streets. Monday, 6:52 p.m., six officers, possible code black, 4500 block of Turnberry Drive.

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

HUNTER JAMES SHARP Services for Hunter James Sharp, 18, Lawrence, are pending at this time. Mr. Sharp died Monday, November 28, 2016. Condolences may be sent at rumsey­yost.com.

TONYA BIGGS WATERS Tonya Biggs Waters died November 24, 2016. Cremation. Celebration of Life party Dec 4. Memorials to Willow Domestic Violence Cntr. Details GreatfulGathering.com.

"Death leaves a heartache no one can heal, loves leaves a memory no one can steal". Please sign this guestbook at Obituaries. LJWorld.com.

additional safety valve against enrollment growth beyond the move under consideration, Splichal said. However, he pointed out that Eudora Elementary was designed so that a sixth pod, or group of classrooms, could be added to its existing five pods. “We have the space for a sixth pod, and the utilities are all in the ground,” he said. “There will be a time when the board and the community will have a conversation on if it make sense to build a sixth pod. We’re not ready to start that conversation and probably won’t be for a couple of years, but it’s always there as we continue to look at enrollment projections and class sizes.”

Staff Reports

A Lawrence third-grader is one of two Kansas students to place in this year’s National School Bus Safety Week poster contest, the Kansas State Department of Education announced this week. Kaylee Clancy, who attends Lawrence’s Langston Hughes Elementary School, placed third in Division I of the 2016 nationwide poster contest, which is sponsored by the National Association of Pupil Transportation and aims to promote safer school transportation. Clancy, a second-grader at the time she submitted her poster, competed with kindergartners, firstand second-graders in her division. The theme

PHYLLIS ELAINE ASHCRAFT Phyllis Elaine Ashcraft, 81, was born October 23, 1935 in Topeka, KS and passed away peacefully on November 25, 2016. Funeral arrangements by Greatful Gathering Funeral and Cremation Centre

tions. Anything that would add more activity in the community, such as new housing or the development of the Nottingham property, would require an update of the enrollment analysis, Splichal said. Nottingham Elementary was the home of the district’s preschool, kindergarten, first- and second-grade classes before the opening of Eudora Elementary School. The district sold the vacant school and surrounding property last year to the city of Eudora, which is currently exploring its redevelopment with CBC Real Estate Group into a mixed-use retail/ residential center. West could provide an

Student places in bus safety poster contest

POLICE BLOTTER Here is a list of recent Lawrence Police Department calls requiring the response of four or more officers. This list spans from 6:07 a.m. Monday to 5:15 a.m. Tuesday. A full list of department calls is available in the Lights & Sirens blog, which can be found online at LJWorld.com. Each incident listed only bears a short description and may not capture the entirety of what took place. Not every call results in citations or arrests, and the information is subject to change as police investigations move forward.

program has an enrollment of about 70 students in its morning and afternoon classes, Splichal said. Its relocation to West would free up four classrooms, he said. With an enrollment of 880 students, Eudora Elementary, which is home to all the district’s preschool through fifthgrade students, is one of the largest elementary schools in the state, Splichal said. The district’s largest grade-level enrollments are at the elementary level, he said. An enrollment assessment the district contracted last year indicated Eudora would continue to see slow and steady growth under current condi-

Joanna Hlavacek/Journal-World Photo

THIS POSTER BY KAYLEE CLANCY, A THIRD-GRADER AT LAWRENCE’S LANGSTON HUGHES ELEMENTARY SCHOOL, was one of two Kansas entries to place in this year’s National School Bus Safety Week poster contest. of this year’s poster contest was #Stop On Red. The Kansas State Department of Education

and Kansas State Pupil Transportation Association sponsor the statelevel contest, which this

year received more than 200 entries from about 30 districts across Kansas. The KSDE narrows this list down to five in each division. Then, Kansas bus drivers vote for the top winner in each division during a bus-driver competition held in June in Hutchison. The winners from each division then advance to the national competition. Clancy received a plaque from the KSPTA and will be given $50 by the NAPT. Kansas has not had a national winner in the competition since 2002, according to a news release issued by the KSDE. This year’s other national winner from Kansas, Kira Schafer, is an eighthgrader at El Dorado Middle School.

DATEBOOK University Community Forum Lecture: Curtis Red Dog’s Dog Days Marsh, Debruce Cenworkout, 6 a.m., Rock ter Directory, 12 p.m., Chalk Sports Pavilion, 100 Ecumenical Campus MinisRock Chalk Lane. tries, 1204 Oread Ave. Saxophone Studio Teen Zone Expanded Recital, 9-11 a.m., (grades 6-12), 2-5 p.m., Swarthout Recital Hall, Lawrence Public Library Murphy Hall, 1530 NaiTeen Zone, 707 Vermont smith Drive. St. Books & Babies, Kansas Elections 9:30-10 a.m. and 10:30Conference, 3 p.m., Dole 11 a.m., Lawrence Public Institute of Politics, 2350 Library Readers’ Theater, Petefish Drive. 707 Vermont St. Douglas County Com30th Annual Festival mission meeting, 4 p.m., of Trees, 10 a.m.-5 p.m., Douglas County CourtLiberty Hall, 644 Massahouse, 1100 Massachuchusetts St. setts St.

Every life is worth celebrating

30 TODAY

American Legion Bingo, doors open 4:30 p.m., first games 6:45 p.m., snack bar 5-8 p.m., American Legion Post No. 14, 3408 W. Sixth St. National Alliance on Mental Illness-Douglas County support group, 6-7 p.m., Plymouth Congregational Church, 925 Vermont St. “Up Close” Gallery Talk with Curator Kris Ercums, 6-7 p.m., Spencer Museum of Art, 1301 Mississippi St. Author Candice Millard and her book “Hero of the Empire,” 7-8:30

843-1120

p.m., Free State High School, 4700 Overland Drive. Conroy’s Trivia, 7:30 p.m., Conroy’s Pub, 3115 W. Sixth St. Symphonic Band and University Band, 7:309:30 p.m., Lied Center, 1600 Stewart Drive. Broccoli Samurai with Mister F, doors at 8 p.m., show at 9 p.m., The Bottleneck, 737 New Hampshire St. The Hump Wednesday Dance Party with DJ Parle, 10 p.m.-2 a.m., Jazzhaus, 926 Massachusetts St.

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KANSAS 91, LONG BEACH STATE 61

NEED FOR SPEED KANSAS GUARD DEVONTE’ GRAHAM tosses a pass during the second half Tuesday night.

Jayhawks sprint past Long Beach By Matt Tait mtait@ljworld.com

Nick Krug/Journal-World Photos

KANSAS GUARDS LAGERALD VICK (2) AND DEVONTE’ GRAHAM BREAK OUT into a dance after a three-pointer by teammate Tyler Self late in the second half Tuesday night in Allen Fieldhouse. For more photos, please visit: www.kusports.com/ kubball112916

There are a variety of numbers one could point to while trying to demonstrate just how fast fourth-ranked Kansas played during Tuesday’s 91-61, run-away victory over Long Beach State at Allen Fieldhouse. But the one that might do the best job of describing it is one that is not often used in basketball circles — miles per hour. Had the Lawrence Police Department been running radar checks on any one of KU’s lightning-fast guards during Tuesday’s victory, it’s possible the knee-jerk reaction would have been to write them a speeding ticket. For large portions of KU’s beat-down of Long Beach State, Frank Mason III, Devonte’ Graham,

Coach still thinks we can play a lot faster.” — KU guard Frank Mason III Lagerald Vick and Josh Jackson were seen not as players in crimson and blue, but as blurs wearing white, pushing the ball up the floor in a matter of seconds, with easy transition buckets lighting up the scoreboard and very few dribbles or passes needing to be made to get there. While overwhelming the 49ers with their speed, skill and strength, the Jayhawks (6-1) shot .596 from the floor and .533 from three-point range while finishing with a 16-4 edge in transition points and 41-24 advantage on the glass.

> JAYHAWKS, 4C

Vick perfect complement for KU backcourt Tom Keegan tkeegan@ljworld.com

Larry Brown has worn stylish glasses for decades, but don’t let that fool you. There never has been anything wrong with Brown’s basketball eye. It served him well as a point guard for North Carolina, a three-time ABA All-Star, and as a

coach, where he remains the only man on the planet to win titles in both Div. I college basketball and the NBA. Brown’s basketball eye told him that Lagerald Vick, a long-limbed, springy, slender guard from the basketball hotbed of Memphis was

a player who could help him at SMU. Then a member of the Class of 2016, Vick committed to Brown two-plus years ago, then changed his mind, reclassified to 2015, and ultimately chose Kansas. Brown looked on Tuesday night from his

aisle seat in Allen Fieldhouse, two rows behind the Kansas bench, and Vick put on a show for him and the rest of the 16,300 spectators during KU’s 91-61 blowout victory against Long Beach State. Shooting 9-for-9 from the field, four of the

shots from beyond the three-point arc, Vick scored a career-high 23 points, 16 in the first half. “That’s what makes Kansas an elite team,” Long Beach coach Don Monson said. “He’s not one that we focused on.

> KEEGAN, 4C

FREE STATE PREVIEW

Firebirds fired up for start of winter sports By Bobby Nightengale bnightengale@ljworld.com

After preparing throughout the summer and fall, the offseason is finally over and some of Free State High’s winter sports teams will begin play today. Here is a look at what all of the Firebirds’ programs expect out of the upcoming season:

Boys basketball After posting a 15-7 record and finishing a couple points short of a trip to the Class 6A state tournament, Free State’s boys basketball team has

its eyes set on taking the next step. The Firebirds have a long list of returners including seniors Cameron Clark, Jay Dineen, Shannon Cordes, Jacob Pavylak and Sloan Thomsen. It’s one of the reasons the Firebirds were ranked sixth in the KBCA preseason coaches poll. “We have a lot of experience back,” second-year coach Sam Stroh said. “We have to figure who’s going to be kind of the go-to guy, which could be the open guy. I don’t think anyone is going to be like Hunter (Gudde)

last year who got us 20 points a night.” Along with several returning starters, the Firebirds hope to see a strong season from junior point guard Garrett Luinstra. Stroh said the Firebirds will work on figuring out their roles in the first few weeks, plus they’ll have a challenging schedule in December against several state-tournament teams. “We did that on purpose to try to challenge ourselves,” Stroh said of the schedule. The Firebirds will play Barstow (Mo.) in the 810

Nick Krug/Journal-World Photo

FREE STATE WINTER SPORTS ATHLETES, from left: Sky Carey, wrestling, Jacob Pavlyak, > FIREBIRDS, 2C basketball, Corey Schultz-Bever, swimming, and Madison Piper, basketball.


AMERICAN FOOTBALL CONFERENCE

Sports 2

EAST

2C | LAWRENCE JOURNAL-WORLD | WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 30, 2016

NORTH

TWO-DAY SPORTS CALENDAR

AMERICAN FOOTBALL CONFERENCE

AMERICAN FOOTBALL CONFERENCE EAST

Brazilian soccer team’s plane crashes in Colombia; 71 dead EAST

AMERICAN FOOTBALL CONFERENCE

Associated Press

La Union, Colombia (ap) — Colombian authorities searched for answers Tuesday into the crash of a chartered airliner that slammed into the Andes mountains while transporting a Brazilian soccer team whose Cinderella story had won it a spot in the finals of one of South America’s most prestigious regional tournaments. All but six of the 77 people on board were killed. The British Aerospace 146 short-haul plane declared an emergency and lost radar contact just before 10 p.m. Monday (0300 GMT Tuesday), according to Colombia’s aviation agency. It said the plane’s black boxes had been recovered and were being analyzed. The aircraft, which departed from Santa Cruz, Bolivia, was carrying the Chapecoense soc-

TODAY NORTH • Women’s basketball at Creighton, 7 p.m. THURSDAY • Volleyball vs. Samford in NCAA tournament, 6:30 p.m. NORTH

by a surviving flight attendant, that the plane ran out of fuel minutes before its scheduled FREE STATE HIGH landing at Jose Maria Cordova SOUTH TODAY WEST airport outside Medellin. • Boys swimming at FSHS quad, Whatever the cause, the 3:30 p.m. AL EAST emotional pain of Colombia’s • Wrestling at FSHS double dual, deadliest air tragedy in two de6 p.m. cades was felt across the soccer world. AL CENTRAL Expressions of grief poured LAWRENCE HIGH SOUTH WEST in as South America’s federaTODAY tion canceled all scheduled SOUTH • Boys swimming atWEST FSHS quad, matches in a show of solidarity, AL EAST 3:30 p.m. Real Madrid’s squad interruptAL WEST ed itsALtraining for a minute of EAST SEABURY ACADEMY Andre Penner/AP Photo silence and Argentine legend THURSDAY Diego Maradona sent his conFANS OF BRAZIL’S SOCCER TEAM CHAPECOENSE gather outside theAL CENTRAL • Girls/boys basketball vs. SOUTH dolences to the victims’ famiArena Conda stadium Tuesday in Chapeco, Brazil. A chartered plane WEST Hanover, 5:15 p.m. lies over Facebook. that was carrying the Brazilian soccer team to the biggest match of AL CENTRAL Brazil’s top teams offered its history crashed into a Colombian hillside and broke into pieces, EAST for the AFC AFC TEAM LOGOS 081312: Helmet and teamALlogos teams;the various sizes; stand-alone; to loan small club playersstaff; ETA 5 p.m. Colombian officials said Tuesday. HASKELL next season so they can reAL WEST THURSDAY Colombian officials initially build following the sudden end cer team from southern Brazil • Men’s basketball at Concordia tale season that saw for Wednesday’s first leg of the said the plane suffered an elec- to a fairy AL WEST University, 7 p.m. also Chapecoense reach the tournatwo-game Copa Sudamericana trical failure but thereALwas CENTRAL final against Atletico Nacional heavy rainfall at the time of ment final just two years after of Medellin. Twenty-one Bra- the crash. Authorities also said making it into the first diviLATEST LINE sion for the first time since the zilian journalists were also 081312: on they were not logos ruling out AFC TEAM LOGOS Helmet and team for the AFCthe teams; various sizes; stand-alone; staff; ETA 5 p.m. board the flight. possibility, relayed to rescuers > CRASH, 3C NFL

