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THE SANCTUARY OF FIRST CHRISTIAN CHURCH, 1000 Kentucky St., has been recently renovated. This photograph is a panoramic image created from five individual images.

Renovations add new life, soul to church

LJWorld.com

Wireless network gives KU a global edge By Matt Erickson

By Rebekka Schlichting

merickson@ljworld.com

rschlichting@ljworld.com

When Maxine Graves, one of the oldest active members of First Christian Church, walked into her church recently, she got tears in her eyes. The 88-yearold woman was stunned. She never thought it would look as beautiful as it does now. “I think it’s great progress,” said Graves, who has attended First Christian since 1950. “It’s time we did something. The whole sanctuary needs to be done every so often because things get so worn.” Renovations to First Christian Church, 1000 Kentucky St., started in mid-August and ended on Dec. 28. The road to improvement did not stop the congregation from worship. They still met every Sunday for service. One Sunday in October, they met in the church parking lot under a tent. The church was built in 1908. In 1962 and 1991, additions were made. The old building’s climate was at the mercy of a boiler system, which meant almost every room was uncomfortable during cold winters and hot summers. “In the sanctuary, we had the old-fashioned radiators from 1908,” the Rev. David Rivers said. “In the winter, no one would sit in the middle because all of the heat was on the outside.”

THE FIRST CHRISTIAN CHURCH CHOIR performs during church service Sunday. Renovations to the church included cosmetic and mechanical upgrades. An open house is planned for Feb 3. The entire building now has a central heating and cooling system. The main floor also went through some major changes. The carpet is new. The walls are painted different shades of green to complement the original stained-glass windows. And the chancel includes a giant wooden cross, wooden baptistry and stained-glass chalice.

“The new carpet and the new paint are representative of the excitement that’s going on in the church now,” said Glenn Prescott, church moderator. “There’s a renewed enthusiasm in the community for LINK and what the church does.” LINK, the Lawrence Interdenominational Nutrition Kitchen, provides a hangout place at the church and lunch four

times a week for needy people and families. The church also is home to the approximately 30-year-old Giving Tree Preschool and a new program called the Helping Hands Closet, which helps homeless people transition into housing by providing various household items.

Holed up for days in libraries in Vienna or Warsaw, Poland, poring through 100-year-old documents, Nathan Wood has often wished he could just pop onto the Internet on his laptop. He could use Google Translate to check a Polish word or phrase he didn’t know, or look up an article referenced somewhere. But half a world away from his home base at KANSAS Kansas Univer- UNIVERSITY sity, wireless Internet access is often impossible. So when Wood read last month that KU had become one of a handful of American universities to sign onto eduroam — a service widespread in Europe that allows faculty or students from a participating education or research institution to log onto a secure wireless network at any other one — he immediately wrote a thankyou note to the KU Information Technology office. “For me, this was a really good relief,” said Wood, an associate professor of Eastern European history at KU.

Please see CHURCH, page 2A

Please see WIRELESS, page 2A

Education issues likely to resurface in Legislature this year By Peter Hancock phancock@ljworld.com

State Rep. Kasha Kelley has never served on the House Education Committee before. In her first four terms in the Legislature, the Arkansas City Republican has mainly been known as a leading conser-

vative voice on the tax and budget committees. So it came as something of a s u r p r i s e Kelley when newly elected House Speaker Ray Merrick named Kel-

Despite her lack of experience in managing education bills, Kelley said she’s aware of the hefty load of issues that could come up in the 2013 session. Those include fallout from the pending school finance lawsuit and the possibility of revisiting Gov. Sam Brownback’s

INSIDE

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ley to serve as chairwoman of the education panel in the upcoming session. “The speaker asked me if I would chair the committee, and beyond that I think you have to ask him,” Kelley said in a recent interview when asked how the appointment came about.

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plan to overhaul school finance, as well as a recommendation from the governor’s School Efficiency Task Force to narrow collective bargaining rights for teachers. “My modus operandi when I get into a new situation is that I try to be all ears for a little while and just lis-

ten and understand where people are and what their interests are,” Kelley said.

School finance Last year, Brownback introduced a plan to dramatically overhaul the formula used to decide how Please see EDUCATION, page 2A

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Vol.155/No.7 36 pages

A group of re-enactors brought several historical figures to life at Constitution Hall in Lecompton. “Kansas Territorial Characters” stages a town hall meeting from the Bleeding Kansas era, with appearances by John Brown and Jim Lane, among others. Page 3A

  

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Monday, January 7, 2013

DEATHS JOHN LOUIS AMES

BERNICE ALTENBERND

L AWRENCE J OURNAL -W ORLD

Wireless CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1A

ljworld.com 645 New Hampshire St. (News Center) Lawrence, KS 66044 (785) 843-1000 • (800) 578-8748

Memorial services for John Louis Ames, 87, Lawrence, Graveside service for Bernice Altenbernd, 83, will be In the year 2013, wireless are pending and will be announced by Warren-McElwain 2:00 p.m. Thurs., Jan. 10, 2013 at Memorial Park Cemetery Internet access may seem Mortuary. He died 1/5/2013 Lawrence. www.warrenmcelwain.com like something simple to EDITORS procure. But faculty who Mark Potts, vice president of content DESSA SABELL ILEY frequently travel abroad 832-7105, mpotts@ljworld.com UTH INIFRED AMKE for research say that at Caroline Trowbridge, managing editor 832-7196, ctrowbridge@ljworld.com Funeral services for Idessa Isabell Riley, 87, Lawrence, universities or research Services for Ruth W. Lamke, 102, Lawrence, are are pending and will be announced by Warren-McElwain labs that guard their seAnn Gardner, editorial page editor 832-7153, agardner@ljworld.com pending at this time. Ms. Lamke died Sun. Jan. 6, 2013 at Mortuary. She died 1/5/2013 at LMH. cure networks closely, Brandon Woods at Alvamar. www.rumsey-yost.com Tom Keegan, sports editor KU’s new eduroam con832-7147, tkeegan@ljworld.com nection could lead to a lot fewer headaches. KU was one of the first OTHER CONTACTS ICTORIA YNNE NDERSON AMISON institutions in the central Mike Countryman, director of circulation At the end of the United States to jump in. 832-7137, mcountryman@ljworld.com day, it doesn’t ever Celebration of life (It was the second Big 12 Classified advertising: 832-2222 seem like (we adfor Victoria will be held CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1A university, after the Unior www.ljworld.com/classifieds on Thur. Jan. 10th 6-8 at versity of Texas system.) dress) the true goal, Print and online advertising: White Chapel Oaks in “It is something that our Susan Cantrell, vice president of sales which is the best Lawrence, KS. She died and marketing, 832-6307, scantrell@ much state aid each school faculty needs,” said Bob ljworld.com Jan. 3rd at LMH. district gets. Among other education for our Lim, who oversees KU’s Victoria (Vickie) was things, it would have elim- children.” IT department as chief inCALL US born May 15th 1962 in inated most of the weightformation officer. Harlan, IA to Merle and ing factors used to send — Rep. Kasha Kelley About 80 institutions Let us know if you’ve got a story idea. Joyce Anderson, and grew Email news@ljworld.com or contact extra money to districts in the United States have one of the following: up in Eudora, KS. with high poverty rates eduroam connections up She is Survived by and large non-English and running. Most of the Arts and entertainment:....................832-6356 She worked over 27 yrs. speaking populations. It to the Kansas Supreme other 6,000 institutions City government:.................................832-6362 her husband Rhett County government:.......................... 832-6314 for SRS. Jamison of 35 years. Other also would have eliminat- Court’s ruling in a previ- taking part are in Europe, Courts and crime..................................832-7144 Memorials may be ed the “equalization” aid ous school finance case in where the service began. survivors, sons Nicholas, Health:.......................................................832-7190 Noel. Daughter Nicole. made to The American that subsidizes bond and which the court ordered “Essentially everybody Kansas University: .............................832-6388 Grandchildren, Kai, Cancer Society or Charity interest payments for less the Legislature to increase in Europe is using it,” said Lawrence schools: ..............................832-6314 to the editor: .........................832-7153 Lorelei, George, Anna, of Choice. school funding. wealthy districts. James Sterbenz, an associ- Letters Local news: ...........................................832-7154 Please sign this Wesley, Emily and Noah. “One thing about my ate professor of electrical Obituaries: ..............................................832-7151 In place of those items, Brother Chris. Sister guestbook at Obituaries. Brownback’s plan would personality, and that I engineering and computer Photo reprints: ......................................832-7141 LJWorld.com. Society: .....................................................832-7151 Shellie (Doyle) Childs. provide a flat, per-pupil absolutely loathe about science at KU. funding mechanism that government, is the kicking Sterbenz is also a visit- Sports:.......................................................832-7147 would roughly equal the (issues) down the road,” ing professor at Lancaster amount of money schools Kelley said. “To me, edu- University in the United ULIA OUISE AENZ get currently, and it would cation has always been Kingdom, and he helps SUBSCRIPTIONS have removed the cap on a political football. And with computer networkTo subscribe, or for billing, vacation Mass of Christian Burial or delivery: 832-7199 the amount of money dis- it’s an issue that makes or ing research projects for Julia Louise Saenz, 62, • Weekdays: 6 a.m.-5:30 p.m. tricts can raise on their breaks some people’s elec- funded by the European Lawrence, will be held • Weekends: 6 a.m.-10 a.m. own through local prop- tions. And I frankly think Union. at 10 a.m. Wednesday, Didn’t receive your paper? Call that is, I’d almost go to the erty taxes. That means he freJanuary 9, 2013 at St. John 832-7199 before 10 a.m. We guarantee point of saying, immoral. That plan died last year quently travels to unithe Evangelist Catholic in-town redelivery on the same day. The in the Senate Education And I don’t mean to sound versities and industrial circulation office is not open on weekChurch. Burial will follow Committee, which at the sanctimonious about that. research labs throughout ends but phone calls will be taken from at Mt. Calvary Cemetery. 6 a.m. to 10 a.m. time was dominated by a At the end of the day, it Europe for meetings or She died January 6, 2013 at doesn’t ever seem like (we coalition of moderate Reconferences. Before, each her home surrounded by publicans and Democrats. address) the true goal, visit included the chore Published daily by The World her family. In the elections that fol- which is the best educa- of requesting access to Company at Sixth and New She was born on lowed in November, how- tion for our children.” computer networks that Hampshire streets, Lawrence, KS Palacio, all of Great Bend, November 6, 1950 in Telephone: 843-1000; ever, conservative Repubare often closed to protect 66044-0122. KS and numerous nieces Lamar, CO the daughter or toll-free (800) 578-8748. databases and other mateof Joe and Kathryn “Katie” and nephews. She was licans took control of the Teachers unions POSTMASTER: Send address Kelley also said she rial. preceded in death by her Senate and increased their (Godinez) Saenz. changes to: expects the Education control in the House, lead“It was sometimes painparents, a brother, Edward Julia was an office Lawrence Journal-World, Committee to take up a ing to widespread specuful,” Sterbenz said. Saenz, and a sister-in-law, P.O. Box 888, Lawrence, KS manager for St. John from lation that Brownback’s recommendation Sterbenz first brought 66044-0888 the Evangelist Catholic Linda Saenz. A Rosary will be recited school finance plan could the governor’s School Ef- eduroam to KU’s attenSchool. (USPS 306-520) Periodicals postage paid at Lawrence, Kan. She was a member of at 5:30 p.m. on Tuesday, be revived in the 2013 ses- ficiency Task Force to “re- tion after he learned of its vise/narrow the Profession. ubiquity in Europe. Now, Member of Audit Bureau of St. John the Evangelist January 8, 2013 at WarrenCirculations “I know that there is an sional Negotiations Act.” when he goes on his next Catholic Church, where McElwain Mortuary. The Member of The Associated That’s the state law trip later this month, his she was active in the family will receive friends interest in looking at the Press headaches Pastoral Council and with following the rosary until school finance formula, that sets out the rights connectivity and I suspect that if noth- of teachers unions to en- will be done with. As long 7:30 p.m. the Fiesta. M e m o r i a l ing else we’ll have some gage in collective bargain- as he’s at a participating She married James Michael Self on May 2, contributions may be hearings on it,” Kelley ing for salaries and other institution, he can just log Facebook.com/LJWorld on with his KU informa1981 in Great Bend, KS. made in her name to said. “I will tell you that working conditions. Twitter.com/LJWorld In its draft report, ap- tion. Memorial I personally believe that’s He preceded her in death Lawrence Wood, too, used to look Hospital, Oncology an area that hasn’t been proved in December, on July 5, 2010. the task force said: “The explored enough. And longingly at eduroam on Department or to Visiting Survivors include one when I say that, I mean current topics (and) cat- his list of available Wi-Fi son, James “Michael” Self, Nurses Hospice. Online condolences that I don’t know if we’re egories that are subject networks, unable to conLawrence, one daughter, Kathryn “Katie” Self, may be sent to www. spending too much or too to negotiation limit the nect. The network will little, and I don’t personal- basic ability for a district make his sometimes day- SATURDAY’S POWERBALL Denver, CO; two sisters, warrenmcelwain.com 26 30 49 51 54 (25) Please sign this ly believe that we’ve ever superintendent to effi- slong library research efMona (Andy) Webb, ciently manage district relooked into it at a depth forts much easier, he said. guestbook at Obituaries. Wichita, KS; Monica FRIDAY’S MEGA that we would actually sources.” Lim said that was the (Len) Ortega, LaCrosse, LJWorld.com. MILLIONS “I do think it’ll be com- aim of the IT office: to know.” KS; four brothers, Rito 1 2 23 25 55 (39) One thing that could ing up,” Kelley said. “At make faculty’s work as (Jeannie) Saenz, Topeka, complicate the discus- the very least I would easy as possible. KS; Joe Saenz, Chris SATURDAY’S HOT LOTTO sion on school finance is a like to see teachers have KU will pay nothing for (Laura) Saenz, Manuel SIZZLER court decision on a pend- a choice of unions. I’m the service. All that was 4 6 11 28 29 (10) ing lawsuit that alleges the not anti-union at all. I required was about six SATURDAY’S SUPER current funding levels are think there are some pur- months’ worth of work KANSAS CASH unconstitutionally low. poses that they serve. and testing to make sure OY EE OSTER 6 9 15 24 26 (14) Trial in that case was held But perhaps being able to KU’s network was comlast summer, and a deci- broaden what union they patible and secure enough. SUNDAY’S KANSAS 2BY2 sion from a three-judge choose to be in might be The move will also Memorial services Red: 16 17; White: 22 26 panel that heard the case something worth looking make things easier for visfor Joy Lee Foster, 83, SUNDAY’S KANSAS at. The hearings will be iting scholars from abroad is expected at any time. Highlands Ranch, CO, PICK 3 Regardless of how the very important to me on or from other U.S. instituformerly of Lawrence, will 9 6 1 judges rule, most observ- this. And I think will be tions also on eduroam. be held on Friday, January ers say the case is certain very important to the edu“We want to make their 11, 2013, at 11 a.m. at the to be appealed. But Kel- cation committee.” experience on our campus Lawrence Free Methodist The 2013 legislative ses- as enjoyable and as seamley said she believes the Church. Burial was at the Legislature will still need sion begins Monday, Jan. less as possible,” Lim said. Pleasant Hill Cemetery to grapple with the fallout 14. International students in Pleasant Grove, KS. from the case this session. could also use the service She died on Wednesday, www.ljworld.com “I suspect if we see a to connect while back in January 2, 2013 at the replay of 2005, that’ll be- — Education reporter Peter Hancock can their home country, he Have you ever visited Porter Hospice Residence Lawrence. Survivors include come a fairly central isbe reached at 832-7259. Follow him noted. in Centennial, CO. at Twitter.com/pqhancock. Institutions in this any historic sites in Joy was born on three daughters, Kathleen sue,” Kelley said, referring Litton, and husband country have been some- Lecompton? September 9, 1929 LaDon Birk, what slow to adopt the in Richland MO, the Randy, service so far. But Lim youngest of six children Littleton, CO, Coleen and husband said he believes it’s es- ¾Yes of Clyde Lee and Fatima Jeffery, $750,000 in 10 weeks to Dennis, Lakewood, CO; sential for large research ¾No Ruth (Greeley) Clark. pay for the improvements. universities that aim for a Joy was married to one son, David A. Foster, First Christian Church global influence. David M. Foster on and wife, Joy, Athens, MI; will host an open house “We no longer work in a October 4, 1952 in Alton, nine grandchildren; three CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1A with refreshments, coffee Sunday’s poll: Have you vacuum,” he said. IL. He preceded her in great grandchildren; and and tours after services on one brother, Lorel Clark, Sterbenz can testify to ever looked through a death on March 13, 2005. A few years before Sunday, Feb. 3. that, and he says KU is sex offender or violent Joy worked for many Belridge, MO. “Everybody looks forThe family will receive renovation of the church, now a leader in making criminal registry? Yes, years as a Registered parishioners considered ward to coming to church Nurse and loved caring friends after the service constructing a new build- now,” said Shawn Hender- sure it’s as easy as can be 72%; No, 27%. to work globally. for newborn children Friday at the church. The family suggests ing on the edge of town. son, director of the elders. in OB units in various However, a committee “When they miss a Sunhospitals in several states. memorials in Joy’s name of members determined day, they feel like they’ve — Kansas University reporter Matt Erick- Go to LJWorld.com to to “Friends of Hope son can be reached at 832-6388. Follow see more responses But Joy’s main focus such a move would be too missed out on something, him at Twitter.com/LJW_KU. and cast your vote. in life was partnering Africa University”, P.O. expensive, so they decided and that’s what we haven’t together in ministry with Box 580, Spring Arbor, to renovate the Kentucky had in a long time.” her husband David (a MI 49283 and may be sent Street church. The conformer Bishop for 12 years to the Warren-McElwain gregation, which is about — Reporting intern Rebekka Schlichting in the Free Methodist Mortuary, 120 W. 13th 320 people, raised about can be reached at 832-7248. <äőĘ ÉäŞxl ä×x ×xŞxĘ ÉxAŞxĝ äőĘ `AĘxĄ Church, senior pastor of Street, Lawrence, KS 66044. <äőĘ ä×Éš Éä`AÉÉš äş×xl `ĘxÑAĹäĘšĄ six churches in various Online condolences states, including the Lawrence Free Methodist may be sent to www. Church) during most of warrenmcelwain.com. Please sign this their 52 years of marriage. guestbook at Obituaries. Joy continued serving others after David’s death LJWorld.com. Œ ƈÂIJ~ƬňƈǞ and volunteered in the Lawrence community Edžƈ å~IJėĨǞ ƎÂƈǘėĹā Ǟňdžƈ å~IJėĨǞ Ǝėŧ Ŗļƽǩ with MOPS and the ƞƬđ Œ -ŵė~Ĺ~ ¦ ÍøƱĕíŖŖŖ Pregnancy Care Center of &

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LAWRENCE JOURNAL-WORLD LJWorld.com/local Monday, January 7, 2013 3A

Constitution Hall brought back to life

City plans for extra trash; burrito place seeking co-tenant H

John Young/Journal-World Photos

ALAN SHIRRELL, OF TECUMSEH, STORMS OUT OF A MEETING with his Bible overhead as he portrays John Brown during a re-enactment of a territorial Kansas town hall meeting at Constitution Hall in Lecompton on Sunday. The historical play, called ”Kansas Territorial Characters,” was performed by the Lecompton Re-enactors.

Politics of Bleeding Kansas era on display By Ian Cummings icummings@ljworld.com

A public meeting in Lecompton on Sunday was marred by bitter partisan division, accusations of voter fraud, arguments about guns and troubling examples of violence in American society. Those might sound like current issues today, but this meeting at the Constitution Hall State Historic Site was actually a re-enactment of an 1850s town hall meeting. The major issue of the time was slavery, the politicians who came to debate it were often armed to the teeth, and northeastern Kansas was a powder keg about to explode into a cycle of revenge

KEVIN GRIFFIN, LEAVENWORTH, RAISES HIS HAT over his head and lets out a yell while he portrays John Stringfellow during a historical play called “Kansas Territorial Characters” on Sunday. killings known as the Bleeding Kansas era. The re-enactment, a historical play called “Kansas Territorial Characters,” is one of two written by J. How-

ard Duncan and regularly performed by the Lecompton Re-enactors, an acting troupe associated with the Kansas Historical Society. Duncan wrote the

play based on historical records from the period of 1854 to 1861, and it is designed for middle school audiences. Sunday’s performance brought Constitution Hall back to life, re-creating a time when Lecompton was the seat of government for territorial Kansas. In the 1850s, the hall was the place where the governor, senators from Kansas and Missouri, and area residents debated politics, including whether Kansas should be a free state or a slave state. Many came armed with guns and knives, and death threats were routine. Abolitionist John Brown, played Please see MEETING, page 4A

music.movies.art.food.nightlife.

oliday season has been replaced by trash season in many Lawrence households. Most of you surely know how it goes: For every pound in gifts you receive, you most likely have two pounds of packaging and gift wrapping to throw away. And don’t even get me started about all the trash the holiday dinner produces — napkins, linens, tablecloths, ceiling tiles. (A holiday dinner with a 6-year-old and 9-year-old who know they can’t open presents until they finish their meal can get a little messy.) Lots of trash following the holiday season is nothing new, but what is new in Lawrence is the city’s trash system that requires households to use a city-mandated trash cart. Those carts only hold so much trash, and the city has said it expects households only to set out as much trash as will fit in the carts. But the city also has said it basically will give households three times a year where it can exceed those amounts. More than three times a year, though, may result in the city saying you need a larger cart or an additional cart. Those larger carts come with a larger monthly bill. So, the question has been: Does this holiday season and all the trash it produces count against your three exemptions? The answer: No. “We are the kinder, gentler, more understanding Solid Waste Division,” said Chuck Soules, the city’s di-

Town Talk

Chad Lawhorn clawhorn@ljworld.com

rector of public works. “We definitely understand people have visitors during the holidays and are going to have extra trash. We’re more than happy to take extra bags during the holiday season.” Tammy Bennett, the assistant director of public works who oversees the day-today operations of the trash system, said solid waste employees won’t be keeping track of households that set out extra trash either this week or next week. But Bennett said on most other weeks (move-out and move-in week likely will be exceptions), crews will be keeping records of households that set out more trash than can be contained in their cart. “We feel like we have to keep track of it to be fair and accurate for everybody,” Bennett said. Bennett said the department has come up with a slogan that summarizes the city’s policy on extra trash: Take it, tag it, switch it. Please see TOWN TALK, page 4A


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HOW TO HELP

Agencies planning volunteer opportunities in honor of MLK Day Staff Reports

Agency: United Way Roger Hill Volunteer Center Contact: 785-865-5030 or volunteer@rhvc.org

Boys and Girls Club will be hosting a food drive at several of its sites to benefit Just Food. The food drive will take place throughout the week leading up to MLK Day (Jan. 14 to Jan. 18). Volunteers are needed on the afternoon of Friday, Jan. 18, to pick up the food collections from various elementary school sites and deliver them to Just Food. Ideally, a few volunteers will divide up the number of locations and will be available from 3:30-6 p.m. to do staggered deliveries to the Just Food warehouse. If youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve got a large enough vehicle to pick up barrels of food donations and would enjoy being a part of the clubâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s effort to help support a local food bank, we need you. â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Lawrence Habitat for Humanity is hosting a special build day for MLK Day, which is Monday, Jan. 21, and is looking for up to 12 community members to come out and help work on its 81st Lawrence home. Building tasks could range from painting to helping install doors to working on the exterior of the house; there is something for every volunteerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s skill level. Volunteers must be at least 16 years old; any volunteer under 18 must have a parent/ guardian sign a waiver. Lunch will be provided. Make your MLK Day a day on, not a day off!

embarking on its Winter 2013 Volunteer Training, which starts Saturday, Feb. 2. Volunteers will go through a 40-hour training session designed to prepare advocates to work directly with survivors of domestic violence. The classes will meet on occasional Saturdays and will have weekly sessions from 5:45-7:45 p.m. Wednesdays. If you are interested in attending this training, please contact Becca Burns no later than Friday, Jan. 18, at 785331-2034, ext. 104, or at bburns@willowdvcenter. org.

 The Safe Winter Walkways program is still in need of several volunteers. The program, which is a partnership between the city of Lawrence and Douglas County Senior Services, matches volunteers to community members who are unable to remove snow from their walkways. Volunteers are asked to commit to visiting the residence of whomever theyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re matched to within 48 hours of each significant snowfall (2 or more inches) throughout the winter. Please consider signing up to be a volunteer in this program and help out the most vulnerable residents of the community. You can sign up online at lawrenceks.org or by calling 785-832-3338.

The United Way Roger Hill Volunteer Center has collaborated with some local agencies to coordinate volunteer projects for the Martin Luther King Jr. Day of Service (MLK Day), which is just around the corner. Volunteer opportunities are listed below, and you can sign up by visiting VolunteerDouglasCounty. org or by contacting the volunteer center at 785-865-5030 or volunteer@rhvc.org. â&#x20AC;&#x201D; The Boys and Girls Club of Lawrence will be working on two projects in the coming weeks to honor Martin Luther King Jr. Club kids around Lawrence will be creating reflections of what Kingâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s legacy means to them, specifically his commitment to service. Volunteers are needed to select a number of the reflections and turn them into a display that can be viewed at community MLK Day celebrations. The selections and display would need to be complete by Friday, Jan. 18. If youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;d enjoy reading what local students have to say about Kingâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s legacy â&#x20AC;&#x201D; For more volunteer opporand/or would have fun tunities, contact Shannon Reid at creating a display for oththe United Wayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Roger Hill Voler community members unteer Center, at 785-865-5030 to see, this is the volun- Immediate needs or volunteer@rhvc.org, or go to

 The Willow Domesteer gig for you. volunteerdouglascounty.org. â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Additionally, the tic Violence Center is

L AWRENCE J OURNAL -W ORLD

Meeting CONTINUED FROM PAGE 3A

by Alan Shirrell, of Tecumseh, interrupted the meeting brandishing a crude spear made from a Bowie knife. Douglas County Sheriff Sam Jones, who during the 1856 Sack of Lawrence burned the downtown hotel later rebuilt as The Eldridge, was there, too, played by Paul Bahnmaier, of Lecompton. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Traitors should be hung,â&#x20AC;? was a typical comment shouted from the back of the room, directed at any speaker. In the Bleeding Kansas era, this was politics as usual. Two governments existed in Kansas, one free-state and the other pro-slavery, and each accused the other of starting the violence. At times on Sunday, the rhetoric was extreme: Kansas Sen. Jim Lane closed his speech by calling for all Missouri slavery supporters to have their throats cut. Lane was played by Tim Rues, administrator of the Lecompton historic site, who said the abolitionist senator was not speaking figuratively. â&#x20AC;&#x153;His solution was, basically, â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;kill them all,â&#x20AC;&#x2122;â&#x20AC;? Rues said. The play shows the consequences of the violence, too. A widowed settler, played by Charlene Winter, of Lecompton, wept as she recounted how John Brown killed her husband and two of her sons. Brown was also accused on Sunday of kidnapping a man, shooting him in

John Young/Journal-World Photo

HOWARD DUNCAN, LECOMPTON, PORTRAYS Kansas territorial Gov. Andrew Reeder during a re-enactment of a territorial Kansas town hall meeting at Constitution Hall in Lecompton on Sunday. the head, cutting open his chest and cutting off his left hand. â&#x20AC;&#x153;This is the most evil place I have ever heard of,â&#x20AC;? Winter said. The Lecompton actors group performs about 35 times a year for schools or tour groups visiting the Lecompton historic site. Some of the local actors actually portray their own ancestors from the area. Audience members are encouraged to participate as if they were attending the meeting as Kansas residents of the time. Of about 40 spectators Sunday, several took the opportunity to interrupt speakers by hooting, hollering or calling them â&#x20AC;&#x153;criminals.â&#x20AC;? Todd Fertig, of Topeka, and his son Carter, 12, were in the audience but not doing much shouting. Fertig said he knew the broader story of Bleeding Kansas and came to

the show partly because movies such as â&#x20AC;&#x153;Lincolnâ&#x20AC;? had put history on his mind. â&#x20AC;&#x153;The specific characters bring it to life,â&#x20AC;? he said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I wasnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t familiar with the individuals.â&#x20AC;? Three more performances of â&#x20AC;&#x153;Kansas Territorial Charactersâ&#x20AC;? will be given in the next few months, on March 3, April 7 and May 5. Each is on a Sunday at 2 p.m. at Lecompton Constitution Hall, 319 Elmore St. Admission is $3 for adults, $1 for students, and free for children under 5 and members of the Kansas Historical Foundation. For more information about those performances or the Constitution Hall State Historic Site, call Rues at 785-887-6520 or send email to consthall@ kshs.org.

DILBERT

â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Reporter Ian Cummings can be reached at 832-7144. Follow him at Twitter.com/iancummings4.

by Scott Adams

make sure we are getting it â&#x20AC;&#x153;Weforhavethetocustomer. Town Talk right Our main goal in this

is we want to make sure that customers have The first time a house- the right size container for the majority of the hold puts out extra trash, year.â&#x20AC;? CONTINUED FROM PAGE 3A

crews simply will take it and move on. The second time, crews will take the trash but also leave a tag reminding the household of the cityâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s trash policy. The third time, crews will take it but also leave a note indicating the city would be in touch about switching the household to a larger cart. Bennett, though, said the department was committed to be understanding of special circumstances. For instance, one Town Talk reader mentioned to me how her household had a lot of extra trash because of sewage backup. Bennett said in cases like that, a household can call the cityâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s solid waste division (832-3032) and explain the situation, and the event wouldnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t be counted as one of the householdâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s three exemptions. Bennett said the city plans to keep track of the extra trash on a calendar year basis, but she said the system is subject to change as the city learns more about it. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We have to make sure we are getting it right for the customer,â&#x20AC;? Bennett said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Our main goal in this is we want to make sure that customers have the right size container for the majority of the year.â&#x20AC;?

Thereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s a search under way for a new nesting partner. No, the search isnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t for me. (It was a long vacation, but my wife didnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t tire of me so much that she kicked me out of the nest.) Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m talking about a different bird: Freebirds Burrito. As we reported in July, restaurant chain Freebirds World Burrito has signed a deal to locate in a portion of the former Maurices building at 739 Massachusetts St. in downtown, and now is looking for a co-tenant for the space. We reported this summer that the restaurant was set to open by the end of October, and then Freebirds seemed to become about as ground-

â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Tammy Bennett, assistant director of public works who oversees the day-to-day operations of the trash system ed as the Kansas University football teamâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s passing game did this fall. Well, work is clearly under way now, and a spokeswoman with Freebirds told me the restaurant is scheduled to open near the end of January, and Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve since seen where the companyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s website is listing Jan. 31 as the storeâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s grand opening date. Caitlin Noble â&#x20AC;&#x201D; director of marketing for Kansas City-based FBMidwest Development, which is the franchisee for Freebirds in the Midwest â&#x20AC;&#x201D; confirmed Freebirds will take about two-thirds of the former Maurices building. The other third will be left for another tenant. Noble said another tenant hasnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t yet been found. No word yet on whether Freebirds is open to another restaurant locating in the spot, or whether they will hold out for a more traditional retailer. My understanding is that Freebirds is in control of the space because it has leased the entire building and will sublease the remaining space. For those of you who have forgotten what the heck a Freebird is, it is more than just a really long Lynyrd Skynyrd song that disc jockeys play when they need to take a bathroom break. But it is a little funky like Skynyrd. According to the companyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s website, the chain got started in 1987 by a couple of â&#x20AC;&#x153;ex-hippiesâ&#x20AC;? in Santa Barbara, Calif. The company then expanded into College Station, Texas, where the restaurant became a

hit with Texas A&M students, which is odd as Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m almost certain the restaurant doesnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t serve eggs Benedict. Benedict, as in Benedict Arnold. Famous traitor. Texas A&M and its Big 12 betrayal. (This is not good: The first column of 2013, and Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m already having to explain jokes.) What the restaurant does serve is a large mix of burritos, tacos, nachos and other similar dishes. Freebirds promotes that it is uses hormone-free, grassfed beef and free-range chicken, which the website says goes back to the companyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s hippie roots. Hereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s another thing that may go back to the restaurantâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s hippie founders: pot brownies. Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve asked several hippies if those were popular back in the day, and they said they couldnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t remember. I took that as a sign that they were very popular. But before you grab your tie-dye and start forming a line at Freebirds, you should know that these pot brownies are named such because they are served in a black pot. (The tie-dye would still be fun, though.) When Freebirds opens in Lawrence, it will be the companyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s second Kansas location. Its first Kansas location opened in 2012 along Metcalf Avenue in Mission. It also has two Missouriside restaurants, in Leeâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Summit and Kansas Cityâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Westport neighborhood. â&#x20AC;&#x201D; City reporter Chad Lawhorn can be reached at 832-6362. Follow him at Twitter.com/clawhorn_ljw. Catch his Town Talk blog every weekday morning at LJWorld.com.

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L AWRENCE J OURNAL -W ORLD

ACCIDENT REPORT Emergency crews responded to a fatality accident early Sunday morning about three miles northeast of McLouth, according to Journal-World news partner Operation 100. Crews from Leavenworth and Jefferson Counties were dispatched to the accident in the 25000 block of Ragtown Road in western Leavenworth County around 4:45 Sunday morning. The accident scene is about six miles northwest of Tonganoxie near the intersection of 251st Street and Ragtown Road. According to KSHB News, two men were riding in a vehicle that left the road and overturned. The passenger, a 25-year-old Jefferson County man, died, and the driver, an 18-year-old man from the Topeka area, suffered minor injuries. He was released from an area hospital after undergoing a blood and alcohol test.

DOUGLAS COUNTY DISTRICT COURT MARRIAGE LICENSES ISSUED Kevin Lynn Johnson, 53, Lawrence, and Sheryl Renee Cherry, 41, Lawrence. Victor Warren Day, 69, Lawrence, and Sungok Kang, 39, Lawrence. Kenneth Ryan Johnson, 40, Eudora, and Kimberly Nannette Stephens, 37. Evan Cassidy Meyers, 23, Eudora, and Chelsea Diane Carnagie, 23, Eudora. Joseph Preston Sarmiento, 24, Fort Drum, and Madison Marie Dennis, 21, Eudora. Philip Alexander Witek, 26, Andover, and Kali Noelle Alstrom, 24, Cheney. Joshua Alexander Gimlin, 21, Lawrence, and Jessica Ruth Rockhold, 24, Lawrence. James Irwin Truscello, 53, Lawrence, and Linda Ann Hughes, 50, Lawrence. Kristopher Kyle Miller, 30, Lawrence, and Samara Louann Stemple, 26, Lawrence. David Scott Bergman, 42, Lawrence, and Kelly Suzanne Crowe, 49, Lawrence. Stan Wayne Alldredge, 57, Lecompton, and Theresa Ann Gramer, 51, Lecompton. Abdul-Hamid A. Chatoo, 25, Eudora, and Cara Colleen Austin, 25, Eudora. Carl Wayne Uptergrove, 56, Meriden, and Shelby Donnell Wilson, 47, Meriden. Joseph Martin Varberg, 23, Indianapolis, and Kaela Margaret Severa, 23, Indianapolis. Derek Michael Miller, 30, Lawrence, and Shannon Rae Schnellbacher, 32, Lawrence. Lee A. Williams, 38, Lawrence, and Lesa A. West, 37, Lawrence. Alexander James Dejarnette, 23, Lawrence, and Caley Shae Harris, 22, Lawrence. Sid Leroy Sherman, 68, Leavenworth, and Cyrilla Rose Lee, 68, Wamego. Justin Michael Hannon, 28, Lawrence, and Chelsea Leigh Venturella, 28, Lawrence. Kyle David Cox, 25, Lawrence, and Mikaela Jo Earl, 22, Mound City. Blake Michael Savage, 29, Lawrence, and Jayme Linne Lisher, 28, Lawrence. Kent Alan Thompson, 49, Lawrence, and Patricia Ann Soucy, 50, Lawrence. Matthew Eugene Jacobson, 49, Lawrence, and Ashlee Elizabeth Carr, 24, Lawrence. Carl William Sorrells, 41, Lawrence, and Mary Lea Wilks, 32, Lawrence. Brian Scott Imel, 29, Lawrence, and Christy Marie McCormick, 32, Lawrence.

