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The number of youth baseball, softball, basketball and indoor soccer games played through the city’s Parks and Recreation Department.



Total number of evening meals served and nighttime beds provided at the Lawrence Community Shelter.

Students who entered kindergarten in the Lawrence school district.


Babies delivered at Lawrence Memorial Hospital



People booked into Douglas County Jail


Officials optimistic about future of retail

by the numbers 407,595 Glasses of beer sold at Free State Brewing Co.

By Chad Lawhorn

What did you do in 2011? Some of us had babies, a few of us built new homes and a lot of us had a glass or two of Free State beer. To give you an idea of what happened in Lawrence last year, we checked in with folks all over the city to see what numbers defined 2011.


People buried at the city of Lawrence’s Maple Grove Cemetery, Memorial Park Cemetery and Oak Hill Cemetery.


Weddings at Kansas University’s Danforth Chapel

by Christine Metz !


Days with temperatures 0 degrees or lower

City not sounding alarm over store closings


Days with temperatures 100 degrees or higher


Building permits for single-family homes in Lawrence

3.9 billion


Gallons of water produced by the city of Lawrence

Students graduated from Lawrence High School and Free State High School.

When news came out that Sears was going to close about 100 Sears and Kmart stores across the country, commercial real estate agent Doug Brown didn’t need to see the list to know that Lawrence’s Sears store on South Iowa Street would be on it. “Anybody who went into the Sears building could see that coming,” said Brown, a broker for McGrew Commercial Real Estate. “Most days We’ve been you could shoot through these a cannon off in types of cycles there.” Indeed, Sears before. I’m did announce its hearing from Lawrence store many retailwould close in the near fu- ers, especially ture. While that the ones that didn’t create make a point to surprise, it does beg the ques- be active in the tion of whether community, that it should create they’re doing some worry. well right now.” The Sears closing marks at least the third strike — Hank Booth, acting against national president and CEO of the chain retailers in Lawrence Chamber of Lawrence in the Commerce last year. First it was Borders in downtown Lawrence. The bookstore chain in February put Lawrence on its list of stores it would close as it tried to revamp its finances. It didn’t matter. Soon thereafter, all Borders stores collapsed like the plot of a “Twilight” novel. The building at Seventh and New Hampshire remains vacant. In mid-December, Old Navy surprised the retail scene by confirming it would close its Lawrence store near 33rd and Iowa streets. Its last day of

Please see RETAIL, page 6A

Brownback has full agenda awaiting legislators upon return By Scott Rothschild

TOPEKA — The 2012 legislative session that starts Monday will feature Gov. Sam Brownback trying to push through major changes in nearly all facets of state government. But those who take care of vulnerable Kansans, teach school children and advo-

cate for public workers are hoping they can get legislators to slow down the Brownback Express. That will be a formidable Brownback task. Brownback, a Republican, has a gale-force wind at his

Heading into his second year as governor, Brownback, a former U.S. Senator, has launched a far-reaching agenda to overhaul school finance, contract with private companies for all Medicaid services, install a 401(k)-style savings plan to replace the current defined benefit public pension system, and cut state income taxes. But on several occasions


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back with a 92-33 party edge in the House, with most of those Republicans supportive of the governor’s political philosophy. Republicans outnumber Democrats in the Senate 32-8, but the only firewall between Brownback and many of his goals is a thin margin between so-called conservative and moderate Republicans in that chamber.

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over the past several months, there have been stumbles. Both Republican and Democratic legislators, have found themselves at odds with Brownback and his team, arguing over not only policy but also the seeming lack of due diligence when the administration tries to change things. This includes the fight over closing state welfare

offices, including the one in Lawrence, making Kansas the first state in the nation to stop providing arts funding, and a proposal to move several juvenile justice programs to another agency. After public uproars over these proposals that have crossed party lines, Brownback has said he will propose

COMING MONDAY We take a look at a program at Lawrence Memorial Hospital that helps victims of sexual assaults.

Please see AGENDA, page 2A

Vol.154/No.8 50 pages

Energy smart: The Journal-World makes the most of renewable resources.



| Sunday, January 8, 2012

DEATHS LUBOMYRA O. PALIJ Services for Lubomyra O. Palij, 89, Lawrence, are pending and will be announced by Rumsey-Yost Funeral Home.


re-funding the welfare office Mrs. Palij died Friday, Jan. in Lawrence at the state lev6, 2012, at Lawrence Memoel, revisit the arts issue and rial Hospital. abandon the juvenile justice reorganization.

cession, state revenues have rebounded somewhat, totaling approximately $300 million more for the current fiscal year than what had been projected earlier. Brownback has said the state needs to continue to hold the line on spending because federal funding that covers the cost of much of state expenses is going to dry up as Washington battles its deficit. A recent manifestation of federal budget problems, he said, was the decision by Boeing Co. to close its Wichita defense plant. “That is why I am going to propose a state budget here that is a strong state budget to get us in a stronger fiscal position. We would not be prudent if we didn’t prepare for this,” he said. But advocates who have seen their budgets slashed are building pressure to loosen the purse strings to start restoring what has been cut. In a meeting with Douglas County legislators, Stacey Hunter Schwartz, executive director of Independence Inc., laid out the problem in one area. There are 3,369 people with physical disabilities who are on a waiting list for assistance that could be provided in their homes instead of having to go to a nursing home. The last person to receive the home-based services waited nearly three years. There are 6,082 people receiving this assistance, down from 7,200 people a year ago. “That’s a reduction of 1,200 persons, yet no one is moving off the waiting list,” she said. “Meanwhile, the state’s ending balance continues to rise to $318 million,” she said. The battle over social service and health care funding will be waged throughout the budget.

Medicaid battle The latest tug of war is over Brownback’s request Graveside service for for proposals for companies Care, Topeka. Maria Lolita Dolores Valdez to manage Medicaid, which Friends may call at Wells, 88, Lawrence, will be Rumsey-Yost Funeral Home expends nearly $3 billion per at 1 p.m. Monday at Mt. Cal- from noon to 8 p.m. Sunday year to provide health care to vary Cemetery, Lawrence. where the family will receive 350,000 Kansans. Mrs. Wells died WednesSeveral states have gone friends from 1 p.m. to 2 p.m. day, Jan. 4, 2012, at Midland this route, but Brownback is plowing new ground by seeking a managed care system for long-term care of KanILLA LOY SWALT sans with severe disabilities. Brownback officials have Willa Oswalt, 81, of said this will save money in of minutes Davenport passed away, the long run and provide betand records Thursday, January 5, 2012 ter services. for the Palm at Bickford Cottage, DavenBut there is no example Beach County port. Private family services in the nation where this has Board of will be held. The Runge worked, according to Kancounty comMortuary is assisting with sas groups that provide these missioners. final arrangements. Online services now. The long-term She was condolences may be made at supports of people with disa member www.TheRungeMortuary. abilities are different than of the First Oswalt com providing immediate health CongregaWilla was born Februcare, said Sharon Spratt, chief tional Church, Sigma Delta ary 6, 1930 in Hutchinson, executive officer of CottonChi journalism fraternity, Kansas, the daughter of wood Inc. was awarded a Rotary Club Alma Stewart and Jesse In a meeting with DougScholarship and was selected Oswalt. She graduated from las County legislators, Spratt as a Sasakawa Fellow for a Hutchinson High School and Friendship Force ambassasaid she has met with the attended Hutchinson Junior governor’s staff on this issue. dor exchange to Germany. College. “They think they underShe is survived by her son, She was a photo-journalist Mike Romkey, of Bettendorf, stand it all, but we’ve done for 30 years working at our homework,” she said. IA; daughter Robbin Voice newspapers in HutchinShe said that even the manof Davenport, IA; son Kurt son, KS; Clarksburg, WV; aged care organizations conRomkey of St. Charles, MO; Oceanside, CA; Burlington, cede they have no experience daughter Melissa Boisen of IA; Davenport, IA; Moline, Lawrence, KS; daughter, Me- in serving people with develIL; and Longboat Key, FL. opmental disabilities. linda Alexander of College Her freelance work was pub- Park, GA; and eight grand“I really don’t think the lished nationally and interadministration fully underchildren. nationally. She later worked stands,” she said. Her three brothers, Stew11 years for the Clerk of the art, Kermit and Gale Oswalt, Appeals to restore funding Circuit Court as manager preceded her in death. Another major battle of the session will be over money. After several years of bud- School funding and taxes That leads to Brownback’s get cuts during the Great Re-