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AL WEST These logos are provided to you for use in an editorial news context only. MLB AL LOGOS 032712: 2012 American Favorite.............. Points (O/U). .......... Underdog Other uses, including as a linking device on a Web site, or in an League team logos; stand-alone; various advertising or promotional piece, may violate this entity’s trademark or sizes; staff; ETA 4 p.m. Thursday AFC TEAM LOGOS 081312: Helmet and team logos for the AFC teams; various sizes; stand-alone; staff; ETA other intellectual property rights, and 5 mayp.m. violate your agreement with AP. Week 13 Dallas.............................. 3 1/2 (44)................. MINNESOTA Sunday Denver...............................5 (41.5).............JACKSONVILLE No. 17 Wisconsin 77, ton had season highs of 21 points ATLANTA.................4 (49.5)...........Kansas City These logos are provided to you for use in an editorial news context only. MLB AL LOGOS 032712: 2012 American No. 22 Syracuse 60 rebounds and Creighton Other uses, including as a linking device on a Web site, or in an .....................6 (45.5)..........................Houston GREEN BAY. Leagueand team logos;10 stand-alone; various No. 2 Villanova 82, Penn 57 or promotional piece, may violate this entity’s trademark or sizes; staff; ETA 4 p.m. AFC TEAM LOGOS 081312: Helmet team, W logos for Ethan the AFCHapp teams; various stand-alone; staff; ETA other property rights, and 5 mayp.m. violate your agreement with AP. Mand adison is. — pulledsizes; away in advertising theintellectual second half Philadelphia. ..................... 1 (42)......................CINCINNATI Philadelphia — Kris Jenkins NEW ORLEANS................6 (53.5).............................Detroit had 24 points and 13 rebounds, for a win over Buffalo. hit six 3s and scored 22 points zone-busting guard Bronson Khyri Thomas also had his CHICAGO............................. 1 (43)................ San Francisco and Josh Hart had 12 points and ENGLAND............13 1/2 (44.5)..............Los Angeles Koenig scored 20 points and first double-double, with 18 NEW BALTIMORE.....................3 1/2 (41)..............................Miami nine rebounds to lead No. 2 No. 17 Wisconsin beat No. 22 points and 12 rebounds, and OAKLAND...........................3 (50).............................Buffalo Villanova past Penn. Syracuse. Maurice Watson Jr. had 15 SAN DIEGO..................... 4 1/2 (48)..................Tampa Bay points and eight assists for the ARIZONA........................2 1/2 (49.5)...............Washington VILLANOVA (7-0) PITTSBURGH.................6 1/2 (49.5)...................NY Giants Jenkins 7-11 2-2 22, Reynolds 4-4 4-5 12, SYRACUSE (4-2) Bluejays (7-0). Roberson 0-2 0-0 0, Lydon 4-9 0-0 9, Coleman DiVincenzo 3-6 4-4 13, Brunson 5-10 0-0 11, SEATTLE........................6 1/2 (44.5)......................Carolina 5-7 2-2 12, Howard 2-8 2-2 7, White 5-15 0-0 14, Bridges 4-7 1-1 10, Leibig 0-0 0-0 0, Paschall 0-4 Monday BUFFALO (4-3) Thompson 1-4 2-2 4, Akintobi-Adeyeye 0-0 0-0 2-6 2, Painter 0-0 0-2 0, Hart 4-7 3-3 12, Grace 0-0 Smart 2-3 0-0 4, Perkins 0-7 0-0 0, Caruthers Indianapolis.................1 1/2 (49.5).......................NY JETS 0, Chukwu 0-0 0-0 0, Gillon 3-6 4-5 10, Battle 1-4 0-0 0, Kennedy 0-0 0-0 0. Totals 27-49 16-23 82. 2-3 0-0 5, Conner 6-16 6-8 21, Hamilton 8-23 College Football 2-2 4. Totals 21-55 12-13 60. PENN (2-3) 2-3 21, Kadiri 2-2 0-0 4, Johnson 7-9 0-1 14, Favorite.............. Points (O/U)........... Underdog Brodeur 5-11 0-1 10, Howard 2-8 0-1 WISCONSIN (6-2) Hayes 4-11 1-3 9, Happ 10-12 4-8 24, Brown Jordan 1-3 1-4 3, Rakicevic 0-0 0-0 0. Totals 5, Foreman 4-9 1-1 10, MacDonald 0-4 0-0 Friday 0, Donahue 4-11 0-0 12, S.Jones 1-1 2-2 5, 4-10 0-0 10, Koenig 7-11 0-0 20, Showalter 2-5 28-66 9-16 72. MAC Championship Game Rothschild 1-2 0-0 2, Mijakowski 0-0 0-0 0, 3-4 8, Illikainen 0-1 0-1 0, Thomas 0-2 0-0 0, Van CREIGHTON (7-0) Ford Field-Detroit, MI. Huff 1-4 0-0 3, Patton 9-10 2-4 21, Watson McManus 0-0 0-0 0, Silpe 0-1 0-0 0, Goodman Vliet 0-1 0-0 0, Moesch 0-0 0-0 0, Pritzl 0-0 0-0 0-0 3-4 3, Jerome 0-0 0-0 0, Wood 1-6 4-4 7, 0, Ferris 0-0 0-0 0, Hill 0-1 0-0 0, Schlundt 0-0 6-15 2-2 15, Thomas 8-16 0-0 18, Foster 8-16 Western Michigan....18 1/2 (58.5)............................. Ohio 0-0 0, Trice 2-5 0-0 6, Iverson 0-0 0-0 0. Totals 4-4 22, Krampelj 2-2 0-1 4, Hegner 1-2 5-7 7, PAC 12 Championship Game 1 Hamilton 0-3 3-4 3. Totals 18-56 13-17 57. Clement 1-1 0-0 2, Mintz 0-1 0-0 0, Paras 0-0 29-59 8-16 77. Levi’s Stadium-Santa Clara, CA. 1-2 1, Zierden 0-3 0-0 0, Harrell 0-1 0-0 0. Totals Washington.......................7 (58).......................... Colorado No. 7 Xavier 85, 36-71 14-20 93. No. 5 Duke 78, Saturday North Dakota State 55 Michigan State 69 WEST VIRGINIA... 17 1/2 (66.5)............... Baylor Cincinnati — Trevon Bluiett Valparaiso 65, TCU.........................4 (52.5)..............Kansas St Durham, N.C. — Grayson Alscored 15 of his 23 points durSOUTH ALABAMA...........12 (58)..............New Mexico St len scored 24 points, Luke Ken- No. 21 Rhode Island 62 ing Xavier’s dominant first half, Valparaiso, Ind. — Alec Pe- Troy.....................................7 (55)............ GEORGIA SOUTH nard added 20 and Duke beat UL-Lafayette................ 6 1/2 (59).................UL-MONROE and the seventh-ranked MusMichigan State in the ACC/Big ters scored 27 points to help Val- OKLAHOMA..............12 (77)...........Oklahoma St keteers remained unbeaten paraiso knock off Rhode Island. Ten Challenge. St.....................23 (54)........................TEXAS ST with a victory over North DaRams first true road game of Arkansas IDAHO.............................6 1/2 (52.5)................. Georgia St kota State. the season. Hassan Martin addMICHIGAN ST. (4-4) Conference USA Championship Game Goins 4-5 2-2 10, Bridges 4-13 2-4 11, Harris ed 16 points and six rebounds. Houchens-Smith Stadium-Bowling Green, KY. 6-11 0-0 14, Nairn 2-4 0-0 4, McQuaid 1-4 5-6 8, N. DAKOTA ST. (5-3) WESTERN KENTUCKY.9 1/2 (80).......... Louisiana Tech Werner 2-3 0-0 4, P.Miller 2-8 0-0 4, Dupree Van Dyk 0-0 0-0 0, Ward 5-7 1-2 11, Langford 3-6 RHODE ISLAND (5-2) AAC Championship Game 4-8 1-2 9, Kabellis 2-8 0-0 4, Jacobson 0-2 0-0 0, 0-0 7, Winston 2-5 0-0 4, Ellis 0-0 0-0 0, Ahrens Martin 6-10 4-5 16, Iverson 2-5 0-0 4, Terrell Navy-Marine Corps Mem Stadium-Annapolis, MD. Wesenberg 0-0 0-0 0, Eliason 1-1 3-7 5, D.Miller 0-0 0-0 0. Totals 27-55 10-14 69. 9-18 0-1 21, Garrett 3-9 4-4 10, Matthews 3-9 0-0 NAVY................................... 3 (61)..............................Temple 1-3 0-0 2, Geu 8-12 1-3 18, Samuelson 1-2 0-0 DUKE (7-1) Jefferson 7-12 3-6 17, Kennard 8-18 3-5 20, 6, Akele 2-5 0-0 5, Langevine 0-1 0-0 0, Robinson 3, Rammelt 0-0 0-0 0, Ward 3-7 0-1 6. Totals SEC Championship Game Jackson 5-6 0-0 11, Jones 1-7 0-2 2, Allen 7-21 0-1 0-0 0, Dowtin 0-0 0-0 0, Thompson 0-1 0-0 0. 24-54 5-13 55. Georgia Dome-Atlanta, GA. Totals 25-59 8-10 62. 5-7 24, Jeter 2-2 0-0 4. Totals 30-66 11-20 78. XAVIER (7-0) Alabama..........................24 (40.5)...........................Florida VALPARAISO (7-1) O’Mara 6-9 0-0 12, Bernard 3-7 1-4 10, Macura Hammink 2-9 6-6 10, Adekoya 5-8 2-3 13, Mountain West Championship Game 3-11 4-4 11, Bluiett 8-14 4-4 23, Sumner 1-4 3-4 Peters 8-17 10-10 27, Williams 1-2 0-0 3, Walker 5, Barr 0-1 0-0 0, Gates 2-3 0-0 6, Gaston 4-8 1-2 No. 10 Creighton 93, Buffalo 72 War Memorial Stadium-Laramie, WY. 5-6 0-2 10, Sorolla 0-0 0-0 0, Smits 0-2 0-0 0, 9, Stainbrook 0-0 0-0 0, Jones 1-3 0-0 2, Bergen Omaha, Neb. — Marcus FosSan Diego St................6 1/2 (62.5)................... WYOMING Bradford 0-1 0-0 0, Joseph 1-3 0-0 2. Totals 0-0 0-0 0, Schrand 0-0 0-0 0, Goodin 3-4 0-2 7, ACC Championship Game ter scored 22 points, Justin Pat- 22-48 18-21 65. Peterson 0-0 0-0 0. Totals 31-64 13-20 85. Bank of America Stadium-Charlotte, NC. Clemson............................10 (58).................Virginia Tech Big 10 Championship Game Then there’s plenty of tal- won a Class 6A state title at from sophomore transfer Sam Lucas Oil Stadium-Indianapolis, IN. Lawrence and freshman guard ented returners including Evan 132 pounds last season — the Wisconsin.....................2 1/2 (47.5).......................Penn St NBA Eskilson (school record holder school’s first state champion Caely Kesten. The biggest concern enter- in the 100 backstroke), Co- — and will open the year as Favorite.............. Points (O/U)........... Underdog ................... 5 (205)..............PHILADELPHIA rey Schultz-Bever, Matthew the top-ranked wrestler at 138 Sacramento. ing the season? TORONTO.......................11 1/2 (195)......................Memphis “Lack of height and the need Wilkus, Skylar Eklund, Sydney pounds. BOSTON........................... 8 (197.5)............................Detroit Along with Steele, junior OKLAHOMA CITY..........5 1/2 (212).................Washington to have an inside presence,” Lin, Kyle Sadosky, Chad Ansaid Juneau, who noted 5-foot- derson, Cameron Hodge, Dean Gage Foster is ranked No. 3 MINNESOTA..................3 1/2 (211.5)................... New York 10 junior Caroline Patton will Stuart, Jake Viscomi, Adam at 170 pounds, freshman Lou CHICAGO........................... 10 (212).......................LA Lakers be the tallest player in the var- Ziegler and diver Chad Bour- Fincher is No. 4 at 106 pounds San Antonio.....................9 (192)............................ DALLAS DENVER..........................5 1/2 (204)............................Miami and junior Isaiah Jacobs is sixth Atlanta......................... 5 1/2 (209.5)....................PHOENIX don, who took third at state. sity lineup. There’s also hope that new- at 126 pounds. As a team, the PORTLAND........................8 (215).............................Indiana The Firebirds open the season playing host to Kansas City comers Aiden Goertz and John Firebirds are ranked 10th in College Basketball Favorite................... Points................ Underdog Loos will contribute points to Class 6A. (Mo.) East at 7 p.m. Saturday. “A lot more buzz,” coach Eastern Michigan.............7 1/2.............................DETROIT the team’s score at each meet. 1/2............................CORNELL Boys swimming “Returning swimmers bring Mike Gillman said. “When you Northeastern....................2 CHARLOTTE........................4 1/2..............James Madison For the past two seasons, state experience,” 16th-year get your first state champion OLD DOMINION.....................15..........................Dartmouth Free State’s boys swimming coach Annette McDonald said. and stuff, a lot of people kind ELON....................................10 1/2.......................Florida Intl and diving team finished third “Newcomers bring talent.” of look at you little bit like, MIAMI-FLORIDA....................17.................................Rutgers at the state meet and it has no Free State begins at 3:30 p.m. ‘Hey that’s a pretty good kid.’ MICHIGAN............................... 4......................Virginia Tech ........................... 6..................................Purdue plans on placing below that today with a home quadrangular. But you’ve also got partners in LOUISVILLE. Ohio.......................................1 1/2........................MARSHALL mark. the room that are just as good. GEORGIA ST........................... 8..............................Wright St The Firebirds will be led by Wrestling We’ve got some potential state NC Wilmington..................5 1/2......WESTERN MICHIGAN It’s a new era for Free State’s champions in our room that TCU.............................. 8................. Washington Minnesota signees Jordan Portela and Evan Yoder. Portela is wrestling program, which tied could do really well this year.” ST. JOSEPH’S.........................1...................................Temple ST............................ 5................Northern Illinois the defending state champion in for ninth at state last season The Firebirds will compete INDIANA South Alabama.................3 1/2............. SOUTHERN MISS the 200-yard freestyle and 100 and was third in the Sunflower in a double dual against Bishop NORTHERN IOWA............. 14 1/2................George Mason butterfly, breaking his own state League. Miege and Olathe East at 6 to- MISSISSIPPI........................5 1/2................Middle Tenn St Free State junior Tate Steele night at FSHS. record in the 100 butterfly. KANSAS ST...................14.......... Wisc Green Bay ARKANSAS ST....................6 1/2.................... Cleveland St DEPAUL................................9 1/2..................................Drake CLEMSON................................ 11..............................Nebraska Smu.......................................5 1/2............................BOISE ST Byu........................................... 9..................................Utah St College Hockey Time Net Cable COLORADO.............................15........................Colorado St Sharks at Kings 9:30 p.m. NBCSN 38, 238 THURSDAY 5:30 p.m. ESPNU 35, 235 North Carolina..................4 1/2.............................INDIANA Pro Football Time Net Cable Mich. at Penn State VIRGINIA.............................10 1/2..............................Ohio St Women’s Basketball Time Net Cable Cowboys at Vikings 7:20 p.m. NBC 14, 214 CALIFORNIA...........................14................. Louisiana Tech Golf Time Net Cable Southern Cal........................17...........................SAN DIEGO Butler at TCU noon FSN 36, 236 SANTA CLARA.....................1 1/2...........................Cal Irvine 2:30 a.m. GOLF 156, 289 Saint Mary’s, CA...............2 1/2.........................STANFORD Pro Basketball Time Net Cable Alfred Dunhill Champ. West. Ky. at East. Ky. 4:30 p.m. FCSC 145 12:30 p.m. GOLF 156, 289 UCLA....................................23 1/2.................. Cal Riverside Florida St. at Minn. 6 p.m. BTN 147, 170, Clippers at Cavaliers 7 p.m. TNT 45, 245 Hero World Chall. Aust. PGA Champ. 7 p.m. GOLF 156, 289 MOREHEAD ST...................6 1/2.......Northern Kentucky Rockets at Warriors 9:30 p.m. TNT 45, 245 171, 237 ILLINOIS ST............................ 11.......................................Iupui Notre Dame at Iowa 8 p.m. BTN 147, 170, Ipfw.......................................5 1/2................... AUSTIN PEAY Women’s Basketball Time Net Cable ST. BONAVENTURE.............. 7......................................Siena 171, 237 College Basketball Time Net Cable EASTERN KENTUCKY........1 1/2.........Western Kentucky L. Beach St. at Kan. replay noon TWCSC 37, 226 Northridge at N. Ariz. noon FCS 146 MARQUETTE.........................24.............Western Carolina South Carolina at Texas 6 p.m. ESPN2 34, 234 Golf Time Net Cable Columbia at Seton Hall 6 p.m. FS1 150, 227 WYOMING............................... 7.................................. Denver Cincinnati at Iowa St. 8 p.m. ESPN 33, 233 Miami at Ohio St. 6 p.m. BTN 147, 170, Unlv.......................................9 1/2............SOUTHERN UTAH Aust. PGA champ 7 p.m. GOLF 156, 289 Oregon St. at Mississippi St. 8 p.m. ESPNU 35, 235 171, 237 Nebraska Omaha.............3 1/2................ CS FULLERTON Extra Games Steph. F. Austin at Ark. 8 p.m. SECN 157 Okla. at Kentucky 6 p.m. SECN 157 PROVIDENCE.........................12.................New Hampshire Soccer Time Net Cable Abilene Christ. at Baylor 7 p.m. FCS 146 ARIZONA.................................17.................Texas Southern Pro Hockey Time Net Cable Virg. at Northwestern Hearts v. Rangers 1:40 p.m. FSPLUS 148 8 p.m. BTN 147, 170, Home Team in CAPS Toronto FC v. Montreal 5:30 p.m. FS1 150, 227 Lightning at Blues 7 p.m. FSN 36, 236 171, 237 (c) TRIBUNE CONTENT AGENCY, LLC