DIVORCES GRANTED Diana Calancia Spencer, 48, Lawrence, and Richard Keath Spencer, 48, Lawrence. Sarah Geneva Swain, 36, Lawrence, and Michael Vincent Lueb, 30, Prairie Village.

BANKRUPTCIES Douglas County residents or businesses filing for bankruptcy protection recently in U.S. Bankruptcy Court in the District of Kansas, according to court records: â&#x20AC;˘ Jalisa Monique Jordan Pointer, 3904 Overland Circle, Lawrence. â&#x20AC;˘ Samaria Ann Harjo, 448 Grandview Terrace, Lawrence.

HOSPITAL BIRTHS Jay and Thuy Soldner, Lawrence, a boy, Sunday.

CORRECTIONS The Journal-Worldâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s policy is to correct all significant errors that are brought to the editorsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; attention, usually in this space. If you believe we have made such an error, call 785-832-7154, or email news@ljworld. com.

SOUND OFF

U N C O I L

Q:

Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m a volunteer delivery driver for senior meals through Douglas County Senior Center, and Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m curious as to why Douglas County is now paying people to deliver meals rather than advertise for volunteers.

A:

OSWEGO (AP) â&#x20AC;&#x201D; A southeast Kansas family has been reunited with a dog that disappeared in November and somehow ended up 1,500 miles away. KWCH-TV reported that Ty and Nikki Lewis and their

P O L I C E

T R A D E D

B A R I T W O I N Z E

C O O L I O C U S T O M E R

A N E W

The paid delivery drivers do more than deliver meals, said Tina Roberts, development manager. They are staff members at Douglas County Senior Center. The center is still looking for and advertising for volunteers.

Dog flies home for family reunion

M A N G E

two children picked up their Jack Russell terrier mix, Rascal, at the Tulsa, Okla., airport Saturday night. Rascal ran away Thanksgiving weekend, and several weeks later turned up at an animal shelter in San Diego. An animal charity paid for his plane ticket home. Ty Lewis says the chil-

BRIEFLY

dren had no idea their pet was coming home because he told them they were picking up a friend from college at the airport.

Teen arrested after threat over game WICHITA (AP) â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Wichita police said a 15-year-old has

I V O R Y

I M E M A L S S I F C O L W A T E E R W L A O S D I H D C A M A D C A R R A N E E D S T U S I S T U M P O S I S W E D A R C G S P E L

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been arrested after threatening to cut off his older brotherâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s genitals during an argument over a video game. The Wichita Eagle reported the incident happened at 1:20 a.m. Sunday. Police say the 15-year-old pulled a knife, held it to his 20-year-old brotherâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s throat and made the threat.

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The brother wasnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t hurt, and police donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t know which video game prompted the fight. Police spokesman Sgt. Bart Brunscheen said the 15-year-old is listed as a runaway in a separate case. The boy was arrested on a charge of aggravated assault and criminal threats.

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.

L AWRENCE J OURNAL -W ORLD

KANSAS LEGISLATURE

GOP leaders promise less conflict By John Hanna

â&#x20AC;&#x153;

If you have two people with the same political philosophy, supporting the same issues to TOPEKA â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Shaped by the same extent, then, sure, youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re not going childhood struggles and battles with cancer, the to have as much conflict.â&#x20AC;? Associated Press

Kansas Legislatureâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s new conservative Republican leaders are committed to shrinking government and lowering taxes further, and theyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re promising less conflict among GOP lawmakers this year. Even opponents expect incoming Senate President Susan Wagle of Wichita and new House Speaker Ray Merrick of Stilwell to make good on pledges to reduce strife. Wagle and Merrick are allies of conservative Republican Gov. Sam Brownback, Wagle while the Senateâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s leaders were GOP moderates before last yearâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s elections. Wagle, 59, survived Merrick multiple bouts of lymphoma since first being diagnosed with cancer in the 1990s, and her hair is still short from a round of chemotherapy last year. Merrick, 73, recalls a hardscrabble childhood after his birth in a log cabin in northern Alberta, Canada, and his biological fatherâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s desertion of the family.

â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;Working with each otherâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; They said in a joint interview with The Associated Press the Legislatureâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s debates on the budget and economic issues will be shaped by ongoing uncer-

â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Outgoing Senate Majority Leader Jay Emler, on incoming Senate President Susan Wagle and new House Speaker Ray Merrick tainty about the national economy and the federal governmentâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s ability to manage its own finances. They said the state must keep trimming its own budget and follow up on massive income tax cuts approved last year to create economic opportunities and attract new residents. They said theyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re determined to avoid what they see as the â&#x20AC;&#x153;dysfunctionâ&#x20AC;? of the past two years. A conservative-led House was often at odds with a Senate controlled by a coalition of GOP moderates and Democrats, hindering Brownbackâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s push for tax cuts, changes in the stateâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s education funding formula and other initiatives. â&#x20AC;&#x153;There was an avoidance of communication during the last two years,â&#x20AC;? Wagle said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;And thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s the big change â&#x20AC;&#x201D; weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re going to be working with each other, talking to each other.â&#x20AC;? Merrick interjected: â&#x20AC;&#x153;Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s not a long walk across the rotunda.â&#x20AC;?

Experience, background Wagle and Merrick are set to take over new jobs when the Legislature opens its 2013 session Jan. 14. Each leader has served in both chambers and believes that fact will smooth the relationship between their Republican majorities, 32-8 in the Senate and 92-33 in the House. Wagle served a decade

On the fly

Obama signs $9.7B bill for Sandy victims WASHINGTON â&#x20AC;&#x201D; President Barack Obama has signed into law a $9.7 billion bill to pay flood insurance claims from Superstorm Sandy. The law increases the borrowing authority of the Federal Emergency Management Agency. FEMA had warned that it was set to run out of money without additional dollars from Congress. The White House said more than 100,000 flood claim payments from Sandy would be delayed without the additional money. The House has yet to act on a larger, more comprehensive Sandy aid package. Republican leaders did not bring the bill to the floor before the last session of Congress adjourned.

in the House before being elected to the Senate in 2000. Merrick entered the House in 2000 and served four years as its majority leader before being appointed to fill a Senate vacancy in 2010. He ran again for the House last year, intending to seek the speakerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s job. Wagle and her husband own and operate a real estate leasing and management company. Merrick owns a shopping center maintenance business. Not only has Wagle survived cancer, but her youngest son, now 21, was diagnosed with leukemia a decade ago and needed treatment with umbilical cord stem cells. She said medical issues brought her family closer together and made obstacles in shepherding legislation minor. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Theyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re nothing like being told youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re not going to live very long,â&#x20AC;? she said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Any of us can die in a car accident tomorrow, and as long as Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m here, and as long as Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m able, I want to continue working. I want to continue being a mom.â&#x20AC;? She added: â&#x20AC;&#x153;Thereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s no reason to shut down. Thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s an indication of a bad attitude.â&#x20AC;? Merrick, delivered by a traveling nurse, still owns the family homestead in Canada. But his father was from Iowa, and his mother tracked him down and divorced him there, then worked three jobs to keep

her family together. One vivid memory for Merrick is receiving a bicycle as a child for Christmas. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I thought the neighbors had taken up a collection for me to get a bike,â&#x20AC;? he said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Because she didnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t have any money. I didnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t know she was scrimping and saving to get me a bike.â&#x20AC;? Merrick also served seven years in the Marine Corps and Marine reserves in the 1960s, lost confidence in President John F. Kennedy over the botched Bay of Pigs invasion of Cuba and embraced President Ronald Reagan. Both he and Wagle are members of the national board of directors of the American Legislative Exchange Council, which brings corporate leaders and conservative legislators together to draft model proposals on a wide range of subjects. â&#x20AC;&#x153;If you have two people with the same political philosophy, supporting the same issues to the same extent, then, sure, youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re not going to have as much conflict,â&#x20AC;? said outgoing Senate Majority Leader Jay Emler, a moderate Lindsborg Republican. Emler said that despite policy disagreements, he had a good working relationship with his House counterpart the past two years. House Minority Leader Paul Davis, a Lawrence Democrat, blamed House Republicans for the conflicts, with conservatives there unseating Senate incumbents in primaries last year. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Given that you wonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t have a situation where the House Republican leadership has declared war on the Senate Republican leadership, it can only get better,â&#x20AC;? Davis said.

Nam Y. Huh/AP Photo

GEESE FLY OVER LAKE MICHIGAN AT MONTROSE BEACH in Chicago on Sunday.

Nati Harnik/AP File Photo

THEN-SEN. CHUCK HAGEL, R-NEB., SPEAKS during an appearance at Bellevue University, in Bellevue, Neb., on Feb. 21, 2007. President Barack Obama will nominate Hagel as his next defense secretary, a senior administration official said Sunday.

Officials: Obama to nominate Hagel as Pentagon chief By Julie Pace and Robert Burns Associated Press

WASHINGTON â&#x20AC;&#x201D; President Barack Obama will nominate Chuck Hagel as his next defense secretary, a senior administration official said Sunday, choosing a former Senate colleague and a decorated Vietnam veteran and signaling heâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s ready for a contentious confirmation fight likely dominated by questions about Hagelâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s stands on Israel and Iran. Obama, who avoided a Capitol Hill battle by deciding not to nominate U.N. Ambassador Susan Rice as his first choice for secretary of state, went ahead with Hagel, 66, even as leading Republicans announced their opposition â&#x20AC;&#x201D; though they stopped short of saying they might try to block Hagel. Seeking to soften the ground, the White H o u s e was alerting Senate Democrats that Hagelâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s selection as the Panetta successor to Defense Secretary Leon Panetta in Obamaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s second-term Cabinet was imminent, according to a congressional official. Obama, who returned to Washington on Sunday from his Hawaiian vacation, was expected to nominate Hagel today. Congress is on break this coming week. The officials requested anonymity in order to discuss Hagelâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s nomination ahead of Obama.

Hagel, a moderate Republican, built a strong relationship with Obama during their travel as senators. But the former Nebraska lawmaker has faced withering criticism from Congress since emerging as the front-runner for the Pentagon post. Hagel is the second straight Obama favorite for a top national security post to face criticism from Capitol Hill even before being nominated. Rice withdrew her name from consideration for secretary of state amid charges from GOP senators that she misled the public in her initial accounting of the attacks on Americans at a diplomatic post in Benghazi, Libya. After Rice withdrew, Obama named Sen. John Kerry, D-Mass, to lead the State Department. Kerry is expected to be easily confirmed by his longtime Senate colleagues. If confirmed, Hagel would take over a Pentagon that faces budget cuts and a scaling back of the U.S.-led war in Afghanistan. Afghan President Hamid Karzai is expected to meet with Obama in Washington this week to discuss the U.S. presence in Afghanistan after the war formally concludes at the end of 2014. Hagel is likely to support a more rapid withdrawal of U.S. troops from Afghanistan. Sen. Mitch McConnell, the top Senate Republican, said earlier Sunday that he was reserving judgment on whether to support Hagel. But he predicted the former Nebraska senator would face serious questions about his stands on Iran and Israel.

Lawmakers dig in heels on debt crisis By Anne Flaherty Associated Press

WASHINGTON â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Congressional leaders on Sunday showed no signs of emerging from their corners to resolve the next step in the financial crisis, with Democrats still talking about higher taxes on the wealthy and the Senateâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s top Republican suggesting that a crippling default on U.S. loans was possible unless there were significant cuts in government spending. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s a shame we have to use whatever leverage we have in Congress to get the president to deal with the biggest problem confronting our future, and thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s our excessive spending,â&#x20AC;? said Sen. Mitch McConnell, R-Ky. Last weekâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s deal to avert the combination of end-of-year tax increases and spending cuts known as the â&#x20AC;&#x153;fiscal cliffâ&#x20AC;? held income tax rates steady for 99 percent of Americans but left some other major pieces of business unresolved. By late February or early March, the Treasury Department will run out of options to cover the nationâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s debts and could begin defaulting on government loans unless

Congress raises the legal borrowing limit, or debt ceiling. Economists warn that a default could trigger a global recession. Also looming are deep automatic spending cuts expected to take effect at the beginning of March that could further erase fragile gains in the U.S. economy. Then on March 27, the temporary measure that funds government activities expires, and congressional approval will be needed to keep the government McConnell running. Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s one more chance to fight over spending Lawmakers said debt talks will consume Congress in the coming weeks, likely delaying any consideration of an expected White House proposal on gun restrictions in the wake of the Connecticut school shooting. Republicans say they are willing to raise the debt ceiling but insist any increase must be paired with significant savings from Medicare, Medicaid and other government benefit programs. Presi-

dent Barack Obama has said heâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s willing to consider spending cuts separately but wonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t bargain over the governmentâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s borrowing authority. â&#x20AC;&#x153;One thing I will not compromise over is whether or not Congress should pay the tab for a bill theyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve already racked up,â&#x20AC;? Obama said in his weekly radio and Internet address. Democrats said further tax increases for the wealthiest Americans were still possible as Congress looks to close the gap between revenues and expenditures. Democrats point out that Obama has already agreed to significant spending cuts and that the latest deal only gets the nation to about half of the revenue it needs to resolve the red ink.

â&#x20AC;&#x153;Trust me, there are plenty of things within that tax code â&#x20AC;&#x201D; these loopholes where people can park their money in some island offshore and not pay taxes. These are things that need to be closed. We can do that and use the money to reduce the deficit,â&#x20AC;? said Illinois Sen. Dick Durbin, the second-ranking Senate Democrat. House Democratic leader Nancy Pelosi of California said she, too, wants to put â&#x20AC;&#x153;everything on the table from the standpoint of closing loopholes.â&#x20AC;? But McConnell bluntly declared that the â&#x20AC;&#x153;tax issue is overâ&#x20AC;? after last weekâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s agreement. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t have this problem because we tax too little; we have it because we spend too much,â&#x20AC;? McConnell said.

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Defiant Assad pledges to continue fighting By Zeina Karam Associated Press

BEIRUT â&#x20AC;&#x201D; A defiant Syrian President Bashar Assad rallied a chanting and cheering crowd Sunday to fight the uprising against his authoritarian rule, dismissing any chance of dialogue with â&#x20AC;&#x153;murderous criminalsâ&#x20AC;? that he blames for nearly two years of violence that has left 60,000 dead. In his first public speech in six months, Assad laid out terms for a peace plan that keeps himself in power, ignoring international demands to step down and pledging to continue the battle â&#x20AC;&#x153;as long as there is one terrorist leftâ&#x20AC;? in Syria. â&#x20AC;&#x153;What we started will not stop,â&#x20AC;? he said, standing at a lectern on stage at the regal Opera House in central Damascus â&#x20AC;&#x201D; a sign by the besieged leader that he sees no need to hide or compromise even with the violent civil war closing in on his seat of power in the capital. The theater was packed with his supporters who interrupted the speech with applause, cheers and occasional fist-waving chants, including â&#x20AC;&#x153;God, Bashar and Syria!â&#x20AC;? The overtures that Assad offered â&#x20AC;&#x201D; a national reconciliation conference, elections and a new constitution â&#x20AC;&#x201D; were reminiscent

SANA/AP Photo

SYRIAN PRESIDENT BASHAR ASSAD SPEAKS AT THE OPERA HOUSE in central Damascus, Syria, on Sunday in this photo released by the Syrian official news agency SANA. Assad outlined a new peace initiative that includes a national reconciliation conference and a new government and constitution but demanded regional and Western countries stop funding and arming rebels first. of symbolic changes and concessions offered previously in the uprising that began in March 2011. Those were rejected at the time as too little, too late. The government last year adopted a constitution that theoretically allows political parties to compete with Assadâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s ruling Baath Party. It carried out parliamentary elections that were boycotted by his opponents.

Assad demanded that regional and Western countries must stop funding and arming the rebels trying to overthrow him. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We never rejected a political solution ... but with whom should we talk? With those who have an extremist ideology, who only understand the language of terrorism? â&#x20AC;&#x153;Or should we with negotiate puppets whom the

West brought?â&#x20AC;? he asked. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We negotiate with the master, not with the slave,â&#x20AC;? he answered. As in previous speeches and interviews, he clung to the view that the crisis was a foreign-backed plot and not an uprising against him and his familyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s decades-long rule. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Is this a revolution and are these revolutionaries? By God, I say they

are a bunch of criminals,â&#x20AC;? he said. He stressed the presence of religious extremists among those fighting in Syria, calling them â&#x20AC;&#x153;terrorists who carry the ideology of al-Qaidaâ&#x20AC;? and â&#x20AC;&#x153;servants who know nothing but the language of slaughter.â&#x20AC;? He said the fighters sought to transform the country into a â&#x20AC;&#x153;jihad land.â&#x20AC;? Although he put up a defiant front, Assad laid out the grim reality of the violence, and he spoke in front of a collage of photos of what appeared to be Syrians killed in the fighting. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We are now in a state of war in every sense of the word,â&#x20AC;? Assad said, â&#x20AC;&#x153;a war that targets Syria using a handful of Syrians and many foreigners. It is a war to defend the nation.â&#x20AC;? He said Syria will take advice but not dictates from anyone â&#x20AC;&#x201D; a reference to outside powers calling on him to step down. The speech, which was denounced by the West, including the U.S. and Britain, came amid stepped-up international efforts for a peaceful way out of the Syrian conflict. Previous efforts have failed to stem the bloodshed.

Poll: Few Americans Hearing may be â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;mini-trialâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; know all obesity risks in Colorado theater shootings

tian at New Yorkâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Montefiore Medical Center. Associated Press Only 7 percent of people surveyed mentioned WASHINGTON â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Heart cancer, although doctors disease and diabetes get long have known that fat all the attention, but what increases the risk of develabout the many other oping cancers of the colon, ways obesity can damage breast, prostate, uterus and your health? certain other sites. Plus, beCarrying too many ing overweight can make it pounds may lead to or wors- harder to spot tumors early en some types of cancer, and to treat them. arthritis, sleep apnea, even Then thereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s the toll on infertility. But a new poll your joints, especially the suggests few Ameriknees. About 15 percans realize the links. cent of people knew Only about oneobesity can contribquarter of people ute to arthritis, a vithink itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s possible for cious cycle as the someone to be very joint pain then makes overweight and still it harder to exercise HEALTH healthy, according to and shed pounds. the poll by The Associated High blood pressure, Press-NORC Center for high cholesterol and Public Affairs Research. strokes were fairly low on Ask about the most se- the list. Infertility didnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t get rious consequences, and a mention. more than 7 in 10 Americans Also, 5 percent put respican correctly tick off heart ratory problems on the list. disease and diabetes. Heart Studies show that people disease is the nationâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s lead- who are overweight are at ing killer, and diabetes and increased risk of sleep apobesity are twin epidem- nea and asthma, and that ics, as rates of both have dropping pounds can help climbed in recent years. improve their symptoms. The other consequencKnowing more about es arenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t so well-known. the myriad ways obesity â&#x20AC;&#x153;People are often affects health could help shocked to hear how far- motivate people to get reaching the effects of more active and eat better obesity are,â&#x20AC;? said Jennifer before full-blown disease Dimitriou, a bariatric dieti- strikes, Dimitriou said. By Jennifer Agiesta and Lauran Neergaard

By Dan Elliott Associated Press

CENTENNIAL, COLO. â&#x20AC;&#x201D; The suspect in the Colorado movie theater killings returns to court this week for a hearing that might be the closest thing to a trial the victims and their families will get to see. James Holmes, a former neuroscience graduate student, is charged with killing 12 people and injuring 70 by opening fire in a darkened theater in the Denver suburb of Aurora last July. At a weeklong preliminary hearing starting today, prosecutors will outline their case against Holmes, the first official public disclosure of their evidence. The judge will then determine whether to send the case to trial. Legal analysts said that evidence appears to be so strong that Holmes may well accept a plea agreement before trial. In such cases, the preliminary hearing can set the stage for a deal by letting each side assess the otherâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s strengths and weaknesses, said Laurie Levenson, a former federal prosecutor and now a professor at Loyola

L a w School in Los Angeles. Preliminary hearings â&#x20AC;&#x153;are often the James Holmes, first step to resolva former ing the neuroscience case, a graduate mini-trial student, is so both charged with sides can killing 12 see the people and writing on injuring 70 by the wall,â&#x20AC;? opening fire Levenson in a darkened theater in the said. Judges Denver suburb r a r e l y of Aurora last throw out July. a case at this stage because prosecutors must only meet a â&#x20AC;&#x153;probable causeâ&#x20AC;? standard â&#x20AC;&#x201D; much lower than the â&#x20AC;&#x153;beyond a reasonable doubtâ&#x20AC;? standard for a guilty verdict at trial, said Mimi Wesson, a professor of law at the University of Colorado Law School. Holmes, who faces more than 160 counts including first-degree murder and attempted murder, could have waived his right to a preliminary hearing, al-

lowing lawyers on both sides to prepare for trial. But defense lawyers sometimes go through with the hearing because it gives them a clearer picture of prosecution evidence. â&#x20AC;&#x153;In this case, I think it likely that the genuine purpose of the hearing would be informationgathering by the defense,â&#x20AC;? Wesson said. Court officials expect many survivors and family members of the dead to attend the preliminary hearing, along with scores of spectators and reporters. At least two overflow rooms are being prepared where the hearing can be observed by video and audio feeds.

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BRIEFLY Clinton set to return to work today WASHINGTON â&#x20AC;&#x201D; The State Department said Secretary of State Hillary Rodham Clinton will return to work today, a little over a week after she was hospitalized with a blood clot in her head. Clinton The department on Sunday released a schedule, which has Clinton meeting with assistant secretaries this morning. The most significant items on her agenda are meetings in Washington on Thursday and Friday with visiting Afghan President Hamid Karzai. Clinton was admitted to New York-Presbyterian Hospital on Dec. 30 after doctors discovered the blood clot while following up on a concussion she suffered earlier in December. She was released Wednesday.

Color Beatles photos to go up for sale LONDON â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Unpublished early color photographs of The Beatlesâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; first U.S. tour will be sold at a U.K. auction. The photos were taken during the rock bandâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s 1964 visit to the U.S., when color film was expensive and most images of the group were in black and white. The collection of 65 slides contains many stage shots, including George Harrison with his legendary red Rickenbacker guitar and close-up portraits from a Las Vegas Sahara Hotel press conference and Las Vegas Convention Centre gig. The images were taken by Dr. Robert Beck, who died in 2002 and left them in an archive of photographs and slides in his Hollywood home. Omega Auctions said Sunday the images will be sold March 22 â&#x20AC;&#x201D; exactly 50 years after The Beatles released their first album.

Medical charts could include exercise minutes

      

CHICAGO (AP) â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Roll up a sleeve for the blood pressure cuff. Stick out a wrist for the pulse-taking. Lift your tongue for the thermometer. Report how many minutes you are active or getting exercise. Wait, what? If the last item isnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t part of the usual drill at your doctorâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s office, a movement is afoot to change that. One recent national survey indicated only a third of Americans said their doctors asked about or prescribed physical activity. Kaiser Permanente, one of the nationâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s largest nonprofit health insurance plans, made a big push a few years ago to get its southern California doctors to ask patients about exercise. Since then, Kaiser has expanded the program across California and to several other states. Now almost 9 million patients are asked at every visit, and some other medical systems are doing it, too.

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Hereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s how it works: During any routine check of vital signs, a nurse or medical assistant asks how many days a week the patient exercises and for how long. The number of minutes per week is posted along with other vitals at the top the medical chart. So itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s among the first things the doctor sees. â&#x20AC;&#x153;All we ask our physicians to do is to make a comment on it, like, â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;Hey, good job,â&#x20AC;&#x2122; or â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;I noticed today that your blood pressure is too high and youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re not doing any exercise. Thereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s a connection there. We really need to start you walking 30 minutes a day,â&#x20AC;&#x2122;â&#x20AC;? said Dr. Robert Sallis, a Kaiser family doctor. He hatched the vital sign idea as part of a larger initiative by doctors groups. He said Kaiser doctors generally prescribe exercise first, instead of medication, and for many patients who follow through thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s often all it takes.

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OPINION

LAWRENCE JOURNAL-WORLD LJWorld.com Monday, January 7, 2013

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EDITORIALS

Curriculum shift A shift to a new core curriculum at Kansas University may be painful, but the university can’t afford to simply maintain the academic status quo.

E

xactly what skills and knowledge should a Kansas University graduate have? Whatever that list includes, it’s reasonable to assume it has changed at least somewhat over the last 25 or 50 years. In an effort to meet those changing needs, KU is completing a multi-year process of developing a universitywide curriculum that it hopes will meet “the needs of and challenges faced by 21st century students.” This is the first time KU has attempted to establish a core curriculum that will apply to all undergraduate students, regardless of the school in which they are enrolled. Such a curriculum needs to be flexible but still address basic educational goals. What KU officials have come up with is a plan that probably will spur considerable confusion when it is implemented next fall but will offer students far more choices in fulfilling basic graduation requirements. It also will call on departments across the university to take a hard look at how they’ve been doing things and perhaps make some changes that better fit the new core goals. The educational goals set up under what’s being called the KU Core Curriculum seem solid. They promote skills like critical thinking, communication, social responsibility and creativity. They want students to learn something about culture, diversity and ethics as well as develop a “breadth of knowledge” across educational disciplines. The big difference is that students will have many more options for fulfilling their core requirements. Instead of being required to take Western Civilization, they can take another course that KU officials claim achieves the same goal. Rather than have about 900 undergraduates enrolled in a single required introductory communications course students will have more choices to fulfill those requirements. The university already has approved nearly 500 courses as part of the core curriculum. Each of the courses is identified according to which curriculum goals it meets. The content of the courses may not change much, but they now must justify how they fit into the core curriculum. For individual students, this means lot of choices. How they make those choices could have a profound effect on many university departments. Required courses provide a dependable source of jobs for graduate students, who depend on them to fund their education. They also give departments a guaranteed opportunity to introduce their subject to underclassmen and possibly recruit new majors. With the new curriculum, departments can be more creative in their course offerings, but they likely also will find themselves in an active competition to attract undergraduates and preserve their graduate programs. That could be good for some departments and not so good for others. These changes are heralded by many university officials, but there are others who suggest the changes are motivated to “dumb down” KU’s academic requirements and reduce student dropout numbers. The new core curriculum also may pose some challenges for students who choose to fulfill some of their undergraduate requirements at less-expensive community colleges. KU will have to communicate well with those schools to make sure students can transfer their credits into the new core. Chancellor Bernadette Gray-Little referred to the curriculum change as “a profound experience in the life of a university,” which is “why people don’t do it too often.” Well-thought-out and challenging change can be painful but necessary if KU hopes to maintain its progress and academic standing. Here’s hoping the new core curriculum will prove to be a change for the better. LAWRENCE

JOURNAL-WORLD

®

ESTABLISHED 1891

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

Dolph C. Simons Jr., Editor Mark Potts, Vice President of Content Mike Countryman, Director of Susan Cantrell, Vice President of Sales Circulation Ann Gardner, Editorial Page Editor and Marketing, Media Division Ed Ciambrone, Production Manager Caroline Trowbridge, Managing Editor

THE WORLD COMPANY Dolph C. Simons Jr., Chairman

Dolph C. Simons III,

Dan C. Simons, President,

President, Newspapers Division

Electronics Division

Suzanne Schlicht, Chief Operating Officer Ralph Gage, Director, Special Projects

Football has financial grip on colleges WASHINGTON — Yet another reason to revere Calvin Coolidge is that he thought the Chicago Bears were a circus act. In the 1920s, professional football was small beer compared to the already big business of college football. Which today prospers partly by selling beer: Watch the commercials that pay for the television contracts that have recently disordered many college football conferences and nullified what were solemnly called “traditional rivalries.” On the eve of the national championship game between Notre Dame and Alabama, which probably will have twothirds as many viewers as will the president’s inauguration, consider some curiosities of the sports-academia complex. According to Eric M. Leifer in “Making the Majors: The Transformation of Team Sports in America” (Harvard University Press, 1995), in the 1920s, the professional football Maroons of Pottsville, Pa., (population 23,000) drew such large crowds that the New York Giants chose to play them there rather than in Gotham. By the 1890s, Yale’s football receipts “accounted for one-eighth of the institution’s total income, an amount greater than its expenditures on law and medicine.” Before the late Myles Brand was president of Indiana University he was a philosophy professor, and when he left Indiana to become head of the NCAA, he waxed philosophical about entangling a huge entertainment business

George Will

georgewill@washpost.com

Young men are, in television-speak, a ‘coveted demographic.’ Why? They buy beer and pickup trucks.” with higher education. It is, he said, “essentially malfeasance” for university administrators not to make the most of the money-making opportunities that sports present: “Athletics, like the university as a whole, seeks to maximize revenues.” In doing so, college football teams have abandoned old conferences and embraced new ones with more lucrative television and other payouts. College football has proved Karl Marx right about how capitalism dissolves old social arrangements: “uninterrupted disturbance of all social conditions, everlasting uncertainty and agitation ... all fixed, fast-frozen relations ... are swept away ... all that is solid melts into air.” Blame college football’s turmoil on male beer-drinking truck drivers, and technology. Young men are, in television-speak, a “coveted demographic.” Why? They buy beer and pickup trucks. But

like everyone else nowadays, they tape television programs and watch them later, fast-forwarding through commercials. The technology that makes this possible has caused the explosive growth of lucrative television contracts for sports broadcasting rights: Men cannot fast-forward through live sports telecasts. Monday night’s game should be sweet satisfaction for Father Theodore Hesburgh, 95, who managed to make athletic and academic excellence compatible. This year, Notre Dame is the first school in the history of the Bowl Championship Series to rank first in football and first in the graduation rate (tied with Northwestern) of its football players. Notre Dame graduates 97 percent; Alabama 75 percent. In this, Notre Dame benefits from a self-imposed recruiting handicap — the two-semester math requirement for all freshmen that prevents the university from recruiting many bluechip high school players. Hesburgh’s achievement was hard-won. In the 1920s, the first golden age of sports superstars (Babe Ruth, Red Grange, Jack Dempsey, Bill Tilden), Notre Dame under Knute Rockne, who became coach in 1918, was known as a football factory. Rockne’s most famous player, halfback George Gipp (played by Ronald Reagan in “Knute Rockne: All American”), was a hard-drinking gambler who bet on Notre Dame games. Beginning in 1941 under

coach Frank Leahy, Notre Dame came to dominate the sport as no team has since, with six undefeated seasons, including 39 games without a loss, and four national championships. But in 1949, when Hesburgh was appointed the university’s executive vice president and athletics chairman, he set out to make Notre Dame “the Harvard of the Midwest,” which required deemphasizing football. This required bringing to heel the imperious and mercurial Leahy, who flouted NCAA rules with illegal practices — and refused to speak to Hesburgh. Leahy was a national celebrity. In 1956, Leahy would second the nomination of Dwight Eisenhower at the Republican convention. In 1953, however, the steely Hesburgh had fired Leahy — never mind the talk about Leahy leaving because of health problems. Since then, Notre Dame’s football fortunes have varied but its academic reputation has risen steadily. Football has hardly lost its hold on the campus. The large mural on the library that overlooks the stadium shows Jesus with both arms raised and is famously called “Touchdown Jesus.” The statue of Father William Corby — a 19th-century president of the university — depicts him with his right hand held straight up and is known as “Fair Catch Corby.” And the statue of Moses with his index finger pointed skyward is “We’re Number One Moses.” — George Will is a columnist for Washington Post Writers Group.

OLD HOME TOWN

100

From the Lawrence Daily Journal-World for Jan. 7, 1913: “More snow YEARS fell during the night AGO and this morning IN 1913 there was more evidence that winter was really here and further that it intends to stay a while. There was a heavy snowfall early this morning and all during the day the thermometer kept low with very little indication of the storms breaking up.... The snow called forth the snow shoveler for the first time this season and this morning the streets were lined with a small army of men equipped with shovels and brooms cleaning off the walks.” — Compiled by Sarah St. John

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

Syrian rebels offer viable transition plan WASHINGTON — To help oust President Bashar alAssad, a Syrian opposition group has drafted a plan for a transitional justice system that would impose harsh penalties against diehard members of his inner circle but provide amnesty for most of his Alawite supporters. The goal is to provide a legal framework that reassures Alawites this isn’t a fight to the death, and that they will have a place in a post-Assad Syria. The plan would also encourage the rule of law in areas that have been liberated from Assad’s control, stemming the growing trend toward warlordism and revenge killings. To me, this legal transition plan is the best idea advanced so far by the Syrian rebels — because it addresses not just the brutality of the Assad regime but the real danger that Syria will descend into a chaotic failed state as the war continues and hatreds deepen. The U.S. and British governments support the ideas of accountability and reconciliation, in general, but haven’t endorsed any specific formula for Syria. The plan was prepared by the Syrian Support Group, which backs moderate elements within the Free Syrian Army, with help from international lawyers. The proposal has been communicated to leaders of the National

David Ignatius

davidignatius@washpost.com

To me, this legal transition plan is the best idea advanced so far by the Syrian rebels …” Coalition of Syrian Revolutionary and Opposition Forces, the umbrella organization for anti-Assad rebels. Advocates hope the international community will also endorse the plan at the next Friends of Syria meeting in Italy. The idea is similar to the “truth and reconciliation” process that helped resolve bitter conflicts in South Africa, Rwanda and Northern Ireland. “It sends a strong positive signal to the people of Syria that victory for the rebels is inevitable” and that the new government “will deliver justice, compensate victims and be compassionate towards all,” explains a legal memo prepared by McCue & Partners, a London firm that is advising the Syrian Support Group. The transition process would

begin with identification of 100 regime insiders whose defection could accelerate Assad’s fall. Some of these Assad supporters might be offered partial amnesty if they agreed to cooperate. The sooner they defected, the more leverage they might have under a future government. As part of the political transition, a compensation fund would be created to aid victims of the war. Alawites who aren’t in the inner circle would be offered “safe passage,” explains a Syrian Support Group memo outlining the plan. “Our intelligence reports show that many Alawites are standing with Assad for their own survival, because of misunderstanding of [opposition] plans for postAssad transitional justice system. Many feel they will be executed wholesale. ... This fact is helping Assad militarize the whole sect in a life and death fight [for] Damascus, with potential mass destruction of Damascus and gross loss of life.” Unless Alawite fears about communal survival are addressed directly, “this issue will not be solved necessarily by Assad leaving power, and will create a major risk for Syria’s future stability in years to come,” the Syrian Support Group memo warns. To implement the plan, the opposition would gather a team of Syrian legal experts. Among the possible names

suggested are Suhair al-Atassi, a prominent human rights activist and a vice president of the opposition coalition; Haitham al-Maleh, a former judge and longtime dissident; Anwar al-Bunni, a human rights lawyer who has represented Kurdish protesters; and leaders of Free Syria legal groups in Turkey and Jordan. By using modern legal tools for asset tracing and recovery, Syrian lawyers would have both carrots and sticks for regime change. A targeted individual could save his dignity (and perhaps some of his fortune) by breaking with Assad and obtaining partial amnesty; he could lose it by clinging to the dictator. The tribunals for judging guilt of regime loyalists would resemble traditional Syrian legal systems. As with everything affecting Syria, time is running out before the country collapses into an anarchic failed state. As rebels take control of areas, such as the northern suburbs of Aleppo, some brigade commanders are already taking the law into their own hands. What Syria needs urgently is a path to a new government based on the rule of law. The plan prepared by the Syrian Support Group is the best road map I’ve seen, and the international community should embrace it quickly. — David Ignatius is a columnist for Washington Post Writers Group.