Harold H. Heinrich, 80, of Alachua, FL died peacefully in his home on 12/12/11 with his wife Sandy at his bedside. The Heinrichs have lived in the Gainesville area since 1988. Harold retired from Classification at the Alachua County Jail in 2003. He was born 6/4/1931 in Vinland Kansas, the youngest of five children, to Carl and Alma (Hoskinson) Heinrich. A graduate of Kansas University on a Naval ROTC scholarship, he served in the Navy during the Korean era. In 1952 he married Marlene Underwood, the mother of his two children, Ann and Steve. In 1972 he married Sandy (White) Billingsley of Abilene, Kansas and adopted her children, Cathy, Bruce, and Becky. Harold became a Friend of Bill W in 1973. In 1980 he left the business world to become an addiction counselor. The second half of his life was devoted to sharing his recovery and his faith in Jesus Christ. A kind and loving man, he touched many lives in his life journey and dearly loved his family and friends. During the last seven years battling serious health problems, his courage, patience and love were a witness to all who knew him. He was a member of Trinity UMC Gainesville

and was a lay speaker in the Kansas UMC Conference. His parents; siblings, Juanita, Louis, Margaret, Helen; and step-grandson Heinrich David preceded him in death. He is survived by Sandy, his wife of 39 years; three daughters, Ann Raw (Jerry), Linwood KS; Cathy Murphy (Shawn), Roswell GA; Becky Steinhauser (Neal), Bonner Springs, KS; two sons, Steve Heinrich, Lawrence KS; Bruce Heinrich, Topeka, KS; fifteen grandchildren; three great grandchildren; sister-in-law Mabel Heinrich Hagerman, Lawrence, KS; several nieces and nephews. A Celebration of Life service will be held January 18, 2012 at 11 AM in the Trinity UMC Worship Center, 4000 NW 53rd Avenue, Gainesville. His ashes will be placed in the Memorial Garden at Trinity UMC. In lieu of flowers, the family suggests donations to The Harold Heinrich Memorial at Trinity UMC. A Memorial Service will be held in Vinland, KS in the late spring.

Associated Press

Eighty years after their Depression-era robbery and murder spree captivated the country, Bonnie and Clyde continue to fascinate crime and history buffs. At least that’s the hope of a Missouri family selling a pair of rare weapons believed to have been seized from the outlaw couple’s Joplin hideout in 1933. The weapons are owned by the great-grandchildren of a Tulsa, Okla., police detective who was given them by a police officer involved in the April 13, 1933 raid. The .45-caliber, fully automatic Thompson submachine gun — better known as a Tommy gun — and 1897 Winchester 12-gauge shotgun had spent the past 40 years in relative historical obscurity, stored in a Springfield police museum that didn’t acknowledge the cache’s pop culture significance. “People can’t get enough of Bonnie and Clyde,” said Robert Mayo, a Kansas City

auctioneer handling the Jan. 21 sale for the descendants of former Tulsa detective Mark Lairmore. “We’re fascinated by people who do bad things.” One of the owners, a greatgrandson also named Mark Lairmore, said the family wants to turn the weapons over to “someone with an appreciation of antique guns and the history behind these guns.” The original Mark Lairmore’s son and grandson have both died, severing any sentimental connection to the items, he said. Two law enforcement officers died during a shootout at the Joplin apartment where the couple and members of their gang were holed up, but all the members of the Clyde Barrow gang escaped. The police raid also yielded a camera that produced widely distributed photos of the criminal lovebirds, cementing the image of Bonnie Elizabeth Parker as Barrow’s cigar-chomping, gun-toting moll. Those pho-

stated desire to reduce taxes, specifically the state personal income tax, and overhaul the school finance formula, which accounts for approximately one-half of state spending. On taxes, Brownback said he will provide details of this plan during his State of the State address, which is scheduled for Wednesday. The governor has already released his school finance proposal, and that has raised alarms with school advocates. His plan would eliminate state limits on local property taxes for schools, provide a small increase to rural districts but no increase for most mid-size and large districts, and junk a system of funding “weights” to provide for children whose education costs more. “Our proposal is a modern formula that will provide districts the flexibility that is necessary to meet today’s challenges, prepare tomorrow’s opportunities, and excel in education,” Brownback said. Kansas Democratic Party Chairwoman Joan Wagnon said, “We believe the governor is focused on the wrong problem. The current formula doesn’t need to be fixed, just funded.”

Drawing new lines Meanwhile, the Legislature will engage in the once-a-decade task of redrawing political boundaries for congressional, legislative and State Board of Education districts to account for population shifts. As almost always, Democratic-leaning Douglas County will be in the crosshairs as the Republican-dominated Legislature decides whether to move Lawrence into one congressional district or keep it split as it is now. — Statehouse reporter Scott Rothschild can be reached at 785-423-0668.


Road work planned for this week Lawrence #" Kansas River levee closed for construction of Bowersock Mills & Power Co.’s new plant on the north bank. Users will be detoured to city streets crossing at the controlled intersection of North Second and Locust streets. Completion: late 2012. #" Water lines will be replaced along 23rd Street from approximately Barker Avenue to just east of the Douglas County Maintenance yard, 711 E. 23rd St. Sanitary sewer piping will be reconstructed along the Burroughs Creek alignment north and south of East 23rd Street. These projects will close North Perimeter Road and East 23rd Street Frontage Road throughout construction. Completion: June 2012.

at U.S. Highway 59 for frontage road construction work. Completion: late 2012.

U.S. Highway 69 #" Northbound left lane closed from 103rd Street to 91st Street in Overland Park for reconstruction work. Completion: spring 2012.

tos, first published in the Joplin Globe newspaper, were the first public depictions of the couple. Both were killed little more than a year later by pursuing police in rural Louisiana. Mayo said the sellers have not set a minimum bid. He declined to estimate how much money the guns might bring at auction in Kansas City. David Eslick, interim executive director of the History Museum for Springfield-Greene County, is one observer who won’t place a bid. He said the weapons were never advertised as belonging to Bonnie and Clyde because proof of ownership had not been verified. “Without authentication, we can’t say for sure,” he said. Lairmore and his family, though, have no doubt about the origins. He noted that the serial number on one of the guns matches one listed as stolen in Ohio and described by a police officer who survived a Barrow gang kidnapping.

Gov. Brownback talks fracking in Oklahoma WICHITA — Gov. Sam Brownback made a pit stop in Oklahoma City to talk fracking en route to Texas for the Cotton Bowl. The Wichita Eagle reported that the stop gave Brownback a chance to meet with the leaders of two energy companies, SandRidge and Chesapeake. The subject of their meeting was a drilling technique known as hydraulic fracturing, or fracking, in which water, sand and chemicals are blasted deep underground to extract natural gas from shale rock. The use of fracking has led to dramatic gains in U.S. natural gas production over the past few years, but environmentalists question its safety. The Eagle says Brownback is looking to smooth the way for energy companies to do more of it in Kansas.



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Interstate 70 #" Westbound left lane and then eastbound left lane closed from Kansas Go to to see Turnpike toll gate to Au- more responses and cast burn Road Wednesday for your vote. barrier wall sweeping. This will be a moving operation and should cause minor delays. Completion: Wednesday.

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Bonnie and Clyde guns to be auctioned By Alan Scher Zagier



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LAWRENCE JOURNAL-WORLD ! ! Sunday, January 8, 2012 ! 3A



Kansas leaders pursuing 2 paths in next step


Officials claim U.S. abused detainees Afghan investigators accused the American military Saturday of abusing detainees at its main prison in the country, bolstering calls by President Hamid Karzai for the U.S. to turn over control of the facility and complicating talks about America’s future role in Afghanistan. The investigators also called for any detainee held without evidence to be freed, putting the U.S. and Afghan governments on a collision course in an issue that will decide the fate of hundreds of suspected Taliban and al-Qaida operatives captured by American forces and held indefinitely. Karzai took Washington by surprise Thursday when he ordered that the U.S. military turn over full control of the prison outside Bagram Air Base within one month, a seemingly impossible deadline given U.S. security concerns about the prisoners and the Afghan government’s weak administrative capacity. The countries had been working on phasing a transfer of responsibility of the prison, which hold 3,000 detainees, over two years. Richard Gwin/Journal-World Photos


By John Hanna

SIGMA SIGMA SIGMA MEMBERS FROM PITTSBURG STATE UNIVERSITY HUG FELLOW MEMBER ALEXIS SCHEIBLER, 18, FAR LEFT, sister of Preston Scheibler, who died in an October all-terrain vehicle accident, as a friend of Preston wearing a hooded sweatshirt in his honor photographs them on Saturday. A benefit basketball tournament is being held this weekend to raise funds for a scholarship in Preston’s name that will go to a Lawrence High School student with a learning disability.

Romney brushes off criticism in debate Mitt Romney brushed aside rivals’ criticism Saturday night in the opening round of a weekend debate doubleheader that left his Republican presidential campaign challengers squabbling among themselves and unable to knock the front-runner off stride. Three days before the first in-the-nation New Hampshire primary, Romney largely ignored his fellow Republicans and turned instead on President Barack Obama. “His policies have made the recession deeper and his policies have made the recovery more tepid,” he said, despite a declining unemployment rate and the creation of 200,000 jobs last month. Over the course of the lively 90-minute debate, there were attacks aplenty as Romney’s five rivals vied to emerge as his principal rival in the primaries ahead. The former Massachusetts governor won an eight-vote victory in the Iowa caucuses last Tuesday and is far ahead in the pre-primary polls in New Hampshire. That leaves his pursuers little time to stop his rise, and, all but conceding New Hampshire to the former governor of next-door Massachusetts, they’re mostly focusing their efforts on the South Carolina primary on Jan. 21.