COLLEGE BASKETBALL ROUNDUP

LOS ANGELES ANGELS OF ANAHEIM

Top 25

The Associated Press

Big 12 Oklahoma 87, Northern Colorado 66 Norman, Okla. — Freshman Kristian Doolittle scored 17 points to help Oklahoma defeat Northern Colorado on Tuesday night. N. COLORADO (2-5) Sylla 1-5 2-2 4, Dotson 2-6 0-0 4, Radebaugh 3-5 0-0 9, Miles 3-13 0-0 9, J.Davis 8-20 0-2 17, Edwards 3-4 0-0 6, Vercellino 0-3 0-0 0, Loose 0-0 0-0 0, Ranson 1-1 0-0 3, Glotta 3-10 2-3 10, Carey 2-4 0-0 4. Totals 26-71 4-7 66. OKLAHOMA (5-1) Lattin 5-6 0-2 10, Freeman 0-2 0-0 0, James 5-10 2-4 14, Odomes 3-6 2-2 8, Woodard 6-10 2-4 14, Doolittle 7-8 2-3 17, Buford 3-4 0-1 8, Cole 0-0 0-0 0, McNeace 1-2 1-2 3, McGusty 2-6 0-0 6, Shepherd 2-4 0-0 5, Strong 0-5 2-3 2. Totals 34-63 11-21 87.

Texas-Arlington 72, Texas 61 Austin, Texas — Kevin Hervey scored 18 points and grabbed 10 rebounds and Texas-Arlington defeated Texas for the first time ever. TEXAS-ARLINGTON (5-3) Hervey 6-15 5-7 18, Bilbao 4-7 2-2 10, J.Jones 4-7 1-2 10, Charles 4-6 0-0 12, Neal 2-7 3-4 8, Pope 1-3 0-0 2, Kiris 0-0 0-0 0, Muirhead 0-1 0-0 0, Harris 1-1 0-1 2, Kabadyundi 0-0 0-2 0, Wilson 4-6 0-0 8, Binzer 1-1 0-0 2, Bryant 0-0 0-0 0, Hawkins 0-3 0-0 0. Totals 27-57 11-18 72. TEXAS (3-3) Allen 4-10 5-7 13, Cleare 0-1 0-0 0, Roach 8-14 0-0 16, Davis 0-8 0-2 0, Yancy 1-2 0-2 2, Banks 1-1 1-2 3, A.Jones 1-5 2-2 5, Young 1-6 0-0 3, Mack 8-14 2-3 19. Totals 24-61 10-18 61.

Firebirds CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1C

Varsity Tipoff Classic at noon Saturday at Liberty (Mo.) High.

Girls basketball For the first time in 14 seasons, Free State’s girls basketball team will feature a new coach after Ted Juneau replaced Bryan Duncan. But on the court, the Firebirds still have many of the same faces that led the team to a 14-8 record last season. Entering the year ranked 10th in 6A, the Firebirds will have plenty of talent in the backcourt with the school’s all-time leading scorer and Santa Clara signee Madison Piper, point guard Cameryn Thomas, shooting guard Jaelyn Two Hearts and guard Jaycie Bishop. Then the Firebirds are confident they’ll see strong seasons

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KU volleyball a fifth-set phenom since 2015 Elite Eight match By Tom Keegan tkeegan@ljworld.com

Match point, Kansas up 14-13 vs. No. 1 seed USC, the winner advancing to the Final Four. KU coach Ray Bechard flashed the hand signals to let Cassie Wait know that he wanted her to serve it to Zone 5, the right corner, where national player of the year Samantha Bricio stood. Wait followed orders and Bricio broke right, then watched a teammate intercept it. “They didn’t want (Bricio) to pass it, but her move to the right effectively took her out of the pattern she wanted to run,” Bechard said, pointing to the play on a video. At the 12-second mark of the 46-second long rally — 35 seconds longer than the average college rally — Bricio ran the pattern she wanted to run, and ran into a powerful, precisely placed shot that surely would even the match, except that it didn’t. Somehow, displaying remarkable quickness, Wait went horizontal and her hand beat the ball to the floor. “The dig of the century,” Bechard called it.

Sixteen years into the 21st century, Bechard might not have been guilty of hyperbole. It was that remarkable a shot. Madison Rigdon sent the Jayhawks to the Final Four with the winning kill, a bullet just inside the boundaries of the right corner, 46 seconds into a rally in which all six players touched it. Five of those players — All-Americans Ainise Havili and Kelsie Payne, Wait, Rigdon and Tayler Soucie — will try to get Kansas back to the Final Four for the second time in two years and in school history. Tiana Dockery is the only player on the floor for the dramatic rally who is not back. Dockery did not take the fifthset magic with her. The Jayhawks (26-2), who play host to Samford at 6:30 p.m. Thursday at Horejsi Center in a first-round NCAA Tournament match, carry the same record into the tourney as last season, plus the school’s first Big 12 championship banner. KU had to work harder to build that record this season by taking far many more matches to the limit. The Jayhawks went 8-0 in five-set matches and won them by an average

margin of 15-9. “No question, no question,” Bechard said of the USC experience helping Kansas play so well in five-set matches this season. Payne agreed. “Since that point we haven’t lost a fifth-set match, so I think that gives us a lot of confidence and we know that if it gets down to it, we know how to finish in a small set like that,” Payne said. Kansas prides itself on blanketing the floor with agile defenders and has played particularly well on that side of the floor during fifth sets. Nobody has played a bigger role in that this season senior middle blocker Soucie. And, of course, it doesn’t hurt to have Payne, Big 12 Player of the Year, attacking (six kills in five-set victory at Baylor in season finale). When matches go to the limit, Soucie becomes particularly stingy at the net. She had three fifthset blocks at K-State, two at West Virginia and two in the Big 12-title-clinching match at Horejsi. Last season, Kansas played just two five-set matches, losing at home to Texas in the regular season, and staging the

NBA Roundup The Associated Press

Pistons 112, Hornets 89 Charlotte, N.C. — Tobias Harris scored 24 points, Kentavious Caldwell-Pope and Marcus Morris each had 18 points and Detroit beat Charlotte on Tuesday night for its third straight win. Ish Smith added 13 points whhile Detroit shot 49 percent from the field. DETROIT (112) Harris 9-12 3-3 24, Morris 8-18 0-0 18, Drummond 1-6 1-1 3, Smith 6-10 1-1 13, Caldwell-Pope 6-14 2-2 18, Hilliard 2-4 0-1 5, Johnson 1-1 0-0 2, Baynes 3-7 2-2 8, Leuer 5-12 1-1 12, Marjanovic 0-1 0-0 0, Udrih 3-5 0-0 7, Gbinije 1-2 0-0 2. Totals 45-92 10-11 112. CHARLOTTE (89) Kidd-Gilchrist 3-7 4-4 10, Kaminsky 1-11 0-0 2, Zeller 4-6 0-0 8, Walker 9-16 1-2 23, Batum 3-11 0-0 8, Hawes 3-5 0-0 8, Hibbert 1-2 2-3 4, Roberts 0-0 4-4 4, Sessions 2-4 3-4 7, Graham 0-0 0-0 0, Harrison 0-1 0-0 0, Belinelli 4-10 2-2 11, Lamb 1-5 2-2 4. Totals 31-78 18-21 89. Detroit 33 24 27 28 — 112 Charlotte 25 29 20 15 — 89 3-Point Goals-Detroit 12-28 (Caldwell-Pope 4-8, Harris 3-5, Morris 2-6, Udrih 1-1, Hilliard 1-2, Leuer 1-3, Smith 0-3), Charlotte 9-27 (Walker 4-7, Hawes 2-2, Batum 2-5, Belinelli 1-4, Harrison 0-1, Lamb 0-2, Kaminsky 0-6). Fouled Out-None. ReboundsDetroit 44 (Baynes 8), Charlotte 40 (Batum 11). Assists-Detroit 21 (Udrih, Caldwell-Pope 7), Charlotte 21 (Batum 5). Total Fouls-Detroit 19, Charlotte 16. Technicals-Charlotte defensive three second, Charlotte team. EjectedDrummond. A-14,266 (19,077).