COMICS

L AWRENCE J OURNAL -W ORLD

NON SEQUITUR

HI AND LOIS

BEETLE BAILEY

GARFIELD

PEARLS BEFORE SWINE

SHERMAN’S LAGOON

WILEY

PLUGGERS

GARY BROOKINS

GREG BROWNE/CHANCE WALKER

MORT, GREG & BRIAN WALKER

JIM DAVIS

STEPHAN PASTIS

FAMILY CIRCUS

PICKLES

BORN LOSER

PEANUTS

SHOE

HAGAR THE HORRIBLE

DOONESBURY

BIL KEANE

OFF THE MARK

|

9A

MARK PARISI

BRIAN CRANE

CHIP SANSOM/ART SANSOM

CHARLES M. SCHULZ

JEFF MACNELLY

J.P. TOOMEY ZITS

BLONDIE

Monday, January 7, 2013

DEAN YOUNG/JOHN MARSHALL

CHRIS BROWNE

GARRY TRUDEAU

MUTTS

BABY BLUES

GET FUZZY

JERRY SCOTT & JIM BORGMAN

PATRICK MCDONNELL

JERRY SCOTT/RICK KIRKMAN

DARBY CONLEY


|

10A

TODAY

WEATHER

.

Monday, January 7, 2013

TUESDAY

WEDNESDAY

L AWRENCE J OURNAL -W ORLD

DATEBOOK

FRIDAY

THURSDAY

7 TODAY

Breezy with plenty of sunshine

Sun giving way to clouds

Sunshine and patchy clouds

Mostly cloudy, a shower or two

Mostly cloudy and mild

High 48° Low 26° POP: 5%

High 45° Low 23° POP: 5%

High 46° Low 33° POP: 15%

High 50° Low 36° POP: 55%

High 57° Low 32° POP: 20%

Wind SSW 10-20 mph

Wind SSW 6-12 mph

Wind SE 4-8 mph

Wind S 8-16 mph

Wind S 7-14 mph

POP: Probability of Precipitation

Kearney 39/16

McCook 40/15 Oberlin 42/15

Clarinda 44/20

Lincoln 40/15

Grand Island 39/18

Beatrice 42/20

St. Joseph 44/23 Chillicothe 45/25

Sabetha 44/23

Concordia 44/22

Centerville 41/25

Kansas City Marshall Manhattan 49/30 46/28 Goodland Salina 48/20 Oakley Kansas City Topeka 41/19 50/24 41/18 49/25 Lawrence 47/29 Sedalia 48/26 Emporia Great Bend 50/30 49/27 44/22 Nevada Dodge City Chanute 52/29 45/22 Hutchinson 50/29 Garden City 51/25 42/20 Springfield Wichita Pratt Liberal Coffeyville Joplin 50/29 50/29 49/26 46/22 52/32 52/29 Hays Russell 42/20 47/21

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

LAWRENCE ALMANAC

Through 8 p.m. Sunday.

Temperature High/low 41°/19° Normal high/low today 38°/18° Record high today 70° in 1965 Record low today -15° in 1912

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

0.00 0.00 0.21 0.00 0.21

REGIONAL CITIES

Today Tue. Today Tue. Cities Hi Lo W Hi Lo W Cities Hi Lo W Hi Lo W Independence 51 29 s 50 30 s Atchison 45 24 pc 42 24 s Fort Riley 48 24 pc 43 21 pc Belton 47 28 s 45 29 s Olathe 48 28 s 44 27 s Burlington 48 28 s 46 27 s Osage Beach 48 25 s 49 27 s Coffeyville 52 29 s 52 31 s Osage City 48 26 s 46 24 s Concordia 44 22 pc 42 24 s Ottawa 47 28 s 44 26 s Dodge City 45 22 pc 47 24 c 50 29 pc 54 26 c Holton 46 24 pc 43 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

Tue. 7:40 a.m. 5:16 p.m. 4:13 a.m. 2:18 p.m.

New

First

Full

Last

Jan 11

Jan 18

Jan 26

Feb 3

LAKE LEVELS

As of 7 a.m. Sunday Clinton Perry Pomona

Level (ft)

Discharge (cfs)

871.95 886.03 970.38

Fronts Cold

Forecasts and graphics provided by AccuWeather, Inc. ©2013

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 90 74 s 46 43 sh 52 37 sh 64 46 pc 93 73 pc 36 18 s 40 36 sh 47 39 sh 91 68 t 62 51 sh 34 15 pc 54 50 r 51 32 s 66 61 pc 51 43 r 41 18 s 50 45 c 55 27 pc 72 47 pc 10 7 pc 21 12 c 63 37 s 31 17 c 48 36 c 94 77 pc 59 37 s 29 16 pc 89 76 t 37 32 c 85 70 pc 47 37 pc 34 24 pc 45 41 r 37 23 sn 24 13 c 29 8 sn

Hi 91 49 42 60 95 31 43 45 86 66 33 52 55 62 51 42 52 51 73 34 14 65 27 49 95 55 29 89 39 108 48 36 45 35 27 22

Tue. Lo W 74 pc 40 c 34 sh 46 s 73 pc 15 s 37 sh 37 c 65 pc 49 sh 19 c 39 r 31 pc 57 pc 39 sh 22 sn 43 c 29 pc 42 pc 23 pc 0c 40 s 15 pc 36 c 77 pc 37 pc 9 pc 75 t 32 pc 70 s 36 s 30 pc 37 r 30 sh 25 c 19 sf

Precipitation

Warm Stationary

Showers T-storms

Rain

7:30

Snow

Ice

WEATHER HISTORY On Jan. 7, 1953, 1-3 inches of ice accumulated in parts of eastern Pennsylvania, New Jersey and Connecticut.

WEATHER TRIVIA™

is the coldest it has ever been in the United States? Q: What

MOVIES

Æ

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3

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8 PM

8:30

9 PM

9:30

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KCTV5 News at 9 (N) Raymond Raymond Inside Ed. Access H.

The Mob Doctor (N)

FOX 4 at 9 PM (N)

News

News

TMZ (N)

Seinfeld

Late Show Letterman Insider

5

5 How I Met Broke Girl Broke Girl Mike

Hawaii Five-0 h

News

19

19 Antiques Roadshow (N) Market Warriors (N)

POV “Reportero” (N)

To Be Announced

Deception “Pilot” (N)

News

Tonight Show w/Leno J. Fallon

News

Two Men Big Bang Nightline

9

The Biggest Loser “Get Moving” (N) h

9 The Bachelor Sean meets the women. (N) Antiques Roadshow (N) Market Warriors (N) The Bachelor Sean meets the women. (N) How I Met Broke Girl Broke Girl Mike

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41 38

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29

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4 Bones h

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29 Hart of Dixie h Criminal Minds

Castle (N) h

DCI Banks Policeman’s murder.

Castle (N) h

Hawaii Five-0 h Deception “Pilot” (N)

BBC World Business C. Rose

News

Nightline Jimmy Kimmel Live (N)

News

Late Show Letterman Ferguson

News

Tonight Show w/Leno J. Fallon

’70s Show ’70s Show How I Met How I Met Family Guy South Park

Beauty and the Beast News Criminal Minds

Charlie Rose (N) h

Ent

The Office The Office 30 Rock

Chris

Criminal Minds

Criminal Minds

Criminal Minds

The Drive Pets

6 News

Turnpike

Cable Channels KNO6

6

Football

River City 6 News

Kitchen

Home

WGN-A 16 307 239 dNBA Basketball Cleveland Cavaliers at Chicago Bulls. (N) News/Nine Funniest Home Videos Rules THIS TV 19 CITY

25

USD497 26

›› The Third Wheel (2002) Luke Wilson.

››‡ Charlie Bartlett (2007) Anton Yelchin.

Movie Loft Rules

›› The Third Wheel

City Bulletin Board, Commission Meetings

City Bulletin Board, Commission Meetings

School Board Information

School Board Information

ESPN 33 206 140 Pregame e2013 Discover BCS National Championship Alabama vs. Notre Dame. (N) (Live) h SportsCenter (N)

ESPN2 34 209 144 Basketball NFL Live (N) h FSM

36 672

ProFILE

dNBA Basketball: Thunder at Wizards Thunder NBCSN 38 603 151 ›››‡ The Natural (1984) Robert Redford. FNC 39 360 205 The O’Reilly Factor (N) Hannity (N) h CNBC 40 355 208 American Greed MSNBC 41 356 209 The Ed Show (N) CNN TNT

45 245 138 The Mentalist

The Mentalist

46 242 105 WWE Monday Night RAW (N) (Live) h

A&E

47 265 118 The Haunting Of...

TBS

SportsCenter (N)

UFC Reloaded Relive UFC 141.

NFL Live h

The Best of Pride

›››‡ The Natural (1984, Drama) Robert Redford, Robert Duvall. Greta Van Susteren The O’Reilly Factor Hannity h American Tax American Greed Mad Money h American Tax Rachel Maddow Show The Last Word The Ed Show h Rachel Maddow Show

USA

AMC

Profile: 60 ProFILE

44 202 200 Anderson Cooper 360 Piers Morgan Tonight Anderson Cooper 360 Erin Burnett OutFront Piers Morgan Tonight

TRUTV 48 246 204 Pawn

DEPOT REDUX VOLUNTEERS GATHER NOV. 4 for the monthly cleaning of the Santa Fe Station in Lawrence. The event is held on the first Sunday each month and is open to the public. Carey Maynard-Moody, of Lawrence, submitted the photo. Email your photos to friends@ljworld.com or mail them to Friends & Neighbors, P.O. Box 888, Lawrence, KS 66044.

10 PM 10:30 11 PM 11:30

5

A

To submit items for Datebook, LJWorld.com and Lawrence. com calendars, send email to datebook@ljworld.com, or post events directly at LJWorld.com/events/submit/

BEST BETS KNO DTV DISH 7 PM

7:30

SPORTS 8 PM

8:30

9 PM

January 7, 2013 9:30

10 PM 10:30 11 PM 11:30

Cable Channels cont’d

62 Law & Order: SVU

8

More information on these listings can be found at LJWorld. com and Lawrence.com.

FRIENDS & NEIGHBORS

KIDS

Network Channels M

Check out our Best Bets for the week at www. lawrence.com/ events/bestbets/ and our Best Bets blog at www.lawrence. com/weblogs/ best-bets-blog/.

Freedom’s Frontier exhibit, Wednesday-Friday, 10 a.m.-4 p.m., Carnegie Building, 200 W. Ninth St. Lawrence Arts Center: “Conversation,” Carol Ann Carter and Janet Davidson-Hues, through Jan. 12; “Not So Black and White,” by John Chang, through Feb. 2., 9 a.m.-9 p.m. Monday-Saturday, 9 a.m.-5 p.m. Sunday, 940 New Hampshire St. Spencer Museum of Art: The Drop-In/Pop-Up Waiting Room Project, through Jan 27; Giorgio Vasari and Court Culture in Late Renaissance Italy, through Jan. 27; Conversation XIII: Politics as Symbol/Symbol as Politics, through Jan. 27, Mary Sibande and Sophie Ntombikayise Take Central Court, through Jan. 13; 10 a.m.-4 p.m. Tuesday, Friday and Saturday, 10 a.m.-8 p.m. Wednesday and Thursday, noon-4 p.m. Sunday, 1301 Mississippi St.

Today Tue. Today Tue. Cities Hi Lo W Hi Lo W Cities Hi Lo W Hi Lo W Memphis 54 34 s 58 41 pc Albuquerque 45 28 pc 50 26 c Miami 81 70 pc 82 71 pc Anchorage 30 17 sf 24 12 s Milwaukee 35 25 pc 38 28 pc Atlanta 54 35 s 53 43 s Minneapolis 34 18 pc 33 22 pc Austin 59 46 pc 62 54 t Nashville 52 31 s 57 39 s Baltimore 45 26 s 48 31 s New Orleans 60 49 s 68 61 pc Birmingham 56 35 s 57 46 s 43 31 s 45 36 s Boise 37 32 sn 43 31 pc New York 38 18 pc 39 20 pc Boston 35 27 pc 43 31 pc Omaha 73 61 pc 80 63 pc Buffalo 32 28 pc 40 31 pc Orlando Philadelphia 45 30 s 46 32 s Cheyenne 45 27 pc 45 25 s 61 42 c 65 44 pc Chicago 37 24 s 42 29 pc Phoenix 36 24 pc 42 30 pc Cincinnati 43 27 s 44 32 pc Pittsburgh Cleveland 34 26 pc 42 31 pc Portland, ME 30 20 pc 38 20 pc Portland, OR 49 43 r 51 40 r Dallas 57 39 pc 53 46 r Reno 46 29 pc 48 31 s Denver 49 25 pc 50 24 s 46 28 s 53 32 s Des Moines 40 21 pc 40 23 pc Richmond 57 40 pc 59 42 pc Detroit 33 25 pc 39 29 pc Sacramento St. Louis 47 29 s 48 31 pc El Paso 51 36 pc 50 36 c Fairbanks 2 -17 c -4 -10 sf Salt Lake City 35 21 pc 38 25 pc 59 45 pc 63 48 s Honolulu 80 70 pc 80 69 pc San Diego San Francisco 57 45 pc 57 45 s Houston 61 49 s 66 57 t 49 42 r 49 40 r Indianapolis 38 25 s 43 29 pc Seattle Spokane 34 31 sn 40 36 sh Kansas City 47 29 s 44 27 s 58 37 c 60 34 pc Las Vegas 56 37 pc 56 36 pc Tucson Tulsa 53 32 s 52 35 c Little Rock 50 29 s 58 38 s Wash., DC 44 31 s 49 35 s Los Angeles 64 44 pc 69 46 s National extremes yesterday for the 48 contiguous states High: Marathon, FL 84° Low: Kremmling, CO -31°

MONDAY Prime Time KNO DTV DISH 7 PM

Flurries

ONGOING

BEST BETS

Gamer Night, 8 p.m., Burger Stand at the Casbah, 803 Massachusetts St. Free swing dancing lessons and dance, 8-11 p.m., Kansas Room in 8 TUESDAY the Kansas Union, 1301 Lawrence Public LiJayhawk Blvd. brary closed. Poker Night, 8 p.m., Red Dog’s Dog Days Applebee’s, 2520 Iowa St. workout, 6 a.m., Allen Geeks Who Drink pub Fieldhouse, enter on quiz, 8 p.m., Phoggy Dog, southeast side. 2228 Iowa St. Big Brothers Big SisTeller’s Family Night, ters of Douglas County 9 p.m.-midnight, 746 Masvolunteer information, sachusetts St. 5:15 p.m., 536 Fireside Tuesday Night KaCourt, Suite B. raoke, 9 p.m., Wayne & Lonnie Ray’s open jam Larry’s Sports Bar & Grill, session, 6-10 p.m., Slow 933 Iowa St. Ride Roadhouse, 1350 N. Third St. Opening: “Transplant,” works by Jas9 WEDNESDAY mine McCaffrey, 6-8 p.m., Lawrence Public LiPachamamas Restaurant brary closed. and Star Bar, 800 New CANCELED: Douglas Hampshire St. County Commission meetLawrence City Coming. mission meeting, 6:35 Big Brothers Big Sisp.m., City Hall, 6 E. Sixth ters of Douglas County St. volunteer information, Auditions: “Time noon, 536 Fireside Court, Stands Still,” 7 p.m., TheSuite B. atre Lawrence, 1501 New Wednesday Jam Hampshire St. Hosted by Johnny I & Herbs study group, 7 Sweet Lips Wilson, 7 p.m., Unitarian Fellowship, p.m., Cutter’s, 218 E. 20th 1263 North 1100 Road. St., Eudora, no cover. Open house and Conroy’s Trivia, 7:30 volunteer information p.m., Conroy’s Pub, 3115 for Kansas Tick-Borne W. Sixth St. Disease Advocates Inc., Pride Night, 9 p.m., 7 p.m., United Way BuildWilde’s Chateau, 2412 ing, 2518 Ridge Court. Iowa St.

-10s -0s 0s 10s 20s 30s 40s 50s 60s 70s 80s 90s 100s 110s National Summary: Widespread dry weather will dominate much of the eastern two-thirds of the United States today. Brutal cold will grip northern New England, while rain and snow invade more of the Northwest.

-79.8F at Prospect Creek, Alaska, Jan. 23, 1971.

Lake

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

A:

Today 7:40 a.m. 5:15 p.m. 3:05 a.m. 1:25 p.m.

Sunrise Sunset Moonrise Moonset

Lawrence Public Library closes. Auditions: “Time Stands Still,” 7 p.m., Theatre Lawrence, 1501 New Hampshire St. Lecompton City Council meeting, 7 p.m., Lecompton City Hall, 327 Elmore St. Baldwin City Council meeting, 7:30 p.m., City Hall, 803 S. Eighth St. Free Meditative Yoga Class, 7:30-8:30 p.m., Westside Yoga, 4935 Research Park Way.

Pawn

The Mentalist

CSI: NY h

CSI: NY h

NCIS: Los Angeles

CSI: Crime Scene

The Haunting Of...

The Haunting Of... (N) The Haunting Of...

The Haunting Of...

Pawn

Pawn

Pawn

Pawn

Cougar

Cougar

Pawn

Pawn

50 254 130 ›››‡ The Green Mile (1999, Drama) h Tom Hanks, David Morse.

Worked

Worked

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

BRAVO 52 237 129 Real Housewives

The Real Housewives of Beverly Hills (N) h Happens Vanderpump Rules (N) Real

TVL

53 304 106 Cosby

HIST

54 269 120 Pawn Stars Pawn Stars American Pickers

Cosby

›››‡ Fargo (1996)

Raymond Raymond Raymond Raymond King

King

Pawn Stars Pawn Stars American Pickers

The King of Queens Pawn Stars Pawn Stars

SYFY 55 FX 56 COM 58 E! 59 CMT 60 BET 64 VH1 66 TRV 67 TLC 68 LIFE 69 LMN 70 FOOD 72 HGTV 73 NICK 76 DISNXD 77 DISN 78 TOON 79 DSC 81 FAM 82 NGC 83 HALL 84 ANML 85 TBN 90 EWTN 91 RLTV 93 CSPAN2 95 CSPAN 96 ID 101 MILI 102 OWN 103 TWC 116 SOAP 123 TCM 162 HBO MAX SHOW ENC STRZ

401 411 421 440 451

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

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

351 350 285 287 279 362 262 256

211 210 192 195 189 214 253 132

››› Dawn of the Dead (2004, Horror) h Sarah Polley. Zombie Apocalypse (2011) h Being Human h ››‡ Hancock (2008) h Will Smith, Charlize Theron. ››‡ Hancock (2008) h Will Smith, Charlize Theron. Futurama Futurama South Park South Park Brickle. South Park Daily Show Colbert South Park South Park Studio E! E! Special Ice-Coco Ice-Coco Ice-Coco Ice-Coco Chelsea E! News Chelsea Reba Reba Redneck Island h Redneck Island h Redneck Island h Redneck Island h ›‡ Friday After Next (2002) ›‡ Big Momma’s House 2 (2006) Martin Lawrence. Wendy Williams Show Love & Hip Hop (N) Black Ink Crew (N) Love & Hip Hop h Black Ink Crew h Love & Hip Hop h The Layover The Layover Hotel Impossible (N) No Reservation The Layover Cake Boss: Next Baker Cake Boss: Next Baker Cake Boss Cake Boss Cake Boss: Next Baker Cake Boss Cake Boss An Amish Murder (2013) Neve Campbell. Movie An Amish Murder Viewers’ Choice Viewers’ Choice Viewers’ Choice Diners Diners Diners Diners Diners Diners My. Diners My. Diners Diners Diners Love It or List It h Love It or List It h Hunters Hunt Intl Love It or List It h Love It or List It (N) Full House Full House Full House Full House The Nanny The Nanny Friends Friends Friends Friends Kickin’ It Kickin’ It Lab Rats Lab Rats Lab Rats Lab Rats Phineas Suite Life Fish Hooks Fish Hooks Tinker Bell and the Great Fairy Austin Good Luck Good Luck Jessie ANT Farm Wizards Wizards Regular MAD King of Hill King of Hill Amer. Dad Amer. Dad Family Guy Family Guy Chicken Aqua Teen Amish Mafia h Amish Mafia h Amish Mafia h Amish Mafia h Amish Mafia h Switched at Birth (N) Bunheads (N) h Switched at Birth The 700 Club h Bunheads h Drugs, Inc. “Hash” Alaska State Troopers Alaska State Troopers Alaska State Troopers Alaska State Troopers Happy Day Happy Day Happy Day Happy Day Frasier Frasier Frasier Frasier Gold Girls Gold Girls Finding Bigfoot Australia’s bigfoot-like creature. Gator Boys h Finding Bigfoot Australia’s bigfoot-like creature. Behind Living Franklin Duplantis Praise the Lord J. Osteen P. Stone The Journey Home Genesis Rosary World Over Live Vaticano Women of Daily Mass: Our Lady ››› Our House (2006, Drama) Doris Roberts. Flo Henderson Best Friends for Life (1998) Gena Rowlands. Commun Tonight From Washington Capital News Today Politics & Public Policy Today I Didn’t Do It (N) h Disappeared (N) h True Crime, Aphrodite Disappeared h Disappeared h Why Ancient Egypt Fell King Tut Unwrapped “Life and Death” Why Ancient Egypt Fell King Tut Unwrapped Dateline on OWN Family Secrets Trouble Next Door (N) Dateline on OWN Family Secrets Storm Storm Weather Weather Weather Center Live Storm Storm Weather Weather Days of our Lives General Hospital Young & Restless Days of our Lives General Hospital ››› Juliet of the Spirits (1965, Fantasy) Giulietta Masina. ›››‡ Spirit of the Beehive (1973, Drama) Calif. Split

501 515 545 535 527

300 310 318 340 350

››› The Rundown ››‡ Joyful Noise (2012) Queen Latifah. ››‡ The Day After Tomorrow (2004) ›››‡ The Descendants (2011, Drama) ›› Varsity Blues (1999) Co-Ed Confidential 4Play h Untold History-United Lara Croft Tomb Raider: The Cradle of Life ››› Goon (2011) h Final Cut ››‡ Valley Girl (1983) ›› Can’t Hardly Wait (1998) ›› View From the Top (2003) ››› Ali (2001) ›› Darling Companion (2012) Diane Keaton. ››‡ The Lost World: Jurassic Park (1997)

For complete listings, go to www.lawrence.com/listings


COLLEGE HOOPS: Manning/Tulsa edge Brown/SMU, 48-47. 3B

SPORTS

MOVIN’ ON

Ray Lewis and the Ravens, left, and Bruce Irvin and the Seahawks went dancing and screaming into the second round of the NFL playoffs. Page 10B LAWRENCE JOURNAL-WORLD LJWorld.com/sports Monday, January 7, 2013

B

Pick and roll KANSAS 69, TEMPLE 62

Freshman McLemore sparks rally with steal, dunk

Tom Keegan tkeegan@ljworld.com

Withey bails out Jayhawks

By Gary Bedore gbedore@ljworld.com

Resembling a football defensive back, Ben McLemore broke on the ball at just the right time, intercepting a Temple pass and flushing it to give Kansas University’s basketball team a late onepoint lead it would not relinquish in a 69-62 victory over the Owls on Sunday afternoon in Allen Fieldhouse. “I definitely was reading it,” KU freshman sensation McLemore said of a pass from Will Cummings to high-scoring guard Khalif Wyatt near midcourt right in front of KU’s radio broadcast crew. “I knew they were trying to get him the ball,” KU’s 6-foot5 red-shirt freshman added of Wyatt, who scored a gamehigh 26 points. “I was playing high on the floor. I tried to time it, to go for the steal. It happened, and I got it.” McLemore’s breakaway dunk, which followed two Kevin Young free throws (at 4:21), helped erase a 57-54 deficit and give the Jayhawks a 58-57 advantage at 2:42. It’s a lead sixth-ranked KU (12-1) expanded upon late. McLemore’s defensive play and slam turned out to be the plays of the game as the Jayhawks defeated a Temple team (10-3) that resembled the squad that beat No. 3-ranked Syracuse on Dec. 23. “The game wasn’t over yet, but with that dunk, I think it sealed the game,” said McLemore, not about to take sole credit for the victory. “Travis’ amazing shot also gave us confidence down the stretch.” Young — he had his first double-double as a Jayhawk (16 points, 10 rebounds) — hit four straight free throws around one by Temple, and KU led, 62-58, at 1:26. Following a block by Jeff Withey (nine rejections, 11 rebounds, eight points), foul-plagued Travis Releford hit a three with :35 left to give KU a

Nick Krug/Journal-World Photo

KANSAS GUARD TRAVIS RELEFORD ROARS AFTER A THREE LATE in the game against Temple. KU pulled away Please see KANSAS, page 4B late to beat the Owls, 69-62, on Sunday at Allen Fieldhouse.

A Temple University basketball team that already had an upset victory against Syracuse to its name avoided all the common causes to visiting teams’ getting eaten alive in Allen Fieldhouse. The Owls fell behind by double digits and didn’t feed the beast with careless passes and wild shots. They turned it over just four times, 10 fewer than the home team. They didn’t let themselves get rattled, and still when all the baskets were counted up they lost, 69-62, joining the last 62 nonconference visitors. It wasn’t difficult to determine the difference in the game. Kansas had a nimble 7-footer blocking shots from start to finish, and Temple didn’t. Even when Kansas plays with a lack of wire-to-wire fire, as was the case Sunday, it doesn’t get burned with a loss because there is no answer for a great shot blocker who never gets into foul trouble and has the maturity not to let a subpar offensive day taint his overall game. On a day Withey made just three of 10 field goals and scored just eight points, he more than compensated with nine blocked shots and 11 rebounds. “What it doesn’t tell you is how many alters he had,” Temple coach Fran Dunphy said. “He changed so many of our shots because of his presence. He’s a really terrific player.” Asked about plays that had nothing to do with Withey, Dunphy always seemed to circle back to the impact the senior from San Diego had on the game. Asked about Ben McLemore’s pivotal steal late, Dunphy quickly Please see KEEGAN, page 5B

Will game live up to hype in BCS championship? MIAMI (AP) — Sometimes, the buildup to a game can overwhelm what actually happens on the field. Certainly, No. 1 Notre Dame and No. 2 Alabama would have to play nothing less than a classic to live up to all the hype for tonight’s BCS championship. Before either team stepped on the field in balmy South Florida, this was shaping up as one of the most anticipated games in years, a throwback to the era when Keith Jackson & Co. called one game a week, when it was a big deal for teams from different parts of the country to meet in a bowl game, when everyone took sides based on where they happened to live. North vs. South. Rockne vs. Bear. Rudy vs. Forrest Gump.

The Fighting Irish vs. the Crimson Tide. College football’s two most storied programs, TITLE TILT glorified in movie and Who: No. 1 song, facing Notre Dame off for the (12-0) vs. No. biggest prize. 2 Alabama “It’s defi- (12-1) nitely not any other When: 7:30 game,” said tonight A l a b a m a Where: Mil i n e b a c k e r ami C.J. Mosley. TV: ESPN For the (Knology C r i m s o n chs. 33, 233) Tide (121), this is a Marbles on chance to be the line: all remembered of them as a fullfledged dynasty. Alabama will be trying to claim its

third national championship in four years and become the first school to win backto-back BCS titles, a remarkable achievement given the ever-increasing parity of the college game and having to replace five players from last year’s title team who were picked in the first two rounds of the NFL draft. “To be honest, I think this team has kind of exceeded expectations,” coach Nick Saban said Sunday. “If you look at all the players we lost last year, the leadership that we lost ... I’m really proud of what this team was able to accomplish.” That said, it’s not a huge surprise to find Alabama playing for another title. David J. Phillip/AP Photo That’s not the case when it IN THIS ARTSY PHOTO MADE WITH A SLOW SHUTTER SPEED, the Coaches’ comes to Notre Dame. Trophy sits on the podium before a BCS National Championship news Please see BCS, page 3B conference on Sunday in Miami.


Sports 2

2B | LAWRENCE JOURNAL-WORLD | MONDAY, JANUARY 7, 2013

COMING TUESDAY s#OVERAGEOF&REE3TATESGIRLSVS3HAWNEE-ISSION3OUTH s.OTRE$AMEOR!LABAMAWILLBETHENATIONALFOOTBALLCHAMPION

NHL, union knock out lockout By Steve Zipay Newsday

NEW YORK â&#x20AC;&#x201D; At 6 a.m. Sunday, the glare of the lights in the Paris Room of the Sofitel Hotel in midtown Manhattan was reflected in the weary eyes of several NHL players, far more comfortable with firing pucks than debating pensions. It was hardly a post-party scene, but rather the winding down of a draining, 16-hour, overnight negotiating session that finally ended a 113-day lockout with the framework of a new, 10-year collective-bargaining agreement that will lead to an abbreviated NHL season beginning later this month. Nearby were commissioner Gary Bettman and veteran union leader Donald Fehr, who became the faces of the labor war that angered fans and sponsors and regularly sliced this yearâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s NHL season into parts by canceling chunks of games, never to be reassembled. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Hopefully, in a few days, people can start watching people who are skating and not the two of us,â&#x20AC;? Fehr said.

â&#x20AC;&#x153;Absolutely,â&#x20AC;? said Bettman, who serves at the behest of owners and presided over the third lockout of his 20-year career, one in which hundreds of millions of dollars in revenue and salaries were lost. â&#x20AC;&#x153;It was a battle,â&#x20AC;? said Winnipeg Jets defenseman Ron Hainsey, who played a major role in the often rancorous talks, filled with distrust, that came to a conclusion only when the sides were faced with a drop-dead deadline for a deal or the loss of another entire season, like in 2004-05. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Gary said a month ago it was a tough negotiation, and thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s what it was. Our focus now is to give the fans 48 or 50 games, whatever it is, the most exciting season we can. You want to be playing, you want to be done with this.â&#x20AC;? All that is left is for the contract language to be honed and approved, and sent to the 740 players and the leagueâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s 30 Board of Governors for ratification, which is expected Tuesday. New intraconference schedules will be forged, limiting travel between East and West, and training camps will open Wednesday or Thursday.

One of the unsung heroes of the talks was Scot L. Beckenbaugh, deputy director of the Federal Mediation and Conciliation Service, who helped resurrect a deal when talks staggered to a crawl last week by shuttling back and forth to meet separately with each side, then kept them holed up together on an upper floor of the hotel from about 1 p.m. Saturday to seal a deal. Although the final sticking points on player contracts and pensions were smoothed out by Bettman and Fehr in the wee hours, Beckenbaugh, who spent much of his career in Iowa and brokered settlements in the cereal, meatpacking and aluminum industries, set up the deciding goal in this game. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;d been told by family and friends, â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;Lock yourselves in a room and donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t come out,â&#x20AC;&#x2122;â&#x20AC;? Phoenix Coyotes captain Shane Doan said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;The mediator kind of did that. He kind of kept us going, and that was huge.â&#x20AC;? Soon, the pucks can be dropped in a league that needs to rebound with some new economic parameters:

Bobcats 108, Pistons 101, OT AUBURN HILLS, MICH. â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Kemba Walker had 20 points and seven assists, and Charlotte beat Detroit in overtime for just its second win in 21 games.

| SPORTS WRAP |

TIME TO SHINE

CHARLOTTE (108) Taylor 4-6 0-1 8, Thomas 4-14 5-5 13, Biyombo 3-6 4-4 10, Walker 9-23 2-2 20, Kidd-Gilchrist 3-10 5-5 11, Henderson 2-5 2-2 6, Adrien 2-2 1-4 5, Haywood 1-3 0-0 2, Sessions 5-11 4-4 15, Gordon 7-12 2-2 18. Totals 40-92 25-29 108. DETROIT (101) Prince 9-15 2-2 21, Maxiell 1-3 2-2 4, Monroe 7-10 4-5 18, Knight 5-11 2-4 12, Singler 2-6 0-0 4, Stuckey 6-11 3-4 18, Drummond 5-6 0-2 10, Bynum 2-9 0-0 5, Villanueva 3-8 0-0 9, Daye 0-1 0-0 0. Totals 40-80 13-19 101. Charlotte 21 38 20 17 12â&#x20AC;&#x201D;108 Detroit 30 30 22 14 5â&#x20AC;&#x201D;101 3-Point Goals-Charlotte 3-13 (Gordon 2-5, Sessions 1-2, Kidd-Gilchrist 0-1, Taylor 0-1, Walker 0-4), Detroit 8-26 (Stuckey 3-5, Villanueva 3-8, Prince 1-3, Bynum 1-5, Singler 0-1, Daye 0-1, Knight 0-3). Fouled Out-None. Rebounds-Charlotte 54 (Biyombo 17), Detroit 48 (Monroe 14). Assists-Charlotte 14 (Walker 7), Detroit 22 (Bynum 9). Total Fouls-Charlotte 20, Detroit 27. A-11,963 (22,076).