Associated Press

disability. She said her son was quite intelligent but had trouble when it came to standardized tests. He attended Highland Community College on a baseball scholarship, but those standardized tests

TOPEKA — Some Kansas officials felt betrayed when they learned Boeing Co. was contemplating closing its defense plant in Wichita, and the area’s congressman says he’s researching whether the company can be held to promises to bring thousands of jobs to the Sunflower State. But the state’s leaders Brownback are pursuing another path, too, insisting that Wichita still will be able to define itself as the aircraft manufacturing capital of the world even without the Boeing plant. Gov. Sam Brownback is promising aggressive attempts to attract new commercial aviation work — even mentioning Boeing rival Airbus. Boeing’s longtime presence in the Wichita area was a big part of the city’s claim to its title, and state officials were aggressive Boeing boosters over the past decade. As the company announced last week that its Wichita plant, with 2,160 workers, will close by the end of 2013, Brownback attempted to soften the psychological blow by predicting that the state’s aviation industry will emerge larger and more vibrant. “For people in Kansas, this

Please see PRESTON, page 4A

Please see BOEING, page 6A

Memory of LHS grad honored in event to benefit scholarship FROM LEFT, AMANDA VERYNCK OF LAWRENCE, 23, former girlfriend of Preston Scheibler, gets a hug from Mistie CopasThomas, Preston’s mother, as they look over a collage during a benefit basketball tournament Saturday.

By Aaron Couch

ONLINE: See the video at

There are the familiar sounds of sneakers skidding on wood and basketballs thwomping against the court, but this is not an ordinary game. To the side of the court, there are a dozen pictures of a smiling boy and newspaper clippings telling of athletic glory. “One thing about Preston is his smile. That always got me,” said Jamar Reese, standing a few feet away from the display. The boy in the pictures is Preston Scheibler, and all of the people at Cougar’s Court Basketball Academy, 940 E. 28th St., are there to honor his memory. Scheibler died in October after being injured in an all-terrain vehicle accident in rural Douglas County. He was 21. Scheibler was an athletic dynamo and a member of the Lawrence High boys basketball team that made it to the state championship in 2008. So


Officer: Drop charges in helicopter crash Charges against the sole survivor of a deadly 2010 Coast Guard helicopter crash off the Washington coast should be dismissed, an investigating officer has determined. Capt. Andrew Norris, in recommendations obtained by The Associated Press, said he didn’t conclude Lt. Lance Leone was faultless in the flight. But Norris said the charges against Leone — negligent homicide, dereliction of duty and destroying military property — focus on alleged navigational failures by Leone and tie those alleged failures to the destruction of a helicopter and death of two crew members. Norris’ recommendations will be reviewed by the Coast Guard commander in Alaska, who is not bound by them.

it was fitting that three of his friends organized a basketball tournament to benefit a scholarship in his honor. They plan on holding more. Scheibler’s mother, Mistie Copas-Thomas, said the scholarship would go to a Lawrence High student with a learning

West Middle School’s garden program growing as Southwest begins to plot project By Karrey Britt

The Community Mercantile Education Foundation partnered with West Middle School two years ago to start a garden project at the school. The project involved planting a garden that would produce food for the cafeteria and hiring students to take care of the garden and sell produce so it would be sustainable. The project was so successful that it branched out to two more elementary

schools, Hillcrest and Sunset Hill, the following year. Today, the Growing Food, Growing Health project is serving as a model for other schools, including Southwest Middle School, which plans to start its own project this spring. Trish Bransky, Southwest principal, said she has been in awe of what has been accomplished at West. “I think it’s amazing. I’ve been a gardener all of my life, and I’m impressed with the way that it’s set up. It looks nice, and it’s good instructionally,” she said. “I

think they’ve shown that you can have a viable program like this in a school environment, and it can be instructional and kids can be responsible for a lot of things.”

Still growing Last year, the Growing Food, Growing Health garden crew harvested 2,360 pounds of produce, 560 pounds of which went into the school’s cafeteria. The students also sold $3,823 worth of produce that went back into the project. In November, it sold sweet potatoes to Please see GARDEN, page 4A

Mike Yoder/Journal-World Photo

THE MERC EMPLOYEES, FROM LEFT, JENNY BULLER, lead class host, Lily Siebert, education outreach assistant, Nancy O’Connor, director of education and outreach, and Buck Shryock, facilities assistant, assemble a garden storage shed at Sunset Hill School on Friday. The shed will help in Sunset’s gardening project, a part of the Growing Food, Growing Health program.




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scores closed off many other scholarships. “We wanted a scholarship for people who might not qualify for others,” CopasThomas said. Organizers said the tournament had raised nearly $2,000 as of Saturday night, which continues today. About 70 people, including Scheibler’s sister Alexis Scheibler, donated to play in the tournament, and many nonplayers donated too. Meghan McBride, who organized the tournament along with friends Cornelius Edwards and Douglas Compton,



said the money was more than they had hoped for. “Preston was completely fun-loving and very caring. He would have loved to have been able to do something like this for someone else,” she said. McBride remembered Scheibler as a jokester on the basketball court. For a while he had taken to calling himself “Perfect Shot,” a play off his initials, P.S. Scheibler’s funeral in October drew more than 1,000 people. His friends and family said that’s a testament to the effect he had on people. People just wanted to be around him. “He was always smiling,” his mother said. — Reporter Aaron Couch can be reached at 832-7217. Follow him at

Mike Yoder/Journal-World Photo

SOUTHWEST MIDDLE SCHOOL STAFF AND REPRESENTATIVES FROM THE MERC meet Thursday to discuss starting a large garden on two plots of land near the school. From left are Kelly McReynolds, Southwest parent/volunteer coordinator; Perry Kennard, Southwest teacher; Lily Siebert, The Merc’s education outreach assistant; Carol Thrasher, Southwest teacher; Nancy O’Connor, director of education and outreach at The Merc; and Trish Bransky, Southwest principal.


the Lawrence school district for use in the Schwegler cafeteria. Nancy O’Connor, project director, said it was the first time that the district bought produce from a school garden, and the gardeners had to document their growing practices and fill out a lot of paperwork to make it happen. “That was really fun because we don’t get paid for all of the stuff we put in the West cafeteria, but it was symbolically important to be able to sell something to the district,” O’Connor said. “We are hoping to see more of that.” The Growing Food, Growing Health project has even bigger plans for this year. Among them: ! They are partnering with the Lawrence-Douglas County Health Department to start a student-run CommunitySupported Agriculture program. The program would be open to health department employees. In addition, there will be a weekly market inside the building where the health department is located at 200 Maine. The students will offer education and sampling in addition to selling their goods. ! They have applied to participate in the city of Lawrence and Douglas County’s new Common Ground Program. They hope to be able to garden on land owned by the city. O’Connor said if they get one of the 12 sites that are available, they plan to partner with another farmer. The city and county expect to name the grantees at the end of the month. ! They are organizing a new 5K run/walk in Lawrence to raise funds for the project. It will be in April or May and called “Running For Food, Running For Health.” “Our heads are spinning, but it can’t be a stagnate project because we haven’t done everything that needs to be done yet,” O’Connor said.

Southwest garden The Growing Food, Growing Health adult leaders also include Lily Siebert, garden coordinator, and Dan Phelps, grower resource. They have been meeting regularly with Bransky and Southwest’s garden coordinators Carol Thrasher and Perry Kennard, both teachers at the school. “They have been amazing in helping to get this off the ground in terms of their expertise, financially and so forth, to make it a reality,” Bransky said. Southwest will have two gardens. The vegetable garden will be located north of the building, and an herb and

DINNER FUNDRAISER Leaders and students with the Growing Food, Growing Health project, which involves gardens at West Middle School, and Sunset Hill and Hillcrest schools, are having a dinner to raise money. The dinner will be from 6 p.m. to 7:30 p.m. Jan. 28 at the West Middle School cafeteria, 2700 Harvard Road. The cost is $8 for adults, $5 for children ages 5-10 and free for those younger than 5. The meal will feature burritos or enchiladas made with sweet potatoes from the West garden. Students in Eudora High School’s culinary program will make a side dish using herbs from the West garden. There will be a salad made with local greens, and local chefs are donating desserts. Student gardeners will give a presentation, and there will be live music. All of the proceeds will be used for the school gardens. Tickets can be purchased at the door or in advance at The Merc, 901 Iowa. flower garden will be close to the main doors. There will be two volunteer work days to get the garden ready: March 31 and April 14. The school has received about $1,500 in grants for startup costs. It plans to have a display at the school where staff, parents and neighbors can donate money for items like tools, plants and gloves. Bransky said they plan to hire two students for the project. The goal is to provide produce for the cafeteria’s salad bar and to sell it in markets at the school. Southwest also is having a logo and name contest for their garden project. “Gardening is something that I am very interested in, and I think this is a great opportunity for our school,” Bransky said. — Health reporter Karrey Britt can be reached at 832-7190. Read her health blog at, and follow her at