Pelicans 105, Lakers 88 New Orleans — Anthony Davis had 41 points and 16 rebounds, helping New Orleans dominate short-handed Los Angeles. Jrue Holiday scored 22 points in his first start this season and Omer Asik had 10 points and 11 assists while New Orleans snapped a twogame skid. L.A. LAKERS (88) Young 0-0 0-0 0, Deng 2-6 0-0 5, Randle 6-9 0-2 12, Mozgov 5-8 0-0 10, Calderon 1-5 0-0 2, World Peace 1-5 0-0 2, Ingram 4-10 0-1 9, Nance 4-7 0-0 8, Robinson 1-2 4-4 6, Black 4-6 1-2 9, Huertas 0-1 0-4 0, Williams 5-14 4-5 16, Clarkson 4-14 0-0 9. Totals 37-87 9-18 88. NEW ORLEANS (105) Hill 0-4 3-4 3, Davis 14-27 12-14 41, Asik 4-6 2-2 10, Holiday 8-15 2-3 22, Frazier 3-7 0-0 6, Brown 3-5 0-0 7, Jones 2-7 2-2 6, Diallo 0-0 0-0 0, Galloway 3-9 0-0 8, Hield 0-1 0-0 0, Moore 1-7 0-0 2. Totals 38-88 21-25 105. L.A. Lakers 22 19 22 25 — 88 New Orleans 33 32 24 16 — 105 3-Point Goals-L.A. Lakers 5-30 (Williams 2-7, Ingram 1-3, Deng 1-4, Clarkson 1-7, Huertas 0-1, Randle 0-1, Nance 0-1, World Peace 0-3, Calderon 0-3), New Orleans 8-31 (Holiday 4-7, Galloway 2-6, Brown 1-2, Davis 1-4, Hield 0-1, Frazier 0-2, Moore 0-3, Jones 0-3, Hill 0-3). Fouled Out-None. Rebounds-L.A. Lakers 47 (Randle 10), New Orleans 54 (Davis 16). AssistsL.A. Lakers 26 (Calderon 6), New Orleans 24 (Moore, Holiday, Frazier 5). Total Fouls-L.A. Lakers 17, New Orleans 17. A-14,024 (16,867).

Bucks 118, Cavaliers 101 Milwaukee — Giannis Antetokounmpo tied a

How former Jayhawks fared Tarik Black, L.A. Lakers Min: 24. Pts: 9. Reb: 5. Ast: 1. Marcus Morris, Detroit Min: 36. Pts: 8. Reb: 4. Stl: 1. Paul Pierce, L.A. Clippers Min: 29. Pts: 5. Reb: 3. Stl: 1. Thomas Robinson, L.A. Lakers Min: 10. Pts: 6. Reb: 2. Ast: 0. Jeff Withey, Utah Min: 15. Pts: 4. Reb: 4. Blk: 1.

career high with 34 points and Milwaukee stunned Cleveland. LeBron James had 22 points for the Cavaliers, who fell to 13-3. Kyrie Irving added 20 points. CLEVELAND (101) James 8-16 3-7 22, Love 3-10 5-7 13, Thompson 3-6 2-4 8, Irving 5-12 8-8 20, Smith 2-7 0-0 6, Jefferson 2-4 2-2 8, Andersen 0-1 2-2 2, Felder 0-0 0-0 0, Dunleavy 2-4 0-0 5, Liggins 1-2 1-1 3, McRae 4-7 0-0 9, Jones 1-3 0-0 3, Shumpert 1-3 0-0 2. Totals 32-75 23-31 101. MILWAUKEE (118) Antetokounmpo 13-19 7-10 34, Snell 3-8 1-2 8, Henson 3-7 1-1 7, Parker 7-17 3-3 18, Dellavedova 1-5 1-1 3, Beasley 7-10 2-2 17, Maker 1-2 2-2 4, Novak 0-1 0-0 0, Monroe 6-8 2-2 14, Plumlee 0-0 0-0 0, Terry 1-4 0-0 3, Brogdon 4-5 0-0 10. Totals 46-86 19-23 118. Cleveland 32 22 20 27 — 101 Milwaukee 30 28 34 26 — 118 3-Point Goals-Cleveland 14-39 (James 3-8, Jefferson 2-3, Irving 2-5, Love 2-7, Smith 2-7, McRae 1-2, Jones 1-2, Dunleavy 1-3, Shumpert 0-2), Milwaukee 7-19 (Brogdon 2-2, Beasley 1-1, Antetokounmpo 1-2, Terry 1-3, Parker 1-3, Snell 1-6, Dellavedova 0-1, Novak 0-1). Fouled Out-None. ReboundsCleveland 35 (Love 13), Milwaukee 43 (Antetokounmpo 12). AssistsCleveland 17 (James 4), Milwaukee 27 (Dellavedova 7). Total Fouls-Cleveland 19, Milwaukee 22. Technicals-Cleveland defensive three second, Cleveland team. A-16,559 (18,717).

Magic 95, Spurs 83 San Antonio — Serge Ibaka had 18 points and Orlando took advantage of a sloppy night by San Antonio, winning to snap San Antonio’s nine-game winning streak. ORLANDO (95) Fournier 4-9 4-4 13, Gordon 5-9 0-0 11, Ibaka 7-11 2-2 18, Biyombo 3-11 3-4 9, Augustin 2-6 2-2 7, Rudez 0-1 0-0 0, J.Green 3-10 0-0 6, Onuaku 1-1 0-0 2, Vucevic 6-16 0-0 12, Payton 5-9 0-0 10, Watson 3-3 0-0 7, Hezonja 0-0 0-0 0, Wilcox 0-0 0-0 0. Totals 39-86 11-12 95. SAN ANTONIO (83) Leonard 6-16 8-9 21, Aldridge 7-12 1-2 16, Gasol 2-6 2-2 6, Parker 0-6 2-2 2, D.Green 1-4 0-0 2, Anderson 0-0 0-0 0, Bertans 0-1 0-0 0, Lee 0-4 2-2 2, Dedmon 3-4 0-1 6, Murray 0-1 2-2 2, Mills 2-5 2-2 7, Simmons 3-8 0-0 6, Ginobili 4-9 3-4 13. Totals 28-76 22-26 83.

Orlando 16 29 30 20 — 95 San Antonio 20 23 21 19 — 83 3-Point Goals-Orlando 6-15 (Ibaka 2-4, Gordon 1-1, Watson 1-1, Fournier 1-2, Augustin 1-3, Vucevic 0-1, Rudez 0-1, J.Green 0-2), San Antonio 5-20 (Ginobili 2-5, Aldridge 1-1, Mills 1-3, Leonard 1-4, Murray 0-1, Gasol 0-1, Simmons 0-2, D.Green 0-3). Fouled Out-None. Rebounds-Orlando 40 (Vucevic 10), San Antonio 45 (Dedmon 8). Assists-Orlando 25 (Fournier 7), San Antonio 19 (Ginobili, Aldridge, Gasol, Parker 3). Total Fouls-Orlando 21, San Antonio 17.

Nets 127, Clippers 122, 2OT New York — Sean Kilpatrick scored 31 of his career-high 38 points after the third quarter and Brooklyn stopped a sevengame losing streak with a 127-122 double-overtime victory over Los Angeles. L.A. CLIPPERS (122) Pierce 1-7 2-2 5, Mbah a Moute 0-3 2-4 2, Jordan 9-13 3-4 21, Paul 11-26 0-0 26, Redick 7-18 1-1 18, W.Johnson 2-4 0-0 5, Speights 1-4 4-4 6, Bass 3-4 0-0 6, Felton 3-6 0-0 7, Rivers 5-9 3-5 15, Crawford 4-15 2-2 11. Totals 46-109 17-22 122. BROOKLYN (127) Booker 7-13 1-1 15, Lopez 11-20 1-1 27, Whitehead 2-8 1-3 6, Bogdanovic 2-7 10-12 14, Kilpatrick 14-34 6-8 38, Scola 1-2 0-2 2, Hamilton 2-6 2-4 7, Harris 5-9 3-5 15, Foye 1-5 0-0 3. Totals 45-104 24-36 127. L.A. Clippers 28 37 21 21 11 4 — 122 Brooklyn 24 29 20 34 11 9 — 127 3-Point Goals_L.A. Clippers 13-40 (Paul 4-7, Redick 3-10, Rivers 2-4, W.Johnson 1-3, Felton 1-3, Crawford 1-4, Pierce 1-5, Jordan 0-1, Mbah a Moute 0-1, Speights 0-2), Brooklyn 13-38 (Lopez 4-9, Kilpatrick 4-12, Harris 2-4, Foye 1-2, Whitehead 1-3, Hamilton 1-3, Booker 0-2, Bogdanovic 0-3). Fouled Out_None. Rebounds_L.A. Clippers 57 (Jordan 23), Brooklyn 53 (Kilpatrick 14). Assists_L.A. Clippers 21 (Paul 13), Brooklyn 22 (Booker 5). Total Fouls_L.A. Clippers 29, Brooklyn 23. Technicals_Speights, L.A. Clippers coach Doc Rivers 2. A_15,681 (17,732).

Jazz 120, Rockets 101 Salt Lake City — Gordon Hayward scored a season-high 31 points, helping Utah beat Houston for its season-best fourth straight win. Utah started strong en route to a season high for scoring. Rodney Hood had 10 points during a 20-5 firstquarter run after trailing 16-9, and Houston never led again. Hood finished with 19 points. HOUSTON (101) Ariza 3-8 0-0 6, Anderson 4-7 0-0 11, Capela 4-6 0-0 8, Beverley 2-5 2-2 6, Harden 8-23 8-10 26, Dekker 4-8 1-2 10, Brewer 0-4 0-0 0, Harrell 1-3 0-0 2, Hilario 2-8 0-1 4, Ennis 0-0 0-0 0, Gordon 8-17 4-5 24, McDaniels 1-2 1-2 4. Totals 37-91 16-22 101. UTAH (120) Hayward 8-16 12-13 31, Gobert 5-7 6-8 16, Diaw 2-2 0-0 4, Hill 2-6 2-2 8, Hood 7-15 2-2 19, Johnson 4-7 0-0 11, Ingles 1-1 0-0 3, Lyles 5-8 1-2 13, Withey 2-3 0-0 4, Exum 1-4 0-0 2, Mack 4-5 0-0 9. Totals 41-74 23-27 120. Houston 29 21 23 28 — 101 Utah 38 24 23 35 — 120 3-Point Goals-Houston 11-30 (Gordon 4-9, Anderson 3-5, Harden 2-6, McDaniels 1-1, Dekker 1-2, Beverley 0-1, Brewer 0-2, Ariza 0-4), Utah 15-28 (Johnson 3-5, Hayward 3-6, Hood 3-6, Hill 2-3, Lyles 2-3, Ingles 1-1, Mack 1-2, Exum 0-2). Fouled Out-None. Rebounds-Houston 38 (Beverley, Dekker, Capela 6), Utah 40 (Gobert 14). Assists-Houston 14 (Harden 7), Utah 23 (Hayward 7). Total Fouls-Houston 20, Utah 20. Technicals-Beverley. A-19,911 (19,911).

Wednesday, November 30, 2016

SCOREBOARD Middle School Girls

EIGHTH GRADE Tuesday at West SHAWNEE HEIGHTS 33, WEST 12 West highlights: Evvy Harrell 6 points; Daci Jaillite 4 points. West record: 5-4. Next for West: Thursday vs. Central. WEST B 14, SHAWNEE HEIGHTS B 12 West highlights: Jaci Thompson 10 points. West B record: 6-3. Next for Wext: Thursday vs. Central.

dramatic comeback vs. USC to advance to the Final Four. Five of KU’s last seven matches of the regular season required a fifth set. Bechard offered an EIGHTH GRADE at Gardner opinion as to why his Tuesday BALDWIN 40, TRAILRIDGE 8 team has had to go the Baldwin highlights: Lauren Russell points, 5 rebounds, 8 steals; Myah distance so often of late 12 Ziembicki 11 points, 5 steals; Tavia to finish off opponents. Crowe 8 points, 4 assists. Baldwin record: 9-3. Next for “I think that’s a reBaldwin: Saturday at Eudora tiangusponse to trying to hold lar. onto winning the Big 12, BALDWIN JV 16, TRAILRIDGE 8 Baldwin highlights: Ambrynn the pressure with that, Stewart 6 points, 5 rebounds, 8 steals; and playing a little bit not Rylee Schmidt 3 rebounds, 6 steals; Savannah Tiller 4 points. to lose,” Bechard said. Baldwin JV record: 4-8. Next for “And then when it gets to Baldwin: Saturday at Eudora trianthe fifth set it’s, ‘OK, here gular. it is, let’s go.’ How do you SEVENTH GRADE bottle that mindset ear- Tuesday at Baldwin City BALDWIN 19, TRAILRIDGE 14 lier?” Next for Baldwin: Saturday at It’s one of the many ar- Louisburg triangular. BALDWIN JV 23, Trailridge JV 5 eas Bechard and his staff Baldwin highlights: Jazmine have addressed in prepar- Orender 12 points. Next for Baldwin: Saturday at ing for the postseason. UNI faces Creighton Louisburg triangular. in a 4 p.m. match Thurs- Big 12 Men League Overall day to open the action 0-0 6-0 at Horejsi. The winners Baylor TCU 0-0 6-0 0-0 6-1 of Thursdays matches Kansas Iowa State 0-0 5-1 advance to a 6:30 p.m. Kansas State 0-0 5-1 Oklahoma 0-0 5-1 match Friday in Horejsi. Oklahoma State 0-0 5-1 If Creighton and Kan- Texas Tech 0-0 5-1 West Virginia 0-0 5-1 sas win in the first round, Texas 0-0 3-3 they will play a rematch Tuesday’s Games Kansas 91, Long Beach State 61 of an early season thriller UT Arlington 72, Texas 61 that Kansas won in, you Oklahoma 87, Northern Colorado 66 guessed it, five sets, 25-21, Today’s Games Washington at TCU, 6 p.m. 23-25, 21-25, 28-26, 15-13. Incarnate Word at Texas Tech, 6:30 p.m. The two rounds at Rogers State at Oklahoma State, Horejsi are sold out, as 7 p.m. Green Bay at Kansas State, 7 p.m. was the entire regular Sam Houston State at Baylor, 8 p.m. Thursday’s games season. Cincinnati at Iowa State, 8 p.m.