Heat 99, Wizards 71 MIAMI â&#x20AC;&#x201D; LeBron James scored 24 points, and Miami closed with a 21-0 run over the final 7:07. WASHINGTON (71) Webster 4-11 1-2 10, Nene 1-6 3-5 5, Okafor 2-6 1-2 5, Temple 0-7 0-0 0, Beal 4-14 0-3 9, Seraphin 6-15 2-2 14, Martin 5-8 0-0 13, Crawford 1-7 0-0 2, Mack 3-4 0-0 7, Vesely 3-3 0-0 6, Singleton 0-0 0-0 0. Totals 29-81 7-14 71. MIAMI (99) James 9-17 4-4 24, Haslem 1-4 0-0 2, Bosh 6-11 5-5 17, Chalmers 1-7 2-2 5, Wade 7-14 0-1 14, Battier 0-5 0-0 0, Allen 8-12 1-1 20, Anthony 0-0 0-0 0, Cole 2-7 0-0 4, Miller 4-5 3-3 13, Jones 0-0 0-0 0. Totals 38-82 15-16 99. Washington 19 25 16 11â&#x20AC;&#x201D;71 Miami 27 25 17 30â&#x20AC;&#x201D;99 3-Point Goals-Washington 6-21 (Martin 3-6, Mack 1-1, Beal 1-3, Webster 1-6, Crawford 0-2, Temple 0-3), Miami 8-21 (Allen 3-4, Miller 2-3, James 2-3, Chalmers 1-5, Wade 0-1, Battier 0-5). Fouled Out-None. Rebounds-Washington 46 (Okafor 9), Miami 58 (Haslem 12). AssistsWashington 20 (Temple 7), Miami 20 (James 7). Total Fouls-Washington 15, Miami 12. TechnicalsMiami defensive three second. A-20,228 (19,600).

Grizzlies 92, Suns 81 PHOENIX â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Zach Randolph scored 21 points, and Rudy Gay added 20 to lead Memphis. MEMPHIS (92) Gay 9-18 2-2 20, Randolph 9-11 3-5 21, Gasol 5-10 0-0 10, Conley 3-10 1-2 7, Allen 3-7 5-5 11, Haddadi 0-1 0-0 0, Bayless 2-2 4-4 9, Ellington 1-2 0-0 2, Arthur 2-3 1-2 6, Speights 3-5 0-0 6, Wroten 0-0 0-0 0, Selby 0-0 0-0 0. Totals 37-69 16-20 92. PHOENIX (81) Tucker 6-11 3-4 17, Scola 3-12 1-2 7, Gortat 6-14 0-0 12, Dragic 4-9 1-1 9, Dudley 1-3 5-6 7, Brown 3-9 1-2 7, Morris 2-8 1-1 5, Telfair 1-3 0-0 3, Oâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;Neal 3-5 2-2 8, Johnson 2-5 0-0 6. Totals 31-79 14-18 81. Memphis 21 20 30 21â&#x20AC;&#x201D;92 Phoenix 16 22 24 19â&#x20AC;&#x201D;81 3-Point Goals-Memphis 2-8 (Arthur 1-1, Bayless 1-1, Ellington 0-1, Gasol 0-1, Gay 0-2, Conley 0-2), Phoenix 5-14 (Tucker 2-2, Johnson 2-4, Telfair 1-2, Morris 0-1, Brown 0-1, Dudley 0-1, Dragic 0-3). Fouled Out-None. ReboundsMemphis 51 (Gasol 12), Phoenix 37 (Gortat 8). Assists-Memphis 22 (Conley 9), Phoenix 18 (Dragic, Scola 6). Total Fouls-Memphis 19, Phoenix 21. A-13,197 (18,422).

Thunder 104, Raptors 92 TORONTO â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Russell Westbrook scored 23 points, Kevin Durant had 22, and Oklahoma City won for the 17th time in its last 20 games. OKLAHOMA CITY (104) Durant 6-11 8-9 22, Ibaka 8-12 3-4 19, Perkins 2-4 0-0 4, Westbrook 8-17 6-6 23, Sefolosha 1-5 0-0 3, Martin 5-12 5-5 16, Collison 5-7 0-0 10, Thabeet 0-0 0-0 0, Jackson 3-7 0-0 7, Liggins 0-1 0-0 0, Maynor 0-1 0-0 0. Totals 38-77 22-24 104. TORONTO (92) Pietrus 1-4 0-0 3, Davis 2-7 0-0 4, Johnson 8-11 3-4 19, Calderon 4-8 1-1 10, DeRozan 4-16 3-4 11, Anderson 10-14 3-3 27, Fields 1-3 0-0 2, Ross 0-2 0-2 0, Lowry 3-8 2-3 10, Acy 1-1 4-4 6, Lucas 0-2 0-0 0. Totals 34-76 16-21 92. Oklahoma City 23 29 26 26â&#x20AC;&#x201D;104 Toronto 18 32 17 25â&#x20AC;&#x201D; 92

W 23 19 16 15 12

L 10 15 17 20 22

Pct .697 .559 .485 .429 .353

L 9 12 21 24 28

Pct .719 .625 .364 .273 .125

GB â&#x20AC;&#x201D; 3 11½ 14½ 19

W 20 18 16 13 8

L 14 13 16 23 27

Pct .588 .581 .500 .361 .229

GB â&#x20AC;&#x201D; ½ 3 8 12½

W 27 21 20 13 8

L 9 10 14 21 25

Pct .750 .677 .588 .382 .242

GB â&#x20AC;&#x201D; 3½ 6 13 17½

W 26 20 18 15 17

L 7 16 15 15 18

Pct .788 .556 .545 .500 .486

GB â&#x20AC;&#x201D; 7½ 8 9½ 10

W L Pct L.A. Clippers 27 8 .771 Golden State 22 11 .667 L.A. Lakers 15 18 .455 Sacramento 13 21 .382 Phoenix 12 23 .343 Todayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Games Oklahoma City at Washington, 7 p.m. Boston at New York, 7:30 p.m. Cleveland at Chicago, 8 p.m. San Antonio at New Orleans, 8 p.m. Dallas at Utah, 9 p.m. Orlando at Portland, 10 p.m. Memphis at Sacramento, 10 p.m.

GB â&#x20AC;&#x201D; 4 11 13½ 15

Indiana Chicago Milwaukee Detroit Cleveland WESTERN CONFERENCE Southwest Division San Antonio Memphis Houston Dallas New Orleans Northwest Division Oklahoma City Denver Portland Minnesota Utah Pacific Division

How former Jayhawks fared Darrell Arthur, Memphis Min: 10. Pts: 6. Reb: 2. Ast: 0. Mario Chalmers, Miami Min: 25. Pts: 5. Reb: 4. Ast: 2. Nick Collison, Oklahoma City Min: 21. Pts: 10. Reb: 8. Ast: 0. Markieff Morris, Phoenix Min: 21. Pts: 5. Reb: 3. Ast: 1. Josh Selby, Memphis Min: 1. Pts: 0. Reb: 0. Ast: 0. 3-Point Goals-Oklahoma City 6-22 (Durant 2-5, Jackson 1-3, Westbrook 1-3, Sefolosha 1-5, Martin 1-6), Toronto 8-23 (Anderson 4-8, Lowry 2-4, Pietrus 1-4, Calderon 1-4, Ross 0-1, DeRozan 0-1, Lucas 0-1). Fouled Out-None. Rebounds-Oklahoma City 46 (Ibaka, Collison 8), Toronto 42 (Johnson 9). Assists-Oklahoma City 24 (Durant, Westbrook 7), Toronto 28 (Calderon 11). Total Fouls-Oklahoma City 20, Toronto 18. Technicals-Durant, Toronto Coach Casey, Lowry. A-17,634 (19,800).

Nuggets 112, Lakers 105 LOS ANGELES â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Denverâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Danilo Gallinari scored 20 points and hit a big three-pointer with 13.8 seconds left. DENVER (112) Gallinari 6-20 5-6 20, Faried 3-6 0-0 6, Koufos 3-8 1-1 7, Lawson 9-18 2-3 21, Iguodala 6-14 0-0 15, Brewer 6-14 1-3 14, McGee 7-9 3-7 17, A.Miller 4-10 3-3 12, Hamilton 0-2 0-0 0. Totals 44-101 15-23 112. L.A. LAKERS (105) World Peace 5-13 2-4 16, Gasol 5-9 1-2 11, Howard 6-7 2-6 14, Nash 3-8 3-3 10, Bryant 11-26 4-4 29, Jamison 1-2 0-0 2, Meeks 3-7 0-0 8, Hill 4-9 5-6 13, Duhon 0-1 0-0 0. Totals 38-82 19-27 105. Denver 34 26 29 23â&#x20AC;&#x201D;112 L.A. Lakers 26 34 23 22â&#x20AC;&#x201D;105 3-Point Goals-Denver 9-24 (Iguodala 3-5, Gallinari 3-10, A.Miller 1-1, Lawson 1-2, Brewer 1-6), L.A. Lakers 10-30 (World Peace 4-9, Bryant 3-8, Meeks 2-5, Nash 1-3, Jamison 0-1, Duhon 0-1, Howard 0-1, Gasol 0-2). Fouled Out-None. Rebounds-Denver 57 (Koufos 7), L.A. Lakers 60 (Howard 26). AssistsDenver 33 (A.Miller, Lawson 10), L.A. Lakers 30 (Nash 13). Total Fouls-Denver 21, L.A. Lakers 20. Technicals-Faried, Gasol, Nash. A-18,997 (18,997).

Time

Net

Cable

TUESDAY College Basketball

Time

Net

Cable

Alabama v. Missouri Baylor v. Texas Tech Ohio St. v. Purdue Pitt v. Georgetown

6 p.m. 6 p.m. 8 p.m. 8 p.m.

ESPN ESPN2 ESPN ESPNU

33, 233 34, 234 33, 233 35, 235

College Hockey

Time

Net

Cable

Bowling Green v. Mich. 6:40p.m. BTN 147 Notre Dame v. Minn. 7 p.m. FCSA 144

GB â&#x20AC;&#x201D; 4½ 7 9 11½

W 23 20 12 9 4

Miami Atlanta Orlando Charlotte Washington Central Division

TUESDAY â&#x20AC;˘ Womenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s basketball at Oklahoma State, 7 p.m.

Notre Dame v. Cincinnati 5:30p.m. ESPN2 34, 234 Indiana v. Penn St. 6 p.m. BTN 147

STANDINGS New York Brooklyn Boston Philadelphia Toronto Southeast Division

KANSAS UNIVERSITY

FREE STATE HIGH A 50-50 split of hockey-relatTODAY ed revenue, like the NBA, beâ&#x20AC;˘ Girls basketball at Shawnee tween the owners and players, Mission South, 7:30 p.m. down from the playersâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; former TUESDAY share of 57 percent. â&#x20AC;˘ Boys basketball at Shawnee Players contracts limited in length and dollars, more revMission South, 7 p.m. enue shared among financially strapped teams and increases in some individual safety and offLAWRENCE HIGH ice benefits for the players. TUESDAY But it could be a tricky climb â&#x20AC;˘ Girls basketball at Shawnee back to where the league was, Mission Northwest, 5:30 p.m. coming off seven years of record â&#x20AC;˘ Boys basketball at Shawnee revenues, topped by $3.3 billion Mission Northwest, 7 p.m. last season, in part fueled by NBCâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s broadcast and cable conâ&#x20AC;˘ Boys swimming at Olathe tracts and new business partNorthwest triangular, 4 p.m. ners. In the end, corporations continue to own teams, and players will still earn high salaVERITAS CHRISTIAN ries, plus enjoy what they do. TODAY â&#x20AC;&#x153;It was concessionary barâ&#x20AC;˘ Girls basketball vs. Wentworth gaining right from the beginMilitary at Brayer, Mo., 5 p.m. ning,â&#x20AC;? Doan said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;As much as â&#x20AC;˘ Boys basketball vs. Wentworth you didnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t want to, we underMilitary at Brayer, Mo., 5 p.m. stand that the nature of professional sports has kind of changed with the last couple SPORTS ON TV CBAs, starting with football and basketball. We knew we were TODAY in that position and I think as a Time Net Cable union, we got the best deal we College Football could possibly get.â&#x20AC;? Notre Dame v. Alabama 7:30p.m. ESPN 33, 233

Roundup

EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic Division

SPORTS CALENDAR

College Basketball

NBA The Associated Press

TWO-DAY

Prep Girls Basketball Time

Net

Cable

De Soto v. Eudora replay 7 p.m.

Knol.

6, 206

LATEST LINE Mark J. Terrill/AP Photo

LOS ANGELES CLIPPERS CENTER DEANDRE JORDAN, LEFT, AND FORWARD BLAKE GRIFFIN, RIGHT, PLAYFULLY SHINE the head of forward Lamar Odom during the second half of their blowout victory against the Golden State Warriors on Saturday in Los Angeles.

Oregonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Kelly says no to NFL Chip Kelly is staying at Oregon. A person with knowledge of the decision confirmed Sunday night that Kelly is passing up a chance to coach in the NFL to remain with the Ducks. The person spoke to the Associated Press on condition of anonymity because Oregon and Kelly havenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t formally announced the decision. The decision was first reported by ESPN. Kelly had lengthy interviews this weekend with the Cleveland Browns and Philadelphia Eagles, and also talked to the Buffalo Bills. Last year, he had talks with Tampa Bay. The 49-year-old coach earned a base salary of $2.8 million last season at Oregon and has five years left on his contract. The Ducks, known for the innovative offense that Kelly devised, beat Kansas State in the Fiesta Bowl on Thursday night to finish the season 12-1.

NFL PLAYOFFS Favorite ............. Points (O/U) ............Underdog Saturday, Jan 12th. Divisional Round DENVER............................. 9 (45) ..........................Baltimore SAN FRANCISCO............. 3 (45) .........................Green Bay Sunday, Jan 13th. ATLANTA ........................21â &#x201E;2 (45).............................Seattle NEW ENGLAND................ 9 (48) ............................ Houston NCAA FOOTBALL Favorite ............. Points (O/U) ............Underdog BCS Championship Game Sun Life Stadium-Miami Gardens, FL. Alabama .........................91â &#x201E;2 (40)...................Notre Dame NBA Favorite ............. Points (O/U) ............Underdog Oklahoma City ............ 91â &#x201E;2 (193) ................WASHINGTON NEW YORK........................7 (194) ..............................Boston San Antonio................. 71â &#x201E;2 (194) ..............NEW ORLEANS CHICAGO........................ 81â &#x201E;2 (186) .......................Cleveland UTAH............................... 41â &#x201E;2 (199) .............................. Dallas Memphis ..........................5 (192) .................SACRAMENTO PORTLAND .....................61â &#x201E;2 (191)........................... Orlando COLLEGE BASKETBALL Favorite .................. Points .................Underdog Illinois Chicago .................21â &#x201E;2 ..................CLEVELAND ST Georgia St ..........................41â &#x201E;2 .............................HOFSTRA CINCINNATI...........................4..........................Notre Dame Indiana................................171â &#x201E;2.............................. PENN ST Added Games SACRAMENTO ST ..............81â &#x201E;2 ..................Southern Utah Home Team in CAPS (c) 2012 Tribune Media Services, Inc.

GOLF

PGA Tour opener delayed ... again KAPALUA, HAWAII â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Another attempt to start the PGA Tour season was blown away Sunday. Just more than an hour into the opening round of the Tournament of Champions, play was suspended when more 40 mph gusts came roaring down the Plantation Course at Kapalua and left officials no choice but to wipe out yet another round. Andy Pazder, the tourâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s chief of operations, said earlier Sunday that the decisions not to play â&#x20AC;&#x153;were not hardâ&#x20AC;? because the wind was severe. The winners-only tournament was supposed to begin Friday, but the round was scrapped by high wind after no one had played more than eight holes. It tried to start Sunday â&#x20AC;&#x201D; the day most golf tournaments end â&#x20AC;&#x201D; and it was clear early on there would be trouble.

COLLEGE BASKETBALL

Injury sidelines Lehigh star McCollum BETHLEHEM, PA. â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Lehigh guard C.J. McCollum will be sidelined eight to 10 weeks because of a broken left foot. The Mountain Hawks announced the injury Sunday. McCollum, the nationâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s leading scorer and an Associated Pressâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; preseason All-American, was injured Saturday in the first half of a loss at VCU. McCollum was on crutches by gameâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s end, his left foot wrapped. He scored just four points, all on free throws, 21.7 below his average.

PRO FOOTBALL

Syracuseâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Marrone to take Bills job ORCHARD PARK, N.Y. â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Doug Marrone will try to turn around an NFL team after improving a college program down the road. Marrone reached an agreement to become the Buffalo Billsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; new coach Sunday, three people familiar with the negotiations told the Associated Press.

THE QUOTE h#HIP+ELLY&OOTBALLISOUR MONARCHBUTTERFLY*USTBREEZING THROUGH LIKELYGONE ANDLIKE MOSTOFTHEBEAUTIFULTHINGSIN LIFE FLEETINGv â&#x20AC;&#x201D; College football blogger Spencer Hall on the NFLâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s overtures to the Oregon coach

TODAY IN SPORTS 1972 â&#x20AC;&#x201D; The Los Angeles Lakers defeat the Atlanta Hawks 134-90 for their 33rd straight victory, an NBA record. 1987 â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Gary Bossert of Niagara sets an NCAA record by hitting 12 of 14 threepoint shots, including 11 straight, against Siena. 1997 â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Rutgers-Camden snaps its NCAA-record 117-game losing streak with a 77-72 victory over Bloomfield College. The Division III Pioneers were winless since beating Ramapo 74-73 on Jan. 18, 1992. 2003 â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Kobe Bryant makes an NBArecord 12 shots from 3-point range, including nine straight, in scoring 45 points as the Los Angeles Lakers beat the Seattle SuperSonics 119-98. 2010 â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Alabama knocks Texas quarterback Colt McCoy out of the BCS title game early, and goes on to a 37-21 victory for the Crimson Tideâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s first national title since 1992.

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GODADDY.COM BOWL

Ark. State edges Kent ————

Aplin throws for 213 yards in 17-13 victory MOBILE, ALA. (AP) — Ryan Aplin threw for 213 yards and a touchdown, J.D. McKissic caught 11 passes for 113 yards, and Arkansas State edged No. 25 Kent State, 17-13, to win the GoDaddy.com Bowl on Sunday night. Arkansas State’s usually prolific offense struggled against Kent State, but the consistent Aplin-to-McKissic connection and a stingy defense was enough to help the Red Wolves to their first bowl win since joining the Football Bowl Subdivision in 1992. Kent State was driving late in the game when quarterback Spencer Keith tried to scramble on fourth down and was stopped a few yards short of the marker with 52 seconds left. Neither team scored a touchdown in the second half. Darrell Hazell roamed the Kent State sideline one more time in the Golden Flashes’ first bowl game since 1972. He is leaving the program to take over at Purdue. Veteran defensive coordinator John Thompson coached the Red Wolves

SUMMARY Kent St. 0 10 3 0—13 Arkansas St. 0 14 3 0—17 Second Quarter Kent-Archer 16 run (Cortez kick), 12:10. AkSt-Oku 10 run (B.Davis kick), 5:40. AkSt-McKissic 31 pass from Aplin (B.Davis kick), 1:13. Kent-FG Cortez 42, :19. Third Quarter AkSt-FG B.Davis 25, 8:35. Kent-FG Cortez 26, 1:44. A-37,913. Kent AkSt First downs 19 19 Rushes-yards 36-193 38-72 Passing 157 213 Comp-Att-Int 17-33-1 21-30-0 Return Yards 7 24 Punts-Avg. 6-43.0 7-35.3 Fumbles-Lost 0-0 1-0 Penalties-Yards 7-68 3-35 Time of Possession 33:05 26:55 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING-Kent St., Archer 9-77, Durham 20-68, Durden 1-32, Keith 6-16. Arkansas St., Hayes 8-57, Oku 18-37, Jarboe 1-(minus 1), Aplin 8-(minus 5), Team 3-(minus 16). PASSING-Kent St., Keith 17-33-1-157. Arkansas St., Aplin 21-30-0-213. RECEIVING-Kent St., Hurdle 6-72, Archer 4-22, Humphrey 3-22, Durham 2-19, Erjavec 1-18, Adeyemi 1-4. Arkansas St., McKissic 11-113, Griswold 3-54, Jarboe 3-24, Stockemer 2-16, Hayes 2-6.

after Gus Malzahn left to take the Auburn job last month. It was the second straight season Arkansas State had to play its bowl game without the coach that led them to a Sun Belt championship — Hugh Freeze left for Mississippi in 2011 before last year’s

GoDaddy.com Bowl, which the Red Wolves lost 38-20 to Northern Illinois. Arkansas State’s offense was dominant during the last half of the regular season, averaging more than 41 points during a sevengame winning streak. But the Red Wolves had to rely on their defense in this one while the offense slowly warmed up. Kent State took a 7-0 lead on Dri Archer’s 16-yard touchdown run and the margin could have been worse, but Arkansas State linebacker Nathan Herrold picked off a tipped pass in the end zone to end a promising drive for the Golden Flashes. David Oku rushed for a tying 10-yard touchdown with 5:40 remaining in the second quarter, and then Aplin hit McKissic for a 31-yard touchdown minutes later to push the Red Wolves ahead 14-7. Kent State responded with a 42-yard field goal by Freddy Cortez just before halftime. The teams traded field goals in the third quarter, but neither team could score in the fourth.

AN ARTIST PUTS THE FINISHING TOUCHES on the BCS National Championship logo on the beach Sunday in Fort Lauderdale, Fla.

BCS CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1B

Despite their impressive legacy, the Fighting Irish (12-0) weren’t even ranked at the start of the season. But overtime wins against Stanford and Pittsburgh, combined with three other victories by a touchdown or less, gave Notre Dame a shot at its first national title since 1988. After so many lost years, the golden dome has reclaimed its luster in coach Brian Kelly’s third season. “It starts with setting a clear goal for the program,” Kelly said. “Really, what is it? Are we here to get to a bowl game, or are we here to win national championships? So the charge immediately was to play for championships and win a national championship.” Both Notre Dame and Alabama have won eight Associated Press national titles, more than any other school. They are the bluest of the blue bloods, the programs that have long set the bar for everyone else even while enduring some droughts along the way. ESPN executives were hopeful of getting the highest ratings of the BCS era. Tickets were certainly at a premium, with a seat in one of the executive suites going for a staggering $60,000 on StubHub the day before the game, and even a less-thanprime spot in the corner of the upper deck requiring a payout of more than $900. “This is, to me, the ultimate match-up in college football,” said Brent Musberger, the lead announcer for ESPN. Kelly molded Notre Dame using largely the same formula that has

worked so well for Saban in Tuscaloosa: a bruising running game and a stout defense, led by Heisman Trophy finalist Manti Te’o. “It’s a little bit old fashioned in the sense that this is about the big fellows up front,” Kelly said. “It’s not about the crazy receiving numbers or passing yards or rushing yards. This is about the big fellas, and this game will unquestionably be decided up front.” While points figure to be at a premium given the quality of both defenses, Alabama appears to have a clear edge on offense. The Tide has the nation’s highest-rated passer (AJ McCarron), two 1,000-yard rushers (Eddie Lacy and T.J. Yeldon), a dynamic freshman receiver (Amari Cooper), and three linemen who made the AP All-America team (firstteamers Barrett Jones and Chance Warmack, plus second-teamer D.J. Fluker). “That’s football at its finest,” said Te’o, who heads a defense that has given up just two rushing touchdowns. “It’s going to be a great challenge, and a challenge that we look forward to.” The Crimson Tide had gone 15 years without a national title when Saban arrived in 2007, the school’s fifth coach in less than a decade (including one, Mike Price, who didn’t even made it to his first game in Tuscaloosa). Finally, Alabama got it right. In 2008, Saban landed one of the greatest recruiting classes in school history, a group that has already produced eight NFL draft picks and likely will send at least three more players to the pros (including Jones). The following year, the coach guided Alabama to a perfect season, beating Texas in the title game at Pasadena.

Last season, the Tide fortuitously got a shot at another BCS crown despite losing to LSU during the regular season and failing to even win its division in the Southeastern Conference. In a rematch against the Tigers, Alabama romped to a 21-0 victory at the Superdome. The all-SEC matchup gave the league an unprecedented six straight national champions, hastening the end of the BCS. It will last one more season before giving way to a four-team playoff in 2014. This title game certainly has a different feel than last year’s. “That was really kind of a weird national championship because it was a team we already played,” Jones remembered. “It was kind of another SEC game. It was in the South, and it just had a very SEC feel to it obviously. This year is much more like the 2009 game (against Texas) for me. We’re playing an opponent that not only we have not played them, but no one we have played has played them. So you don’t really have an exact measuring stick.” In fact, these schools have played only six times, and not since 1987, but the first of their meetings is still remembered as one of the landmark games in college football history. Bear Bryant had one of his best teams at the 1973 Sugar Bowl, but Ara Parseghian and the Fighting Irish claimed the national title by knocking off top-ranked Alabama 24-23. If you’re a long-time Notre Dame fan, you still remember Parseghian’s gutty call to throw the ball out of the end zone for a game-clinching first down. If you were rooting for the Tide, you haven’t forgotten a missed extra point that turned out to be the losing margin.

| 3B

COLLEGE HOOPS ROUNDUP

Michigan rips Iowa; Syracuse clips USF The Associated Press

Top 25 Men No. 2 Michigan 95, Iowa 67 ANN ARBOR, MICH. — Trey Burke had 19 points and a career-high 12 assists, part of another stellar offensive performance from Michigan in a men’s basketball victory over Iowa on Sunday. IOWA (11-4) White 3-6 0-0 6, Woodbury 4-5 0-1 8, Marble 4-9 3-3 14, Clemmons 4-6 2-2 12, Gesell 2-8 0-0 6, Olaseni 4-8 0-2 8, Basabe 1-3 0-0 2, Oglesby 1-6 0-0 2, McCabe 3-6 0-0 6, Ingram 1-2 1-2 3, May 0-3 0-0 0. Totals 27-62 6-10 67. MICHIGAN (15-0) Robinson III 8-13 3-4 20, Morgan 2-3 0-2 4, Burke 7-10 4-4 19, Hardaway Jr. 7-13 2-2 19, Stauskas 5-9 0-0 13, Albrecht 0-0 0-0 0, McGary 2-2 1-2 5, Akunne 0-2 0-0 0, Vogrich 1-2 1-1 3, McLimans 1-2 0-0 2, LeVert 3-5 1-2 9, Person 0-0 0-0 0, Bielfeldt 0-1 1-2 1. Totals 36-62 13-19 95. Halftime-Michigan 46-35. 3-Point Goals-Iowa 7-20 (Marble 3-6, Clemmons 2-3, Gesell 2-5, May 0-1, McCabe 0-1, Oglesby 0-4), Michigan 10-22 (Hardaway Jr. 3-5, Stauskas 3-6, LeVert 2-3, Robinson III 1-2, Burke 1-3, Vogrich 0-1, Akunne 0-2). Rebounds-Iowa 26 (Woodbury 7), Michigan 41 (McGary 11). Assists-Iowa 17 (Clemmons 7), Michigan 24 (Burke 12). Total FoulsIowa 18, Michigan 13. A-12,693.

No. 7 Syracuse 55, South Florida 44 TAMPA, FLA. — Brandon Triche had 20 points, and James Southerland scored 12 of his 17 in the second half.

Chris O’Meara/AP Photo

Monday, January 7, 2013

SYRACUSE (14-1) Fair 5-14 0-2 10, Christmas 1-4 0-0 2, Coleman 0-1 0-0 0, Carter-Williams 1-13 1-3 4, Triche 8-13 4-4 20, Grant 1-1 0-0 2, Cooney 0-1 0-0 0, Keita 0-1 0-0 0, Southerland 7-15 0-0 17. Totals 23-63 5-9 55. SOUTH FLORIDA (9-4) Rudd 5-14 4-5 15, Fitzpatrick 3-6 1-2 8, Brock 0-2 0-0 0, Poland 5-12 0-0 12, Collins 2-2 0-0 5, Abdul-Aleem 0-3 0-1 0, LeDay 1-1 1-2 4, Hawkins 0-0 0-0 0, Omogbehin 0-0 0-0 0. Totals 16-40 6-10 44. Halftime-Syracuse 30-23. 3-Point Goals-Syracuse 4-17 (Southerland 3-9, Carter-Williams 1-4, Cooney 0-1, Triche 0-3), South Florida 6-22 (Poland 2-7, LeDay 1-1, Collins 1-1, Fitzpatrick 1-3, Rudd 1-8, Brock 0-1, Abdul-Aleem 0-1). Rebounds-Syracuse 43 (Fair 10), South Florida 26 (Rudd 11). Assists-Syracuse 12 (Carter-Williams 5), South Florida 10 (Collins 7). Total Fouls-Syracuse 12, South Florida 14. A-NA.

No. 9 Minnesota 69, Northwestern 51 MINNEAPOLIS — Austin Hollins hit five threepointers during an impressive three-minute stretch in the second half, finishing with 19 points. NORTHWESTERN (9-6) Abrahamson 3-6 0-0 9, Swopshire 3-6 0-0 6, Olah 1-7 0-0 2, Hearn 4-8 3-4 11, Sobolewski 4-10 1-2 10, Turner 0-2 0-0 0, Marcotullio 1-3 0-0 3, Cerina 0-0 0-0 0, Demps 4-10 0-0 10, Montgomery III 0-0 0-0 0, Jimenez 0-0 0-0 0, Ajou 0-0 0-0 0. Totals 20-52 4-6 51. MINNESOTA (14-1) Coleman 2-6 2-3 6, Williams 3-5 3-6 9, Mbakwe 2-5 0-2 4, Au. Hollins 6-9 2-3 19, An. Hollins 2-5 2-2 7, Osenieks 2-3 2-3 6, Eliason 1-3 0-0 2, Ahanmisi 0-2 2-2 2, Welch 1-2 2-4 4, Ingram 2-2 0-0 4, Ellenson 2-6 0-1 4, Walker 0-0 2-2 2. Totals 23-48 17-28 69. Halftime-Minnesota 17-14. 3-Point Goals-Northwestern 7-23 (Abrahamson 3-5, Demps 2-4, Marcotullio 1-3, Sobolewski 1-5, Olah 0-1, Hearn 0-1, Turner 0-1, Swopshire 0-3), Minnesota 6-13 (Au. Hollins 5-7, An. Hollins 1-2, Ellenson 0-1, Williams 0-1, Ahanmisi 0-2). Fouled Out-Turner. ReboundsNorthwestern 20 (Swopshire 5), Minnesota 47 (Mbakwe 11). AssistsNorthwestern 11 (Sobolewski 5), Minnesota 14 (Ahanmisi 4). Total Fouls-Northwestern 20, Minnesota 15. A-12,750.

No. 13 Florida 79, Yale 58 NEW HAVEN, CONN. — Kenny Boynton matched his career high with 28 points on 8-for-10 shooting from three-point range. FLORIDA (10-2) Yeguete 6-8 2-3 14, Young 4-7 0-1 8, Boynton 9-12 2-2 28, Rosario 5-10 2-2 13, Wilbekin 2-3 0-0 4, Kurtz 0-2 0-0 0, Ogbueze 0-0 0-0 0, Graham 0-1 0-0 0, Frazier II 0-1 3-3 3, Prather 4-6 1-2 9, Walker 0-0 0-0 0. Totals 30-50 10-13 79. YALE (5-11) Sears 7-11 1-3 15, Kreisberg 2-5 0-0 4, Morgan 0-3 3-4 3, Grace 1-5 3-4 5, Cotton 4-5 3-4 12, Montague 0-0 0-0 0, Duren 5-8 2-3 14, Victor 0-1 0-0 0, Martin 0-3 0-0 0, Kelley 1-4 0-0 2, Childs-Klein 0-1 0-0 0, Townsend 1-3 1-2 3. Totals 21-49 13-20 58. Halftime-Florida 35-23. 3-Point GoalsFlorida 9-17 (Boynton 8-10, Rosario 1-5, Graham 0-1, Wilbekin 0-1), Yale 3-14 (Duren 2-3, Cotton 1-2, Kreisberg 0-1, Grace 0-1, Morgan 0-2, Kelley 0-2, Martin 0-3). Fouled Out-None. Rebounds-Florida 29 (Yeguete 9), Yale 24 (Cotton 5). Assists-Florida 19 (Wilbekin 10), Yale 9 (Duren, Grace, Kreisberg 2). Total Fouls-Florida 16, Yale 15. A-2,532.

Big 12 Women No. 2 Baylor 83, No. 13 Oklahoma St. 49 WACO, TEXAS — Brooklyn Pope scored 18 points, and Brittney Griner added 14 points and 10 rebounds.

Stan Olszewski/AP Photo

TULSA’S PAT SWILLING JR., LEFT, SHOOTS the gamewinning three-pointer late in the second half of a 48-47 victory over SMU on Sunday in Dallas.

Tulsa upends SMU at buzzer DALLAS (AP) — Tulsa’s Danny Manning seemed to enjoy facing mentor Larry Brown of SMU in just the second sideline match-up of an NCAAwinning coach and the Final Four’s most outstanding player. The ending was even better for him. Pat Swilling Jr. hit a three-pointer with 3.8 seconds left to give the Golden Hurricane a 48-47 victory Sunday night, just three months shy of the 25th anniversary of Kansas’ 1988 championship with Brown on the bench and Manning as the star on the court. What started out as something of a Kansas reunion — and a Tulsa blowout — actually turned into a game, and Brown’s feeling of dread long before tipoff got worse when his team rallied from 34-17 down at halftime to take a 46-42 lead in the final minute, only to give it away with a missed free throw and some missed defensive assignments. “I didn’t like the idea of playing against him,” Brown said. “Once the game went on, I wasn’t thinking about Danny. I think we were thinking about our team and how we could win the game.” The coach and his former player shared a brief pregame chat, a brief hug a few minutes before the game, and another brief one after the chaotic ending — moments after Brown was waving his arms on the bench, trying to get his players to move up the floor for a final shot. He mouthed “No” as a desperation shot from half-court didn’t come close, reached his hands out as he got out of his chair and put his hands on his head. “Then you look at the way the game ended, it’s a terrible feeling,” Brown said. “I’m happy for Danny.” The former player is now 2-0 in these rare coaching match-ups, and both of them were onepoint games. In 1950, Howie Dallmar and Penn beat Everett Dean-led Stanford 59-58. That was eight years after the Cardinal won the title with Dean on the bench and Dallmar on the court. Brown and his players had something to lose, but the half-dozen or so former Jayhawks in attendance didn’t. They greeted Brown warmly outside the locker room after the game, which they watched from seats not far from the SMU bench. “It’s good to come to a game like this and be a fan of both coaches, kind of ask all the guys, ‘Who you pulling for?’” said

Milt Newton, a starter on the 1988 Kansas team and now an executive with the Washington Wizards. “I think we’re all pulling for Danny because he’s the underdog in a sense. At the end of the day, we can’t lose because if coach wins, that’s our coach, and if Danny wins, that’s our teammate.” Manning still has some of that soft-spoken superstar in him. A referee didn’t hear him as he frantically called for a timeout after a three-pointer by Scottie Haralson pulled Tulsa within 46-45 with 24 seconds left. SMU’s Nick Russell missed one of two free throws, giving Tulsa the opening for the win on the three-pointer by Swilling Jr., the son of former NFL linebacker Pat Swilling, in the Conference USA opener for both teams. Manning’s sideline demeanor didn’t change much even though he watched his team squander the 17-point halftime lead by scoring just six points in the first 15 minutes of the second half, when Tulsa (9-6) shot 23 percent. “Coach Manning, he’s his usual self — calm, cool and collected, getting fiery sometimes,” Swilling Jr. said. Newton said he expected something from different from Brown in the second half, and he was right. Brown said the Mustangs (10-6) played probably their best defense of the year in the second half. But Manning didn’t give his players any special warning at halftime. “You don’t want your team to get comfortable,” he said. “You know the coach in the other locker room, regardless of if it’s coach Brown or Tubby Smith or Bill Self, they’re all over their guys. We knew that’s what was going on. We have to do a better job of answering that call when that bell is rung.” Manning saw his former teammates at the hotel the day before the game but kept his pregame routine mostly the same. The postgame routine wasn’t going to be much different either. The Hurricane play Wednesday night at Marshall. “We got to get on the bus,” Manning said. “I’ll see those guys briefly, hug them, tell them thank you for coming, talk to you later.” As for Manning and Brown, nothing’s changed there. “We always stay in touch,” Manning said. “I wish him the best. I know he wishes me the best up until we meet again. Then we’ve got to go through all of this again.”