Kansas doctor, wife say attorneys had conflict By Roxana Hegeman Associated Press

WICHITA — New attorneys for a Kansas doctor and his wife convicted in a moneymaking conspiracy linked to 68 overdose deaths asked an appeals court to throw out their convictions, arguing their trial lawyers served as little more than “mouthpieces” for a patient advocate who used the case to promote her own agenda. Documents filed Friday with the 10th Circuit Court of Appeals argued trial lawyers for Dr. Stephen Schneider and his wife, Linda, had a conflict of interest that allowed Siobhan Reynolds, president the Pain Relief Network, to essentially direct the defense strategy. The couple’s new lawyers also contended in filings that Reynolds had a sexual relationship with an attorney on the defense team. Along with conspiracy, the Schneiders were convicted in 2010 of unlawfully prescribing drugs, health care fraud and money laundering at their Haysville clinic. The doctor was sentenced to 30 years in prison, and his wife got 33 years. The government also won a forfeiture judgment of $1.27 million, and the Schneiders were ordered to pay $114.7 million in restitution to victims. The briefs filed this week offered the first public look at the arguments the couple are raising on appeal. In them, the appeals attorneys paint Reynolds as a zealot who believed the war on drugs has transformed America into a police state in which the federal government let patients live and die in unnecessary pain. Her goal, they say, was fighting government prosecution of physicians for prescribing painkillers. The appeals attorneys contend Reynolds persuaded the Schneiders to dismiss their court-appointed attorneys

and assemble a so-called Dream Team of lawyers willing to take a stand. But they say those attorneys had a conflict of interest because they were actively representing Reynolds in other cases, and appeals attorneys say the trial attorneys wrongly shared confidential information about the Schneiders with Reynolds. Their brief also contends the doctor and his wife could have had stronger defenses had their cases been tried separately. In bolstering their conflictof-interest argument, the appeals attorneys claimed Reynolds was involved during the Schneider case in a sexual relationship with Kevin Byers, the lead attorney representing Linda Schneider. Reynolds, Byers and his mother were killed last month when a small plane he was piloting crashed in Ohio.

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K.C.’s Black Archives finds a new home KANSAS CITY, MO. — A rare collection that details the history of the Kansas City region’s black community will go on permanent display in June, completing a recovery from financial and legal problems that had threatened its existence. The photographs, papers and artifacts of the Black Archives of Mid-America are stored in their new home, a former Kansas City Parks and Recreation building in the 18th and Vine entertainment district. The archives also have a new director, Doretha Williams, a Topeka native who has a doctorate in American Studies from Kansas University, The Kansas City Star reported The collection is now stored in acid-free boxes, lined up on shelves, in its new home. Researchers should be able to examine the holdings by summer. The new permanent exhibit is scheduled to open June 16. It’s a big change from five years ago, when the archives’ holdings were locked away in its former headquarters, prompting concerns that the collection could deteriorate. State archivists said some of the holdings were threatened by mold and mildew.

Morgan Stanley Smith Barney is pleased to announce that Emily Bowersock Hill, CFP®, a First Vice President, Financial Advisor and Portfolio Manager in the Firm’s Wealth Management office in Lawrence, KS, has earned the Family Wealth Director (FWD) designation. The FWD designation is reserved for Financial Advisors who work with high net worth clients; fewer than 2% of MSSB’s advisors have earned this designation. It is granted to those Financial Advisors who have completed a rigorous accreditation program focused on skills required for comprehensive wealth management across a range of disciplines important to wealthy individuals. Family Wealth Directors must demonstrate professional knowledge and experience in a wide range of specialties. These include estate planning, traditional and alternative investments, control and restricted securities, lending, hedging and monetization, and investment banking. The FWD designation provides Ms. Hill and her clients with access to a variety of specialized advisory services, such as family governance and dynamics, intergenerational planning, and philanthropic services. Ms. Hill has been a member of the financial services industry for nine years. As a Financial Advisor with Morgan Stanley Smith Barney, she offers a comprehensive array of financial planning and investment services to individual clients, institutions, foundations and endowments. She works in partnership with her father, Stephen Hill. Ms. Hill holds a B.A. from Dartmouth College, an M.A. from the London School of Economics, and an M.A., MPhil., and Ph.D. from Yale University. She is a member of the Firm’s Century Council.




Sunday, January 8, 2012

| 5A

Still warm enough to play ball


I read that Lawrence Memorial Hospital received a $1.6 million incentive payment from the Centers for Medicare and Medicaid Services for its electronic health records. Is this just a one-time payment?





Julie Brookhart, public affairs specialist for CMS, said LMH could qualify for incentive payments for four more years or through federal fiscal year 2015. To qualify for the Medicare and Medicaid EHR Incentive Program, it has to continue to meet standards set by CMS. According to the latest data available, LMH is one of 13 Kansas hospitals that have received Medicare payments through the EHR Inventive Program totaling $18 million.

SOUND OFF If you have a question, call 832-7297 or send email to



from these quality makers

Richard Gwin/Journal-World Photo

KERRY MAGEE, 55, LAWRENCE, PLAYS catch Saturday in South Park. High temperatures dropped to the 40s during the weekend, forcing some people to wear warmer clothing. The unseasonably warm weather is expected to continue this week.

Murder-suicide victim had protection order


Convicted rapist gets 67 years for attacks KANSAS CITY, KAN. — A man convicted of rape in Missouri has been ordered to spend 67 years in prison for sexually attacking two women in June of last year in the Rosedale area of Kansas City, Kan. The sentence was imposed Friday against 40-year-old Nicholas D. Martin in Wyandotte County. He was convicted of five counts of rape, three

HOSPITAL BIRTHS Lawrence Memorial Hospital reported no births.


E’lease Stafford, South Middle School sixth-grader, Lawrence “Peanut Butter Sandwiches.”

Aretha Gomiller, teacher, Lawrence “Peanut Butter Sandwiches.”







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Men enter pleas for roles in fatal beating


LAW ENFORCEMENT REPORT Nefertiti Shepherd, Central Middle School seventh-grader, Lawrence “Caramel deLites.”

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counts of aggravated sodomy, two counts of aggravated burglary and one count of theft. The Kansas City Star reported that police received dozens of tips after they released a composite sketch of the alleged rapist. Martin also was convicted in Missouri in 1990 on charges of burglary and rape.

SALINA — Two 20-year-old Salina men have entered no contest pleas in the fatal beating of a man after a sidewalk fight. Justin R. Taddiken and Xavier E. Lewis were found guilty Friday after entering the pleas in Saline County for their role in the death of COURTS 48-year-old Robert Unselt. The Salina Journal reported that Taddiken faces a Feb. 17 sentencing for aggravated battery. And Lewis was placed on probation for misdemeanor battery. Another man, 19-year-old Tyeler Cookson, pleaded guilty to aggravated battery in June and is scheduled for sentencing Jan. 17. Charges were dropped in April against a fourth man. Unselt died after a Jan. 9 fight with several young people outside a Salina home.


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OVERLAND PARK — Overland Park police say a woman who was killed by her husband had a protection order against him. Fifty-year-old Debra Beaver was shot Thursday in a southBy Aaron Couch ern Overland Park subdivision. Officers later found the body of Read more responses and add 58-year-old Barry Beaver inside your thoughts at a truck not far from where his fatally wounded wife was found. What is your favorite Court records show the kind of Girl Scout couple had filed for divorce in cookie? October and had been going Asked on Massachusetts Street through mediation. Police said Friday that Debra Beaver applied for the order of protection in November. In the application, she wrote that her estranged husband had threatened her, driven his vehicle into hers and broken out her car’s windshield with a golf club. The Kansas City Star reported that she said she knew her husband would hurt her if given the opportunity.

Janada Birdling, seventh-grader, Lawrence “Thin Mints.”

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The JournalWorld found gas prices as low as $3.13 at several stations. If you find a lower price, call 832-7154.

truck’s owner said the keys had been left in the ignition. The Journal-World does not print accounts of all police reports filed. The newspaper generally reports: • Burglaries, only with a loss of $1,000 or more, unless there are unusual circumstances. To protect victims, we generally don’t identify them by name. • The names and circumstances of people arrested, only after they are charged. • Assaults and batteries, only if major injuries are reported. • Holdups and robberies.

CORRECTIONS The Journal-World’s policy is to correct all significant errors that are brought to the editors’ attention, usually in this space. If you believe we have made such an error, call (785) 8327154, or email news@ljworld. com.