BRIEFLY Brettell named Academic All-American of the Year Two days removed from leading the Baker University football team to a 42-27 win over Lindsey Wilson in the NAIA quarterfinals, junior quarterback Logan Brettell was named the College Sports Information Directors of America Academic All-American of the Year on Monday. Brettell has guided Baker to a 13-0 record while leading the nation with 4,404 passing yards, and has maintained a 3.82 gradepoint average as a public relations major. The Blue Valley product will try to lead the Wildcats to their first appearance in the NAIA national championship game since 1986 when No. 2 Baker plays host to No. 9 Eastern Oregon at 1:06 p.m. Saturday at Liston Stadium.

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Friday’s games Alabama at Texas, 8:30 p.m. Saturday’s games Stanford at Kansas, 2:30 p.m. Oklahoma at Wisconsin, noon Rice at Texas Tech, 1 p.m.

Crash CONTINUED FROM 2C

1970s. “It is the minimum gesture of solidarity that is within our reach,” the teams said in a statement. Sportsmanship also prevailed, with Atletico Nacional asking that the championship title be given to its rival, whose upstart run had electrified soccer-crazed Brazil. Rescuers working through the night were initially heartened after pulling three people alive from the wreckage. But as the hours passed, heavy fog and stormy weather grounded helicopters and slowed efforts to reach the crash site. Officials initially reported 81 people were on board the flight, but later revised that to 77, saying four people on the flight manifest did not get on the plane. Images broadcast on local television showed three of the six survivors on stretchers and connected to IVs arriving at a hospital in ambulances.

West Virginia at Virginia, 1 p.m. Xavier at Baylor, 2:30 p.m. Kansas State at Saint Louis, 7 p.m. Arkansas State at TCU, 7 p.m. Oklahoma State at Maryland, 8 p.m.

National Basketball Association

EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic Division W L Pct GB Toronto 11 6 .647 — Boston 10 7 .588 1 New York 8 9 .471 3 Brooklyn 5 12 .294 6 Philadelphia 4 14 .222 7½ Southeast Division W L Pct GB Charlotte 10 8 .556 — Atlanta 10 8 .556 — Orlando 7 11 .389 3 Washington 6 10 .375 3 Miami 5 12 .294 4½ Central Division W L Pct GB Cleveland 13 3 .813 — Chicago 10 6 .625 3 Milwaukee 8 8 .500 5 Indiana 9 9 .500 5 Detroit 9 10 .474 5½ WESTERN CONFERENCE Southwest Division W L Pct GB San Antonio 14 4 .778 — Memphis 11 7 .611 3 Houston 11 7 .611 3 New Orleans 7 12 .368 7½ Dallas 3 13 .188 10 Northwest Division W L Pct GB Oklahoma City 11 8 .579 — Utah 11 8 .579 — Portland 9 10 .474 2 Denver 7 10 .412 3 Minnesota 5 12 .294 5 Pacific Division W L Pct GB Golden State 16 2 .889 — L.A. Clippers 14 5 .737 2½ L.A. Lakers 9 10 .474 7½ Sacramento 7 11 .389 9 Phoenix 5 13 .278 11 Monday’s Games Washington 101, Sacramento 95, OT Boston 112, Miami 104 Oklahoma City 112, New York 103 Toronto 122, Philadelphia 95 Charlotte 104, Memphis 85 Utah 112, Minnesota 103 Golden State 105, Atlanta 100 Tuesday’s Games Detroit 112, Charlotte 89 Brooklyn 127, L.A. Clippers 122, 2OT Milwaukee 118, Cleveland 101 New Orleans 105, L.A. Lakers 88 Orlando 95, San Antonio 83 Utah 120, Houston 101 Today’s Games Sacramento at Philadelphia, 6 p.m. Detroit at Boston, 6:30 p.m. Memphis at Toronto, 6:30 p.m. L.A. Lakers at Chicago, 7 p.m. New York at Minnesota, 7 p.m. Washington at Oklahoma City, 7 p.m. San Antonio at Dallas, 7:30 p.m. Atlanta at Phoenix, 8 p.m. Miami at Denver, 8 p.m. Indiana at Portland, 9 p.m.

Chapecoense defender Alan Ruschel was in the most serious condition, and was later transported to another facility to undergo surgery for a spinal fracture. Teammates Helio Zampier and Jakson Follmann also suffered multiple trauma injuries, with doctors having to amputate the goalkeeper Follmann’s right leg. Bolivia’s civil aviation agency said the aircraft picked up the Brazilian team in Santa Cruz, where the players had arrived on a commercial flight from Sao Paulo. Spokesman Cesar Torrico said the plane underwent an inspection before departing for Colombia and reported no problems. “We can’t rule out anything. The investigation is ongoing and we’re going to await the results,” said Gustavo Vargas, a retired Bolivian air force general who is president of the airline. Colombian authorities said they hope to interview the Bolivian flight attendant who relayed the fuel concerns on Wednesday.

KU-CREIGHTON WOMEN AT A GLANCE Who: Kansas vs. Creighton When: 7 tonight Where: D.J. Sokol Arena Series: Kansas leads, 26-13

Shooting woes The Jayhawks have struggled to make shots for much of the young season. Last time out, Kansas started off with a field goal percentage of 67 percent, en route to a 23-point opening quarter. However, KU ended up with a measly 35.7 percent on its shots from the floor by the conclusion of its overtime win over North Dakota. The Jayhawks have now shot under 40 percent in four of their first five games from the floor, with an average clip of 34.7 percent on the year. It is even worse from downtown, where Kansas is hitting just 32 percent of its shots. Fast start Kansas came out firing on all cylinders out of the gate in Sunday’s thriller. The Jayhawks scored 23 points in the first frame, knocking down 8-of-12 shots, including 2-of-3 from

long range. The 23-point first period was 10 more points than any other opening quarter mark this season. In addition, it tied the highest first quarter total by Kansas under head coach Brandon Schneider. It will be crucial for the Jayhawks to get off to a strong start on the road in a hostile environment, if they hope to move to 4-2 on the year.

Streaking Junior guard Jessica Washington returned to the court after her one game suspension and Kansas was certainly thankful to have her back. Washington scored a team-high 19 points in 35 minutes played on 17 shot attempts. She hit 5-of-6 shots from the free throw line, including two to ice the game. Washington was one of three double digit scorers for the Jayhawks and the offensive appeared to be much better with her back running the show. Slumping There seemed to be a lid on the basket anytime sophomore Kylee Kopatich

unleashed a shot on Sunday. Kopatich hit just one of her 12 shots from the floor in 28 minutes of action. She even took 11 shots from long range. This performance coming after Kopatich notched seven points, including two treys in the second overtime of Kansas’ double-overtime victory over Oral Roberts.

Probable starters KANSAS (3-2 overall) G — Jessica Washington, 5-8, jr. G — McKenzie Calvert, 5-9, so. G — Kylee Kopatich, 5-10, so. G — Chayla Cheadle, 6-0, jr. F — Sydney Umeri, 6-0, sr. CREIGHTON (2-3 overall) G — MC McGrory, 5-8, sr. G — Sydney Lamberty, 5-10, jr. G — Marissa Janning, 5-8, sr. F — Brianna Rollerson, 6-0, sr. F — Audrey Faber, 6-2, so.

Aj two B said. The Venez last Ja close Ear Barce Brazil to hav over t by Fli Bef Avro of aro distan Han aircra tance rarely cours Giv would Webe Bol team from inspe “W ing to gener Col attend Mo


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Wednesday, November 30, 2016

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KANSAS 91, LONG BEACH STATE 61

L awrence J ournal -W orld

Nick Krug/Journal-World Photos

KANSAS GUARD LAGERALD VICK GETS UP FOR A REVERSE JAM IN FRONT OF LONG BEACH STATE FORWARD Javonntie Jackson on Tuesday night in Allen Fieldhouse.

Jayhawks CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1C

Here’s the kicker. Both Self and his players believe things could have gone better. “Coach still thinks we can play a lot faster,” said Mason, who finished with eight points, eight assists and six rebounds in 28 minutes. “We think we can play a lot faster, too. We’ve just gotta find ways to pitch the ball ahead and get up the floor a little bit faster.” The fact that Mason was the one to point that out, no doubt helped KU coach Bill Self sleep Tuesday night. Because, even while acknowledging that this might be the fastest team he’s coached here at Kansas — Mason said it was the fastest KU team he’s played on — Self said one key element could make this group go faster. “A lot of it’s on Frank,” Self said. “If we’re gonna play faster, it needs to be on Frank, because as Frank goes, guys will follow. And he was kind of in first gear the entire time tonight.” First gear for Mason is the equivalent to fourth or fifth gear for a lot of point guards around the country. And that fact was not

KANSAS COACH BILL SELF LAUGHS WITH A GAME OFFICIAL during the second half.

what we have to do to be able to run. And also rebound the ball so we can get out and pitch it ahead and play fast from there.” Both Mason and Self said the four-guard lineup used by Kansas for much of the season so far has given the Jayhawks an advantage in the speed department. “I do think we can play faster, especially when we play four guards,” Self said. “When we won it in ’08, Shady’s (Darrell Arthur’s) your 4-man and he probably was faster than anybody we have. In just a sprint, I don’t know. But we’ve got four ball handlers and we haven’t had four ball handlers out there ever before.” As for how this team could manage to play even faster than it has to open the season, Graham (12 points, 4 assists, 2 steals in 28 minutes) summed it up with two simple words: Just run. “Early on, coach was yellin’, ‘Run, run, run,’ when we were jogging down the court,” Graham elaborated. “So it looked like we were playing fast, but we could play way faster. Just run.” KU’s next race, uh, game, is slated for 2:30 p.m. Saturday when 6-1 Stanford visits Allen Fieldhouse.

BOX SCORE LONG BEACH STATE (61) MIN FG FT REB PF TP m-a m-a o-t Gabe Levin 23 5-13 0-0 3-4 3 11 T. Yussuf 15 1-6 4-4 0-0 1 6 J. Jackson 25 3-5 3-4 2-3 2 9 Noah Blackwell 21 3-5 0-0 0-2 1 7 Justin Bibbins 30 5-9 0-0 0-4 1 13 Loren Jackson 18 0-0 1-2 0-1 2 1 Mason Riggins 16 1-3 1-6 1-3 1 3 Jordan Griffin 12 0-4 0-0 0-1 1 0 Barry Ogalue 9 4-9 1-2 0-0 0 9 Anson Moye 5 0-0 0-0 0-0 0 0 LaRond Williams 13 1-2 0-0 2-4 3 2 Roschon Prince 13 0-1 0-0 0-0 0 0 team 1-2 Totals 23-57 10-18 9-24 15 61 Three-point goals: 5-12 (Levin 1-2, Blackwell 1-2, Bibbins 3-6, Griffin 0-1, Ogalue 0-1). Assists: 13 (Levin 1, Yussuf 1, Jackson 2, Blackwell 2, Bibbins 5, Jackson 1, Moye 1). Turnovers: 15 (Levin 2, Yussuf 4, Jackson 1, Blackwell 1, Bibbins 4, Jackson 2, Williams 1). Blocked shots: 0. Steals: 8 (Jackson 1, Bibbins 1, Jackson 1, Riggins 1, Ogalue 1, Williams 1, Prince 2). KANSAS (91) MIN FG FT REB PF TP m-a m-a o-t Udoka Azubuike 23 3-6 2-6 3-7 2 8 Frank Mason III 28 3-6 1-2 2-6 1 8 Lagerald Vick 29 9-9 1-2 1-2 2 23 Devonte’ Graham 28 5-7 0-0 1-2 2 12 Josh Jackson 29 3-8 5-8 2-5 4 13 S. Mykhailiuk 24 5-10 0-0 0-2 0 14 Tucker Vang 3 0-1 0-0 0-0 0 0 Carlton Bragg Jr. 11 3-7 0-0 3-6 3 6 Tyler Self 3 1-1 0-0 0-1 0 3 Clay Young 3 0-0 0-0 0-1 0 0 Dwight Coleby 12 1-1 0-0 0-5 0 2 Mitch Lightfoot 7 1-1 0-1 1-3 4 2 team 0-1 Totals 34-57 9-19 13-41 18 91 Three-point goals: 14-26 (Mason 1-3, Vick 4-4, Graham 2-4, Jackson 2-5, Mykhailiuk4-8, Bragg 0-1, Self 1-1). Assists: 21 (Mason 8, Vick 1, Graham 4, Jackson 4, Mykhailiuk 1, Bragg 1, Young 1, Coleby 1). Turnovers: 19 (Azubuike 1, Mason 2, Vick 2, Graham 3, Jackson 4, Mykhailiuk 1, Bragg 2, Self 3, Lightfoot 1). Blocked shots: 3 (Vick 1, Jackson 1, Coleby 1). Steals: 10 (Vick 2, Graham 2, Jackson 3, Mykhailiuk 2, Lightfoot 1).