4B

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Monday, January 7, 2013

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KANSAS 69, TEMPLE 62

L AWRENCE J OURNAL -W ORLD

Nick Krug/Journal-World Photos

KANSAS GUARD BEN MCLEMORE SOARS FOR A DUNK in front of the student section late against Temple. KU beat the Owls, 69-62, on Sunday at Allen Fieldhouse.

Owls’ Wyatt stellar again During his team’s loss to then-No. 2 Duke in early December, Temple senior Khalif Wyatt was held to just six points on 3-of-15 shooting in a game he would just as soon forget. Since that disappointing outing, Wyatt has more than made up for the early-season dud with a 19-point scoring average and two of the best games of his career against two of the country’s top men’s basketball teams. The most recent such outing came Sunday at Allen Fieldhouse, where Wyatt’s hot shooting and poised play allowed Temple to take Kansas University to the wire before the Jayhawks pulled away for a 69-62 victory. Wyatt followed up his huge game in an upset victory against Syracuse on Dec. 22 — 33 points on 12of-22 shooting — with a

nearly as impressive performance against the sixthranked Jayhawks. The savvy senior from Norristown, Pa., led all scorers Sunday with 26 points on 8-of-19 shooting, knocking down all seven free-throws he attempted while playing a huge part in forcing KU senior Travis Releford to sit on the bench for most of the second half because of four fouls. “He’s a really good player,” said Temple coach Fran Dunphy, one of a small number of people in the gym Sunday not surprised by what he saw from Wyatt. “He has no fear, and he knows what he’s doing out there. He’s just a terrific player. It’s an extraordinary game that he has. There’s no speed or quickness to it, but there’s a whole lot of intelligence.” That was on full display early during the second half, when Wyatt scored in a number of different ways and refused to let

“It was huge,” Self added. “We get one steal for the game (KU last had one steal on March 15, 2005, versus Oklahoma State). Ben runs through a pass and gets a dunk, which was pretty special. Ben was never plugged in offensively the whole game, it seemed like. That wasn’t his fault. It was our fault. We did a poor job of plugging him in.” McLemore scored 13 points off 5-of-12 shooting. His one steal is the play that brought down the house, so to speak. “We were just talking about this. I couldn’t hear myself think,” McLemore said of the crowd reaction the second half. “I think Elijah was trying to talk to me. I couldn’t understand him. Good thing I know how to read lips. It was crazy. The crowd was into it. We were trying to revolve around the crowd. The crowd was with us, and we were with them.” Young’s free throws were huge on a night Self said KU “never had any rhythm offensively.” Young entered the game a 56.3 percent free-throw shooter and went 6-for-6. “He was terrific,” Self said. “We’re 16-of-18 from the line (to Owls’ 20 of 26). It was amazing. We couldn’t get to the freethrow line. I’m not saying we got a bad whistle, but it probably wasn’t a typical home whistle, so to speak.”

Seniors Young, Johnson and Releford scored 15 of KU’s final 19 points. “I don’t think about it too much, just another free throw,” Young said. “I’m just trying to focus on making it.” KU’s play down the stretch made it easier for Self to forget the Jayhawks led by as many as 12 points the first half and 11 the second. “We made a lot of plays down the stretch when we got down three late,” Self said. “I’m proud of our guys to how they reacted to not being very good today. To have a great season, you have to play games where you don’t play as well. Today was one of those games for us.” It may be remembered as the day McLemore arrived as a defensive player. He helped shut down the 6-foot-4 Wyatt late after Wyatt got Releford in foul trouble. “Playing here, it’s been great. It’s a blessing to be here and out here playing for the University of Kansas. I’m just out here having fun,” McLemore said. As far as remaining grounded ... “I think it’s my family telling me to be focused on nine in a row,” he said of KU going for its ninth straight Big 12 regular-season title. KU opens Big 12 play on Wednesday against Iowa KANSAS FORWARD KEVIN YOUNG FLUSHES a dunk State. Tipoff is 6 p.m. in over Temple guard Scootie Randall during the first half. Allen Fieldhouse.

By Matt Tait mtait@ljworld.com

TEMPLE COACH FRAN DUNPHY LOOKS UP at the scoreboard late in the Owls’ loss.

Kansas CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1B

65-58 advantage. Releford answered a Temple bucket with two free throws at :20.5, keeping the lead at seven, 67-60. McLemore dunked at 8.2 seconds again, answering two free throws by the Owls. “I’m not surprised he could pick it off,” KU senior point guard Elijah Johnson said of McLemore’s key theft, KU’s only steal on a day the Jayhawks forced just four turnovers, fewest turnovers by a KU foe since March 16, 2008, when KU forced just four against Texas. “I give him that much respect he was the only one to get a steal. He was pressuring. He wasn’t giving up. He wasn’t scared to get out and pressure the ball. I felt he deserved it,” added Johnson, who came up with a pair of driving layups to erase KU’s game-high deficit of four (54-50) with 5:31 to play. “That brought energy,” Releford said of McLemore’s steal. “The crowd got into it. That one steal is the only one we had, I guess, the whole game. “That was the key to it (victory),” added Releford, who finished with 14 points off 5-of-5 shooting in just 23 minutes.

BOX SCORE TEMPLE (62)

MIN FG FT REB PFTP m-a m-a o-t Anthony Lee 34 5-13 1-3 1-7 3 11 R. Hollis-Jefferson 33 0-9 2-4 4-7 4 2 Khalif Wyatt 31 8-19 7-7 1-4 1 26 Will Cummings 27 4-10 2-2 1-3 1 11 Scootie Randall 36 1-7 6-6 4-9 3 8 Dalton Pepper 15 0-3 1-2 0-0 1 1 Jake O’Brien 11 0-1 1-2 0-0 0 1 T.J. Dileo 8 1-1 0-0 0-1 1 2 Quenton DeCosey 5 0-0 0-0 0-0 0 0 team 1-1 Totals 19-63 20-2612-32 15 62 Three-point goals: 4-17 (Wyatt 3-8, Cummings 1-3, Pepper 0-2, Randall 0-4). Assists: 8 (Hollis-Jefferson 4, Cummings 3, Wyatt). Turnovers: 4 (Lee 2, Wyatt, Cummings). Blocked shots: 2 (Dileo, O’Brien). Steals: 8 (Hollis-Jefferson 2, Wyatt 2, Pepper 2, Cummings, O’Brien). KANSAS (69)

MIN FG FT REB PFTP m-a m-a o-t Kevin Young 29 5-10 6-6 3-10 1 16 Jeff Withey 33 3-10 2-2 1-11 2 8 Elijah Johnson 37 4-10 0-0 1-5 3 9 Ben McLemore 38 5-12 2-2 1-5 0 13 Travis Releford 23 5-5 2-2 0-4 5 14 Naadir Tharpe 19 2-3 1-2 0-0 2 6 Perry Ellis 10 0-4 2-2 2-5 3 2 Jamari Traylor 8 0-1 1-2 1-2 1 1 Andrew White III 3 0-0 0-0 0-0 0 0 team 2-4 Totals 24-55 16-1811-46 17 69 Three-point goals: 5-14 (Releford 2-2, Tharpe 1-2, McLemore 1-4, Johnson 1-5, Young 0-1). Assists: 17 (Johnson 9, Withey 3, Young 2, McLemore, Releford, Tharpe). Turnovers: 14 (Johnson 5, Withey 2, Releford 2, Tharpe 2, Young, McLemore, Traylor). Blocked shots: 12 (Withey 9, Young, Johnson, Ellis). Steals: 1 (McLemore). Temple 27 35 — 62 Kansas 33 36 — 69 Officials: Gary Maxwell, J.B. Caldwell, Bert Smith. Attendance: 16,300.

Noted KU’s Young: “I think it took all the momentum from them and gave it to us. It got the crowd pumped up and everything and helped us a lot.” KU coach Bill Self was philosophical about the steal. “To win close games, players have to make plays, and he made a big one,” Self said.

Temple (10-3) fold. With his team trailing 41-33, the 6-foot-4 scorer took it upon himself to get the Owls back into the game by scoring 11 straight Temple points. That put the visitors ahead for the first time, and, thanks largely to Wyatt’s 17 second-half points, they stayed in front or were tied for the next 12 minutes before KU (12-1) pulled away in the final 2:45. “I think we handled the atmosphere great,” said Wyatt, whom KU coach Bill Self complimentarily said had “kind of an old man’s game.” “I was proud of all the guys. Nobody showed any fear, nobody let the stage get the best of them. A stage like this is what you play for. You get a chance to shut all those people up in the crowd, but we didn’t take advantage of it. But it was a fun atmosphere, and that’s just a great college basketball game.” Asked where KU’s

home court ranked in all of the places he has played throughout his Temple career, Wyatt did not hesitate to give Sunday’s venue the nod when it came to noise. “This was probably the loudest,” he said. “They score even a layup, and they go crazy. It doesn’t matter what they do, the crowd goes crazy.” That’s the way Dunphy remembered it from his two previous trips here. But even with that knowledge the Temple coach was blown away by Sunday’s experience. “This is my third time here (and), I don’t remember it being this loud,” Dunphy said. “The other two were deafening. This was beyond that, early in the game. But I think our kids were not troubled by that. I don’t think they were in awe as much as I would’ve been had I been a player. I’m proud of our guys, and I think we showed some toughness.”


KANSAS 69, TEMPLE 62

L AWRENCE J OURNAL -W ORLD

Monday, January 7, 2013

| 5B

Releford draws Self’s wrath early By Gary Bedore gbedore@ljworld.com

Kansas University senior guard Travis Releford, who had six points, one rebound, two turnovers and an assist while committing two fouls in just 12 minutes the first half, heard from an angry coach Bill Self at intermission of Sunday’s KU-Temple men’s basketball game in Allen Fieldhouse. “He got into me. I can’t relay the message over an interview,” Releford said with a smile. “He let me know I need to change it, because I didn’t come ready to play early on.” The 6-foot-6 Kansas Citian wasn’t much of a factor as the Jayhawks took a 33-27 lead into the break. KU won the game, 69-62. “I was on Travis hard at halftime,” Self said. “I thought Travis played a bad, bad first half. He didn’t guard anybody. He wasn’t aggressive. He made a couple baskets, but they were cheap. “One thing about Travis ... gosh, was he huge

KANSAS PLAYERS — FROM LEFT, JEFF WITHEY, Elijah Johnson, Naadir Tharpe, Kevin Young (40) and Ben McLemore — come to a huddle while trailing Temple in the second half. down the stretch. I don’t know about his fifth foul. I thought that was a phantom trip (with :14.3 left), but those two threes he made were huge. We don’t win the game unless he came back (from fourth foul with 15:32 left; he returned with 6:53 left) and was aggressive.”

Releford, who finished with 14 points off 5-of-5 shooting, hit a three to give KU its biggest lead of the second half, 38-27, at 18:21. His three with :35 to play boosted a 62-58 lead to seven points. “Elijah passed it to me. I was wide-open and took the shot,” Releford said

of the late trey off a feed from Elijah Johnson. Releford said it’s great the Jayhawks were able to win despite his playing just 23 foul-plagued minutes. “They played well without me in there,” Releford said. “There will be times I have to be out or Elijah has to be out. We’ve seen it with Ben (McLemore) having to be out (with foul trouble). There will be times like that. We practice it. It’s not new to us.” Releford said Sunday’s game resembled an NCAA Tournament contest. “We won’t be at home, but that’s the type of game and momentum we’ll have to play through,” he said. KU senior Johnson said it was a positive sign KU could win without Releford for a long stretch. “That was the biggest thing for me, to not have ‘Trav’ out there. That’s my partner,” Johnson said “To have him on the bench like that can happen in March. Naadir (Tharpe, six points, 19 minutes) did some good things. Drew

(White III, no points, three minutes) came in for a few seconds. We figured it out. We know we can do it now. We’re not used to seeing Travis in foul trouble like that. Usually he’s sound. He did what he had to do. Wyatt (Khalif, 26 points, 8-of-19 shooting) kept drawing contact. We might have that problem (in tourney game), somebody aiming at one of our top players to get them out of the game. We’ve got to respond to it. I’m happy they did that to us. We know we can do it now.”

Wow: Johnson hit McLemore with a crowdpleasing alley-oop for a slam in the second half. “My only concern was, was it going to get over the defender’s fingertips, and it did. I don’t doubt Ben. He’s Superman,” Johnson said.

Self will take the victory: “I was mad the first half at our guys. I didn’t think we were ready to play. The ball stuck. We didn’t play smart,” Self

said. “That’s not who we are. We played at a fairly high level the past month, and I kind of thought we were due a game like this. To win a game against definitely an NCAA Tournament team where you have to make plays down the stretch, I think was good for all of us.”

Stats, facts: KU (121) has won 11 in a row. ... KU has won 63 straight nonconference games in Allen. The Jayhawks have won 30 consecutive games overall in Allen. ... KU is 690-107 all-time in Allen, including a 1537 mark under Bill Self. ... KU’s plus-14 margin in rebounding (46-32) was its second-best of the season. KU was plus-20 in rebounding margin against Richmond (12/18). ... KU’s 35 defensive boards matched a season high (35 vs. SE Missouri, 11/9). ... KU held the Owls to a season-low 30 percent shooting (19-for-63). ... KU had 12 blocked shots, most since it swatted 16 against San Jose State on Nov. 26.

Nick Krug/Journal-World Photos

KANSAS CENTER JEFF WITHEY (5) SHUFFLES HIS WAY in front of Temple guard Will Cummings during the first half. Withey had eight points, nine blocks and 11 rebounds in the Jayhawks’ 69-62 victory over the Owls on Sunday in Allen Fieldhouse.

Keegan CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1B

changed the subject, saying, “Overall, we were at the rim a couple of times late, and Withey would just not let us finish.” When talking about his leading scorer, Khalif Wyatt, a senior guard who brings so much savvy to the game, Dunphy praised his passing skills as much as the impact of his 26 points. In so doing, again Dunphy couldn’t help but return to his recurring postgame theme. “He made a couple of great passes as well,” Dunphy said of Wyatt while looking at the box score. “I only see one assist for him. I don’t know how.” It didn’t take the coach long to figure out how that statistic could be accurate. “It seemed like he made opportunities for his teammates,” Dunphy said. “Maybe we didn’t finish. It looked like we were going to, and Withey said no.” Withey says no a lot, which keeps the crowd from saying, “Oh, no, not again,” when Kansas

KANSAS CENTER JEFF WITHEY, LEFT, AND GUARD BEN MCLEMORE box out Temple forward Rahlir Hollis-Jefferson, center, during the second half. defenders get beaten on a play. “I told our guys at halftime he bailed us out of everything,” Kansas coach Bill Self said. “Even when he’s not blocking shots, he’s altering.” From his coach’s point of view, Withey’s reach forgives the sins of teammates, but that doesn’t mean the coach forgives them. “We’re so overrated defensively,” Self said. “Our field-goal percent-

age defense is off the charts. We may be No. 1 in the country now, I don’t know. But we make so many mistakes. It is pretty remarkable to have a guy back there making up for so many mistakes, because we’re making too many of them.” Kansas had just one steal Sunday, proof Self cited to support his argument that the mistakes defenders in front of Withey make can’t be traced to defenders em-

boldened by the knowledge Withey will prevent them from paying for gambling. “They rely too much on him,” Self said. “We had one steal. We didn’t turn Richmond over. We didn’t turn Ohio State over much. We didn’t turn American over much. So to me, if you’re making mistakes out of aggressiveness, that would translate to some screw-ups, but also some benefits. We’re not seeing

much of the benefits from a pressure standpoint at all. I think there’s a lot of soundness that needs to be corrected.” A more sound defense in front of Withey would result in an even tougher riddle for opposing coaches and players. As it was, Temple had a tough enough challenge. Withey ended the Owls’ first possession by blocking Anthony Lee’s shot. On the second time down the court, Wyatt drove into the lane and shifted to Plan B when Withey’s long reach came into view. Plan B resulted in an errant pass to the corner for a turnover. Withey finished in much the way he started. Scootie Randall tried to pad the lead, was rejected by Withey, and Kevin Young grabbed the rebound. With 1:05 left, Temple’s Rahlir Hollis-Jefferson drove to the hoop looking to cut the deficit to two points. Withey blocked his shot and grabbed the rebound. With 27 seconds left, Withey blocked Will Cummings’ shot out of bounds. No wonder Dunphy had trouble talking about anyone else. Shot-blockers have a way of staying in people’s heads like that.

KU MEN’S SCHEDULE Exhibition Oct. 30 — Emporia State, W 88-54 Nov. 5 — Washburn, W 62-50 Regular season Nov. 9 — Southeast Missouri State in CBE Classic, W 74-55 (1-0) Nov. 13 — Michigan State in Atlanta in Champions Classic, L 64-67 (1-1) Nov. 15 — Chattanooga in CBE Classic, W 69-55 (2-1) Nov. 19 — Washington State in CBE Classic in Kansas City, Mo., W 78-41 (3-1) Nov. 20 — Saint Louis in CBE Classic in Kansas City, Mo., W 73-59 (4-1) Nov. 26 — San Jose State, W 70-57 (5-1) Nov. 30 — Oregon State in Kansas City, Mo., W 84-78 (6-1) Dec. 8 — Colorado, W 90-54 (7-1) Dec. 15 — Belmont, W 89-60 (8-1) Dec. 18 — Richmond, W 87-59 (9-1) Dec. 22 — at Ohio State, W 74-66 (10-1) Dec. 29 — American, W 89-57 (111) Jan. 6 — Temple, W 69-62 (12-1) Jan. 9 — Iowa State, 6 p.m. Jan. 12 — at Texas Tech, 3 p.m. Jan. 14 — Baylor, 8 p.m. Jan. 19 — at Texas, 1 p.m. Jan. 22 — at Kansas State, 7 p.m. Jan. 26 — Oklahoma, 3 p.m. Jan. 28 — at West Virginia, 8 p.m. Feb. 2 — Oklahoma State, 3 p.m. Feb. 6 — at TCU, 8 p.m. Feb. 9 — at Oklahoma, 3 p.m. Feb. 11 — Kansas State, 8 p.m. Feb. 16 — Texas, 8 p.m. Feb. 20 — at Oklahoma State, 8 p.m. Feb. 23 — TCU, 3 p.m. Feb. 25 — at Iowa State, 8 p.m. March 2 — West Virginia, 1 p.m. March 4 — Texas Tech, 6 p.m. March 9 — at Baylor, 5 p.m. March 13-16 — Big 12 tournament in Kansas City, Mo.


Monday, January 7, 2013

B

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New Year Specials!

CUSTODIAN

Basehor-Linwood USD 458 is seeking a district wide custodian. Apply online at www.usd458.org

Parkway 4000/6000

625 Folks Rd • 785-832-8200

Office-Clerical Front Office Reception, looking for FT or PT, some weekend. Spanish skills preferred. Fax resume to Lisa 785-842-7433

Townhomes

1BR available in Deerfield area home. $400/month, utilities paid. 785-979-7643 Roommate Needed! 3BR, 2 ba, garage, lg backyard, $500/mo, shared util., 785-979-6874

Office Space

NEWER - LUXURIOUS

VILLAS & TOWNHOMES * 1 BR, 870 sq. ft. Covered Parking * 2 BR, 1,300 sq. ft. * 3 BR, 1,700 sq. ft. 2-Car Garage * Small Pets Accepted Showings By Appointment www.mallardproperties lawrence.com Call 785-842-1524

Available Now 400 sq. ft. Office Space 5040 Bob Billings Pkwy $500 w/ all utilities paid (785) 842-2 2475

Four Wheel Drive Townhomes Move-in Specials 2859 Four Wheel Drive Amazing 2BR, tranquil intimate setting, free standing townhome w/ courtyard, cathedral ceilings, skylights, & W/D. Most residents professionals. Pets ok. Water & trash pd. $685/mo. 785-842-5227 info@villa26lawrence.com

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

First Month Free!

3BR, 2 or 2.5 bath- 2 car w/openers W/D hookups, FP, major appls. Lawn care & snow removal 785-865-2505

HAWTHORN TOWNHOMES *Call For Specials* 3 Bedroom w/Garage Pets under 60lbs OK! 785-842-3280

2005 Chevy Cavalier, 4cyl, 91k miles, a/t, clean car, 7995.00 Call 785-843-3500 LAIRD NOLLER 23rd & Alabama Lawrence

www.lairdnollerlawrence.com

EXECUTIVE OFFICE

AVAILABLE at WEST LAWRENCE LOCATION $525/mo., Utilities included Conference Room, Fax Machine, Copier Available Call Donna at (or e-mail) 785-841-6565 Advanco@sunflower.com

A GREAT PLACE TO LIVE

Move-in Specials Units avail. NOW 1BR apt., 2BR apts, 2BR Townhomes, 3BR Townhomes VILLA 26 APARTMENTS & Townhomes Quiet, great location on KU bus route, no pets, W/D in all units. 785-842-5227 www.info@villa26 lawrence.com

Cadillac 2004 CTS Luxury package, only 45k miles, bought new here, serviced here, one family owned. You won’t find a nicer car! Stk#658111 only $13,815. Dale Willey 785-843-5200 www.dalewilleyauto.com

Chevrolet 2010 Camaro RS, one owner, GM certified, remote start, alloy wheels, On Star, 2 years of maintenance included, very sharp! Stk#328131 only $21,815. Dale Willey 785-843-5200 www.dalewilleyauto.com

Chrysler 2005 300C, beautiful silver with gray leaher heated seats, and only 45K miles! ONE owner, CLEAN car and history. Fully loaded. Moonroof and backup sensors. Buy below loan value! Sale$14,990. See website for photos Rueschhoff Automobiles rueschhoffautos.com 2441 W. 6th St. 785-856-6100 24/ /7

Cemetery Lots 4 - $850 internment spaces in Memorial Park Cemetery, $750/space or $2800 for all 4 spaces. Call 860-599-8959

Collectibles Hummel Plates, 1978 & 1981. excellent cond. unique birthday or anniversary gift. $20 each. Call 785-842-8865

Firewood-Stoves A Full Cord Seasoned Hedge, Oak, Locust & mixed hardwoods, stacked & delivered, $180. Call Landon, 785-766-0863

Chevy 2011 Impala LT GM Certified w/2 years scheduled maintenance included, very affordable with low payments, stk#16717 only $14,396.00 Dale Willey 785-843-5200 www.dalewilleyauto.com

Chevrolet 2011 Cruze LS, one owner local trade, only 6k miles, power equipment, cd, GM certified with 2 years of scheduled maintenance included, stk#349091 only $16,819. Dale Willey 785-843-5200 www.dalewilleyauto.com

Cured Firewood for sale. Hedge, oak, locust, & other mixed hardwoods. $170/cord. Split, stacked & Delivered. Call Ryan at 785-418-9910

Chrysler 2005 PT Cruiser Limited Edition. Ft. Riley soldier trade-in, Cool Vanilla, moonroof, chrome wheels, and only $4990 (KBB value $6732, loan value $6300). See website for photos. Rueschhoff Automobiles rueschhoffautos.com 2441 W. 6th Stt. 785-856-6100 24/7

Reasonably Priced Mixed hardwoods. Please call for information 785-640-6658 Seasoned Mixed Firewood for sale. Lawrence area. Delivery available. Call Pine Landscape Center. 785-843-6949 Seasoned oak firewood for sale; $160 per cord, $85 per half cord. Quickly delivered and stacked in the Lawrence area. Call 785-331-7435 or 785-766-4544. Please leave a message.

Chevrolet 2012 Sonic LT hatchback, automatic, GM certified, one owner trade in, power equipment, alloy wheels, remote start, save huge over new and get 2 years of maintenance free! Stk#596471 only $16,425. Dale Willey 785-843-5200 www.dalewilleyauto.com

2007 Chrysler PT Cruiser Touring, 4cy, only 47K, $7.800 Call 785-838-2327 LAIRD NOLLER HYUNDAI 2829 Iowa St. Lawrence

www.lairdnollerlawrence.com


Cars-Domestic

Cars-Domestic

Cars-Domestic

Cars-Imports

Cars-Imports

Cars-Imports

Cars-Imports

MONDAY, JANUARY 7, 2013 7B Cars-Imports

Dale Willey Automotive 2840 Iowa Street (785) 843-5200 www.dalewilleyauto.com Have your car cleaned by a Professional! We will detail your car the same as our pre-owned inventory. Most vehicles are only $220.95 call Allen @ Dale Willey Automotive to schedule your cars make over! You won’t believe the difference! 785-843-5200 Dale Willey 785-843-5200 www.dalewilleyauto.com 2011 Ford Focus Ford Certified Pre-owned comes with a great warranty and peace of mind knowing that the car is almost brand new. Great gas mileage and plenty of room. P1074 $14,995

2010 Taurus SHO 365 HP EcoBoost engine and AWD makes this Taurus an exciting car to drive. CARFAX 1-owner and low miles. Remaining factory warranty. P9897 $25,972

2009 Honda Accord EX-L, a/t, 4cyl, black ext, black leather int, 37k miles, 18732.00

2011 Hyundai Accent GLS, 39K, Auto, Gas Saver, $10.000

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

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

www.lairdnollerlawrence.com

Lexus 2011 RX350 AWD, one owner, leather heated memory seats, sunroof, alloy wheels, power equipment, save thousands over new! Stk#600721 only $34,812. Dale Willey 785-843-5200 www.dalewilleyauto.com

Mazda 2011 CX9, one owner, leather heated seat, power equipment, Bose sound, sunroof, tow package, 3rd row seating, stk#10890 only $23,598. Dale Willey 785-843-5200 www.dalewilleyauto.com

www.lairdnollerlawrence.com

23rd & Alabama, Lawrence 843-3500 www.lairdnollerlawrence.com

Mercedes 2008 E320 diesel, one owner, very nice car! You need to see this one! Leather heated seats, sunroof, alloy wheels, navigation and more! Stk#69828A1 only $25,368. Dale Willey 785-843-5200 www.dalewilleyauto.com

Need an apartment? Place your ad at ljworld.com or email classifieds@ljworld.com

23rd & Alabama, Lawrence 843-3500 www.lairdnollerlawrence.com 2008 Lincoln MKZ Luxury and comfort come in this great car. Leather seats, remote start, and good gas mileage. P10025A $14,942

Cars-Imports

2829 Iowa St. Lawrence 843-3500 www.lairdnollerlawrence.com

Hyundai 2006 Tiburon GT, alloy wheels, spoiler, power equipment, V6, fun to drive! Only $10,874.00 stk#485232 Dale Willey 785-843-5200 www.dalewilleyauto.com

2007 Hyundai Tiburon SE, 81K, 2DR, 6 speed, $11.367 Call 785-838-2327 LAIRD NOLLER HYUNDAI 2829 Iowa St. Lawrence

Lexus 2007 RX400H Hybrid AWD, one owner, power lift gate, tow package sunroof, leather heated seats, alloy wheels, navigation, very nice!! Stk#32142A1 only $24,588. Dale Willey 785-843-5200 www.dalewilleyauto.com

www.lairdnollerlawrence.com

2005 Ford Focus ZX5 Great car for a first time driver. 5 door hatchback with an automatic transmission. Great gas mileage and a local trade. This one won’t last. 12T1083B $7,995 Call 785-838-2327 LAIRD NOLLER 23rd & Alabama Lawrence

www.lairdnollerlawrence.com

2003 Acura 3.2 tl, v6,a/t, silver ext,black lthr int, 117k miles, 8888.00 Call 785-838-2327 LAIRD NOLLER HYUNDAI 2829 Iowa St. Lawrence

23rd & Alabama Lawrence 843-3500

www.lairdnollerlawrence.com

Infinity 2008 G37, only 39k miles, leather heated seats, sunroof, alloy wheels, power equipment, Bose sound, stk#656231 only $23715. Dale Willey 785-843-5200 www.dalewilleyauto.com

www.lairdnollerlawrence.com

2004 Lincoln LS V8, 61K, White Ext, Only $11.995 Call 785-838-2327 LAIRD NOLLER 23rd & Alabama Lawrence

www.lairdnollerlawrence.com

Ask how to get these features in your ad TODAY!!

2007 Hyundai Santa Fe Limited, V6, Blue Ext, 118K, $12.995 Call 785-838-2327 LAIRD NOLLER HYUNDAI 2829 Iowa St. Lawrence

www.lairdnollerlawrence.com

We are now your Chevrolet dealer, call us for your service or sales needs! Dale Willey Automotive 785-843-5200

Caroline H. Eddinger, CPA, LLC Tax Services Business Consulting lawrencemarketplace.com /eddinger-cpa (785) 550-4149

Auctioneers BILL FAIR AND COMPANY AUCTIONEERS SINCE 1970 800-887-6929

Carpets & Rugs

YEAR-END REMNANT CLEARANCE SALE!

EXTRA $25 OFF

Any Carpet Or Vinyl Remnant

All pieces $199 up. (Clip this ad or mention it.)

Warm, Soft CARPET

Adult Care Provided Loving Caregiver Live in or out. Prof. references. Personal care. Respite care. 24/5. 20 yrs. exp. Call Yvonne 785-393-3066

Automotive Services Bryant Collision Repair Mon-Fri. 8AM-6PM We specialize in Auto Body Repair, Paintless Dent Repair, Glass Repair, & Auto Accessories. 785-843-5803 bryantcollisionrepair@msn.com. lawrencemarketplace.com/ bryant-collision-repair

Dale and Ron’s Auto Service

Family Owned & Operated for 37 Years Domestic & Foreign Expert Service 630 Connecticut St

785-842-2108

http://lawrencemarketplace.c om/dalerons

Remnants Dozens of Color & Texture Choices Factory-Direct!. Big enough for almost any room!

Easy-Care VINYL FLOORING Remnants

Kitchen, Utility Room, Basements & more in popular styles and colors! Armstrong & More! I First Come - First Served Buy BELOW Wholesale. Save 40%-80% PLUS Extra $25 Off!

Jennings’ Floor Trader 3000 Iowa St. 841-3838

Flooring Installation

Driveways, Parking Lots, Paving Repair, Sidewalks, Garage Floors, Foundation Repair 785-843-2700 Owen 24/7

Artisan Floor Company

Cecil Construction LLC All your home improvement needs specailizing in new const., siding, windows, doors, additions, decks, Fully ins. 785-312-0813

Decks & Fences Looking for Something Creative? Call Billy Construction Decks, Fences, Etc. Insured. (785) 838-9791 www.billyconstruction.com

Electrical

9-5 Mon-Sat. 12-5 Sun. www.FloorTraderLawrence.com Follow us on Facebook too!

Child Care Provided Kiddie Clubhouse 2712 Stratford Road Lawrence, Ks 66049 785/856-0530 ccopp@sunflower.com

Get Lynn on the line! 785-843-LYNN www.lynnelectric.com

Hardwood Floor Installation, Refinishing and Repair Locally Owned, Insured, Free Estimates 785-691-6117 www.artisanfloorcompany.com

STARTING or BUILDING a Business? 785-832-2222 classifieds@ljworld.com

ADVANCED SYSTEMS Basement & foundation repair Your hometown company Over three decades 785-841-0145 mybasementiscracked.com

FOUNDATION REPAIR

Mudjacking, Waterproofing. We specialize in Basement Repair & Pressure Grouting. Level & Straighten Walls & Bracing on wall. BBB . Free Estimates Since 1962

Concrete, Block & Limestone Wall Repair, Waterproofing Drainage Solutions Sump Pumps, Driveways. 785-843-2700 Owen 24/7

Garage Doors

• Garage Doors • Openers • Service • Installation Call 785-842-5203 or visit us at Lawrencemarketplace.co m/freestategaragedoors

Placing an ad...

Across The Bridge In North Lawrence 903 N 2nd St | 785-842-2922 lawrencemarketplace.com/ battery

Cleaning

Office* Clerical* Accounting Light Industrial* Technical Finance* Legal

Apply at eapp.adecco.com Or Call (785) 842-1515 BETTER WORK BETTER LIFE lawrencemarketplace.com/ adecco

Westside 66 & Car Wash

Full Service Gas Station 100% Ethanol-Free Gasoline Auto Repair Shop - Automatic Car Washes Starting At Just $3 2815 W 6th St | 785-843-1878 http://lawrencemarketplace.c om/westside66

Carpet Cleaning

Janitorial Services Business-Commercial-Industrial Housecleaning Carpet Cleaning Tile & Grout Cleaning The “Greener Cleaner” Locallly Owned Since 1983 Free Estimates

785-842-6264

LawrenceMarketplace.com/ bpi

Kansas Carpet Care, Inc.

Temporary or Contract Staffing Evaluation Hire, Direct Hire Professional Search Onsite Services (785) 749-7550 1000 S Iowa, Lawrence KS lawrencemarketplace.com/e xpress

EASY!

For Promotions & More Info: http://lawrencemarketplac e.com/kansas_carpet_care

Specializing in Carpet, Tile & Upholstery cleaning. Carpet repairs & stretching, Odor Decontamination, Spot Dying & 24 hr Water extraction. www.doctor-clean.com 785-840-4266

Needing to place an ad? 785-832-2222

Residential Commercial Prof. Window Cleaning Post Construction Gutters • Power Washing Sustainable Options lawrencemarketplace.com/ hawkwash Free Est. 785-749-0244

Roger, Kevin or Sarajane

ROCK-SOD-SOIL-MULCH

785-843-2244

Pet Services

NOT Your ordinary bicycle store!

Your Local Lawrence Bank

Stress Free for you and your pet.

Live More Pay Less Worry-free life at an affordable price

1510 St. Andrews

785-841-6845

Call Calli 785-766-8420

Lawrencemarketplace.com/ druryplace

Plumbing

Roofing

www.cnnmobilepetsalons.com

Precision Plumbing

New Construction Service & Repair Commercial & Residential FREE ESTIMATES Licensed & Insured

785-856-6315

1783 E 1500 Rd, Lawrence

Home Improvements JASON TANKING CONSTRUCTION New Construction Framing, Remodels, Additions, Decks Fully Ins. & Lic. 785.760.4066 http://lawrencemarketplac e.com/jtconstruction

PineLandscapeCenter.com Find us on Facebook Pine Landscape Center 785-843-6949

Re-Roofs: All Types Roofing Repairs Siding & Windows FREE Estimates (785) 749-0462 www.meslerroofing.com

Green Grass Lawn Care Mowing, Yard Clean-up, Tree Trimming, Snow Removal. Insured all jobs considered 785-312-0813/785-893-1509

785-865-0600

Taking Care of Lawrence’s Plumbing Needs for over 40 Years (785) 841-2112 lawrencemarketplace. com/kastl

Real Estate Services

Moving-Hauling

Light Up The Season!