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(Taped) 672 UFC Unleashed h NHL Live Cold War on Ice: Summit Series ’72 Game On! 603 151 kNHL Hockey: Red Wings at Blackhawks Fox News Sunday Geraldo at Large (N) 360 205 Huckabee (N) h Stossel h Huckabee h Biography on CNBC Customer (Dis)Service American Greed American Greed 355 208 Target: Inside 356 209 MSNBC Documentary MSNBC Documentary MSNBC Documentary MSNBC Documentary MSNBC Documentary Piers Morgan Tonight CNN Newsroom (N) Piers Morgan Tonight 202 200 CNN Presents h CNN Presents h 245 138 Bourne Ulti. Leverage (N) h Leverage h ›› Transporter 3 (2008) h Jason Statham. NCIS “Mother’s Day” NCIS “The Inside Man” ››› Public Enemies (2009) Johnny Depp. 242 105 NCIS “Ignition” h Criminal Minds Criminal Minds Criminal Minds Criminal Minds 265 118 Criminal Minds Vegas Vegas Vegas Vegas Vegas Forensic Forensic Vegas Vegas 246 204 Vegas Hell on Wheels (N) 254 130 ››› Jeremiah Johnson (1972) Robert Redford. 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Monster Ark (2008, Science Fiction) h 248 136 ››‡ Hancock (2008, Action) h Will Smith. ››‡ Hancock (2008, Action) h Will Smith. ›‡ Jumper (2008) Tom Papa: Live- NYC Jeff Dunham: Spark of Insanity Tosh.0 249 107 Talladega Jeff Dunham: Spark of Insanity Kourtney and Kim Kourtney Kourtney After Late Chelsea Kourtney Kourtney 236 114 Kourtney and Kim Extreme Makeover Extreme Makeover The Singing Bee The Singing Bee 327 166 Extreme Makeover Popoff Inspiration 329 124 The Game The Game The Game The Game The Game The Game The Mo’Nique Show Baseball Wives (N) Mob Wives Mob Wives 335 162 Mob Wives (N) Baseball Wives h Best Place to Pig Out The Layover “Montreal” Fast Food-Glbl 277 215 When Vacations Attack Fast Food-Glbl Hoarding: Buried Alive All-American Muslim Hoarding: Buried Alive All-American Muslim 280 183 Jig (N) h 252 108 Dance Moms h Dance Moms h Dance Moms h Dance Moms h Dance Moms h 253 109 Exposed (2010) Jodi Lyn O’Keefe. The Boy She Met Online (2010) h Exposed (2010) h Rachael v. 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Osteen Ed Young Drugs, Inc. “Ecstasy” Alaska State Troopers Pickpocket King h Drugs, Inc. “Ecstasy” 276 186 Pickpocket King Gold Girls Gold Girls 312 185 Fixing Pete (2011) h Brooke Burns. ›› Falling in Love With the Girl Next Door Gator Boys (N) Finding Bigfoot (N) 282 184 Swamp Wars h Gator Boys h Finding Bigfoot h Believer Your World ››› David (1997, Drama) Nathaniel Parker, Jonathan Pryce. 372 260 J. Osteen Praise Chesterton Rosary Roundtable Saints Bookmark Sunday Mass: Our Lady 370 261 Living The Viewpoint Fa. Pick. Sunset Good Food Good Food Viewpoint Fa. Pick. 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Sunday, January 8, 2012


business will be Jan. 26. Then Sears announced it would close its store at 2727 Iowa, the only store in Kansas that ended up on the chopping block. The closing will mark the end of at least a 45-year history of Sears having some presence in the city. It also will leave vacant an 85,000-square-foot building, one of the larger retail vacancies for Lawrence in recent years. But the trio of announcements doesn’t seem to be sending up red flags about whether Lawrence remains an attractive place for national retailers. “We’ve been through these types of cycles before,” said Hank Booth, acting president and CEO of the Lawrence Chamber of Commerce. “I’m hearing from many retailers, especially the ones that make a point to be active in the community, that they’re doing well right now.”


. included recommendations to help retailers tackle that problem. A key recommendation was for the city to create a new database that would give local retailers access to important statistics about what type of product needs are going unmet in the market. Commissioners in February said they wanted to see a cost estimate for the database and would consider it as part of their 2012 budget. But when the 2012 budget was approved this summer, the issue never came up. Neither did a recommendation that the city help organize a new group of stakeholders that would pool its money to do joint advertising designed to attract outside shoppers to Lawrence. City Manager David Corliss said the items weren’t forgotten. Instead, he said, it became clear that the commission didn’t have a consensus on how active it should be in promoting retail issues. “The commission needs to decide what role it will have in promoting retail jobs,” Corliss said. “I think it has decided to a degree. It has said that our role is to promote the primary jobs and the retail will follow.” Cromwell said he largely agrees with that assessment. “We have to be careful with retail,” Cromwell said. “If we encourage one type of retailer to come to town, it can hurt an existing retailer that is already here. That’s probably the biggest reason we haven’t acted real strong on the retail front.”

Signs of a decline It wasn’t too long ago, though, that the health of retail in Lawrence was a major topic. In April 2010, the city appointed a task force to study retail issues and determine what — if anything — community leaders could do to help the retail scene. In early 2010, there were signs of higher vacancy rates in downtown Lawrence, and City Hall leaders were pointing to a key statistic that Space to show showed Lawrence was losDespite the recent aning more sales to other comnouncements, there have munities than it had in past been signs that the retail maryears. ket is picking up. The city’s Today, the vacancy rate in 2011 sales tax collections downtown appears to have were up 4.3 percent, ending improved, but Lawrence two years of still ranks declining tax in the lower revenues. It is easy to say shop third of maThe city jor Kansas local and buy local, but also had cities when barring that, I don’t think some new it comes to there is anything the national or attracting regional encommunity needs to be shoppers trants come — at least doing. I think they just into the mara c c o r d i n g need to be patient and ket. Natuto one mearal Grocers not think that the sky is surement. opened on The Kan- falling.” 23rd Street. sas DepartMattress ment of — Doug Brown, a broker for McGrew Firm has R e v e n u e Commercial Real Estate signed lease calculates a space to “pull factor” open at 33rd for each maand Iowa jor city in the state. The pull streets, and JoS. A. Bank factor basically measures quickly filled downtown whether the amount of perspace that had been occupied capita retail spending for a by Talbots. community is above or below “I think the local marketthe statewide average. Complace is starting to heal itmunities that have per-capita self,” said Earl Reineman, spending levels higher than vice president of Weaver’s the statewide average generDepartment Store. ally are thought to be doing a Brown said he thinks the good job of either attracting situation on South Iowa outside shoppers or keeping Street also will look better in local shoppers. 2012. Lawrence’s most recent Speculation in the retail number found the city’s industry is that Ross, a disper-capita retail spending count department store, is to be 2 percent higher than strongly interested in the Old the statewide average. That Navy location, although the ranked the city 19th out of 25 landlord for the spot has not major cities in the state. But yet confirmed that speculathe number was an improvetion. Brown also said he’ll be ment from the 2009 reading, surprised if Old Navy stays which showed Lawrence was out of the Lawrence market slightly below the statewide for long. Speculation is that average. Old Navy isn’t closing its As recently as 2006, Lawrence store because of though, the city had perlow sales totals, but rather capita spending that was 12 because of a leasing issue percent above the statewide with its landlord. average. If the city could reAs for the Sears spot, turn to that level, it would Brown said he views the result in about in about an85,000-square-foot buildother $7 million in local sales, ing as an opportunity for or about another $180,000 in Lawrence. He said the space sales taxes collected by the could be split into two or city. three smaller stores. “It is easy to say shop loTricky business cal and buy local, but barMayor Aron Cromwell ring that, I don’t think there said that keeping Lawrence is anything the community residents in town for their needs to be doing,” Brown shopping needs is imporsaid. “I think they just need to tant. be patient and not think that “Overall, I think we have the sky is falling. had a problem that there are “I don’t think the sky is fallseveral things that you just ing. It is kind of an exciting can’t buy here,” Cromwell time for people like me. We said. “Or at least there’s not have space to show. I can tell many options in some catyou that people are already egories.” working on making deals. I Such concerns were a mathink you’ll see some activity jor topic of discussion of in 2012.” the city’s Retail Task Force.

When the task force delivered its report to city commissioners in February, it

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


is tough,” said Carter Copeland, an aerospace analyst for Barclays Capital. “This is an aerospace center of excellence. There is a very skilled work force there that knows how to work in this industry.”