lost on LBSU coach Dan Monson, who took an unusually long time to get to the post-game press conference because he was likely busy expressing his disappointment to his players. “Kansas is a great team,” Monson said. “And when you’re a great team and you’re better than the opponent and then you play harder than them, it gets ugly.” Through the game’s first eight minutes, the 49ers had to feel much better about where they stood than in a few of their previous outings. After falling into recent holes of 16-2 and 30-8

during their treacherous non-conference schedule, LBSU (1-8) trailed Kansas just 14-13 at the 11:43 mark of the first half. But then the Jayhawks unleashed the greyhounds and never looked back, ripping off a 13-0 run during the next 3:06 to build a 27-13 lead that ballooned to 48-25 by halftime. Kansas played from the 20 or more ahead throughout the entire second half, building a lead of as large as 37 points before Self emptied the bench. Starting for the second game in a row, sophomore Lagerald Vick led

all scorers with 23 points and was a big part of that pace that helped Kansas cruise to victory. Both he and Jackson (13 points, 5 rebounds, 4 assists, 3 steals) appeared to play even faster than their straight-line speed because they were so active on the glass, so aggressive on defense and so fast in transition. “It all starts on the defensive end,” Mason said. “Playing high on the floor, denying passes, running through passes, rebounding the ball, pitching it ahead, finding the open guy; I think the key is getting defensive stops. That’s

up and down the court and staying alert at all times because the passes come fast and furious. It CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1C also requires a soft threepoint shooting touch The game plan was to pack it in and make them because the fourth wheel of Bill Self’s four-guard beat us from the perimlineup is going to get a eter, help in and make lot of open threes. Some them pass out. He just opened up the game with will come in transition, others when one of the his shooting.” three jets drives hard The term “completo the hoop, still othmentary player” generers when they move the ally has the feel of a ball so swiftly in the air left-handed compliment in basketball. It conjures because they all know images of either a shoot- unproductive dribbles er who can do little else, give the defense a prayer it otherwise doesn’t have. or someone who sets Vick complements good picks, keeps the ball Graham, Jackson and moving and scraps his Mason superbly, espeway to playing time despite falling a little short cially when his shots are falling. And they’re fallathletically. ing, which also serves to That stereotype set up his quick shot-fake doesn’t fit for this year’s drives. Kansas basketball team. “The difference beA step-slow player wouldn’t be able to keep tween Kansas and Long up with the absurdly fast Beach State is we’ll have players that can shoot pace set by perimeter like that, but they can’t men Devonte’ Graham, do the other things,” Josh Jackson and Frank Monson said. “When Mason III. we looked at him in film Complementing that trio well demands flying today it was more of

how aggressive he was and how he would go to the offensive boards and how aggressive he was at attacking. Now he’s able to shoot like that.” The perfect complement’s perfect shooting night from the field would have put him in the record book, if not for a Carlton Bragg foul nearly 90 feet away. Vick’s breakaway slam late in the game would have made him 10-for-10 and tied him with Norm Cook and Danny Manning for most made field goals in a game without a miss by Kansas player, but the dunk was nullified. “I think Carlton must be mad at him or something because that was probably the worst foul we’ve committed since I’ve been here or Lagerald would have got the record,” Self said lightheartedly, adding he had no clue of the record until after the fact. Self was pleased with the improvement Vick showed during the offseason and once the

season arrived it was easy to see why. “He’s improved a ton,” Self said. “He’s confident. He’s reacting instead of thinking, for the most part. He’s not always going to shoot like that, but after getting off to a really poor start shooting it, I think he’s made seven of his last eight threes. He attacks the rim well and he’s going to end up being one of our best defenders. He’s really improved a ton.” Vick’s 7 of 8 threepoint hot streak came after he started the season 1-of-13 from long distance. Vick said that after a poor shooting night at one of the two Sprint Center games, assistant coach Kurtis Townsend told him he was drifting back on his shot. Vick added that a friend sent him video, which validated what Townsend had told him, and Vick applied the fix practicing his shot. The result: KU GUARD LAGERALD VICK RUNS BACK ON DEFENSE after perfection. knocking down a three-pointer.

Keegan

Long Beach State 25 36 — 61 Kansas 48 43 — 91 Technical fouls: None. Officials: Joe De Rosa, Paul Janssen, James Luckie. Attendance: 16,300.


KANSAS 91, LONG BEACH STATE 61

L awrence J ournal -W orld

Wednesday, November 30, 2016

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NOTEBOOK

Injured Lucas stays on sidelines By Matt Tait mtait@ljworld.com

Kansas senior Landen Lucas was held out of Tuesday’s 91-61 victory over Long Beach State for what KU coach Bill Self described as “a little strain in his oblique or whatever it is in his side.” Lucas, who has struggled to regain the form that made him a key member of last year’s Elite Eight squad, suited up and went through warmups but never ditched the warm-up pants. It became clear that something was up when Self sent junior Dwight Coleby into the game ahead of Lucas midway through the first half. “He nicked himself up here recently and has kind of been playing through it and in shoot-around today you could just see he’d move one way and he kind of cringed and told (trainer) Bill (Cowgill) that he was gonna look at it,” Self added. “He said if he felt the same way he felt in shoot-around that he didn’t think he was gonna be able to go. And after we did our little warm-up, he came back and said he didn’t think he could go.” Lucas was back out with the team for halftime warm-ups but remained limited. Sitting out did not seem to impact his enjoyment of his team’s pretty performance. Lucas slapped fives and exchanged laughs with several teammates during the layup line before the start of the second half. Freshman 7-footer Udoka Azubuike started again and tallied eight points and seven rebounds in 23 minutes. Junior Dwight Coleby added two points and five rebounds in 12 minutes. And former starter Carlton Bragg Jr., recorded six points and six rebounds in 11 minutes, 10 of them coming in the second half. Because Self has been leaning toward more of a four-guard approach anyway so far this season, losing Lucas in the lineup did not have a major impact on the rotation.

KANSAS GUARD DEVONTE’ GRAHAM (4) drives around Long Beach State guard Loren Jackson (2) during the second half. It did, however, impact how KU’s other big men approached the game. “It affected us,” Bragg said of not having Lucas. “But that’s when other guys need to step up. He seemed a little down, like he couldn’t really get into it during warm-ups. I asked him if he was all right and he said, ‘Yeah,’ and then it started getting a little (worse).” Asked how long the injury might keep Lucas sidelined, Self said, “I have no idea.”

Larry Brown visits Former Kansas coach Larry Brown, who guided the Jayhawks to the 1988 NCAA title, was in Allen Fieldhouse again for Tuesday’s game, sitting a couple of rows behind KU’s bench, which was news to Self. “Well, I didn’t know he was gonna be here,” Self said. “So I didn’t see him until right before the game started when we walked out there.” Self said Brown was in town for some sort of engagement on Friday and that he thought he would stay through the weekend. “He’s gonna be around, I think, through our game Saturday,” Self said. “So hopefully we’ll get a

chance to have him over for practice Thursday and Friday.”

Red hot from three The Jayhawks knocked in a whopping 14 of the 26 three-point shots they attempted on Tuesday night, with four players draining two or more from downtown. The Jayhawks, which Self has called streaky good and streaky not-sogood from three-point range, are now out-shooting their opponents .388.368 from three-point range this season. “The way that Long Beach State played us, defensively, I thought was really smart,” Self said. “They totally disrupted us from a rhythm standpoint. The thing that they probably didn’t bank on was us making nine of our first 14 threes. Their plan was to not allow us to get easy baskets inside and hope we missed. And, fortunately for us, we knocked ’em down.” Jackson OK Self was asked for an update on freshman guard Josh Jackson, who, with a little less than three minutes to play in the game, lost control on the offensive end for one of his team-high four

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PUBLIC NOTICES (First published in the Lawrence Daily JournalWorld November 23, 2016) IN THE DISTRICT COURT OF DOUGLAS COUNTY, KANSAS Wells Fargo Bank, NA Plaintiff, vs Robin Lucille Harmon, et al., Defendants.

785.832.2222 Lawrence

Case No. 14cv436 Division 1 K.S.A. 60 Mortgage Foreclosure (Title to Real Estate Involved) NOTICE OF SHERIFF’S SALE Under and by virtue of an Order of Sale issued by the Clerk of the District Court in and for the said County of Douglas, State of Kansas, in a certain cause in said Court Numbered 14cv436, wherein the par-

turnovers and knocked heads with a Long Beach State defender. “I think so, yeah,” said Self when asked if his talented freshman was all right. Of Jackson’s night, Self added: “He was really good tonight, and active. Late in the game, he made a couple careless plays,

extended KU’s nationleading homecourt winning streak to 45 games and was the Jayhawks’ fifth victory in 12 days.... KU’s 19 turnovers were a season high.... Azubuike’s team-high seven reThis and that... bounds marked the third KU now leads the all- time this season that he time series with Long has led Kansas in reBeach State 4-1.... The win bounding. but he’s got great vision, can pass, can alter and he’s getting more active defensively. He’s probably as all-around (talented) as any freshman we’ve had.”

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Nick Krug/Journal-World Photos

KANSAS FORWARD CARLTON BRAGG JR. (15) gets a put-back dunk against Long Beach State forward LaRond Williams on Tuesday night in Allen Fieldhouse.

legals@ljworld.com Lawrence

ties above named were respectively plaintiff and defendant, and to me, the undersigned Sheriff of said County, directed, I will offer for sale at public auction and sell to the highest bidder for cash in hand at 10:00 AM, on 12/15/2016, the Jury Assembly Room of the District Court located in the lower level of the Judicial and Law Enforcement Center building, 111 E. 11th St., Lawrence, Kansas, the following described real estate located in the County of

Lawrence

TO PLACE AN AD: Lawrence Shawn Scharenborg, KS # 24542 Michael Rupard, KS # 26954 Dustin Stiles, KS # 25152 Kozeny & McCubbin, L.C. (St. Louis Office) 12400 Olive Blvd., Suite 555 St. Louis, MO 63141 Phone: (314) 991-0255 Fax: (314) 567-8006 Email: mrupard@km-law.com Attorney for Plaintiff _______

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Lawrence

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Lawrence

the Court find the allowances requested for attorneys’ fees and expenses are reasonable and should be allowed; the costs be determined and ordered paid; the administration of the Estate be closed; upon the filing of receipts and Petitioner be finally discharged as the Administrator of the Estate of Lawrence Eugene Morgan, deceased, and the Petitioner and the surety on Petitioner’s bond be released from further liability.

in the estate of Ella May Porto, decedent. The undersigned, David Michael Porto, is acting as Trustee under the Ella May Porto Trust, dated July 30, 1997, as restated and amended, the terms of which provide that the debts of the decedent may be paid by the Trustee upon receipt of proper proof thereof. The address of the Trustee is 822 N. Michigan Circle, Lawrence, Kansas 66044. All creditors of the decedent are noticed to present their claims to the undersigned within four (4) months from the date of the first publication of this notice or be forever barred as against the Trustee and the trust property.

Under and by virtue of an Order of Sale issued by the Clerk of the District Court in and for the said County of Douglas, in a certain cause in said Court Numbered 14CV333, wherein the parties above named were respectively plaintiff and defendant, and to me, the undersigned Sheriff of said County, directed, I will offer for sale at public auction and sell to the highest bidder for cash in hand at the Jury Assembly Room in the City of Lawrence in said County, on December 15, 2016, at 10:00 a.m., of said day the following described real estate located in the County of Douglas, State of Kansas, to wit:

(First published in the You are required to file Lawrence Daily Journal your written defenses to World November 30, 2016) the petition on or before December 22, 2016 at 10:00 IN THE DISTRICT COURT a.m. in the District Court, OF DOUGLAS COUNTY, in Douglas County District KANSAS Court, Lawrence, Kansas, David Michael Porto, at which time and place Trustee In the Matter of the cause will be heard. the Estate of: Should you fail to file your ______ written defenses, judgLAWRENCE EUGENE ment and decree with be MORGAN, entered in due course Deceased. upon the petition. (First published in the Lawrence Daily JournalCase No. 2015 PR 99 Prepared by: World November 23, 2016) Pursuant to K.S.A. Chapter 59 NOTICE OF HEARING

/s/ Paul T. Davis

Paul T. Davis #18550 Fagan Emert & Davis, L.L.C. THE STATE OF KANSAS TO 730 New Hampshire, ALL PERSONS CONSuite 210 Douglas, State of Kansas, CERNED: Lawrence, Kansas 66044 to wit: (785) 331-0300 (785) 331-0303 (Facsimile) THE SOUTH HALF OF You are notified that a peAttorneys for Petitioner LOTS 160, 162, 164 AND tition has been filed in this ____________ 166, IN BLOCK 12, ON THE Court by Kelly Babbit, duly NORTH SIDE OF MILL appointed, qualified and STREET, IN THAT PART OF acting Administrator of the THE CITY OF LAWRENCE Estate of Lawrence Eugene (First published in the KNOWN AS NORTH LAW- Morgan, deceased, reques- Lawrence Daily JournalRENCE, IN DOUGLAS ting that Petitioner’s acts World November 9, 2016 be approved; account be COUNTY, KANSAS. settled and allowed; the NOTICE TO CREDITORS heirs be determined; the SHERIFF OF DOUGLAS TO SUBMIT CLAIMS Family Settlement AgreeCOUNTY, KANSAS PURSUANT TO ment be construed and the KSA 58a-818 Estate be assigned to the Respectfully Submitted, persons entitled thereto; By: ________________ To all persons interested

IN THE DISTRICT COURT OF DOUGLAS COUNTY, KANSAS SAMI 2005-AR2, BANK OF NEW YORK AS SUCCESSOR IN INTEREST TO JPMORGAN CHASE BANK, N.A. AS TRUSTEE, PLAINTIFF vs BONITA YODER, et. al., DEFENDANTS No. 14CV333 Div. No. K.S.A. 60 Mortgage Foreclosure NOTICE OF SHERIFF’S SALE

LOT 1, IN BLOCK 21, IN SINCLAIR’S ADDITION TO THE CITY OF LAWRENCE, SUBJECT TO THE EXISTING UTILITY EASEMENTS AND RESTRICTIONS NOW OF RECORD. Commonly known as 901 A-C Missouri Street, Lawrence, Kansas 66044 This is an attempt to collect a debt and any information obtained will be used for that purpose. Kenneth M. McGovern SHERIFF OF DOUGLAS COUNTY, KANSAS SHAPIRO & KREISMAN, LLC Attorneys for Plaintiff 4220 Shawnee Mission Parkway - Suite 418B Fairway, KS 66205 (913) 831-3000 Fax No. (913) 831-3320 Our File No. 14-007523/jm ________


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MERCHANDISE PETS TO PLACE AN AD:

AGRICULTURE Farm Equipment 8N 1952 FORD TRACTOR Last year for 8N. Fair condition, back tires excellent, 2 sets front tires / wheels. $1,600/ OBO. CALL 785-549-3559

MERCHANDISE Arts-Crafts Twenty-Four like new issues of “Quiltmaker” magazines. Every issue is full of great patterns with complete easy to follw illustrated instructions, $50, (785) 749-0291.