Year round storage

913-488-7320

No Job Too Big or Small

STARVING ARTISTS MOVING

15yr. locally owned and operated company. Professionally trained staff. We move everything from fossils to office and household goods. Call for a free estimate. 785-749-5073 http://lawrencemarketplace. com/starvingartist

Painting

Bus. 913-269-0284

REMODELING & HANDYMAN SERVICES BATH.KITCHENS TILE.TRIM BASEMENT FINISHING

Renovations Kitchen/Bath Remodels House Additions & Decks Quality Work Affordable Prices

(785) 550-1565

Complete Roofing Services Professional Staff Quality Workmanship http://lawrencemarketplac e.com/lawrenceroofing

Prompt Superior Service Residential * Commercial Tear Off * Reroofs

Free Estimates

Haul Free: Salvageable items. Minimum charge: other moving/hauling jobs. Also Maintenance/Cleaning for home/business, inside/out plumbing / electrical & more. www.a2zenterprises.info 785-841-6254

A. B. Painting & Repair

Int/ext. Drywall, Tile, Siding, Wood rot, & Decks 30 plus yrs. Refs. Free Est.

Al 785-331-6994 albeil@aol.com

Insurance Work Welcome

785-764-9582

Lawrencemarketplace.com/ mclaughlinroofing

Realty Executives - Hedges Joy Neely 785-371-3225 www.happyhomehunters.com

Tree/Stump Removal

Recycling Services 12th & Haskell Recycle Center, Inc. No Monthly Fee Always been FREE! Cash for all Metals 1006 E. 11th Street, Lawrence 785-865-3730 http://lawrencemarketplace. com/recyclecenter Lonnie’s Recycling Inc. Buyers of aluminum cans, all type metals & junk vehicles. Mon.-Fri. 8-5, Sat. 8-4, 501 Maple, Lawrence. 785-841-4855 lawrencemarketplace.com/ lonnies

BUDGET TREE SERVICE, LLC. 913-593-7386

Trimmed, Shaped, Removed Shrubs, Fenceline Cleaned

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

Chris Tree Service

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

Kansas Tree Care.com

Remodeling Int/Ext/Specialty Painting Siding, Wood Rot & Decks Kate, 785-423-4464 www.kbpaintingllc.com

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

Firesign Renovations is your solution for home repair/remodeling. 512-791-4366 for an estimate.

Repairs and Services

Free estimates/Insured.

Pet Services

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

Utility Trailers

EAGLE TRAILER CO.

Locally owned & operated.

Unsightly black streaks of mold & dirt on your roof?

Manufacturing Quality Flatbed Trailers 20 years SALES SERVICE PARTS WE SELL STEEL WELDING SERVICES (785) 841-3200

Mold/Mildew on your house?

Guttering Services

Is winter salt intrusion causing your concrete to flake? Mobile Enviro-Wash 785-842-3030

Insurance

Concrete

Window Installation/Service Martin Windows & Doors

JAYHAWK GUTTERING

CONCRETE INC.

Your Local Concrete Repair Specialist Sidewalks, Patios, Driveways, Waterproofing, Basement, Crack repair 888-326-2799 Toll Free

Retirement Community

www.lawrencemarketplace.c om/scotttemperature

mmdownstic@hotmail.com Lawrencemarketplace.com/tic

STARTING or BUILDING a Business?

Professional Service with a Tender Touch

lawrencemarketplace.com/p recisionplumbing

www.scott-temperature.com

HANDICAP ACCESABILITY LICENSED & INSURED SINCE 1974 GARY-785-856-2440 gary@winston-brown.com

Financial

All Your Banking Needs

Free Estimates on replacement equipment! Ask us about Energy Star equipment & how to save on your utility bills.

Retired Carpenter, Deck Repairs, Home Repairs, Interior Wall Repair & Painting, Doors, Wood Rot, Powerwash 785-766-5285

785-856-GOLD(4653) Jewelry, coins, silver, watches. Earn money with broken & Unwanted jewelry

midwestcustompools.com

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

Air Conditioning/ & Heating/Sales & Srvs.

Int. & Ext. Remodeling All Home Repairs Mark Koontz

General Services

Plan Now For Next Year • Custom Pools, Spas & Water Features • Design & Installation • Pool Maintenance (785) 843-9119

Lawn, Garden & Nursery

Call: 785-832-2222 Fax: 785-832-7232 Email: classifieds@ljworld.com

Your locally owned and operated carpet and upholstery cleaning company since 1993! • 24 Hour Emergency Water Damage Services Available By Appointment Only

785-842-3311

Landscaping

http://lawrencemarketplace.co m/rivercityhvac

• Holiday Lighting Installation • Professional and timely • Residential & Commercial

IT’S

For All Your Battery Needs

“Your Comfort Is Our Business.” Installation & Service Residential & Commercial (785) 841-2665

Foundation Repair

http://lawrencemarketplce.com/ lynncommunications

Employment Services

Heating & Cooling

Drury Place

Wagner’s 785-749-1696 www.foundationrepairks.com For Everything Electrical Committed to Excellence Since 1972 Full Service Electrical Contractor www.quality-electric.net

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

Call 866-823-8220 to advertise.

Concrete

Construction

Mazda 2007 6, one owner, fwd, ABS, power equipment, CD changer, very affordable! Stk#324441 only $9,415. Dale Willey 785-843-5200 www.dalewilleyauto.com

Find Jobs & More SunflowerClassifieds

BUSINESS Accounting

Low miles and a lot of factory warranty left. We sold this one brand new. Great gas mileage and a blast to drive. P1077 $15,000

www.lairdnollerlawrence.com

www.lairdnollerlawrence.com

BMW 2007 335I, one owner, leather heated memory seats, sunroof, alloy wheels, very nice! Stk#18259 only $22,714. Dale Willey 785-843-5200 www.dalewilleyauto.com

Call 785-727-0244 LAIRD NOLLER 23rd & Alabama 843-3500

2011 Mitsubishi Lancer ES

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

2007 Mini Cooper 5 speed, 63K, Blue Ext, Convertible, $13.000

Thicker line? Bolder heading? Color background or Logo?

Great mid-size sedan and fun to drive. Sporty looks and room for 5 people. Also gets great gas mileage and of course has the Mazda ‘Zoom Zoom’ effect. P1071 $15,484

www.lairdnollerlawrence.com

2013 Hyundai Elantra GLS, black ext, 4cyl, a/t, cruise, low miles, clean car, 17400.00

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

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

2011 Mazda6i

785-832-2222 classifieds@ljworld.com

Advertising that works for you!

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

785-842-0094

jayhawkguttering.com

I COME TO YOU!

Serving individuals, farmers & business owners 785-331-3607

LawrenceMarketplace.com/ kansasinsurance

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

Water, Fire & Smoke Damage Restoration • Odor Removal • Carpet Cleaning • Air Duct Cleaning •

One Company Is All You Need and One Phone Call Is All You Need To Make (785) 842-0351

Milgard replacement windows Free est. 15 yrs. exp. Locally owned & operated Great prices! 785-760-3445


8B MONDAY, JANUARY 7, 2013 Cars-Imports Cars-Imports

Crossovers

Crossovers

Sport Utility-4x4

Sport Utility-4x4

Truck-Pickups

Toyota 2004 Corolla S. Very clean, two owner no accident car in nice navy blue. 4 cyl automatic for great gas mileage- 34 MPG highway. Very clean interior. See website for photos Rueschhoff Automobiles rueschhoffautos.com 2441 W. 6th St. 785-856-6100 24/7

Mitsubishi 2010 Lancer one owner, sunroof, rear spoiler, alloy wheels, steering wheel controls, premium sound, lot of extras, stk#599933 only $15,815 Dale Willey 785-843-5200 www.dalewilleyauto.com

Chevrolet 2011 Equinox LT fwd, one owner trade in, GM certified with 2yrs of scheduled maintenance included, sunroof, leather heated seats, alloy wheels, remote start, stk#309831 only $22,884. Dale Willey 785-843-5200 www.dalewilleyauto.com

Nissan 2010 Altima 2.5 SL leather heated seats, sunroof, alloy wheels, very nice! Stk#366371 only $17,800.00 Dale Willey 785-843-5200 www.dalewilleyauto.com

23rd & Alabama Lawrence 843-3500

www.lairdnollerlawrence.com

Symmetrical AWD from Subaru and great gas mileage from this small SUV. Very easy to drive and a CARFAX 1-Owner. Also has the GIANT sunroof. P1095 $20,495

Call 785-727-0244 LAIRD NOLLER 23rd & Alabama 843-3500

www.lairdnollerlawrence.com

Nissan 2006 Sentra 1.8S, automatic, great gas mileage, in shiny silver. CLEAN car, CLEAN history, fun and economical to drive. Famous Nissan reliability. See website for photos. Rueschhoff Automobiles rueschhoffautos.com 2441 W. 6th St. 785-856-6100 24/ /7

23rd & Alabama, Lawrence 843-3500 www.lairdnollerlawrence.com

View pictures at www.theselectionautos.com 785.856.0280 845 Iowa St. Lawrence, KS 66049

2009 Smart ForTwo Passion Convertible, heated leather seats, and phenomenal gas mileage. Very low miles and perfect for a commuter car. Roomier than you might think. 12C462A $11,000

LAIRD NOLLER 23rd & Alabama 843-3500

2004 Honda Element EX

www.lairdnollerlawrence.com

4WD-74K, AT, AC, CD, Cruise, Moonroof, 2-owner, Steal at $17,900.

GMC 2011 Terrain SLT, GM certified, one owner, tow package, alloy wheels, remote start, leather heated seats, sunroof, and much more! Stk#47851A1 only $25415. Dale Willey 785-843-5200 www.dalewilleyauto.com

Sport Utility-4x4

Buick 2006 Rainier CXL, one owner trade in, running boards, leather heated memory seats, sunroof, alloy wheels, stk#593801 only $12,815. Dale Willey 785-843-5200 www.dalewilleyauto.com

Premium selected automobiles Specializing in Imports www.theselectionautos.com 785-856-0280 “We can locate any vehicle you are looking for.”

Jeep 2006 Commander Limited 4wd, leather heated seats, sunroof, alloy wheels, steering wheel controls, towing package, power equipment and more! Stk#377621 only $13,817. Dale Willey 785-843-5200 www.dalewilleyauto.com

Rueschhoff Automobiles rueschhoffautos.com 2441 W. 6th St. 785-856-6100 24/7

4WD-122K, AT, AC, CD Changer, Moonroof, Cruise, 2-owner, Clean $9,500. View pictures at www.theselectionautos.com 785.856.0280 845 Iowa St. Lawrence, KS 66049

Chevrolet 2012 Traverse special purchase 3 to choose from! Starting at $23,896. stk #17524. Hurry for best selection!! Dale Willey 785-843-5200 www.dalewilleyauto.com

2009 Jeep Wrangler Unlimited X, 65K, 4WD, V6, Black Ext, $20.350

www.lairdnollerlawrence.com

2008 Buick Enclave CXL

Convertible with all the options. Leather, Navigation, Automatic, V6 engine. Only 67K miles. P1033A $16,748 23rd & Alabama, Lawrence 843-3500 www.lairdnollerlawrence.com

2003 Toyota Corolla 4cyl, Silver ext, only $5.500 Call 785-838-2327 LAIRD NOLLER HYUNDAI 2829 Iowa St. Lawrence

www.lairdnollerlawrence.com

Toyota, 2006 Corolla LE. Local one owner, dealer serviced, adult driven. Gas mileage 38 highway, 30 city! Nice blue color and a great price- $1500 BELOW loan value, and qualifies for 2.9% loan. Service records. See website for photos. Rueschhoff Automobiles rueschhoffautos.com 2441 W. 6th St. 785-856-6100 24/7

97K, AT, Heated Leather, Dual Moonroof, CD Changer, DVD System, 2-owner, Third Row $17,900. View pictures at www.theselectionautos.com 785.856.0280 845 Iowa St. Lawrence, KS 66049

Cadillac 2011 CTS Luxury Package, AWD, one owner local trade, Cadillac certified! Leather heated & cooled seats, spoiler, moon roof, Bose premium sound, and much more! Stk#675421 only $36,815. Dale Willey 785-843-5200 www.dalewilleyauto.com

2010 Toyota Prius 41K, FWD, Blue ext, $17.500

Need an apartment? Place your ad at ljworld.com or email classifieds@ljworld.com

Call for details. 785-843-5200 ask for Allen

www.lairdnollerlawrence.com

4WD-117K, AT, AC, CD, Cruise, Keyless Entry, 1-owner, Nice $10,900. View pictures at www.theselectionautos.com 785.856.0280 845 Iowa St. Lawrence, KS 66049

2011 Mitsubishi Outlander Sport SE Great AWD crossover with many features. Comes with HID headlights, heated seats, and Bluetooth hands free technology with Mitsubishi?s LINK system. 1 owner bought from us and traded back to us on a newer model. 13X427A $18,995

www.lairdnollerlawrence.com

GM CERTIFIED is not like any other dealer backed warranty. Don’t let the other dealers tell you any different. Dale Willey Automotive is the only dealer in Lawrence that GM Certifies their cars and trucks. Come see the difference!

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

2005 Honda CR-V LX

LAIRD NOLLER 23rd & Alabama 843-3500

Chevrolet 2011 Equinox LT fwd, one owner trade in, GM certified with 2yrs of scheduled maintenance included, power equipment, On Star, steering wheel controls. Stk#308681 only $21,415. Dale Willey 785-843-5200 www.dalewilleyauto.com

CARFAX 1-owner and very spacious. Running boards, bed liner, tow package, and power equipment. P10004A $9,330 23rd & Alabama, Lawrence 843-3500 www.lairdnollerlawrence.com

Chevy 2011 Equinox LS fwd, one owner, GM Certified with 2 years of scheduled maintenance included, power equipment, alloy wheels, stk#397671 only $21,326.00 Dale Willey 785-843-5200 www.dalewilleyauto.com

Chevy 2008 Silverado LTZ Z71 4wd Ext cab, one owner trade in, GM certified with 2 years of scheduled maintenance included, bed liner, towing package, alloy wheels, leather heated seats. Stk#382321 only $23,418. Dale Willey 785-843-5200 www.dalewilleyauto.com

LAIRD NOLLER 23rd & Alabama 843-3500

www.lairdnollerlawrence.com

NOTICE TO BIDDERS

Dodge 2006 Ram SLT 4wd, 4.7 V8, power equipment, tow package, soft tonneau cover, crew cab, 20” alloy wheels, stk#51222A3 only $19,598. Dale Willey 785-843-5200 www.dalewilleyauto.com

FREE ADS for merchandise

under $100

View pictures at www.theselectionautos.com 785.856.0280 845 Iowa St. Lawrence, KS 66049

Separate sealed bids will be received by the City of Lawrence, Kansas in the office of the City Clerk, 6 East 6th street, until 2:00 pm Tuesday, January 29, 2013, for the following purchase:

2004 GMC Sierra 1500 SLE Crew Cab 4X4-77K, AT, Dual Zone Climate Control, CD, Line-X Bed, Cruise Control, Tow Package, 1-owner, Low Miles $17,900. View pictures at www.theselectionautos.com 785.856.0280 845 Iowa St. Lawrence, KS 66049

Ford 2011 Explorer Limited, one owner trade in, low miles, leather heated seats, sunroof, alloy wheels, remote start, navigation, 3rd row seats, stk#629041 only $31,415.00 Dale Willey 785-843-5200 www.dalewilleyauto.com

WATER PLANT MECHANICAL IMPROVEMENTSCONTRACT 1 Copies of the Notice to Bidders and specifications may be obtained at the Finance Department at the above address. The City Commission reserves the right to reject any or all bids and to waive informalities. City of Lawrence, Kansas Jonathan Douglass City Clerk _______ (First published in the Lawrence Daily Journal-World January 7, 2013) IN THE DISTRICT COURT OF DOUGLAS COUNTY, KANSAS CIVIL DEPARTMENT

GMC 2008 Yukon Denali AWD leather heated seats, sunroof, running boards, remote start, Bose sound, navigation, and much more! Stk#539791 only $28,794. Dale Willey 785-843-5200 www.dalewilleyauto.com

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

www.lairdnollerlawrence.com

Pursuant to K.S.A. Chapter 60 NOTICE OF SUIT 2002 Toyota Tacoma PreRunner V6 SR5 2WD-110K, AT, AC, CD, Cruise, Cloth Interior, 2-owner, Save $11,900. View pictures at www.theselectionautos.com 785.856.0280 845 Iowa St. Lawrence, KS 66049

SunflowerClassifieds 1997 Ford F-150

Vans-Buses

23rd & Alabama, Lawrence 843-3500 www.lairdnollerlawrence.com Nissan 2009 Xterra SE 4wd, running boards, ABS, traction control, alloy wheels, local trade, power equipment, stk#159931 only $17,814 Dale Willey 785-843-5200 www.dalewilleyauto.com

2008 Dodge Grand Caravan Low miles and 3rd row Sto ‘n’ Go. Built in car seats in the middle row and the LATCH system for other car seats. Great minivan from the original minivan maker. 12C1216A $12,500

2009 Ford F-150

2004 Nissan Xterra XE, 4WD, 109K, V6, $8.333 Call 785-838-2327 LAIRD NOLLER HYUNDAI 2829 Iowa St. Lawrence

www.lairdnollerlawrence.com

4WD SuperCrew King Ranch-100K, AT, CD Changer, Navigation, Reverse Camera, Tow Package, 1-owner, Clean $22,900. View pictures at www.theselectionautos.com 785.856.0280 845 Iowa St. Lawrence, KS 66049

vs. William R. Olson; John Doe (Tenant/Occupant); Mary Doe (Tenant/Occupant); Unknown spouse, if any, of William R. Olson; Bank of America, N.A., Defendants. Case No. 12CV655 Court Number: 5

2006 Ford F-350 Lariat, 4wd, a/t, v-8 diesel eng, white ext,53k miles, flint int, 27995.00

Rare SuperCab Lariat with the Flareside bed. 5.4L V8 with leather seats and only 91K miles. Well taken care of and a CARFAX 1-owner. 12T1293A $7,995

2006 GMC Yukon Denali AWD -119K, AT, Dual Zone Climate Control, CD Changer, Moonroof, Heated Leather, 1-owner, Third Row $13,900.

GMC 2010 Sierra Ext cab, GM Certified with 2yrs of scheduled maintenance included, one owner, running boards, On Star, power equipment. Stk#386021 only $21,455. Dale Willey 785-843-5200 www.dalewilleyauto.com

(First published in the Lawrence Daily Journal-World January 7, 2013)

2008 Nissan Rogue S AWD crossover with heated leather seats and a 4 cylinder engine that gets great MPG. Local trade bought new here in Lawrence and traded in on a newer crossover. 13T557A $13,874

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

M & T Bank Plaintiff,

Jeep 2009 Wrangler X unlimited 4wd, hard top, alloy wheels, automatic, Ford, 2003 Escape XLT in power equipment, hard popular Silver two tone. to find! Stk#596472 only Very clean, V6 automatic $22,844.00 and front wheel drive. Low Dale Willey 785-843-5200 miles for age. Nice little www.dalewilleyauto.com SUV with good gas mileage. See website for photos. Nissan 2002 Pathfinder LE Rueschhoff Automobiles in beautiful silver with rueschhoffautos.com black leather. Famous Nis2441 W. 6th St. san V6, 4X4, moonroof, and 785-856-6100 24/7 more. Awesome midsize SUV. See website for photos. Rueschhoff Automobiles rueschhoffautos.com 2441 W. 6th St. 785-856-6100 24/7 2006 Ford Escape XLT, Nissan 1997 Pathfinder local trade, 6 cyl, a/t, 4X4. Very clean for age! 4wd, black ext, 93k miChrome wheels. Famous les, clean suv, 11988.00 Nissan V6, autmatic. “New sale price- $3995” Burgundy with clean interior. Call 785-838-2327 See website for photos LAIRD NOLLER HYUNDAI Rueschhoff Automobiles 2829 Iowa St. Lawrence www.lairdnollerlawrence.com rueschhoffautos.com 2441 W. 6th St. 785-856-610 00 24/7

GMC 2004 Envoy XL SLT 4wd, room for 7, leather heated seats, sunroof, Bose sound, towing package, running boards, very affordable! Stk#596101 only $10,415. Dale Willey 785-843-5200 www.dalewilleyauto.com

1995 Ford F-250 XL HD, 2wd, A/T, fifth wheel, 163k miles, 7995.00

www.lairdnollerlawrence.com

Jeep 2007 Liberty Sport. Popular white, clean inside and out. 4X4, chrome wheels, ONE owner, NO accident Jeep, on sale for only $7995. See website for photos. Rueschhoff Automobiles rueschhoffautos.com 2441 W. 6th St. 785-856-6100 24/7

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

2007 Toyota Camry Solara

2002 Ford F-150 SuperCrew

23rd & Alabama Lawrence 843-3500 www.lairdnollerlawrence.com

2003 Honda CR-V EX

The Selection

Chevrolet 2011 Silverado Regular cab, one owner local trade, GM certified, tow package, ready for any job!! Under 1000 miles! Save thousands over new, only $18,500. stk#351821 Dale Willey 785-843-5200 www.dalewilleyauto.com

Real Time 4x4 from Honda a great car for the family. Easy to keep clean and drive in bad weather. Clean CARFAX. “Jazz Hands” 13B246B $13,995

View pictures at www.theselectionautos.com 785.856.0280 845 Iowa St. Lawrence, KS 66049

23rd & Alabama, Lawrence 843-3500 www.lairdnollerlawrence.com

Buick 2008 Enclave CXL AWD, one owner, running boards, sunroof, leather heated seats, alloy wheels, navigation, On Star, DVD, loaded! Stk#451741 only $23,888. Dale Willey 785-843-5200 www.dalewilleyauto.com

Chevrolet 2011 Silverado LS extended cab, one owner, GM certified with 2 years of scheduled maintenance included, tow package, On Star, power equipment, stk#358941 only $22,419. Dale Willey 785-843-5200 www.dalewilleyauto.com

2008 Ford Edge SEL

2008 Toyota 4Runner V6 SR5

2007 Acura MDX

GMC 2003 Yukon SLT. Local family trade-in. 4X4, leather, and loads of options! Beautiful platinum gray. 125K miles and under $10,000. See website for photos. Rueschhoff Automobiles rueschhoffautos.com 2441 W. 6th St. 785-856-6100 24/7 7

Great crossover with leather seats. Very safe with Ford’s Safety canopy system and advanced traction control system makes it easy to drive. 12T638B $15,780

Crossovers

AWD Base -99K, AT, Cruise, CD Changer, Moonroof, Heated Leather, 2-owner, Wow $16,900. View pictures at www.theselectionautos.com 785.856.0280 845 Iowa St. Lawrence, KS 66049

Truck-Pickups

GMC 2008 Yukon Denali, AWD, sunroof, leather heated seats, remote start, Bose sound, DVD, navigation, running boards, stk#445781 only $29,655. Dale Willey 785-843-5200 www.dalewilleyauto.com

Ford 2010 Edge SEL AWD one owner, power liftgate, SYNC, leather heated seats, CD changer, power equipment, and much more! Stk#113961 only $21,444 Dale Willey 785-843-5200 www.dalewilleyauto.com

2009 VW Passat Komfort Wagon 2.0L Turbo engine with an automatic gets great gas mileage from a roomy and useful wagon. Leather seats, power liftgate and a cargo cover. 12T451A $16,000

www.lairdnollerlawrence.com

Lawrence

2010 Toyota Rav4

2009 Nissan Maxima

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

Ford 2010 F150 Lariat 4wd, one owner, very clean, leather heated & cooled seats, running boards, tow package, alloy wheels, navigation, sunroof, stk#626692 only $32,651.00 Dale Willey 785-843-5200 www.dalewilleyauto.com

www.lairdnollerlawrence.com

V6 Limited-110k, AT, Dual Zone Climate Control, CD Changer, Navigation, Heated Leather, 1-owner, Clean $20,900.

4 door sports car. A lot of room in this fun to drive car with a 6-disc cd changer, SMART key with push button start and still gets good gas mileage. P10012A $19,500

2005 Yukon Denali, awd, a/t,fully loaded,tan ext, 131k miles,13995.00

Honda 2004 Odyssey EX another one owner trade in! Alloy wheels, great dependability, DVD, power equipment, stk#52302A1 only $7,815. Dale Willey 785-843-5200 www.dalewilleyauto.com

LAIRD NOLLER 23rd & Alabama 843-3500

2012 Volvo C30 This is a very fun car to drive. Turbocharged 5 cylinder engine with an automatic/manual transmission. Very zippy. Bluetooth technology and memory seats with a hatchback for storage. Over $30,000 brand new. P1078A $24,000

2010 Subaru Forester 2.5X Premium

GMC 2010 Terrain SLE, one owner, GM certified with 2 years of scheduled maintenance included, alloy wheels, On Star, power equipment, stk#53828A1 only $18,415. Dale Willey 785-843-5200 www.dalewilleyauto.com

Vans-Buses

23rd & Alabama, Lawrence 843-3500 www.lairdnollerlawrence.com Ford, 2006 Freestar. White with tan leather, very clean, rear heat, DVD player, and dual sliding doors. Nice clean family van, at a great sale price of $6995. See website for photos. Rueschhoff Automobiles rueschhoffautos.com 2441 W. 6th St. 785-856-6100 24/7

THE STATE OF KANSAS, to the above-named defendants and the unknown heirs, executors, administrators, devisees, trustees, creditors and assigns of any deceased defendants; the unknown spouses of any defendants; the unknown officers, successors, trustees, creditors and assigns of any defendants that are existing, dissolved or dormant corporations; the unknown executors, administrators, devisees, trustees, creditors, successors and assigns of any defendants that are or were partners or in partnership; the unknown guardians, conservators and trustees of any defendants that are minors or are under any legal disability; and the unknown heirs, executors, administrators, devisees, trustees, creditors and assigns of any person alleged to be deceased, and all other persons who are or may be concerned. You are notified that a Petition has been filed in the District Court of Douglas County, Kansas, praying to foreclose a real estate mortgage on the following described real estate: Lot 10, Sydney Addition, an addition to the City of Lawrence e, Douglas County, Kansas, commonly known as 749 Lauren, Lawrence, KS 66044 (the “Property”) and all those defendants who have not otherwise been served are required to plead to the Petition on or before the 19th day of February, 2013, in the District Court of Douglas County,Kansas. If you fail

PUBLIC NOTICE CONTINUED ON 10B


Dear Annie: I have been married to “Barry” for 20 years. Even though we live several hours from his mother, she controls many of our family’s decisions. My mother-in-law is our only living parent. I often have the family over to our home and invite them to our summer cottage. I plan outings and shop for gifts. She doesn’t drive, so I take her to the grocery and wherever else she needs to go. But in her eyes, I cannot do anything right. Barry jumps when she asks him to do anything. She has always been his “boss” in terms of what he does, how he does it and when he does it. And she is his confidante when it comes to our marriage, which does not help. For the past several years, Barry has been very uninterested in me. He’s angry all the time and blames me for everything that goes wrong in his life.

Annie’s Mailbox

Marcy Sugar and Kathy Mitchell anniesmailbox@comcast.net

I’ve been to counseling, but Barry (and his mother) feels this is nonsense and says there must be something wrong with me. I have been an outsider in Barry’s family for my entire marriage and see no hope of changing it. Where do I go from here? Is divorce my only answer? I truly love my husband, but I don’t like our life with his family, and he is unwilling to make changes. — Sad in the North Dear Sad: Your mother-in-law sounds difficult, but your real problem is

‘Deception’ lacks flair Like a classic mystery, the new series “Deception” (9 p.m., NBC) begins with a dead woman from a posh family with more secrets than the CIA. After troubled socialite Vivian Bowers (Bree Williamson) is found dead of an apparent overdose, FBI agent Will Moreno (Laz Alonso) begins to smell a rat. Bowers’ powerful family had a history of hushing up trouble for its bratty brood, most notably a nasty murder charge against Edward (Tate Donovan), the scary eldest son. Lucky for Moreno, his old girlfriend, detective Joanna Padget Locasto (Meagan Good), was a childhood friend of the deceased and her family. Her mother was a maid for the Bowerses, and she and Vivian were as close as sisters when they were teenagers — before Vivian appeared to go off the rails. And apparently Locasto was close to the dashing son Julian Bowers (Wes Brown) as well. Very close. Moreno convinces Locasto to attend a family memorial service, lie about her identity as a policewoman and insinuate herself into their inner circle once again. That comes easily, particularly after patriarch Robert Bowers (Victor Garber) invites her to stay at the mansion while she’s in town. Once ensconced in luxury (and wearing a wire), our detective finds family secrets scattered about the house like dust bunnies. The preposterous ease with which she uncovers a conspiracy is only one of many faults with this series. Locasto is a cipher who provides a vehicle for our discovery of the family’s many misdeeds. But that doesn’t make her interesting, or offer many motives for her curiosity, or explain why these shrewd, manipulative, untouchable and seemingly omnipotent gazillionaires fall so easily for her ruse. For all the film noir overtones, “Deception” also lacks any particular visual flair. It’s a bland combination of “Revenge” and “Nancy Drew” with a little “Dirty Sexy Money” thrown in.

Tonight’s other highlights

Sean Lowe becomes the 17th incarnation of “The Bachelor” (7 p.m., ABC).

“Antiques Roadshow” (7 p.m., PBS, check local listings) begins a new season in Corpus Christi, Texas.

Grace’s choices dwindle as the FBI circles on the series finale of “The Mob Doctor” (8 p.m., Fox).

Michelle takes refuge in magic as “Bunheads” (8 p.m., ABC Family) begins a new season.

Castle’s ex-wife resurfaces on “Castle” (9 p.m., ABC).

“Jimmy Kimmel Live” (11 p.m., ABC) celebrates its move to 10:30 p.m. on Tuesday with a glance back at the last 10 years. — Copyright 2012 United Feature Syndicate, distributed by Universal Uclick.

BIRTHDAYS

Author William Peter Blatty is 85. Magazine publisher Jann Wenner is 67. Singer Kenny Loggins is 65. Actor David Caruso is 57. Talk show host Katie Couric is 56. Actor Nicolas Cage is 49. Actor Doug E. Doug is 43. Actress Lyndsy Fonseca is 26.

Barry. If he would back you up, it would give you an opportunity to change the dynamics within the relationship. But his family doesn’t show you respect because Barry doesn’t demand it, and worse, he makes them believe they can treat you poorly. And while his family deserves his consideration, as well, it shouldn’t come at your expense. Tell Barry that your marriage is in serious trouble, not only because of the way his family treats you, but because he is angry and uninterested. If he refuses to go for counseling, go back on your own and figure out what’s best for you. Dear Annie: A year ago, I approached my aunt about something she did that hurt my family. I tried to do so with gentleness and respect. However, not only did she not apologize, but she also completely rationalized

JACQUELINE BIGAR’S STARS

For Monday, Jan. 7: This year you focus on your goals, as you have the potential to make them so. You also gain the support of a key person. If you are single, you might meet someone who resents your friends or isolates you in some manner. If you are attached, the two of you love to socialize and party together. 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)  If you make it your priority to get through a problem, you will succeed. A hurdle could appear in a meeting or when dealing with a friend. Tonight: Go with a friend’s logic. Taurus (April 20-May 20)  You’ll defer to a loved one who needs to be in control and does well at it. You’ll probably be in agreement. Tonight: To the wee hours. Gemini (May 21-June 20)  You have a lot to do. You might want to bypass a conversation. Tonight: Detach from a hot situation. Cancer (June 21-July 22)  How you handle someone could define a situation. You should be open to changing your responses. Tonight: Be naughty and nice. Leo (July 23-Aug. 22)  Tension seems like the natural outcome of the moment, no matter which way you turn or what you do. Clearly, several friends or associates could be hot-tempered and disagreeable. Tonight: The less said the better. Virgo (Aug. 23-Sept. 22)  You have the ability to

her behavior. Now she acts as if I did something wrong, and she is ignoring me. We used to be quite close and corresponded frequently. I still write to her, but get no response. She sends texts to everyone but me. She even writes my wife and kids, but it’s as if I no longer exist. How should I deal with this situation? — The Silent Treatment Dear Silent: You caught your aunt behaving poorly. Instead of being mature about it, she became defensive. Now she is punishing you as a way to avoid taking responsibility for her actions. If you are willing to forgo the apology, you can simply tell her you miss her and the closeness you once had. It’s also possible that in time she will begin including you again, as long as you don’t mention the previous unpleasantness. We hope she will grow up soon. jacquelinebigar.com

hear some nasty comments and not take what is being said personally. Tempers could flare, and you might wonder what exactly is happening. Tonight: Visit with a pal. Libra (Sept. 23-Oct. 22)  You might have overspent and overindulged. At this moment, any excuse could cause you to do that again. Tonight: Use all of the self-discipline you can muster up. Scorpio (Oct. 23-Nov. 21)  All eyes turn to you. You might have too much to handle right now. As you determine your limits, a loved one could become argumentative. Tonight: Whatever knocks your socks off. Sagittarius (Nov. 22-Dec. 21)  Follow your instincts, especially with finances. You know what is appropriate; don’t hesitate to follow through on that. Tonight: Get some R and R. Capricorn (Dec. 22-Jan. 19)  You might want to get to the bottom of a problem. How you do this could be a little difficult, as you might find yourself involved in a controversy. Tonight: Catch up on a friend’s news. Aquarius (Jan. 20-Feb. 18)  You suddenly see the depth of your anger. You might want to rethink a personal matter, especially if it impacts your professional image. Tonight: A force to be dealt with. Pisces (Feb. 19-March 20)  Suppressing your anger has more negative implications than you realize. Discuss your feelings when you feel more in control. Tonight: Follow the music. — The astrological forecast should be read for entertainment only.