Broken promises? Boeing’s announcement that it will move work from the Wichita plant to Oklahoma, Texas and Washington wasn’t a surprise to Kansas officials because the company had disclosed in November that it was looking at closing the Wichita plant. But Kansas officials were upset because of the efforts they’d put into promoting Boeing’s bid for a contract worth at least $35 billion to build 179 refueling tankers for the Air Force. The Air Force had awarded the contract to a rival consortium in 2008 but came under pressure from Kansas’ congressional delegation and other critics to reopen the bidding process. Boeing won the contract in

February, and Kansas officials contend the company promised them that work would be done in Kansas — creating as many as 7,500 jobs with an economic impact of nearly $390 million. Nor was it the first time Kansas officials helped the company. In 2003, with Boeing preparing to launch work on what became its 787 commercial jetliner, legislators and then-Gov. Kathleen Sebelius authorized up to $500 million in bonds to help bring work to Kansas. According to the state Department of Commerce, the incentives eventually were tapped by Spirit Aerosystems, which took over Boeing’s commercial operations in Wichita. U.S. Rep. Mike Pompeo, a Republican whose 4th Congressional District in southcentral Kansas includes the Boeing plant, said he and his staff plan to examine the bidding process for the Air Force contract more closely. He said the company made “a very public commitment to the workers in Kansas.” “We’re going to go try to gather the data set so that we can understand whether the federal government got what it bargained for when it chose


Brian Corn/AP File Photo

THIS DEC. 1, 2011 PHOTO, SHOWS one of the entrances to the Wichita division of The Boeing Co. Boeing officials made the announcement Wednesday that the company will move all operations out of Wichita by 2013. the Boeing Company,” Pompeo said.

A changed market Boeing has said the market for defense work changed dramatically in the past 18 months and its Wichita site, with 97 buildings and 2 million square feet, wasn’t competitive. After Boeing spun off its com-

mercial operations in the area in 2005, it kept 4,500 defense workers, but layoffs caused that number to dwindle. “Boeing was not utilizing that facility to its full capacity,” said Jeremy Hill, director of Wichita State University’s Center for Economic Development and Business Research. Copeland said with ongoing debates in Washington over the federal debt and budget deficit and the prospects for large spending cuts, even in defense, it has become clear that there’s too much manufacturing capacity among aviation’s defense contractors. During a Statehouse news conference responding to Boeing’s announcement, the governor brushed aside a question about the potential embarrassment of the company leaving Kansas after state officials’ efforts on its behalf. Brownback said he expects positive announcements about commercial aviation in the near future. “We are going to see more aviation work in the state of Kansas,” he said. “That’s the long term, and so all those investments have been proper, and they are moving us forward.”


LAWRENCE JOURNAL-WORLD !" !"Sunday, January 8, 2012


GOP shift? Kansas Republicans will decide whether they want Kansas to become a more conservative state.


here’s no doubt Kansas is a Republican state, but for much of our history, the Republicans who rose to our top elective offices were moderates who worked across party lines for the betterment of Kansas. They tolerated many viewpoints and were willing to compromise with those who disagreed with them. Now, the Kansas GOP has shifted significantly to the right and, rather than work with their moderate colleagues, conservative Kansas Republicans are more interested in simply getting rid of them. An Associated Press story published in Tuesday’s Journal-World focused on efforts of conservative Republicans to defeat legislators — particularly state senators — whom they considered too moderate. The 2010 election swept many conservatives into state offices, but Kansas Senate seats were not on the ballot that year. All 40 of those seats will be up for grabs in 2012, and Democratic senators aren’t the only ones being targeted by conservative Republicans. They also want to oust moderate Republicans from their seats. Top-ranking senators like Senate President Steve Morris of Hugoton, Senate Vice President John Vratil of Leawood and Budget Committee Chairwoman Carolyn McGinn of Sedgwick already have opponents in the August Republican primary, and more challenges are likely. “There are many out there who believe the Senate is the final step,” said Derrick Sontag, state director of Americans for Prosperity. “What it would do for Governor Brownback is that it would push him to the right. It would make his agenda even more conservative.” Is that what Kansans, even registered Republican Kansans, want? Money from conservative, anti-tax groups like Americans for Prosperity likely will play a big role in this year’s elections. Perhaps even bigger than in 2004, when the organization spent more than $100,000 on a postcard campaign to oust Kansas legislators who had voted in favor of a tax increase to fund public schools. Among the incumbents beaten in Republican primaries that year were Rep. Cindy Neighbor of Shawnee and Rep. Bill Kassebaum, son of former U.S. Sen. Nancy Kassebaum, of Burdick. Would respected moderate Republicans like Nancy Kassebaum or Bob Dole even have a chance of being elected in the current political climate? Is U.S. Sen. Pat Roberts conservative enough to hang onto his seat? When U.S. Sen. Jerry Moran served in the U.S. House, he was widely considered a moderate voice for Kansas, but when he ran for the Senate two years ago, his campaign rhetoric seemed to make a decided shift to the right. The question here is whether the conservative leaders in the Kansas Republican Party truly represent the majority of Kansas Republicans. Although history would tell us otherwise, perhaps the political winds have shifted enough in the last decade or so to justify the party’s current conservative focus. If such a shift has occurred, then the chances are good that Kansas will indeed take what Sonntag called “the final step” to elect a conservative majority in both the House and Senate, clearing the way for a more conservative agenda in the governor’s office. So is Kansas a conservative Republican state or a moderate Republican state? Is a majority of the party moving to the right or are election results skewed because conservative voters are more likely to turn out, especially in primary elections, than their moderate counterparts? Those are questions voters will have an opportunity to answer in August primaries and the November general election.





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

Dolph C. Simons Jr., Editor Dennis Anderson, Managing Editor Ann Gardner, Editorial Page Editor Susan Cantrell, Vice President of Sales Caroline Trowbridge, Community Editor Edwin Rothrock, Director of Market and Marketing, Media Division Chris Bell, Circulation Manager Strategies Ed Ciambrone, Production Manager

THE WORLD COMPANY Dolph C. Simons Jr., Chairman

Dolph C. Simons III, President,

Dan C. Simons, President,

Newspapers Division

Electronics Division

Suzanne Schlicht, Chief Operating Officer Dan Cox, President, Mediaphormedia Ralph Gage, Director, Special Projects


Wealth redistribution is flawed policy WASHINGTON — Liberals have a rendezvous with regret. Their largest achievement is today’s redistributionist government. But such government is inherently regressive: It tends to distribute power and money to the strong, including itself. Government becomes big by having big ambitions for supplanting markets as society’s primary allocator of wealth and opportunity. Therefore it becomes a magnet for factions muscular enough, in money or numbers or both, to bend government to their advantage. The left’s centuries-old mission is to increase social harmony by decreasing antagonisms arising from disparities of wealth — to decrease inequality by increasing government’s redistributive activities. Such government constantly expands under the unending, indeed intensifying, pressures to correct what it disapproves of — the distribution of wealth produced by consensual market activities. But as government presumes to dictate the correct distribution of social rewards, the maelstrom of contemporary politics demonstrates that social strife, not solidarity, is generated by government transfer payments to preferred groups. This includes generational strife. Most transfer payments redistribute wealth from workers to nonworkers in the form of pensions and medical care for retirees. The welfare state’s primary purpose is to subsidize the last years of Americans’ lives, and the elderly are, after a lifetime of accumulation, better off

George Will

Most transfer payments redistribute wealth from workers to nonworkers in the form of pensions and medical care for retirees.” than most Americans: In 2009, the net worth of households headed by adults ages 65 and older was a record 47 times that of households headed by adults under the age of 35 — a wealth gap that doubled just since 2005. The equalizing effects of redistributive transfer payments is less today than in 1979, when households in the lowest income quintile received 54 percent of such payments. In 2007, they received 36 percent. Because Social Security and Medicare are not means-tested, the share of transfer payments going to middle- and upperincome households tends to increase, for several reasons. The retirement age is essentially fixed, but people are living longer. And because the welfare state is so good to them, the elderly are unusually diligent voters, and are especially apt to

vote on the basis of protecting their benefits. Beyond transfer payments, redistributionist government is itself governed by the law of dispersed costs and concentrated benefits: For example, sugar import quotas confer substantial wealth on a small cohort of producers already wealthy enough to work the political levers of redistributive government. The increased cost of sugar substantially penalizes consumers as a group, but not so noticeably that individuals protest. The tax code, government’s favorite instrument for distributing wealth to favored factions, has been tweaked about 4,500 times in 10 years. Generally, the beneficiaries of these changes are interests sufficiently strong and sophisticated to practice rent-seeking. Not only does redistributionist government direct wealth upward; in asserting a right to do so it siphons power into itself. A puzzling aspect of our politically contentious era is how little contention there is about the ethics of coercive redistribution by progressive taxation and other government “corrections” of social outcomes it considers unethical or unaesthetic. This reticence, in an age in which political reticence is rare, reflects the difficulty of articulating principled defenses of these practices. They go undefended because they are generally popular with a public that misunderstands their net effects, and because the practices are the political class’s vocation today. The big winners from these practices

are that class and the interests adept at collaborating with it. Government uses redistribution to correct social outcomes that offend it. But government rarely explains, or perhaps even recognizes, the reasoning by which it decides why particular outcomes of consensual market activities are incorrect. When taxes are levied not to efficiently fund government but to impose this or that notion of distributive justice, remember: Taxes are always coerced contributions to government, which is always the first, and often the principal, beneficiary of them. Try a thought experiment suggested decades ago by University of Chicago law professors Walter Blum and Harry Kalven in their 1952 essay “The Uneasy Case for Progressive Taxation,” published in their university’s law review. Suppose society’s wealth trebled overnight without any change in the relative distribution among individuals. Would the unchanged inequality at higher levels of affluence decrease concern about inequality? Surely not: The issue of inequality has become more salient as affluence has increased. Which suggests two conclusions: People are less dissatisfied by what they lack than by what others have. And when government engages in redistribution in order to maximize the happiness of citizens who become more envious as they become more comfortable, government becomes increasingly frenzied and futile. — George Will is a columnist for Washington Post Writers Group.