Collectibles

785.832.2222

Food & Produce

classifieds@ljworld.com Pets

PURE VANILLA, Extract. From Mexico, 1 liter btl. Dark color. $7.00 (785) 842-6557

PETS Pets

Lost-Found FOUND: Small brown & white male dog, North of Lawrence on 1900 Rd. Has black collar. Call 785-841-1265 to identify.

Music-Stereo

PIANOS

F1B GOLDENDOODLE PUPPIES Goldendoodles just in time for Christmas! Brown and black. 3 males, 1 female left from litter of 7. Available 12/19. call or text: 913-620-3199

• H.L. Phillips upright $650 • Cable Nelson Spinet $500 • Gulbranson Spinet - $450 • Sturn Spinet - $400 Prices include delivery & tuning

785-832-9906

Miscellaneous

USMC Throw: 46” x 64” Book Inside Heaven hand-loomed by a lady in God’s Country, Patsy St.Louis, exquisite work- Lingle’s journey to heaven manship, new condition, inspired her to help perfect Christmas gift for others find peace. $2.99, a Marine, must see to ap- 214-463-7983. Visit preciate, $100. insideheavengodscountry. 785-830-8304 com for book details.

F1B Goldendoodles Litter of 5, black and brown. Available after December 13th. Raised in our home with their parents and our children. 913-620-3199 steve_kagin@yahoo.com $1000

Thicker line? Bolder heading? Color background or Logo? Ask how to get these features in your ad TODAY!! Call 785-832-2222


8C

|

.

Wednesday, November 30, 2016

L awrence J ournal -W orld

RENTALS REAL ESTATE

CARS

classifieds@ljworld.com

TO PLACE AN AD:

TO PLACE AN AD:

785.832.2222

785.832.2222

SALE! ALEK’S AUTO 785.843.9300

DOWNTOWN

REAL ESTATE Acreage-Lots

Real Estate Auctions

ACREAGE FOR SALE APPROX 76.9 ACRES between Lawrence & Ottawa. Pasture, building site, crop ground. RWD available. E 450 Road, Overbrook, KS Access Realty Frances I. Kinzle, Broker, 110 N. Kentucky, Iola, KS 620-365-SALE (7253) ext 21 or 620.365.9410

 REAL ESTATE  AUCTION Dec 7, 2016 | 6:30 pm

1406 Clare Ct Lawrence

Open House Special!

Preview: 11/27 • 11:30-1:30 12/01 • 4:30-6:30 Visit online for more info:

OFFICE

SPACE

Single offices, elevator & conference room

All choices include: 20 lines of text & a free photo!!!

Apartments Unfurnished

RENTALS

DOWNTOWN LOFT

Apartments Unfurnished

Studio Apartments 825 sq. ft., $880/mo. 600 sq. ft., $710/mo. No pets allowed Call Today 785-841-6565

 ONE FREE MONTH OF RENT - SIGN BY JAN 1

Call Donna or Lisa

785-841-6565

LAUREL GLEN APTS

Townhomes

Roommates

3 BR w/2 or 2.5 BA

SEEKING RENTAL

W/D hookups, Fireplace, Major Appliances. Lawn Care & Dbl Car Garage! Equal Housing Opportunity

Walkout basement room or similar setup. Seeking long-term arrangement. Mature quiet male. Established job.

Water & Trash Paid Small Dog

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

785-838-9559

grandmanagement.net

EOH

Equal Housing Opportunity. 785-865-2505



grandmanagement.net

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

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

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

785-841-6565

“ Where Carefree, Comfortable Living Begins…” 2 Bedroom, 2 Bathroom Townhomes

Now Available!

Chevrolet 2015 Spark LT

ext cab, tow package, power equipment, alloy wheels, great finance terms are available. Stk#33169B1

Only $26,755

one owner, power windows, very reliable and great fuel economy! Stk#15123A1

Dale Willey 785-843-5200 www.dalewilleyauto.com

Dale Willey 785-843-5200 www.dalewilleyauto.com

Dale Willey 785-843-5200 www.dalewilleyauto.com

Chevrolet Trucks

Kia 2011 Soul

Only $6,814.00

Chrysler Vans

Dale Willey 785-843-5200 www.dalewilleyauto.com

Kia 2013 Soul Chevrolet 2011 Silverado LT

Chrysler 2008 Town & Country Limited,

crew cab, leather dual power seats, remote start, alloy wheels, power equipment, tow package, stk# 328512

alloy wheels, leather heated seats, power equipment, DVD, navigation and more! Stk#160681

Only $22,814

Only $9855

Dale Willey 785-843-5200 www.dalewilleyauto.com

Dale Willey 785-843-5200 www.dalewilleyauto.com

Apartments.Lawrence.com

one owner, alloy wheels, power equipment, lots of room and great gas mileage! Stk#475881

Only $8,995

TO PLACE AN AD:

Dale Willey 785-843-5200 www.dalewilleyauto.com

DALE WILLEY AUTOMOTIVE 2840 Iowa Street (785) 843-5200 www.dalewilleyauto.com

785.832.2222 Concrete

classifieds@ljworld.com

Guttering Services

Driveways - stamped • Patios • Sidewalks • Parking Lots • Building Footings & Floors • All Concrete Repairs Free Estimates Downsizing - Moving? We’ve got a Custom Solution for You! Estate Tag Sales and Cleanup Services Armstrong Family Estate Services, LLC 785-383-0820 www.kansasestatesales.com

Mike - 785-766-6760 mdcraig@sbcglobal.net

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

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

785-842-0094

jayhawkguttering.com

Home Improvements

Quality Work Over 30 yrs. exp.

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

THE RESALE LADY

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

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

Cleaning

Stacked Deck

Fully Insured 22 yrs. experience

913-488-7320

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

913-962-0798 Fast Service

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

785-312-1917

Foundation Repair

Cookies for just $7/pound! Handmade Crafts, Gifts & Decor. Breads, jams and candies. Benefits multiple charities that UMW supports including Della Lamb and Youthville. 785-542-3200

Available now through December at au Marche 931 Massachusetts, Lawrence, KS Come see us at the Lawrence Holiday Farmers’ Market Dec. 10, 9-5pm at the Double Tree Hotel www.drakesfruitcake.com facebook/Drakesfruitcake

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

Services: Shake, Net & Load Trees & Hayrides Type of Trees: Scotch, Austrian & White Pine, Fraiser & Balsam Fir “@WildersonChristmas TreeFarm on Facebook”

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

Hours:

Concrete

Fri., Sat, Sun., 9am-5pm.

DRAKE’S FRUITCAKE

913-724-1057|913-961-7506

Call Lyndsey 913-422-7002

Pet Services

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

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

Store features products made from alpaca fiber, handmade gifts, and much more ! A unique little store tucked away in the country. Holiday hours : Saturdays 10:00 - 4:00, Sundays 1:00 - 4:00. 1676 N 1000 Rd, Lawrence, KS 66046.

Family Tradition Interior & Exterior Painting Carpentry/Wood Rot Senior Citizen Discount Ask for Ray 785-330-3459 Interior/Exterior Painting

Dirt-Manure-Mulch

14820 Parallel Road Basehor, KS 66007

Painting

Craig Construction Co

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

Simple Living Country

Ask how to get these features in your ad! Call 785-832-2222

Family Owned & Operated 20 Yrs

Carpentry

WILDERSON Christmas Tree FARM

Thicker line? Bolder heading? Color background?

SERVICES

Call 785-842-2575 www.princeton-place.com

Eudora United Methodist Church 2084 N 1300 Rd Eudora

Toyota 2006 Highlander V6, power equipment, alloy wheels, traction control, 3rd row seating stk#473112

Only $10,555

prodeckanddesign@gmail.com

Saturday, Dec 10th 9 am - 2 pm

Dale Willey 785-843-5200 www.dalewilleyauto.com

Chevrolet 2013 Silverado 4wd Z71 LT

automatic, alloy wheels, power equipment, On Star, fantastic gas mileage and great low payments are available. Stk#10223

Antique/Estate Liquidation

• Fireplace • Easy access to I-70 • Central Air • Includes paid • Washer/Dryer cable. Hookups • 2 Car Garage with • Pet under 20 lbs. allowed Opener

Let the Eudora United Methodist Women make your holiday cookies for you!

heated & cooled leather seats, sunroof, power equipment, JBL sound system, navigation, alloy wheels and more! Stk#537861

Toyota SUVs

DOWNTOWN OFFICE

Call 785-842-2575 www.princeton-place.com

HOLIDAY COOKIES & CRAFTS

Toyota 2007 Avalon Limited

Only $11,415.00

Kia Cars

Office Space

785-865-2505

1st MONTH FREE!! 2BR in a 4-plex

Available Now!

Toyota Cars

785-840-6401

All Electric

2 BR & 3 BR/2BA Units

Only $10,915.00

Dale Willey 785-843-5200 www.dalewilleyauto.com

Chevrolet Trucks

Only $8,998

advanco@sunflower.com

Duplexes

ALL PRICES NEGOTIABLE

725

• 28 Days - $280

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

Dodge 2010 Journey one owner, power equipment, alloy wheels, power seat, 3rd row seating, stk#19145A1

$

• 1 Day - $50 • 2 Days - $75

FloryAndAssociates.com Jason Flory- 785-979-2183

Dodge Crossovers

2014 Subaru Outback, 53k........................................$17,500 2013 Subaru Legacy, 38k..........................................$14,250 2012 Toyota Yaris, 73k................................................$6,950 2012 Nissan Sentra, 47k..............................................$7,750 2011 Subaru Legacy, 67k..........................................$10,750 2011 Subaru Legacy, 90k............................................$9,750 2011 Mitsubishi Eclipse, 46k......................................$9,500 2009 Nissan Sentra, 93k..............................................$5,750 2009 Toyota Corolla, 109k..........................................$6,250 2008 Toyota Solara, 60k..............................................$9,950 2008 Volkswagon Passat, 78k...................................$7,250 2008 Mitsubishi Eclipse, 62k......................................$9,950 2008 Chevy Cobalt, 105k.............................................$5,750 2008 Hyundai Sonata, 53k..........................................$4,250 2007 Scion TC, 54k........................................................$7,500 2005 TOYOTA CAMRY, 82K........................................ $6,750

Chevrolet Cars

classifieds@ljworld.com

Quality Office Cleaning

Concrete Driveways, Parking lots, Pavement repair, Sidewalks, Garage Floors Foundation walls, Remove & Replacement Specialists Call 843-2700 or Text 393-9924 Stamped & Reg. Concrete, Patios, Walks, Driveways, Acid Staining & Overlays, Tear-Out & Replacement Jayhawk Concrete Inc. 785-979-5261

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

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 www.foundationrepairks.com

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

Insurance

Providing top quality service and solutions for all your insurance needs. Call Today 785-841-9538

GUTTER CLEANING & REPAIR Seamless Gutters, Gutter Cleaning and Minor Repairs, Gutter Screens and Covers, Aluminum Soffits and Fascia, Carpentry, Wood Rot Repairs and much more... (913)333-2570

Plumbing 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

Roofing BHI Roofing Company 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

Medicare Home Auto Business

Guttering Services

Personalized, professional, full-service pet grooming. Low prices. Self owned & operated. 785-842-7118 www.Platinum-Paws.com

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

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

KansasTreeCare.com 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)


Wednesday, November 30, 2016

An edition of the Lawrence Journal-World

AP Photo/Matthew Mead

A fresh approach to poaching salmon Postal Patron Local

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

By Sara Moulton

T

Associated Press

he French love to cook fish by poaching it in a flavored liquid, usually a combination of white wine and water, leeks or onions, and some herbs. It’s a lean way to roll because there’s no fat involved. And the finished product is reliably tender because it’s been cooked at a low temperature. So, it’s lean, tender and ... quite boring. I crave more flavor and texture. So here’s a recipe for poached salmon that adds the missing elements. Typically, poaching calls for a lot of liquid. The fish is supposed to be submerged as it cooks, after which the liquid usually is tossed. I wanted a way to poach the fish in a small amount of liquid, which then could do double duty as a sauce. Given that fish generally requires a spritz of acid to brighten it up, the ideal liquid needed to be acidic and intensely flavored. Green salsa — that is, tomatillo salsa with chilies and lime juice — struck me as a likely candidate. The salmon wouldn’t have to swim in a vat of the salsa. I made a modest batch and cooked the salmon in a smallish skillet with the salsa rising halfway up the sides of the fillets. I covered the pan tightly to trap the heat and flipped the salmon halfway through its cooking time to make sure it cooked evenly.