1/6

the Baltic Sea

© 2013 Universal Uclick

MONDAY , JANUARY 7, 2013 9B www.upuzzles.com

UNIVERSAL CROSSWORD

TAKE A BRAKE By Tim Burr

1/7

Universal Crossword Edited by Timothy E. Parker January 7, 2013

ACROSS 1 Work out in the ring 5 Revolver brand 9 Letter flourish 14 Bindlestiff 15 Song for Pavarotti 16 New York burg 17 “___ Lang Syne” 18 Divination practitioner 19 Starchyielding palms 20 Orchid, often 23 Blockhead 24 Spleen 25 Orthodontist’s org. 28 Spill the beans 31 Bury 36 Computer errors 38 Numbered piece 40 “Coming of Age in ___” 41 Old Faithful locale 44 Chow from a cow 45 A shade of beige 46 “If the ___ fits ...” 47 Mark with multicolored spots 49 They’re tailor-made 51 “... ___ a bottle of rum” 52 Chicken ___

12 Desktop item 13 Speedy 21 Capture, as a burglar 22 Old word meaning “before” 25 Bottomless pit (archaic) 26 “___ circumstances beyond our control ...” 27 Shoelace tip 29 Vaulted altar area 30 “___ Cassidy and the Sundance Kid” 32 Tune for lights out 33 University of Nebraska city 34 Egghead’s antithesis 35 Boston ___ beans

king 54 Voice derision 56 Patriotic display 65 Potato exporter 66 Something to draw or toe 67 Continental currency 68 Computer storage device 69 Greek god of war 70 Getz into jazz 71 Toyota alternative 72 Uses a Singer 73 Adult elvers DOWN 1 Carpet type 2 Do the honors at tea 3 Having the means 4 Expensive drive in Beverly Hills 5 Business owner’s financial concern 6 Layered cookie 7 In ___ of (replacing) 8 Bones of the human ankle 9 Film genre 10 List lengthener 11 Capital on the Baltic Sea

37 39 42 43 48 50 53 55 56 57 58 59 60 61 62 63 64

Blinds piece Aching Sooner State What Novocain creates Manning of the Giants Ground layer Rand’s shrugger Corpulent Full of calories Edible root of the taro “Fooey!” “___ you think it was?” Blarney Stone land All over again Ancestor of a banjo Caspian Sea tributary Many, many millennia

PREVIOUS PUZZLE ANSWER

1/6

© 2013 Universal Uclick www.upuzzles.com

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.

TOPIV ©2013 Tribune Media Services, Inc. All Rights Reserved.

CRUNH TARLOM SINOCA Answer here: Saturday’s

Find us on Facebook http://www.facebook.com/jumble

Husband doesn’t demand respect for wife

rum” 52 Chicken ___

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

(Answers tomorrow) Jumbles: PUPPY ALIAS UNWISE GIGGLE Answer: The electrician would get done if he kept — PLUGGING AWAY

BECKER ON BRIDGE


10B

|

Monday, January 7, 2013

SPORTS

.

L AWRENCE J OURNAL -W ORLD

NFL PLAYOFFS

Seahawks top Redskins; RG3 hurt LANDOVER, MD. (AP) — Russell Wilson raced ahead to throw the final block on Marshawn Lynch’s fourth-quarter, go-ahead touchdown run, doing just enough to get in the way of the Washington Redskins safety near the goal line. Less than a minute later, Robert Griffin III’s knee buckled as he tried to field a bad shotgun snap, the pain so bad that he didn’t even try to recover the ball. The last rookie quarterback standing in the NFL playoffs is Wilson — the third-round pick who teamed with Lynch on Sunday to lead the Seattle Seahawks to a 24-14 victory over Griffin and the Redskins. “Marshawn always tells me, ‘Russ, I got your back, no matter what,’” Wilson said. “So I just try to help him out every once in a while.” And the latest debate over the wisdom of keeping an injured franchise player on the field — when he’s obviously nowhere near his best — starts with coach Mike Shanahan, who let Griffin keep going until the QB could absolutely go no more. “I think I did put myself at more risk,” Griffin said. “But every time you get on the field, you’re putting yourself on the line.” Lynch ran for 132 yards, and Wilson completed 15 of 26 passes for 187 yards and ran eight times for 67 yards as Seahawks overcame a 14-0 first-quarter hole — their biggest deficit of the season — and will visit the top-seeded Atlanta Falcons next Sunday. Meanwhile, Griffin was headed for an MRI exam to determine the extent of the damage on his reinjured right knee. He was already playing with a big black brace, having sprained the lateral collateral ligament about a month ago against the Baltimore Ravens. He hadn’t looked his usual self in the two games he had played

SCOREBOARD College Women’s Scores NFL Playoffs

Wild-card Playoffs Saturday, Jan. 5 Houston 19, Cincinnati 13 Green Bay 24, Minnesota 10 Sunday, Jan. 6 Baltimore 24, Indianapolis 9 Seattle 24, Washington 14 Divisional Playoffs Saturday, Jan. 12 Baltimore at Denver, 3:30 p.m. (CBS) Green Bay at San Francisco, 7 p.m. (FOX) Sunday, Jan. 13 Seattle at Atlanta, noon (FOX) Houston at New England, 3:30 p.m. (CBS) Conference Championships Sunday, Jan. 20 AFC, TBA (CBS) NFC, TBA (FOX) Pro Bowl Sunday, Jan. 27 At Honolulu AFC vs. NFC, 6 p.m. (NBC) Super Bowl Sunday, Feb. 3 At New Orleans AFC champion vs. NFC champion, 5 p.m. (CBS)

College Bowl Schedule

Sunday GoDaddy.com Bowl At Mobile, Ala. Arkansas State 17, Kent State 13 Today BCS National Championship At Miami Notre Dame (12-0) vs. Alabama (121), 7:30 p.m. (ESPN)

College Men’s Scores Matt Slocum/AP Photo

WASHINGTON QUARTERBACK ROBERT GRIFFIN III TWISTS HIS KNEE as he reaches for the ball after a low snap during the second half of an NFL wild-card playoff football game against the Seahawks on Sunday in Landover, Md. The Redskins lost, 24-14. since, and he was obviously hobbled after falling awkwardly while throwing an incomplete pass in the first quarter Sunday. In the fourth quarter, Griffin labored on a nineyard run that made him look 32 years old instead of 22. “He said, ‘Hey, trust me. I want to be in there, and I deserve to be in there,’” Shanahan said. “I couldn’t disagree with him.” Shanahan said he’ll probably second-guess himself over his decision. He has the entire offseason to do so. And, whatever the injury, Griffin at least has time to recover. Wilson, on the other hand, will carry on. The day began with three rookie quarterbacks in the playoffs, but No. 1 overall pick Andrew Luck was eliminated when Indianapolis lost to Baltimore. Seattle is riding a sixgame winning streak, having left behind any doubts that the team can hold its own outside the

EAST Cornell 68, American U. 60 Florida 79, Yale 58 Iona 78, Manhattan 70 Loyola (Md.) 74, St. Peter’s 58 Rider 72, Siena 53 SOUTH Alcorn St. 51, Jackson St. 48 MVSU 79, Alabama A&M 68 Southern U. 82, Grambling St. 43 Syracuse 55, South Florida 44 Virginia 61, North Carolina 52 MIDWEST Kansas 69, Temple 62 Michigan 95, Iowa 67 Minnesota 69, Northwestern 51 Wichita St. 69, Bradley 63 Wisconsin 47, Nebraska 41 SOUTHWEST Ark.-Pine Bluff 73, Alabama St. 58 Texas Southern 65, Prairie View 60 Tulsa 48, SMU 47 FAR WEST Arizona St. 65, Colorado 56 Denver 75, UTSA 50

EAST Dartmouth 57, UMass 55 Drexel 76, Towson 55 Duke 90, Boston College 53 Fordham 67, Holy Cross 60 Hampton 61, American U. 58, OT Harvard 63, Rhode Island 56 Hofstra 56, William & Mary 53 Iona 68, Canisius 54 Loyola (Md.) 56, St. Peter’s 47 Marist 61, Fairfield 56 Niagara 70, Siena 62, OT Northeastern 69, George Mason 63 Rider 48, Manhattan 41 St. John’s 48, Rutgers 44 SOUTH Alabama A&M 67, MVSU 58 Army 63, Morgan St. 59 Charlotte 57, Colgate 33 Florida 77, LSU 72 Georgia Tech 81, Clemson 59 Grambling St. 92, Southern U. 76 Jackson St. 59, Alcorn St. 56 James Madison 60, UNC Wilmington 39 Kentucky 87, Alabama 70 Maryland 71, Florida St. 64 Miami 58, Virginia 52 NC A&T 67, George Washington 56 North Carolina 48, Virginia Tech 45 Old Dominion 72, Georgia St. 66 South Carolina 60, Mississippi St. 46 Tennessee 79, Georgia 66 Vanderbilt 76, Mississippi 57 Wake Forest 69, NC State 56 MIDWEST Illinois 79, Ohio St. 73 Illinois St. 81, Bradley 65 Indiana 68, Northwestern 64 Michigan 68, Iowa 64 Minnesota 60, Wisconsin 55 Missouri 82, Auburn 76 N. Iowa 54, Indiana St. 52 Penn St. 76, Michigan St. 55 S. Dakota St. 72, South Dakota 60 Villanova 54, Cincinnati 51 SOUTHWEST Ark.-Pine Bluff 68, Alabama St. 63 Arkansas St. 63, W. Kentucky 58 Baylor 83, Oklahoma St. 49 Houston 71, Delaware St. 58, OT Texas A&M 63, Arkansas 51 Texas Southern 64, Prairie View 57 FAR WEST California 53, Colorado 49 Southern Cal 67, Oregon 62 Stanford 70, Utah 56 UCLA 68, Oregon St. 64 Washington 76, Arizona 65 Washington St. 77, Arizona St. 65

Pacific Northwest. The Seahawks were 3-5 on the SUMMARY Big 12 Women road in the regular season Seahawks 24, Redskins 14 Overall League W L W L and had lost eight straight Seattle 0 13 0 11—24 Baylor 12 1 2 0 Washington 14 0 0 0—14 road playoff games, the Iowa State 11 1 2 0 First Quarter Kansas 11 2 2 0 last win coming in 1983 Was-Royster 4 pass from Griffin III Oklahoma 12 2 2 0 (Forbath kick), 9:57. against the Miami DolTexas Tech 11 3 1 1 Was-Paulsen 4 pass from Griffin III Kansas State 10 4 1 1 phins. (Forbath kick), 2:26. Oklahoma State 11 2 0 2 Second Quarter “It was only two touchWest Virginia 8 5 0 2 Sea-FG Hauschka 32, 12:05. Texas 7 6 0 2 downs, but it’s still a big Sea-Robinson 4 pass from Wilson TCU 7 6 0 2 comeback and, in this set- (Hauschka kick), 4:38. Saturday’s Scores Sea-FG Hauschka 29, :00. Big 12 Men Kansas 60, West Virginia 59 ting and the crowd, it’s a Fourth Quarter Overall League Oklahoma 78, Texas 70 Sea-Lynch 27 run (Miller pass from W L W L marvelous statement about Kansas State 59, TCU 58 Wilson), 7:08. Kansas State 12 2 1 0 Iowa State 58, Texas Tech 54 the guys’ resolve and what Sea-FG Hauschka 22, 5:32. Oklahoma 10 3 1 0 Sunday’s Game A-84,325. is going on,” Seattle coach Baylor 9 4 1 0 Baylor 83, Oklahoma State 49 Sea Was Texas Tech 8 4 1 0 Tuesday, Jan. 8 Pete Carroll said. “It’s not First downs 22 15 Kansas 12 1 0 0 Kansas at Oklahoma State, 7 p.m. 380 203 about how you start but Total Net Yards Iowa State 10 3 0 0 Rushes-yards 37-224 23-104 Oklahoma State 10 3 0 1 how you finish.” Passing 156 99 TCU 9 5 0 1 2-19 2-12 Seattle’s defense shut Punt Returns Texas 8 6 0 1 Returns 2-46 5-97 West Virginia 7 6 0 1 BASEBALL down the Redskins after Kickoff Interceptions Ret. 1-2 0-0 Saturday’s Scores National League a rough start. Washington Comp-Att-Int 15-26-0 13-29-1 Kansas State 73, Oklahoma State 67 LOS ANGELES DODGERS-Agreed to Lost 5-31 2-16 Baylor 86, Texas 79 terms with 2B Alfredo Amezaga on a had 129 yards in the first Sacked-Yards Punts 3-34.7 4-48.3 Oklahoma 67, West Virginia 57 minor league contract. quarter and 74 for the rest Fumbles-Lost 2-1 2-1 Texas Tech 62, TCU 53 BASKETBALL 4-30 3-15 Sunday’s Game National Basketball Association of the game. Griffin was Penalties-Yards Time of Possession 34:20 25:40 Kansas 69, Temple 62 CHICAGO BULLS-Signed G Daequan Cook. 6-for-9 for 68 yards and INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS Tuesday, Jan. 8 CLEVELAND CAVALIERS-Waived F RUSHING-Seattle, Lynch 20-132, Baylor at Texas Tech, 6 p.m. Samardo Samuels. two touchdowns after 15 Wilson 8-67, Turbin 8-22, Robinson 1-3. Wednesday, Jan. 9 DALLAS MAVERICKS-Waived G Chris minutes; he was 4-for-10 Washington, Morris 16-80, Griffin III Iowa State at Kansas, 6 p.m. Douglas-Roberts. Young 1-3, Cousins 1-0. TCU at Oklahoma State, 7 p.m. HOUSTON ROCKETS-Suspended F for 16 yards with one in- 5-21, PASSING-Seattle, Wilson 15-26-0West Virginia at Texas, 8 p.m. Royce White. terception the rest of the 187. Washington, Griffin III 10-19-1-84, Saturday, Jan. 12 PHILADELPHIA 76ERS-Recalled Cousins 3-10-0-31. Kansas at Texas Tech, 3 p.m. F Arnett Moultrie from Sioux Falls way. RECEIVING-Seattle, Miller 4-48, Tate Kansas St. at West Virginia, 12:30 p.m. (NBADL). Waived G Maalik Wayns. “It was hard to watch 4-35, Baldwin 2-39, Robinson 2-23, Rice Texas at Iowa State, 1 p.m. COLLEGE Lynch 1-9, Turbin 1-6. Washington, Oklahoma State at Oklahoma, 2 p.m. FLORIDA-Announced QB Jacoby RG3 tonight,” Carroll said. 1-27, Garcon 4-50, Moss 3-19, Hankerson 2-27, TCU at Baylor, 5 p.m. Brissett and S/RB Chris Johnson have “It was hard on him. He Paulsen 2-15, Royster 1-4, Morgan 1-0. Monday, Jan. 14 been granted scholarship releases and MISSED FIELD GOALS-None. Baylor at Kansas, 8 p.m. plan to transfer. was freaking gallant.”

Ravens’ win closes out Colts, Lewis’ career at home

Nick Wass/AP Photo

BALTIMORE INSIDE LINEBACKER RAY LEWIS DANCES near the end of the second half of an NFL wild-card playoff football game against Indianapolis on Sunday in Baltimore.

Lawrence

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Kristen G. Stroehmann (KS # 10551) 6363 College Blvd., Suite 100 Overland Park, KS 66211 (913)663-7600 to plead, judgment and de- (913)663-7899 (Fax) cree will be entered in due Attorneys For Plaintiff (152035) course upon the Petition. ________ NOTICE (Published in the LawPursuant to the Fair Debt Collection Practices Act, 15 rence Daily Journal-World U.S.C. §1692c(b), no infor- January 7, 2013) mation concerning the colDouglas County, Kansas lection of this debt may be Request for Proposals No. given without the prior con12-F-0026 sent of the consumer given directly to the debt collecDouglas County, Kansas is tor or the express permission of a court of compe- soliciting proposals from tent jurisdiction. The debt experienced and qualified collector is attempting to construction management collect a debt and any in- companies for the conformation obtained will be struction of a new Public Works Facility providing used for that purpose. construction management at-risk services. Prepared By: A copy of the Request for South & Associates, P.C.

PUBLIC NOTICE CONTINUED FROM 8B

BALTIMORE (AP) — The Baltimore Ravens wanted one long final ride for Ray Lewis. They also wanted Denver. They got it. Having disposed of Andrew Luck and the Indianapolis Colts, they now face a far more imposing challenge — Peyton Manning and the streaking Broncos. Anquan Boldin set a franchise record with 145 yards receiving, including the clinching touchdown in the Ravens’ 24-9 victory Sunday over the Colts in an AFC wild-card game. The win delays star linebacker Lewis’ retirement for at least another week as Baltimore (11-6) heads to top-seeded Denver (133) next Saturday. The Broncos beat the Ravens 34-17 three weeks ago. “I wanted Denver,” Boldin said, “because they beat us. “We’ll make it different.” And he wanted the Broncos because it pro-

Lawrence Proposals can be obtained through Douglas County Purchasing at (785) 832-5358 or jwaggoner@douglas-county.co m. The RFP can also be found through the Douglas County website (www.douglas-county.com/site s/purchasing) by clicking the Douglas County Bids Online link or from the DemandStar website (www.demandstar.com) Sealed proposals must be received in the Office of the Douglas County Clerk’s Office, Douglas County Courthouse, 1100 Massachusetts, Lawrence, KS 66044 before 3:00 p.m. CST, Friday, January 25, 2013. The Board of County Commissioners

Lawrence BY: Jackie Waggoner Purchasing Director

longs the Ravens’ pursuit of their first NFL title since the 2000 season, when Lewis won the first of two Defensive Player of the Year awards. “I came to Baltimore to win a championship,” Boldin added. “We all did.” Lewis, who made 13 tackles Sunday, ended his last home game in Baltimore at fullback, of all things, for the final kneeldown. He then went into a short version of his trademark dance before being mobbed by teammates. He followed with a victory lap, his right arm, covered by a brace, held high in salute to the fans after playing for the first time since tearing his right triceps on Oct. 14 against Dallas. “My only focus was to come in and get my team a win. Nothing else was planned,” the 37-year-old Lewis said. “It’s one of those things, when you recap it all and try to say what is one of your greatest moments.

Lawrence Pursuant to K.S.A. §60 NOTICE OF SUIT

(Published in the Law- STATE OF KANSAS to the rence Daily Journal-World above named Defendants and The Unknown Heirs, exJanuary 7, 2013) ecutors, devisees, trustees, IN THE DISTRICT COURT OF creditors, and assigns of DOUGLAS COUNTY, KANSAS any deceased defendants; the unknown spouses of CIVIL DEPARTMENT any defendants; the unknown officers, successors, Bank of America, N.A. trustees, creditors and asPlaintiff, signs of any defendants that are existing, dissolved vs. or dormant corporations; Pamela A Young aka Pam- the unknown executors, administrators, devisees, ela Young, Jane Doe, and trustees, creditors, succesJohn Doe, et al., sors and assigns of any defendants that are or were Defendants partners or in partnership; and the unknown guardiCase No. 12CV670 ans, conservators and trusCourt No. 5 tees of any defendants that Title to Real Estate Involved are minors or are under any legal disability and all other

“I knew how it started but SUMMARY I never knew how it would end here in Baltimore. To Ravens 24, Colts 9 0 6 3 0— 9 go the way it did today, I Indianapolis Baltimore 0 10 7 7—24 wouldn’t change nothing.” Second Quarter He would like nothing Bal-FG Tucker 23, 11:18. Ind-FG Vinatieri 47, 2:25. more than to change past Bal-Leach 2 run (Tucker kick), :50. results against Manning, Ind-FG Vinatieri 52, :00. Third Quarter who was 2-0 in the postBal-Pitta 20 pass from Flacco (Tucker season against Baltimore kick), 8:26. while with the Colts. Ind-FG Vinatieri 26, :40. Quarter “It’s on to the next one,” Fourth Bal-Boldin 18 pass from Flacco the 17-year veteran said. (Tucker kick), 9:14. A-71,379. “We saw them earlier in Ind Bal the year and now we get First downs 25 18 them back again, but with Total Net Yards 419 441 Rushes-yards 30-152 32-172 all of our guns back.” Passing 267 269 The loss ended the Punt Returns 0-0 4-57 0-0 2-60 Colts’ turnaround sea- Kickoff Returns Ret. 0-0 1-41 son in which they went Interceptions Comp-Att-Int 28-54-1 12-23-0 from 2-14 to the playoffs Sacked-Yards Lost 3-21 1-13 4-48.5 4-43.3 in coach Chuck Pagano’s Punts 1-1 2-2 first year in Indianapolis Fumbles-Lost Penalties-Yards 5-37 9-70 Time of Possession 37:32 22:28 (11-6). Pagano missed 12 STATISTICS weeks while undergoing INDIVIDUAL RUSHING-Indianapolis, Ballard 22-91, treatment for leukemia Luck 4-35, Avery 1-15, Moore 3-11. Baltimore, Pierce 13-103, Rice 15-70, and returned last week. 1-2, Flacco 3-(minus 3). Sunday’s victory en- Leach PASSING-Indianapolis, Luck 28-54-1hanced the Ravens’ suc- 288. Baltimore, Flacco 12-23-0-282. RECEIVING-Indianapolis, Wayne cess rate in opening play- 9-114, Hilton 8-66, Allen 4-51, Fleener off games. Flacco now has 3-25, Avery 2-12, Brazill 1-17, Ballard won at least one postsea- 1-3. Baltimore, Boldin 5-145, T.Smith Pitta 2-27, Rice 1-47, Dickson 1-24, son game in all five of his 2-31, J.Jones 1-8. seasons, the only QB to do MISSED FIELD GOALS-Indianapolis, Vinatieri 40 (WR). it in the Super Bowl era.

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person who are or may be THE NORTH LINE OF LOT 15; concerned: THENCE AROUND A RADIAL CURVE TO THE RIGHT HAVYOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED ING A DELTA ANGLE OF that a Petition for Mortgage 03°49’57”, A RADIUS OF Foreclosure has been filed 663.40 FEET, A CHORD in the District Court of LENGTH OF 44.37 FEET WITH Douglas County, Kansas by A CHORD BEARING OF Bank of America, N.A., pray- NORTH 88°05’32” EAST AND ing for foreclosure of cer- AN ARC LENGTH OF 44.37 tain real property legally FEET TO THE POINT OF BEdescribed as follows: GINNING. Tax ID No. U16370A03N BEGINNING AT THE NORTHEAST CORNER OF LOT 15, for a judgment against dePRAIRIE MEADOWS NO. 26, fendants and any other inA SUBDIVISION IN THE CITY terested parties and, unless OF LAWRENCE, DOUGLAS otherwise served by perCOUNTY, KANSAS; THENCE sonal or mail service of SOUTH 00°00’30” WEST, summons, the time in 129.22 FEET, SAID POINT BE- which you have to plead to ING THE SOUTHEAST COR- the Petition for Foreclosure NER OF LOT 15; THENCE in the District Court of NORTH 89°59’30” WEST, Douglas County Kansas will 38.34 FEET, SAID POINT BE- expire on February 19, 2013. ING ON THE SOUTH LINE OF If you fail to plead, judgLOT 15; THENCE NORTH ment and decree will be en02°40’54” WEST, 127.87 tered in due course upon FEET, SAID POINT BEING ON the request of plaintiff.

Lawrence MILLSAP & SINGER, LLC By: Jennifer L. Michaels, #24256 jmichaels@msfirm.com Chad R. Doornink, #23536 cdoornink@msfirm.com Jeremy M. Hart, #20886 jhart@msfirm.com 11460 Tomahawk Creek Parkway, Suite 300 Leawood, KS 66211 (913) 339-9132 (913) 339-9045 (fax) ATTORNEYS FOR PLAINTIFF MILLSAP & SINGER, LLC AS ATTORNEYS FOR BANK OF AMERICA, N.A. IS ATTEMPTING TO COLLECT A DEBT AND ANY INFORMATION OBTAINED WILL BE USED FOR THAT PURPOSE. ________


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+ " / 6 " 3:       t     

LJWORLD.COM

INSIDE

7

STYLE SCOUT Fashion from the streets of Lawrence.

UPCYCLING

MORE

Repurposing items for art, function PAGE 8 gaining popularity in Lawrence llllllll Go Green

Double Take

Mind Matters

A study shows increased creativity after time spent in nature. Page 2

No one-size recommendation fits all teens when it comes to work hours. Page 6

Taking time for reflection daily can help reinvigorate. Page 11

Style for the Ages Men shouldnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t sacrifice warmth or style this winter. Page 12

Vol.155/No.7 36 pages


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MONDAY, JANUARY 7, 2013

{ Contact Us } 645 N.H. (News Center) Lawrence, KS 66044 (785) 843-1000 Suggestions? Email go@ljworld.com, or use the feedback form on our website, LJWorld.com/site/feedback. Mark Potts, vice president of content, 832-7105, mpotts@ljworld.com Katie Bean, Go! editor, 832-6361, kbean@ljworld.com Mike Countryman, director of circulation, 832-7137, mcountryman@ljworld.com THE WORLD COMPANY Dolph C. Simons Jr., chairman Dolph C. Simons III, president, Newspapers Division Dan C. Simons, president, Electronics Division Suzanne Schlicht, chief operating officer Ralph Gage, director, special projects

ON THE COVER: Sharmaine Saldana, owner of U.R.U. Decor, 1113 Massachusetts St., is pictured Dec. 31, 2012, in her store, which specializes in repurposed, upcycled and antique items. Nick Krug/Journal-World Photo

KU study shows natureâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s effect on brain

M

y mother loved using Bill Cosbyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s line from the record album of his routines: â&#x20AC;&#x153;GO OUT AND PLAY.â&#x20AC;? She often used it on me and my best friend Susan Sapper, even on the hottest and coldest of days. So off we would go to the â&#x20AC;&#x153;creek,â&#x20AC;? our local storm sewer that drained into the Little Blue River, to muddy our clothes and shoes. Though I doubt she sent me outside to make me smarter â&#x20AC;&#x201D; she just wanted to talk on the telephone in peace â&#x20AC;&#x201D; new research reveals that was just what she was achieving. In collaboration with researchers from the University of Utah, Kansas Universityâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Ruth Ann Atchley is the lead author of a study revealing that being in the natural world can increase a personâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s cognitive and creative ability by a staggering 50 percent. The study built on the brainchild of some New York Times journalists and a few big name cognitive scientists, such as the University of Utahâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Dave Strayer, who rafted the Colorado River together and collectively wondered what effect the trip had on cognition, in particular creativity. Strayer, Atchley, her husband, and a reporter from Backpacker magazine conducted a small pilot study to see if people who spent multiple days in nature away from all forms of technology improved their scores on cognitive tests. It produced astounding results. To solidify these results, Atchley and her collaborators organized a larger study with the cooperation of Outward Bound, an organization that helps urban youths and adults connect to nature. They measured the cre-

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KELLY BARTH

ONLINE For more on the study, visit LJWorld.com

ative ability of 60 adults who had already been backpacking for three days in wilderness areas in Alaska, Maine and Colorado. Because the experiment excluded electronics, the researchers used a well-established measure of creativity used since the 1960s called RAT, or the Remote Associates Test. RAT involves word puzzles. For example, it might ask people to find the commonality between the words widow, bite and monkey. The answer is spider. In a normal, high-tech environment, the average person correctly solves only four out of 10 puzzles. After three days in the woods, the folks in the Outward Bound experiment averaged closer to six and a half out of 10. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Normally, if researchers see a 5 or 10

percent increase, we get excited, but with this really simple test, we literally saw an increase of over 50 percent in creative output â&#x20AC;&#x201D; an amazing change,â&#x20AC;? Atchley said. Not surprisingly, when subjects returned to their ordinary environment, they returned to the lower success rate. In future research, Atchley and her team plan to examine the actual â&#x20AC;&#x153;dosageâ&#x20AC;? of nature required for the effect on creativity. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We know the truth of this research anecdotally,â&#x20AC;? Atchley said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve all known that Thoreau was right about the effects of nature, but could we find data to support the idea? The answer is yes, we can. Now we have to go after why. â&#x20AC;&#x153;In the next year or two, my team will be measuring the actual neurological effects of time in nature, such as brain wave activity, heart and breathing rate, and levels of proteins in the blood that reflect stress. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Heavy exposure to technology literally fatigues the brain. My team and I have come up with a term I like a lot: nature has a â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;soft fascination.â&#x20AC;&#x2122; With all the rings, bleeps and bloops that surround us constantly, simulating threat, our adrenal glands are overwhelmed. Nature, on the other hand, fascinates and engages us without asking anything from us, without demanding our attention.â&#x20AC;? In addition to study groups out of state, Atchley plans to collaborate with Outside for a Better Inside, a Lawrence group founded with the goal of helping children unplug from technology and reconnect with nature. â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Kelly Barth can be reached at go@ljworld.com.

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MONDAY, JANUARY 7, 2013

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Make smartphone your resolution buddy BY COURTNEY ORTEGA, FORT WORTH STARTELEGRAM

W

hoever said â&#x20AC;&#x153;the hardest part of doing something is taking the first stepâ&#x20AC;? obviously never made a New Yearâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s resolution. You start out with the best intentions, but then somewhere down the line, your resolve usually fizzles out before the goal is attained. Thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s why this year, we suggest taking your resolution to the next level, with several mobile apps that specialize in helping you achieve your personal goals. With a whole lot of willpower and a smartphone, this can be the year you finally finish what you started.

QUIT THE STICK The resolution: To quit smoking. The app: My Last Cigarette, 99 cents, available for iPhone. What it does: My Last Cigarette uses daily, motivational readouts that encourage kicking the habit. With stats like money saved and increase in life expectancy since you quit, this easy-to-use app makes quitting smoking seem not so daunting.

TAKING CARE OF BUSINESS The resolution: To organize your life. The app: Wunderlist 2, free, available for iPhone and Android. What it does: Wunderlist 2 helps you say goodbye to the days of missed appointments and forgotten grocery items. Users can create and manage multiple lists all in one place. Wunderlist 2 also lets you share your lists with other people (perfect for those times when you send someone to pick up groceries for you). Notifications and reminders keep you on top of your daily tasks, and the appâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s subtasks help users break down larger projects so they donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t feel so overwhelmed.

BURN BABY BURN

IT AINâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;T EASY BEING GREEN

The resolution: To lose those pesky pounds that have been plaguing you. The app: LIVESTRONG MyPlate Calorie Tracker, $2.99, available for iPhone, Android and BlackBerry. What it does: LIVESTRONGâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s MyPlate Calorie Tracker is a mobile food journal that makes it easy to track the food you eat wherever you go. Using a daily calorie target that is based on your weight and weight goal, the simple-to-use app helps individuals make healthy choices thanks to a nutritional database of more than 1.3 million foods. And with an additional section for keeping track of calories burned from various exercises, users will be on their way to their to reaching their goal weight in no time.

The resolution: To make a better effort at living an ecofriendly lifestyle. The app: Green Genie, free, available for iPhone. What it does: The Green Genie gives users more than 100 easy eco-friendly HEY, BIG projects to incorpoSPENDER rate into daily life. It also translates green terminology with the The resolution: To start shopping help of a glossary of terms. The app lets you track the effects of your smarter and saving money. The app: Toshl Finance, free, available new efforts with a carbon footprint calculator. Another section of the app tracks for iPhone and Android. What it does: Using charts and stats, how much money youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve saved.

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Toshl Finance helps users understand where their money is going and how they can make their paychecks last longer. Youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll be able to track your spending and cut down on frivolous purchases. And should you find yourself traveling to another country, thereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s a currency exchange section that will help you continue to make smart purchases no matter where you go. THE GIFT OF GAB The resolution: To learn a new language. The app: Babbel, free, available for iPhone and Android. What it does: Babbel makes learning a new language feel like an attainable goal. It features up to 3,000 vocabulary words per language, and users can use the appâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s integrated voice recognition to practice pronunciations and progress at a faster rate. THE NEVER-ENDING STORY The resolution: To finally finish that stack of books sitting on your bedside table. The app: ReadMore, $2.99, available for iPhone. What it does: Whether youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re already a bookworm or youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;d just like to be, ReadMore acts as your personal reading log. Not only does it let users track reading habits with stats like average read time or pages read per day, it also provides motivational feedback to get you closer to tackling whatever reading goal you set this year.

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MONDAY, JANUARY 7, 2013

Painting interior doors adds ‘wow’ to rooms BY AMY LORENTZEN, ASSOCIATED PRESS

I

f you’ve got your decor looking just about right but want that extra “wow” factor, consider painting interior doors. “Address other main features in the room first, and then if something is still missing, painting the door provides that ‘Aha’ moment,” says Natalie Myers, principal designer with Veneer Designs in Los Angeles. “It changes everything.” Painting a doorway is easy and inexpensive, depending on your preferred paint and supplies. It’s a low-commitment project, since you can simply repaint if you don’t like the outcome. And you can customize the color and design to any decor. “The true trend is that homeowners are becoming much more confident in using color,” says Colleen Maiura with Lowe’s Home Improvement stores. “When combined with the desire to personalize — Colleen Maiura, the space, homeowners Lowe’s Home are experimenting with whatever color makes Improvement stores them happy.” What are designers seeing most on interior doors? Interesting colors, especially teal blues and nature-inspired greens, with yellows and pastels for a more playful look in warmer climes and vacation homes. For the less adventurous who still want a bold statement, it’s classic colors such as black, charcoal, chocolate and navy. Before you coat your entire door, test a small spot to make sure you like the color. Many interior designers will do a color consultation for a small fee. Or if that’s not in your budget, Myers suggests searching for inspiration at sites such as Houzz.com and DesignSponge.com, where designers feature their projects, or at Pinterest.com, where do-it-yourselfers post their own interior door transformations. You can also find inspiration at ApartmentTherapy. com, where founder Maxwell Gillingham-Ryan and his team offer design tips. Gillingham-Ryan recommends choosing a gloss finish, not matte, of whatever hue you choose for your interior door. “Think classic, European, oil-based paints,” he says, and urges investing in a quality paint. “Higher amounts of pigments and more body make fewer coats needed and a smoother finish. Since you don’t need a large amount, the investment in quality paint is worthwhile and a reasonable splurge.” Transforming your door can increase the impact of any architectural details in the room. It “helps to define the space visually while adding personality, color and, in the case of (a glassy) finish, texture

“The true trend is that homeowners are becoming much more confident in using color.”

The Valspar Corp. Photo

A DOOR AND TRIM IS PAINTED with Valspar Signature’s Celestial Blue, available at Lowe’s, to create contrast while adding drama and architectural detail to further personalize the space in this undated publicity photo provided by The Valspar Corp. and light reflection,” Gillingham-Ryan says. If you want the door to blend into the look of the room, choose colors that complement your wall shades, experts say. Pick an accent color or something bold if you want the door to pop out as its own statement. Painting the trim the same color as the door or walls, or an entirely different color, can also add dimension. “I have seen people follow the geometric trend right now and paint two shades of the same color on the diagonal on one door face. That’s pretty adventurous,” Myers says. “Otherwise, it’s safe yet just as dramatic to paint a solid color on the door and contrasting color on the trim.” Once you’ve decided on your color palette and finish, it’s time to get down to painting. Experts suggest setting aside at least a couple of hours; plan to apply at least two coats for rich, full coverage. It’s usually best to take the door off and remove the hinges and other hardware before painting. However, if

you’ve got a steady hand, you can use brushes and small rollers to carefully apply paint to a hanging door. At ValsparPaints.com, experts recommend starting with the edges. Then, for flat doors, start by rolling paint on the top half of the door and work your way down. Use light pressure strokes with the roller to smooth out the paint. Let the first application dry, then follow the same process with the second coat of color. For paneled doors, start from the top applying paint to the panels first, then to other areas of the door. Foam brushes and small rollers can be helpful in smoothing paint in tight spots and deep panels. In just part of an afternoon, you can change the feel of your interior space. “I always say painting your walls is the cheapest and lowest-commitment way to transform the room,” Myers says. “The door is an even quicker way to achieve a big change with color.”