Retiree taxes To the editor: There’s been a lot of discussion recently about luring additional retirees to Lawrence. I have a suggestion: My home state, where my mother still lives, offers a substantial tax discount against the property tax on the principal residence of a person who is over 65 (or disabled). That might help attract more people. One might object to this on grounds that it would cut into tax income, but that doesn’t seem to bother anyone handing out goodies to wealthy developers. Adrian Melott, Lawrence

Pay the piper

Voting laws wage war on poor So here’s how it is: You have no driver’s license because you have nothing to drive. You have no passport because you’ve never been out of the country. You have no other photo ID because you have no bank account. You work and get paid under the table, a wad of cash sliding from hand to hand. It is a life lived in the margins. And if South Carolina and a number of other GOP-controlled states have their way, it will be a life to which a significant new impediment will be added: you will not be able to vote. Over the holiday, the Justice Department rejected a South Carolina law requiring a photo ID — as opposed to just a voter registration card — for would-be voters. The department called the law discriminatory against African-Americans. Under the Voting Rights Act of 1965, South Carolina and other states and localities with histories of infringing the voting rights of African-Americans are required to get federal approval before changing their voting laws. This is the first time the feds have rejected such a change since 1994. South Carolina Gov. Nikki Haley has blasted the decision as political. She probably has a point. The law would have disproportionately affected the poor, who are disproportionately likely, for the reasons outlined above, to lack photo IDs. The poor are disproportionately black, and black people are disproportionately likely to vote Democratic. It would be naive to believe

Leonard Pitts Jr.

They are made mute and forgotten even as the public square rings like a cash register and monied interests ka-ching! their way into positions of power and influence …”

that did not enter into the thinking of the Obama Justice Department. But the inverse is also true. As similar voter ID laws are passed in other Republican-controlled states — including those that are not covered by the Voting Rights Act — it would be naive to believe politics does not also enter the GOP’s thinking. Though lawmakers swear their only interest is to combat voting fraud (which is not known to be a rampant problem), it is difficult not to feel their true intent is to suppress the black vote. Granted, race is nowhere mentioned in the voter ID bills. It was not mentioned in bills imposing grandfather clauses, poll taxes and literacy tests either. All were officially race-neutral, yet the intention and effect was to bar

blacks from voting. As Richard Nixon once said of his War on Drugs, another “raceneutral” policy that somehow victimizes mostly blacks, the idea is to target African-Americans while appearing not to. The Justice Department was right to block this law, but it is nonetheless hard not to feel a certain pox-on-all-their-houses cynicism as people who live on the margins are both targeted — and defended — for political reasons, but otherwise go unremarked and unrecalled. Democrats depend upon the votes of black and/or poor people, but do little to earn them — no jobs training, no criminal justice system reform, no attention whatsoever to the things that delimit their lives. Meantime, Republicans write off the votes of black and/or poor people and do all they can to suppress them. They are made mute and forgotten even as the public square rings like a cash register and monied interests ka-ching! their way into positions of power and influence with politicians on both sides of the aisle who are ostensibly elected to represent us all — even if we lack a photo ID. Corporations are people, we have been told. Poor people, evidently, are not. — Leonard Pitts Jr., winner of the 2004 Pulitzer Prize for commentary, is a columnist for the Miami Herald. He chats with readers from noon to 1 p.m. CST each Wednesday on www.MiamiHerald. com.

To the editor: The utter lack of integrity demonstrated by Boeing in going back on its promise to our legislators — that if they were successful in forcing a rebid on the tanker contract, Boeing would stay in Wichita and expand — is like that of the mayor of Hamelin in the story about the Pied Piper. The mayor and city fathers promised the Pied Piper 1,000 guilders if he would rid the town of rats. After the successful removal of the rats, the piper asked for his 1,000 guilders. The mayor then scoffed, saying, “A thousand guilders? Here take fifty.” Everyone probably remembers the piper’s terrible revenge. It’s too bad Kansas can’t do something analogous to make Boeing pay for its duplicity. Robert Casad, Lawrence

Letters Policy

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


Sunday, January 8, 2012











Mostly cloudy

Sunny to partly cloudy and mild

Sunny and mild

Partly sunny, breezy and cooler

Mostly sunny

High 46° Low 22° POP: 15%

High 45° Low 21° POP: 5%

High 50° Low 20° POP: 10%

High 40° Low 15° POP: 5%

High 40° Low 20° POP: 5%

Wind ENE 6-12 mph

Wind NNW 4-8 mph

Wind SSE 4-8 mph

Wind NNW 15-25 mph

Wind WNW 8-16 mph

POP: Probability of Precipitation

Kearney 42/20

McCook 41/15 Oberlin 42/16 Goodland 40/16

Beatrice 44/24

Oakley 42/17

Russell Salina 44/19 42/23

Manhattan 46/17 Topeka 46/23 Emporia 45/24

Great Bend 41/19 Dodge City 40/21

Garden City 40/20 Liberal 39/20

Kansas City 46/28

Chillicothe 45/27 Marshall 45/28

Lawrence Kansas City 47/26 46/22

Sedalia 44/28

Nevada 47/28

Chanute 45/26

Hutchinson 44/19 Wichita Pratt 44/23 44/24

Centerville 44/28

St. Joseph 46/22

Sabetha 45/24

Concordia 44/24 Hays 40/18

Clarinda 46/23

Lincoln 44/21

Grand Island 44/21

Coffeyville Joplin 46/32 46/32

Springfield 46/31

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

LAWRENCE ALMANAC Through 7 p.m. Saturday.

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

50°/17° 38°/18° 77° in 2003 -8° in 1912

Precipitation in inches 24 hours through 7 p.m. yest. Month to date Normal month to date Year to date Normal year to date

0.00 0.01 0.24 0.01 0.24


Today Mon. Today Mon. Cities Hi Lo W Hi Lo W Cities Hi Lo W Hi Lo W Independence 46 31 c 50 29 pc Atchison 46 22 c 48 21 s Fort Riley 46 17 c 48 17 s Belton 46 27 c 49 30 s 45 26 c 47 27 s Burlington 44 25 c 48 27 pc Olathe 48 29 pc Coffeyville 46 32 c 50 29 pc Osage Beach 46 30 c Osage City 45 23 c 49 23 s Concordia 44 24 c 46 24 s 46 26 c 48 27 pc Dodge City 40 21 sn 46 22 pc Ottawa Wichita 44 23 c 48 25 pc Holton 46 23 c 48 23 s Weather (W): s-sunny, pc-partly cloudy, c-cloudy, sh-showers, t-thunderstorms, r-rain, sf-snow flurries, sn-snow, i-ice. Seattle 48/39

SUN & MOON Today

Sunrise Sunset Moonrise Moonset Full


7:40 a.m. 5:15 p.m. 5:00 p.m. 6:59 a.m. Last

7:40 a.m. 5:16 p.m. 6:03 p.m. 7:41 a.m.