How do you know when the salmon is finished? If you slide a knife into it and the blade sails through the fillet with no resistance, it’s done. And be sure to pull it off the heat when there’s still a tiny bit of resistance left, which will allow for carry-over cooking time. For crunch, I sprinkled tortilla chips on top; they are salsa’s classic partner. But these were my own healthy baked chips, which take only 15 minutes. On the whole, this recipe is pretty quick and easy, but you can streamline it even further by picking up green salsa and baked tortilla chips at the supermarket.

Salmon Poached in Green Salsa and Topped with Baked Chips Start to finish: 40 minutes Servings: 4 Ingredients: For the tortilla strips: 2 tablespoons vegetable oil 1 teaspoon chili powder 1/2 teaspoon ground cumin Four 6-inch corn tortillas Kosher salt For the salmon: 8 ounces fresh tomatillos, husked, rinsed and quartered 1/2 cup coarsely chopped scallions (white and light green parts) 1/3 cup coarsely chopped fresh cilantro

1 tablespoon lime juice 1/2 jalapeno or serrano chili, seeds removed if desired 2 cloves garlic, finely chopped 2 tablespoons vegetable oil 1/2 cup finely chopped red onion Kosher salt and ground black pepper 1 1/2 pounds center-cut salmon fillet, cut into 4 equal portions Directions: To make the tortilla strips, heat the oven to 400 F. In a small bowl, stir together the oil, chili powder and cumin. Brush the oil mixture over both sides of each tortilla. Using a knife or pizza wheel, cut the tortillas into thin strips. Arrange the strips in a single layer on a rimmed baking sheet. Bake the strips on the oven’s middle shelf for 6 to 8 minutes, or until crispy. Sprinkle with salt, let cool completely, then break them up slightly. Set aside. To prepare the salsa, in

a food processor, combine the tomatillos, scallions, cilantro, lime juice, chili and garlic. Pulse until the ingredients are almost smooth with a few small chunks. In a medium skillet over medium, heat the oil. Add the onion and cook, stirring, until softened, about 5 minutes. Add the tomatillo mixture and simmer gently, stirring occasionally, for 10 minutes. If the mixture gets too dry, add 1/2 cup of water. Season with salt and pepper. Add the salmon to the skillet, skin sides down, then cover the skillet tightly and simmer gently for 5 minutes. Turn the salmon over, cover tightly and simmer gently until the salmon is almost cooked through, about another 5 minutes. Remove the pan from the heat and let the salmon stand for 3 minutes, covered, before serving. To serve, transfer a portion of salmon to each of 4 plates, then top each with sauce and tortilla strips.

Serving Lawrence For

Over 36 Years!

Fast, friendly service!

FLU SHOTS $25 walk-in Adult and Senior doses only

ON THE CORNER OF KASOLD AND CLINTON PARKWAY

Hours: M-F 8:00-6:00 • Sat 8:30-1:00

(785) 843-0111

www.myjayhawkpharmacy.com

PRICES EFFECTIVE WED, NOV 30 THRU TUES, DEC 6, 2016 Your Local City Market! 23rd & Louisiana Doritios, Fritos or Cheetos

Selected Varieties 7-11.5 Oz. Bag.

Nestlé Pure Life Purified Water 24 Pk/16.9 Oz. or 8 Oz. Bottles

Ore Ida Potatoes

Selected Varieties 28-32 Oz. Box

Nabisco Oreo Cookies Selected Varieties, 10.1-15.35 Oz. Pkg.

Hiland Milk

Selected Varieties Gallon


2CRA

|

Wednesday, November 30, 2016

NON sEQUItUr

wILEY

COMICS

. PLUGGErs

GArY BrOOKINs

fAMILY CIrCUs

PICKLEs hI AND LOIs

sCOtt ADAMs

ChrIs CAssAtt & GArY BrOOKINs

JErrY sCOtt & JIM BOrGMAN

PAtrICK MCDONNELL

ChrIs BrOwNE BABY BLUEs

DOONEsBUrY

ChArLEs M. sChULZ

DEAN YOUNG/JOhN MArshALL

MUtts

hAGAr thE hOrrIBLE

ChIP sANsOM/Art sANsOM

J.P. tOOMEY

ZIts

BLONDIE

BrIAN CrANE

stEPhAN PAstIs

shOE

shErMAN’s LAGOON

MArK PArIsI

JIM DAVIs

DILBErt

PEArLs BEfOrE swINE

Off thE MArK

MOrt, GrEG & BrIAN wALKEr

PEANUts GArfIELD

BIL KEANE

GrEG BrOwNE/ChANCE wALKEr

BOrN LOsEr BEEtLE BAILEY

L awrence J ournal -W orld

GArrY trUDEAU

GEt fUZZY

JErrY sCOtt/rICK KIrKMAN

DArBY CONLEY


Lawrence Restaurant Specials XXX

L awrence J ournal -W orld

Wednesday, November 30, 2016

| 3CRA

Call 832-2222

to Advertise

See Your Ad Here! Classifieds@ljworld.com Classic Gourmet Soups

Made -ToOrder Gourmet Pizzas

Gourmet Sandwiches

Gourmet S alads

818 Massachusetts

Lawrence, KS 66044

785-856-6700

Great Daily Food & Drink Specials

Traditional Meets New Age Mexican Cuisine 712 Massachusetts St. Lawrence, KS 66044 785-856-8226 | mexquisito.com

www.setemupjacks.com 23rd & Harper (785) 832-2030

picklemans.com

Henry T’s

Burgers, Wings & Things Join us for a Meal Anytime Time of the Day!

Breakfast • Lunch Dinner • Catering Happy Hour

785-749-2999

534 Frontier Rd • Lawrence • 785-865-1515 • TortasJalisco.com

OPEN UNTIL MIDNIGHT

3520 W 6th St, Lawrence, KS 66049

HUNGRY FOR CHINESE?

1101 W 6TH STREET • 2309 HASKELL AVENUE • 1626 W. 23RD ST.

Bienvenido!!

NEWLY EXPANDED! NEW NOODLE & SUSHI BAR!

NOT ALWA DELIV YS E BY NIN RED JAS*

AVOID THE LINE, ORDER ONLINE!

www.jadegardenonline.com | OR CALL 843-8650

1

$

Come to Cielito Lindo and experience a festive atmosphere and authentic Mexican cuisine! Wednesday Special: Blue Margaritas Thursday Special: Jumbo Margaritas

ORCHARDS CORNER AT BOB BILLINGS AND KASOLD MONDAY 11AM-10PM TUESDAY- SUNDAY 11AM-MIDNIGHT

OFF ANY SPECIALTY SUSHI AND GET A CUP OF MISO SOUP WITH COUPON One coupon per order. Good for Dine-in, Carry-Out or Delivery. Exp. 12/30/16

815 New Hampshire St Lawrence, KS 66044

(785) 832-1545 asthma & allergy friendly™

asthma & allergy friendly™

CARPET CLEANING

CARPET CLEANING

2 ROOMS

5 ROOMS

ONLY $70

BEYOND CARPET CLEANING

CARPET | TILE & GROUT | HARDWOOD | UPHOLSTERY 24 HR EMERGENCY WATER SERVICES 1-800-STEEMER® | stanleysteemer.com

785-841-8666

ONLY $149

Cleaning Completed By 12/31/16

Cleaning Completed By 12/31/16

asthma & allergy friendly™ Certificate applies to Carpet Cleaning services only.

asthma & allergy friendly™ Certificate applies to Carpet Cleaning services only.

Minimum charges apply. Not valid in combination with other coupons or offers. Must present promo code at time of service. Valid at participating locations only. Residential only. Cannot be used for water emergency services. Certain restrictions may apply. Call for details. ASTHMA & ALLERGY FRIENDLY and ASTHMA & ALLERGY FRIENDLY LOGO are Certification Marks and Trademarks of ALLERGY STANDARDS LIMITED. The ASTHMA AND ALLERGY FOUNDATION OF AMERICA is a Registered Trademark of AAFA. Combined living areas, L-shaped rooms and rooms over 300 sq. ft. are considered 2 areas. Baths, halls, large walk-in closets and area rugs are priced separately. Offer does not include protector or deodorizer.

BUY 3 TIRES GET 1 FREE ON SELECT IN-STOCK TIRES WITH INSTALLATION PURCHASE

www.bigotires.com SPECIAL FINANCING AVAILABLE^ ^See store for details

4661 W. 6TH LAWRENCE, KS 785.830.9090 On select in-stock sets of Cooper Discoverer LSX/LSX Plus/RTX, Cooper GLS Touring, Continental SureContact RX, Sumitomo Tour Plus LS/LX, Sumitomo HRT A/S PO2, Nitto Crosstek tires with installation purchase on all four tires. Up to 10% shop fee based on non-discounted retail price, not to exceed $35. Disposal fees, where permitted. See store for pricing. Eligibility may vary depending on tire size and model. Not valid with other offers. At participating locations. No cash value. Expires 12/4/16.

2735 SW WANAMAKER TOPEKA, KS 785.271.0194

Mon- Fri 7am-6pm Sat 7am-5pm Sun 9am-4pm ( in Lawrence)


4CRA

|

XXX

.

Wednesday, November 30, 2016

Visoiotds.com

sf Checkerr more fo als! great de

L awrence J ournal -W orld

�t L�� * $�e More

�� quality meat � h f � ��

produce � h f � �� ��e

Economy Pack Cry-O-Vac

Honeycrisp Apples

Whole Boneless Pork Loin

1

1

$ 49

$ 69

lb.

Economy Pack, Fresh Cut Boneless Beef

$

Kansas City Strip Steaks

4.98lb.

77 lb.

Economy Pack

¢

Chicken Thighs or Drumsticks

FRESH ! $ $ E L 4

Cry-O-Vac Lean & Meaty

$

Pork Spare Ribs

Economy Pack Fresh Cut

Boneless Beef Arm Chuck Roast

$

1.68lb.

2.68lb.

lb.

California

Navel Oranges

Sliced or Whole 8 oz. pkg.

Green Giant Portabella Mushrooms

5/$

1

2/$

¢

19 �.

thursday only!

10 Oz. Pkg. Confetti, Sunrise, Broccoli & California Style

3

98¢

Eat Smart Slaw Mix

15 Oz. Pkg.

Economy Pack, Fresh Cut Boneless

Pork Loin Butterfly Chops

$

1.98lb.

$

16 Oz. Pkg.

85% Lean Ground Turkey

1.98

39¢

Texas

Red Grapefruit

grocery � ��s �r ��� ��ʦ

Dole Classic Romaine or Greener Selection

$

1.77

t

Limi 6

Kraft Macaroni & Cheese Original 5 Ct. Pkg.

Chef Boyardee Pasta

Selected Varieties 7.5-15 Oz. Can or Bowl

3

98

88

¢

General Mills Cereal

9-12.25 Oz. Honey Nut or Multi Grain Cheerios, 11.5 Oz. Lucky Charms, 11.8 Oz. Cocoa Puffs, 10.7 Oz. Trix or 10.5 Oz. Star Wars

5

3/$

Pillsbury Brownie or Cake Mix

Selected Varieties 15.25-18.4 Oz. Box

88

Doritios, Fritos or Cheetos Selected Varieties, 7-11.5 Oz. Bag

Only 99¢ ! with Card and 2500 points

¢

LaCroix Flavored Sparkling Water Selected Varieties 12 Pk./12 Oz. Cans

Hunt’s Pasta Sauce Selected Varieties 24 Oz. Can

7

2/$

88

Nestlé Pure Life Purified Water 24 Pk/16.9 Oz. or 8 Oz. Bottles

Only 99¢ !

with Card and 2,500 points

FOOD & FUEL

900 Iowa St 1500 E. 23rd St

¢

Pringles Potato Crisps

Selected Varieties 5.32-6.63 Oz. Canister

8 8 88¢

Ken’s Salad Dressing Selected Varieties 16 Oz. Bottle

¢

1

Ore Ida Potatoes

88

Coca Cola Products

Selected Varieties 2 Liter Bottle

Maxwell House Ground Coffee Wake Up Roast 30.65 Oz. Canister

498

Nabisco Oreo Cookies

Hiland Milk

FREE!

FREE!

Selected Varieties, 28-32 Oz. Box

Selected Varieties, 10.1-15.35 Oz. Pkg.

Selected Varieties, Gallon

with Card and 2,500 points

with Card and 3,000 points

with Card and 3,000 points

FREE!

LE$$!

FRI, SAT SUN EARN 50 ¢ OFF! D 2, 3 & 4 2016 EC

EARN 50¢ OFF! PER GALLON OF GAS* WHEN YOU PURCHASE A TOTAL OF $75.00 OF VALID GROCERIES AT ANY ONE TIME AT CHECKERS USING YOUR XTRA! CARD TAX NOT INCLUDED

Limit ONE 50¢ Friday, Saturday, Sunday, December 2, 3 & 4 2016 discount per XTRA! account Fuel $aving$ are limited to 20 gallons of fuel per purchase, per vehicle $75VALID GROCERY Purchase Required See Manager for Details

PRICES EFFECTIVE Wednesday, November 30 Tuesday December 6, 2016

23RD & LOUISIANA, LAWRENCE, KS We Accept

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Locally Owned & Operated Since 1987

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checkersfoods.com“Like” us on Facebook & follow us on Twitter@CheckersFoods

WE RESERVE THE RIGHT TO LIMIT QUANTITIES — WE ACCEPT FOOD STAMPS, WIC VOUCHERS, VISION CARD & MANUFACTURERS’ COUPONS

Lawrence Journal-World 11-30-2016  

Daily newspaper

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