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MONDAY, JANUARY 7, 2013

5

Tim Gunn expands mentoring â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;Baileywickâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; to series BY SAMANTHA CRITCHELL, AP FASHION WRITER

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YORK â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Tim Gunn has advised divas for years on â&#x20AC;&#x153;Project Runway,â&#x20AC;? so working with a princess is no big deal. In the new Disney Junior animated series â&#x20AC;&#x153;Sofia the First,â&#x20AC;? Gunnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s royal steward character, Baileywick, helps the young Sofia adapt to royal life after her mother marries a king. Baileywick not only helps Sofia (voiced by Ariel Winters) dress like a royal, but he also guides her on developing manners, grace and an independent spirit. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I feel very comfortable in this role,â&#x20AC;? he says. Certainly, 2- to 7-year-old children are a new audience, Gunn says, but being a teacher who knows when to give congratulations and critiques â&#x20AC;&#x201D; and how to look after his charge â&#x20AC;&#x201D; are skills heâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s honed for most of his professional life. Before Heidi Klum came calling for him to work on TV with aspiring designers, Gunn was chairman of Parsons The New School for Design fashion department. Gunn, 59, says he enjoys sometimes veering from the expected career path. A few years ago, Marvel Comics turned him into a superhero to save a fashion exhibit. â&#x20AC;&#x153;When Marvel asked if I would do it, they asked with trepidation. They were nervous that I wouldnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t, but who doesnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t want to be their own comic book superhero?â&#x20AC;? Gunn says. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I said Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;d do it in a heartbeat, and it was the same way with Disney.â&#x20AC;? Disney launched the characters in a TV movie just before Thanksgiving. It attracted an audience of 5.2 million viewers. The EW

Disney Junior Photo

CHARACTERS BAILEYWICK, LEFT, VOICED BY TIM GUNN, and Princess Sofia, voiced by Ariel Winter are shown in a scene from the TV film â&#x20AC;&#x153;Sofia the First: One Upon A Princess,â&#x20AC;? which debuted in November 2012. Gunn will also portray royal steward Baileywick in the TV series, â&#x20AC;&#x153;Sofia the First,â&#x20AC;? debuting Friday. Gunnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s character helps Sofia adapt to royal life after her mother marries a king. regular series debuts Friday. The message of â&#x20AC;&#x153;Sofia the Firstâ&#x20AC;? is a good one, Gunn says: Looking the part only gets you halfway there and then you have to act like a leader and be nice to people at the same time. â&#x20AC;&#x153;If I had a child, I would want my child watching this for the lesson in moral character.â&#x20AC;? It might be harder for kids â&#x20AC;&#x201D; or the parents watching with them â&#x20AC;&#x201D; to glean any real-life style tips. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m dealing with royalty here,â&#x20AC;? says Gunn. â&#x20AC;&#x153;They can make their own fashion rules.â&#x20AC;?

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MONDAY, JANUARY 7, 2013

LAWRENCE ELEMENTARY SCHOOL LUNCHES MONDAY Hot dog on a bun Yogurt and fruit parfait Chef salad with breadstick Baked beans Apples

TUESDAY Hot ham and cheese sandwich Tuna sandwich PBJ with string cheese Steamed broccoli Peaches

WEDNESDAY Spaghetti with meat sauce Chicken ranch coney Chef salad with breadstick Green beans Grapes

THURSDAY Soft taco Turkey sandwich PBJ with string cheese Chef salad with breadstick Seasoned black beans Tropical fruit salad

FRIDAY

Pizza Roast beef sandwich PBJ with string cheese Chef salad with breadstick Corn Mandarin oranges

How much to work depends on teen Dear Dr. Wes and Katie: I’ve always heard students benefit by working up to 20 hours per week. Is that still true? Dr. Wes: This question comes from our Twitter feed for parents, @wescrenshawphd. We also have one for teens, @DrWes4Teens. You can follow our advice and submit questions on either one. There are two schools of thought on this. Katie makes an excellent case favoring school over work. However, a great deal of teen free time is not spent in the pursuit of greater learning. There’s nothing wrong with free time, but most teens have a significant amount of it, some of which might be better spent by joining the economy. That ancient adage about idle hands and the devil is never truer than in 10- to 20-year-olds. Moreover, a great portion of today’s high school students will never complete a traditional four-year degree for which much of the advanced high school curriculum is designed. They’ll go to trade school or learn a career on the job. For those teens, high school employment is crucial because it establishes a work history that forms a basis for future career, just as advanced placement classes create a platform for the college-bound. While a job is no substitute for a high school curriculum (read: stay in school!), it’s an important adjunct that should be encouraged. As with all things in life, balance is everything, and for teens, striking a reasonable one is an emerging developmental task. Parents can help kids think long-term about how work, high school, college, social life and career combine to bring about an effective young adult. Sometimes that’s a conversation and other times a demand, particularly if one area of life is suffering because of another. Throw in some financial wisdom while

Double TAKE DR. WES CRENSHAW AND KATIE GUYOT you’re at it. Teens with earned disposable income often struggle as young adults when called upon to spend their hardearned cash on necessities. So in the end, 20 hours a week is not a magic number. For some kids, that’s a bit high. Others can probably handle it, if it’s coming out of their free time and not their study time, and if it doesn’t interfere with sleep. Katie: I would estimate that the majority of teenagers work for at least a few hours every week, whether they’re delivering pizza or ordering it for the kids they baby-sit. I’m in the minority as a nonworker, but I can certainly appreciate the two big boons teenagers get out of employment: money and responsibility. But as profitable as those multifaceted earnings can be for teenagers and their parents, it’s important to remember that being a student is already a full-time job. The average teenager is in school seven hours a day, five days a week. After the bell rings at 3 p.m., students are encouraged to participate in extracurricular clubs

and sports. When they get home, it’s time to knock out some assignments and study for upcoming tests. It’s usually suggested that high school seniors spend about two hours studying every night. (That number rises with advanced and AP classes.) So school commitments can eat up about 10 hours out of a teen’s day, starting at 8 a.m. and ending at around 6 p.m. Trying to fit a 20-hour workweek into that agenda would require long weekend hours and late nights — and that’s without some much-needed down time. When planning for a job, teenagers and their families should consider their priorities, keeping in mind that the more teens work, the less time they’ll have for sleeping, studying and relaxing. Parents may have to ease up on their academic expectations if their kids are working several hours after school. That said, the best way to learn the true value of money is by earning it, and that’s what I regret most about not having a job myself. The purpose of adolescence is to evolve from child to adult — in other words, from play to work. Holding a job for a few hours a week is a good way to initiate that process, but there’s a fine line between working and being overworked. Teens aren’t adults just yet. We still need some time to be kids. — Wes Crenshaw, Ph.D., ABPP, is author of “Dear Dr. Wes: Real Life Advice for Teens” and “Real Life Advice for Parents of Teens.” Learn about his new practice Family Psychological Services at dr-wes. com. Katie Guyot is a Free State High School senior. Send your confidential 200word question on adolescence and parenting to ask@dr-wes.com. Double Take opinions and advice are not a substitute for psychological services.

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MONDAY, JANUARY 7, 2013

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STYLE SCOUT BY ALI EDWARDS

JANELLE JONES Age: pushing 30 Relationship status: Ambitiously single Hometown: Kansas City, Kan. Time in Lawrence: 14 hours Occupation: I work in an art department for film and TV in NYC. Dream job: Trophy wife What were you doing when scouted? Talking about how long I wouldn’t have to leave the house because of how many records I just bought Describe your style: Comfortable eclectic Fashion trends you love: I’m pro-wolf shirts. Also, skinny jeans, Aztec print and

MARCUS RIDDER Age: 22 Relationship status: In a relationship Hometown: Stockholm, Sweden Time in Lawrence: Three months Occupation: Student Dream job: Financial analyst, hedge fund manager What were you doing when scouted? Trying to find a place to eat Describe your style: Scandinavian preppy Fashion trends you love: Colored pants, foxes, animals Fashion trends you hate: I don’t hate anything.

tights as tights. Fashion trends you hate: Things written on butts, PacSun, rainbow jeans Fashion influences: Sale rack, 19th-century prairie culture, bears, the Japanese What would you like to see more of in Lawrence? Ambition, bar specials. More of less of my friends.

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Less of? Young people Tattoos or piercings? No Who do people say you look like? Patti Smith

CLOTHING DETAILS: Boots, Burlington Coat Factory, three months ago, $13; pants, Urban Outfitters, six months ago, $10; hoodie, Uniqlo, a week ago, $25; coat, Goodwill, 4 years ago, free; scarf, street vendor in Chinatown in NYC, three months ago, $5; hat, Target, six years ago, $10.

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Fashion influences: Colors, classic menswear What would you like to see more of in Lawrence? Public transportation could be better Less of? Nothing Tattoos or piercings? No Who do people say you look like? Dennis the Menace, a prince

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Tell us a secret … I scream like a girl.

CLOTHING DETAILS: Coat, Ben Sherman, T.J. Maxx, three months ago, $100; pants, Urban Outfitters, a week ago, $30; shoes, Nordstrom, three months ago, $50.

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MONDAY, JANUARY 7, 2013

UPCYCLING TREND GROWING BY SARA SHEPHERD

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ith a gaping hole, a fancy cashmere sweater becomes considerably less, well, fancy. But that’s only if your imagination is limited to thinking of it as the article of clothing it was originally designed to be. Put the same castoff sweater through Jerry Dowdle’s sewing machine, and someone can soon be enjoying its whisper-soft luxurious wool in a new wrap, an embellished head-warmer or maybe even a pair of fingerless gloves. It’s called upcycling, and not only is it all over websites such as Etsy and Pinterest, it’s an increasingly popular trend in Lawrence. Between downtown shops and individual artisans, creative types are breathing new life into old objects and finding success selling them online and in stores. “At the most basic level, it’s taking something that’s not being used and that no one wants, and turning it into something useful and desirable,” said Dowdle, who calls her business TerranJerran: Taming the Tattered. “I like to add beauty to it — I like to think that’s what I do.” Dowdle sells her items in-person at arts and crafts fairs and online through her Etsy shop, terranjerran.etsy.com. One Lawrence retail store that specializes in upcycled items is U.R.U. Decor, which opened this summer at 1113 Massachusetts St. Owner Sharmain Saldana sees upcycling as not just a trend but a mindset that can help combat the “throwaway way of life.” It embraces the quality and beauty of items that may no longer be fit for their original use but still have value as something new. “We definitely, definitely believe in preserving as much as we can,” she said. Saldana’s sidewalk sandwich board was made from the decorative part of an old wooden baby crib, and she used wire springs from the same crib to create a lightweight pot-rack style hanging shelf. Among items she sold recently was an antique steamer trunk she made into a coffee table by adding legs.

Nick Krug/Journal-World Photos

JERRY DOWDLE, OF LAWRENCE, is pictured with various fingerless glove designs and accessories she has upcycled from mostly used and damaged sweaters for her business, TerranJerran: Taming the Tattered. U.R.U. Decor also sells upcycled items created by other area residents. Wine-barrel slats turned into candle holders, dazzling pieces of costume jewelry turned into refrigerator magnets and a small antique pan turned into a clock are only a few. One of Saldana’s sons makes lightweight bowls out of vinyl records, which are also for sale at the shop. U.R.U. Decor also stocks items other upcyclers might be in the market for, such as vintage suitcases — which Saldana has seen transformed into shelves or small dog beds — and lots of old books, which make whimsical purses or treasure boxes.

“It’s really just what they feel led to do or create with it, instead of just sending it to the landfill,” she said. Made on Mass, 737 Massachusetts St., also includes upcycled products in its exclusively handmade inventory. They’re novelties, owner Matthew Richards said. People seem to be drawn to the “clever” idea of using something for a purpose it wasn’t originally intended for. Upcycled items at Made include coasters made from old vinyl records — Richards, for one, loves seeing albums he remembers from his past even though he doesn’t listen to records anymore — and key chain/bottle open-



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MONDAY, JANUARY 7, 2013

â&#x20AC;&#x153;At the most basic level, itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s taking something thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s not being used and that no one wants, and turning it into something useful and desirable.â&#x20AC;? â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Jerry Dowdle, upcycler and owner of TerranJerran shop on Etsy.com and dryer. The process, called â&#x20AC;&#x153;felt- embellished with sparkly beads. ing,â&#x20AC;? tightens the knit and makes it Instead of wasting a quality extra soft. It also tends to ruffle or item, Dowdle said, people like the change the shape of the piece, and idea of finding ways to reuse it. thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s where Dowdleâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s visioning They also like the unique results process begins. that upcycling creates. A sweater with good shoulders â&#x20AC;&#x153;Everything is a one-of-a-kind,â&#x20AC;? can get a makeover with edging she said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I think people like to from a different colored sweater. have something they know no one A HEAD WARMER, fingerless glove A ruffled part might be cut just- else will ever have.â&#x20AC;? and scarf by Jerry Dowdle of Lawrence so to become the flounce on one are shown. of her head warmers, and sleeves â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Features reporter Sara could become a bohemian-chic Shepherd can be reached ers made from old bicycle parts. Another pair of fingerless gloves. Even at 832-7187. Follow her of his favorite items are drinking glasses tiny scraps become soft bracelets at Twitter.com/KCSSara. made from beer bottles. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I canâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t say that Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve ever been to anybodyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s house and theyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve got a Rogue beer bottle drinking glass,â&#x20AC;? Richards said. Dowdleâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s workshop, a back bedroom in her North Lawrence home, is lined with racks of clothes â&#x20AC;&#x201D; not just any clothes; all the fabrics have unusual textures, special fabrics or outstanding colors â&#x20AC;&#x201D; and drawers labeled with descriptors like â&#x20AC;&#x153;luxury fabric scrapsâ&#x20AC;? and â&#x20AC;&#x153;crocheted pieces.â&#x20AC;? In the summer, she makes things like tops and skirts out of T-shirts, silks or other lightweight fabrics. But her favorite pieces are her wool items, which she focuses on in the winter. The transformation of that cast-off cashmere sweater, for example, starts A WINE GLASS HOLDER upcycled from a piece of wood from a with a trip through the washing machine barrel is shown at U.R.U Decor, 1113 Massachusetts St.

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9

on the street Do you have any upcycled or repurposed items?

â&#x20AC;&#x153;The big Planters peanuts containers, I use them for holding nuts and bolts.â&#x20AC;? Kenny Thomas, fleet mechanic for Kansas Gas Service, Lane

â&#x20AC;&#x153;I just took a Cool Whip container for my markers at school.â&#x20AC;? Jamie Thomas, teacherâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s aide, Lane

â&#x20AC;&#x153;Not that I can think of off the top of my head.â&#x20AC;? Jim Miller, professor, Lawrence

  

   

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MONDAY, JANUARY 7, 2013

A wholesome salad to start the new year BY SARAH HENNING

I

t’s a brand new year, peeps! If you’re eyeing this column because you’ve decided you’d eat more whole, fresh foods in the new year, you’ve come to the right place. Well, at least I think so. I really do try to keep this blog as healthy as possible. To me, “healthy” means a few things: 1. Whole ingredients — I like to use foods in their natural state, as unprocessed as possible. This isn’t always the case, or sometimes I use something out of convenience (case in point: the can of beans below, rather than beans from scratch). But most of the time, my meals feature whole fruits and vegetables supported by a few condiments. 2. Good fats — I prefer to focus on fats that are good for the body: seeds and nuts with essential fatty acids, monounsaturated fatty acids (like the kind in avocados) and medium chain fatty acids (like the kind in virgin coconut oil).

Extra virgin olive and grapeseed oils are great, too, but don’t provide as many antiinflammatory benefits as the other fats I’ve mentioned. 3. No refined sugar — I like to use alternatives to white or brown sugar when possible. Most of the time, I’ll tend to use dates, maple syrup and honey. The salad I’m featuring today is a great example of a healthy dinner that meets all of my guidelines. It contains good fats, plenty of whole foods, unrefined sugar and isn’t difficult to prepare.

Portobello Salad with Spicy Mustard Dressing DRESSING 1/4 cup prepared spicy, smooth mustard 3 tablespoons grapeseed oil 1/4 cup red wine vinegar 2 tablespoons pure maple syrup

SALAD 8 cups mixed greens 1 avocado, peeled, halved, pitted and sliced thin 1 small red onion, sliced into very thin half-moons 1 (15-ounce) can chickpeas, drained and rinsed 1 recipe roasted portobellos (below) Dressing: Whisk all ingredients together in a small bowl. Done. Salad: Throw together all the ingredients except the portobellos in a large mixing bowl. Pour on the dressing and use tongs to toss. When ready to serve, place the dressed greens on plate and add the sliced, warm portobellos. Serves 4. ROASTED PORTOBELLOS 1/2 cup cooking wine 1 tablespoon olive oil

2 tablespoons soy sauce 2 tablespoons balsamic vinegar 2 cloves garlic, minced 2 large portobello caps Combine all ingredients for the marinade in a glass pie plate or small casserole. Place the mushrooms upside down in the marinade into each cap to form a small pool. Preheat the oven to 400 F, and marinate for about 20 minutes. Cover with aluminum foil and bake for 30 minutes. Remove the foil, use tongs to flip the caps over, and cook, uncovered, for another 10 minutes. Let it cool a bit and then slice the mushrooms very thinly on the diagonal to make nice, meaty slices. (Recipe from Veganomicon, by Isa Chandra Moskowitz and Terry Hope Romero) — Read more of Sarah Henning’s blog posts online at Lawrence.com.

STAY ACTIVE DURING WINTER MONTHS FAMILY FEATURES

T

he winter months mark the end of the outdoor training season for many active people, and the colder, shorter days can make it challenging to stay motivated and active. In fact, Gallup surveys find that exercise levels and healthy eating habits among Americans significantly decline during fall and winter months. “When the temperatures drop and the sun sets earlier, many people struggle to find the time, energy or motivation to stay focused on their fitness goals,” said USA Cycling and Triathlon coach Gale Bernhardt. “The best way to stay on top of your personal health and maximize cold weather workouts is to create an offseason game plan.” These easy-to-follow tips will help you run your day, your way and stay active this offseason, no matter how cold it is outside.

Some is better than none: If you don’t have time to go to the gym or fit an hour

workout into your busy day, still try to fit in what you can. Try a steady walk for 20 to 30 minutes, climb a flight of stairs a couple of times, or simply walk around the block.

Embrace the cold: Don’t let the chilly temperatures scare you. Use the cold as an opportunity to find unique ways to get in some good cardio or strength work by raking leaves, shoveling the driveway, building a snowman or going on a winter weather hike.

Break from the gym: Winter workouts don’t need to be relegated to the gym. Find an at-home fitness DVD (Pilates, yoga, cardio, etc.) or an on-demand television workout, and do your own in-house boot camp once a week to mix things up.

Mix up your fitness: Use the winter season to learn a new skill. Try something new like indoor rock climbing, a dance class, fitness boxing, or cross-country skiing. Check out your local fitness center for ideas.

Stay fueled in the cold: If you find yourself in need of an energy boost before your endurance workout, you can grab a conve-

Getty Images Photo

nient fuel source such as a Marathon Bar.

Winter workout buddy: For added motivation, invite friends to work out with you. Buddies give you incentive, provide mutual commitment and ultimately help keep workouts fun.

Join a team: Winter is a great time for team sports like volleyball or basketball. Recreation leagues like these can provide a great aerobic workout and speed skills, too.

Don’t let the colder winter months slow you down. Whether the goal is to maintain endurance in between race seasons, effectively provide rest and recovery to a fatigued body, or simply to stay healthy and active during the long winter months, try the tips above to help develop simple strategies for training and nutrition that works best for you to stay fit and active during the offseason.


MONDAY, JANUARY 7, 2013

The importance of reflection “O Mind

nly when the clamor of the outside world is silenced will you be able to hear the deeper vibration. Listen carefully.” — Sarah Ban Breathnach

As we passed through the holidays, we frequently heard someone suggest the season was a good time for reflection. It is not unusual for many of us to increase our time of reflection as the New Year arrives. However, it may be even more helpful to make reflection a daily priority in your life rather than a focused, annual event. In our culture, it takes great awareness and deliberateness to take time for reflection. Because of our conditioning, being in continuous task mode seems normal. We are always checking our lists, whether written on a note pad or swirling in our head. Frequently, when occupied by tasks, we become unconscious. While unconscious we are unable to stay on top of our experience. Our actions become robotic, frequently meaningless and often unhealthy. Reflection may aid us in three key ways. First, honest reflection acts like the spell checker in word processing software, helping us identify potential errors in previous thoughts and actions, giving us the opportunity to self-correct before an unhealthy pattern develops. Secondly, by taking time to consider the day ahead, we are able to connect intention to future action. Thirdly, reflection provides the opportunity to get out of doing mode and into being mode. Taking time to just be enables us to reinvigorate our spirit. In spite

MATTERS

JENA AND ED BLOCH

Our clients report that when they take time to reflect at bedtime, upon rising and at other times during the day, their capacity to influence their moment-to-moment experience improves. of our higher intellect, or perhaps because of it, we are the only animals who seem to have lost the capacity, and therefore the benefits, of just being. Our clients report that when they take time to reflect at bedtime, upon rising and at other times during the day, their capacity to influence their moment-to-moment experience improves.

Reflection can be done in a few minutes; it may involve journaling or can be part of a short or lengthy meditation. Your reflection time can be organized or free-flowing. You may set different intentions for different reflection times. Uncomfortable feelings like those that are underpinnings to depression or anxiety may create in us a sense of urgency to rid ourselves of the discomfort. However, the ability to view uncomfortable feelings as essential learning opportunities can turn discomfort into experiences of growth. Uncomfortable feelings are signs of imbalances in our lives that may exist in emotional, physical, relational and/or spiritual dimensions. Reflection is a way of observing uncomfortable feelings and thoughts with an approach that blends curiosity with a nonjudgmental stance that can move you from a stuck place to a creative place. We recommend using reflection whenever you feel uncomfortable as a way to observe and gain insight into your discomfort. It is useful to reflect on the four aspects of your humanity: the emotional, the physical, the relational and the spiritual. Typically you will find imbalances in one or more areas that are leading to your discomfort, and you can gain awareness of a potential problem, such as recognizing that you have not paid attention lately to your relational or spiritual needs. Practicing reflection daily enables you to pull weeds from your emotional garden when they are still small. — Jena and Ed Bloch can be reached at go@ljworld.com.

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11

Safe driving at night Driving at night makes some people nervous — and with good reason. There are far fewer drivers on the road at night than during the day, but about half of traffic fatalities happen after dark, according to the U.S. Federal Highway Administration. There are things you can do to make night driving safer:

Make sure your windows,

headlights, tail lights and signal lights are clean so they are easier for other drivers to see.

Flipping the small lever at the

bottom of your mirror changes the angle of its reflective surface. You’ll still see the lights from the cars behind you, but they will be less bright in your eyes.

Check your headlights at least

once a year. Park on a level surface facing five feet from a building wall or your garage door, then turn on your headlights. If the circles of light are bright and white, they are in good working condition. If they are yellow and dim, the bulbs should be replaced.

If light from oncoming vehicles

shines directly into your eyes, look down and to the right. Look toward the white line on the side of the road — this lets you see cars around you with your peripheral vision but cuts down on the glare. — Family Features

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MONDAY, JANUARY 7, 2013

Style FOR THE AGES

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Bitter-cold weather shouldnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t defeat your fashion sense â&#x20AC;&#x201D; if you choose your classic pieces wisely, they should maintain their usefulness through the chilliest of days.

VAUGHN SCRIBNER

A THICK WOOL COAT, rubber-soled dress shoes and long underwear can keep a man warm while still looking stylish this winter.

BRAVING THE WINTER IN STYLE

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espite the Mayan Apocalypse, the â&#x20AC;&#x153;fiscal cliffâ&#x20AC;? and â&#x20AC;&#x153;Gangnam Style,â&#x20AC;? 2013 is in fact upon us. The world continues to chug along, and the first month of the New Year is going to bring some bone-chilling weather. I find that January is often a time when many men abandon fashion for function. But bitter-cold weather shouldnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t defeat your fashion sense â&#x20AC;&#x201D; if you choose your classic pieces wisely, they should maintain their usefulness through the chilliest of days. COATS Letâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s begin with coats. A big issue with many menâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s wool-blend coats today is the quality of fabric. Take a moment to look at the tag along the inside seam at the bottom of your coat. Here you will find the composition of the fabric used to make your coat. You want at least 80 percent wool. This will guarantee not only a longer life for your coat, but also more warmth. The acrylic fabric provides added strength to the wool (in addition to cutting some cost for the manufacturer). Too many clothing manufacturers have fallen back on selling cheap, thin coats composed of maybe 40 percent wool as a â&#x20AC;&#x153;classicâ&#x20AC;? wool coat.

Donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t let them fool you â&#x20AC;&#x201D; always check the tag and make sure youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re investing in a timeless, quality piece that will work hard for you for years to come. SHOES You can also continue to wear dress shoes during the winter without sacrificing style. Shoemakers now offer many of their classic dress shoes with rubber-lugged soles. Anyone who has ever tried to walk on ice in a leather-soled shoe will appreciate this addition. I would also recommend regularly treating the leather upper of your shoes with oils, waxes or silicone to keep them waterproof and supple. If you donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t want to abandon your beloved leathersoled shoes, companies like Tingley offer rubber overshoes that easily slide over your lace-ups. Also known as galoshes, overshoes will protect your lace-ups all the way to the office in addition to giving you grip on the icy streets and sidewalks. And donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t forget, snatch some quality socks to wear under your shoes. I recommend merino wool â&#x20AC;&#x201D; with their backpacking origins, nothing keeps your feet warm and dry like these.

BASE LAYERS What about your legs? Well, if youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re a guy who wears a suit every day, invest in a few good pairs of long underwear. Men have been sporting them for hundreds of years under their pants to fend off the cold, and you should, too. Sportswear companies like Nike and Under Armour offer a wide range of tights that also provide good base warmth, but I just donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t think you can beat long underwear for its combination of affordability and warmth. For dressing down, L.L. Bean and J. Crew offer another option â&#x20AC;&#x201D; flannel-lined jeans. Not only will these keep your legs toasty with minimal bulk, but you can also add a stylish flair to your outfit by cuffing your jeans just enough to reveal the plaid lining. I guarantee youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll get some compliments. As this column has touched on, inclement weather can provide you new opportunities not only to more fully realize the quality and usefulness of your pieces but also to find new ways to express yourself. In the end, quality will always win out, and fashion can â&#x20AC;&#x201D; and should â&#x20AC;&#x201D; follow function. â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Vaughn Scribner can be reached at go@ljworld.com.

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Florida celebrates Spanish heritage BY SUZETTE LABOY, THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

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— When Juan Ponce de Leon searched for riches in Florida, he unknowingly helped turn the Sunshine State into the first travel destination in the United States. In April 1513, the Spanish monarchy contracted the explorer to find another island off of Cuba that was rumored to have great riches. Instead he landed in Florida and named it “La Florida,” after the “feast of the flowers” during Spain’s Easter celebrations. Five centuries later, the state is celebrating its Spanish heritage with a series of events throughout 2013. “It was always seen as an exotic place,” historian Dr. J Michael Francis said of Florida. “That’s something that Florida tourism continues to market on some level.” Although Florida’s history dates back more than 12,000 years with Native Americans, the statewide campaign “Viva Florida 500” will highlight the start of a new era with de Leon’s adventurous voyage to the New World. “He was the first visitor to the United States,” said Will Seccombe, president and CEO of Visit Florida, the state’s official tourism marketing corporation. “That’s 500 years of explorers and they kept coming back.” Tourism is Florida’s No. 1 industry, responsible for welcoming 87.3 million visitors in 2011, according to state official estimates. Many visitors may know Florida mostly for its 825 miles (about 1,330 kilometers) of beaches or as the theme park capital of the world, but the “Viva Florida” campaign is designed to broaden their outlook, Seccombe said. The state will host 150 celebrations that “highlight cultural diversity and the art culture history that makes up the fabric of our communities.” After de Leon’s visit, European settlers colonized in present-day St. Augustine, the nation’s oldest city. Visitors to the city can find many references to the Spanish colonial era, from the massive Castillo de San Marcos fort that protected the city from attack, to the colorful Spanish architecture and narrow streets. (Full-scale replicas of Ponce de Leon’s flagship will visit the city in April). De Leon probably wasn’t the first EuIAMI

AP File Photo

ABOVE, VISITORS EXPLORE THE CASTILLO DE SAN MARCOS in St. Augustine, Fla., in this Feb. 4, 2005, file photo. The nation’s oldest fort was built by Spanish settlers between 1672 and 1695 and used to fight off pirates, hostile natives, French, British and South Carolinian forces. This year Florida is marking the 500th anniversary since the explorer Ponce de Leon landed in Florida in April 1513, with a series of events related to the state’s Spanish heritage and other aspects of its history. AT RIGHT, A STATUE OF SPANISH EXPLORER PONCE DE LEON located at the foot of the Bridge of Lions in St. Augustine’s Plaza de La Constitucion is shown. On April 2, 2013, St. Augustine will unveil another statue of de Leon located at the exact latitude logged by his ship the day before he claimed “La Florida” as a Spanish territory in April 1513.

Stacey Sather/FloridasHistoricCoast.com Photo

ropean to set foot in Florida, and there is even debate on where he landed exactly: Melbourne Beach, St. Augustine or South Ponte Vedra Beach. But all of these suggested spots are based on fairly tenuous documentation. “It’s unlikely we will ever know the precise landing spot,” said Francis, Hough Family Chair of Florida Studies at the University of South Florida in St. Petersburg, Fla. “There is no archaeological footprint. No logbook. And even if found, there’s no guarantee we would even know from that.”

The commemoration, he said, is not about pinpointing the Spanish legacy but about rediscovering “and maybe even discover for the first time Florida’s colonial history.” Francis also wants to set the record straight about the search for eternal youth: There is no mention of the Fountain of Youth in de Leon’s contracts with Spanish crowns or in his own writings, Francis said. “Over time that story became more embellished,” Francis said. “What started as a myth ended up in the writings of later historians and chroniclers as history.”

But the legend lives on in Florida’s 700 natural springs and with spas, health resorts and yoga retreats. Throughout the year, 150 events across the state will mark the anniversary: Drive the Spanish Heritage Trail. Dive on historic shipwrecks. Tour a Spanish basilica and mission village. Visit orange groves and cattle ranches. Taste the flavors of Florida. Other events will include plenty of festivals with re-enactments and other things to do in addition to visiting the beaches and theme parks the state is famous for.


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MONDAY, JANUARY 7, 2013

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Replacing either the top or bottom heating element is a relatively simple project. LINDA COTTIN

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f you have an electric hot water heater, chances are you will need to replace the heating element at some point. If the tank is producing a small amount of hot water, the bottom element probably needs to be replaced. If the tank is producing no hot water, the top element is the likely culprit. Replacing either element is a relatively simple project. Step 1: Shut off the power supply to the water heater using the circuit breaker or fuse panel. Step 2: Turn off the water supply to the heater and open the hot water side of the nearest faucet. Step 3: Attach a garden hose to the drain valve located near the bottom of the tank and allow the water to drain out completely. Step 4: Unscrew the access panel near the top or bottom of the heater, depending on which element needs to be replaced. Pull back the insulation to expose the back end of the heating element. Step 5: Use a voltage sensor to confirm that the power to the water heater is off. Step 6: Use a Phillips-head screwdriver to detach the wires from the back of the heating element. If the wires are deteriorated, cut off the ends of the wires and strip the wire to expose a fresh bare inch of copper on each wire. Step 7: Unscrew the old element from the tank and take it to the local hardware store or plumbing supply shop. Purchase an identical replacement element with the same voltage and wattage ratings. Step 8: Clean the element opening on the tank to ensure a good seal. Step 9: Install the new element and re-

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IF YOUR ELECTRIC WATER HEATER is producing a small amount of hot water, the bottom element probably needs to be replaced. If the tank is producing no hot water, the top element is the likely culprit. attach the wires to the back of the element. Step 10: Close the drain valve, remove the garden hose and turn on the water supply to the tank. Step 11: As the tank fills, water should begin flowing from the previously opened faucet. Allow the water to flow freely from the faucet for about three minutes before turning off the faucet. Step 12: Fill the tank completely and check for leaks around the new element. Step 13: Replace the insulation and reattach the access panel. Step 14: Turn the power back on using the circuit breaker or fuse panel. If all goes well, you should have a full tank of hot water in an hour or so. â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Linda Cottin can be reached at go@ljworld.com.


MONDAY, JANUARY 7, 2013

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Special to the Journal-World

See answer next Monday!

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LILLY, A PAPILLON, AND PEANUT, A PEKINGESE, were rescued from a puppy mill by the Lawrence Humane Society. They were adopted by Ray and Merrill Romig and now live in Baldwin City. Got a picture for Pet Post? Bring in or mail a Pet Post photo and some information about your pet to the Journal-World, 645 New Hampshire St., Lawrence, KS 66044 or email it to go@ljworld.com.

Far from cute, mice pose serious health and property dangers BY NEWSUSA STAFF

* Follow Us On Facebook & Twitter

@lcom facebook.com/ lawrencekansas

t’s the season when welcome mats will be rolled out in homes across America to greet houseguests arriving for shared meals and warmth. While friends and family are welcomed visitors, there are other, less welcome guests who don’t need an invitation to enjoy the treats and trimmings the winter offers — rodents. These party-crashers generally skip the welcome mat in favor of random cracks and crevices that provide just the inside access they need. Rodent infestations are more than just an annoyance; they can contaminate food sources with feces and urine, spreading Salmonella and Hantavirus. Mice also bring in other pests, such as fleas, mites, ticks and lice, which can quickly spread throughout homes. Mice are also able to cause significant structural damage to homes. “Mice can bite through walls, wood and even electrical wires,” said Missy Henriksen, vice president of public affairs for the National Pest Management Association (NPMA). “The

damage to wiring within walls can cause house fires.” As one in four homeowners reports a problem with rodents in the winter months, the NPMA offers the following steps to keep mice from becoming unwanted guests this season:

Seal cracks and holes, including areas where utilities and pipes enter the home. Fill openings with a material that is inedible for mice, such as steel wool.

Install gutters or diverts to channel water away from your home.

Store food in thick metal or plastic containers with tight lids.

Clean up spilled food right away, and wash dishes and cooking utensils soon after use.

Keep outside cooking areas and grills clean.

Do not leave pet food or water bowls out overnight.

Keep bird feeders away from the house, and use squirrel guards to limit access to the feeder by squirrels and other rodents.

Use a thick plastic or metal garbage can with a tight lid, and keep sealed at all times. If you find rodent feces, hear sounds of scurrying in the walls or observe other signs of an infestation, contact a licensed pest professional to inspect and treat the pest problem. A list of professionals and more information are available at pestworld. org.


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Lawrence Journal-World 01-07-13