Minneapolis 36/26 Chicago 43/28

San Francisco 61/42

Denver 34/18

Kansas City 47/26

Detroit 39/26

New York 46/33 Washington 50/35

Los Angeles 74/50

Jan 23


El Paso 56/31

As of 7 a.m. Saturday Lake

Clinton Perry Pomona

Level (ft)

873.68 891.56 973.28

Atlanta 64/51

Jan 30

Discharge (cfs)

7 25 15

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


Forecasts and graphics provided by AccuWeather, Inc. ©2012

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 89 71 s 45 38 sh 52 43 s 66 39 s 88 71 s 40 23 s 41 34 sh 46 32 sh 86 75 s 60 47 s 48 39 pc 52 39 c 40 32 sh 68 59 pc 54 40 s 37 14 pc 46 43 pc 59 36 s 75 39 pc 19 7 pc 28 26 c 63 45 s 21 10 pc 43 36 pc 80 73 t 54 39 pc 32 19 pc 83 74 sh 32 23 c 89 70 sh 43 34 pc 32 23 c 47 42 r 36 32 pc 36 29 sh 32 26 pc

Hi 89 44 51 62 88 42 39 44 90 61 51 46 38 70 50 43 50 61 75 21 28 61 19 46 83 52 34 83 30 84 50 34 47 36 34 40

Mon. Lo W 70 s 36 sh 46 r 39 s 72 s 23 s 36 c 34 sh 74 s 45 s 23 pc 37 pc 31 s 61 pc 41 r 16 s 43 c 32 s 37 s 20 pc 26 sn 45 s 19 sn 37 sh 74 r 36 s 15 pc 75 sh 30 pc 64 pc 37 s 28 pc 35 r 29 c 26 sf 24 pc

Miami 77/64

Fronts Warm Stationary

Precipitation Showers T-storms





-10s -0s 0s 10s 20s 30s 40s 50s 60s 70s 80s 90s 100s 110s National Summary: Areas of light rain and drizzle will fall across much of the Deep South today along a stationary front. Meanwhile, Florida will end up dry with a good deal of sunshine. Snow will shift from Colorado into New Mexico with moderate accumulations in the mountains. Today Mon. Today Mon. Cities Hi Lo W Hi Lo W Cities Hi Lo W Hi Lo W 56 43 c 56 46 r Albuquerque 40 25 c 43 26 pc Memphis 77 64 pc 78 67 pc Anchorage 17 0 sn 10 6 pc Miami Milwaukee 38 27 pc 44 31 c Atlanta 64 51 c 65 53 r Minneapolis 36 26 s 40 25 s Austin 64 48 c 53 35 r 56 40 c 57 43 c Baltimore 49 29 pc 46 29 pc Nashville New Orleans 76 58 pc 74 60 t Birmingham 68 54 c 68 55 r 46 33 pc 43 34 pc Boise 40 27 pc 40 29 pc New York 44 25 c 49 27 s Boston 43 26 pc 38 31 pc Omaha 76 54 pc 77 57 pc Buffalo 36 27 sf 38 30 pc Orlando Philadelphia 48 32 pc 44 30 pc Cheyenne 36 18 pc 46 26 s 66 42 pc 68 42 pc Chicago 43 28 pc 46 30 pc Phoenix Pittsburgh 39 26 pc 43 29 pc Cincinnati 44 30 c 46 29 c Cleveland 38 28 pc 41 30 pc Portland, ME 38 15 pc 34 21 pc Portland, OR 50 30 pc 48 36 r Dallas 63 42 c 48 38 r Reno 50 21 s 54 25 s Denver 34 18 sn 48 28 s Richmond 51 34 c 50 35 r Des Moines 44 29 c 46 28 s 62 33 s 60 34 pc Detroit 39 26 pc 42 29 pc Sacramento St. Louis 47 31 c 48 34 pc El Paso 56 31 pc 48 29 r 40 22 s Fairbanks -15 -36 sn -29 -33 pc Salt Lake City 36 22 s San Diego 70 48 s 73 48 s Honolulu 79 67 s 80 67 s San Francisco 61 42 s 61 45 pc Houston 73 60 sh 67 52 r Seattle 48 39 pc 48 36 r Indianapolis 44 29 c 45 30 c Spokane 36 25 pc 36 28 c Kansas City 47 26 c 47 28 s Tucson 64 42 pc 62 42 pc Las Vegas 65 39 s 61 39 s Tulsa 48 32 c 52 35 c Little Rock 54 40 c 53 40 c Wash., DC 50 35 pc 47 34 pc Los Angeles 74 50 s 81 52 s National extremes yesterday for the 48 contiguous states High: Edinburg, TX 84° Low: Stanley, ID 1°


The temperature stayed below zero in New York City for an entire day only once--on Jan. 8, 1859. During the same cold snap, Toronto had its coldest January temperature ever.


Women’s Entrepreneur Group, 9 a.m., Lawrence Yublic Library, I0I Zt. North Lawrence Improvement Association monthly meeting, I p.m., Yeace 8ennonite Whurch, C1F Lincoln Gt. Dollar Bowling, 9;<0 p.m., Royal Wrest Lanes, 9<< 0owa. Lawrence Board of Education meeting, I p.m., school district head[uarters, 110 8c9onald 9ri:e. Eudora City Council meeting, I p.m., Ludora Wity Hall, % L. Ge:enth Gt.


Houston 73/60


is the coldest it has even been in North America? Q: What -81.4 F at Snag, Yukon Territory, Canada. Feb. 3, 1947.

Jan 16


Jan 9

Lawrence Bridal Extravaganza, noon$% p.m., Holiday 0nn Lawrence, 600 8c9on$ ald 9ri:e. Allégresse. Flute, oboe and piano trio playing music of the classical masters. Unitarian Chamber Series, 6;<0 p.m., =nitarian ?ellowship, 16C< D. 1100 Road. Free State Junior Firebird Dance Clinic, <$F p.m., ?ree Gtate High Gchool, %I00 O:erland 9ri:e. O.U.R.S. (Oldsters United for Responsible Service) dance, C$9 p.m., Lagles Lodge, 1M0< N. Gixth Gt. Poker tournament, I p.m., JohnnyQs Ra:ern, %10 D. Gecond Gt. Smackdown! trivia, M p.m., Rhe BottlenecT, I<I D.H. Acoustic Open Mic Night, free entry, signup at 9 p.m., Rhe Wasbah, M0< 8ass. Karaoke Sunday, 11 p.m., Rhe BottlenecT, I<I D.H.

Red Dog’s Dog Days winter workout, C a.m., \l$ len ?ieldhouse, Lnter through the south doors and meet on the southeast corner of the second floor. Computer Troubleshooting, 10 a.m., Lawrence Yublic Library, I0I Zt. Blood drive, 10 a.m.$F p.m., Hy$Zee, <F0% Wlinton YarTway. Blood drive, noon$C p.m., 0mmanuel Lutheran Whurch, 610% Bob Billings YarTway. Big Brothers Big Sisters of Douglas County, F;1F p.m., F<C ?ireside Wourt, Guite B. 0nformation meeting for prospecti:e :olunteers. ?or more information, call M%<$I<F9. Lonnie Ray’s open jam session, C p.m. to 10 p.m., Glow Ride Roadhouse, 1<F0 D. Rhird Gt. Lawrence City Commission meeting, C;<F p.m., Wity Hall, C L. Gixth Gt. Talk on “Music Matters” by Dr. Trilla Lyerla, I p.m., Lumberyard \rts Wenter, I1M High Gt., Baldwin Wity. Herbs study group, I p.m., =nitarian ?ellowship, 16C< D. 1100 Road. Free swing dancing lessons and dance, M$11 p.m., Lcumenical Wampus 8inis$ tries, 160% Oread \:e. Poker Night, M p.m., \pplebeeQs, 6F60 0owa.

FRIENDS & NEIGHBORS BLAKE HOCKING, LEFT, got to meet and have a steak dinner with former Olympic gold medalist and threetime world record holder Bill Nieder recently in Lawrence. Nieder had always said he would treat the person who broke his record to a steak dinner, and he flew here from California. Nieder called Hocking several months ago to congratulate him on beating his high school record in shot put that had stood at Lawrence High School for 59 years. Hocking threw the shot put 62 feet, 9 inches — 2 feet farther than Nieder’s previous record. Carmen Hocking, mother of Blake Hocking, submitted the photo.

Best Bets

powered by

Girlyman, I;<0 p.m., =nity Whurch of Lawrence, 901 8adeline Lane


Open Mic Night at The Burger Stand Every Sunday night at The Burger Stand at The Casbah, 803 Mass., is Open Mic Night from 10 p.m. until close. Bring your guitar or acoustic instrument and sign up to play a few bars. There’s no cover charge, and beers are only $1.50. We hear they serve good food there too. Trivia Night at the Jayhawker, M$10 p.m., Lldridge Hotel, I01 8ass. Teller’s Family Night, 9 p.m.$midnight, I%C 8ass. Tuesday Night Karaoke, 9 p.m., Nayne ] LarryQs Gports Bar ] ^rill, 9<< 0owa. Live jazz at The Casbah, 9 p.m., M0< 8ass.


Big Brothers Big Sisters of Douglas County, noon, F<C ?ireside Wourt, Guite B. 0nformation meeting for prospecti:e :olunteers. ?or more information, call M%<$ I<F9. Douglas County Commission meeting, C;<F p.m., 9ouglas Wounty Wourthouse, 1100 8ass. Conroy’s Trivia, I;<0 p.m., WonroyQs Yub, <11F N. Gixth Gt. Free salsa lessons, M;<0$ 9;<0 p.m., Raste Lounge, M0% N. 6%th Gt. Pride Night, 9 p.m., NildeQs Whateau, 6%16 0owa. Dollar Bowling, 9;<0 p.m., Royal Wrest Lanes, 9<< 0owa.


Red Dog’s Dog Days winter workout, C a.m., \l$ len ?ieldhouse, Lnter through the south doors and meet on the southeast corner of the second floor. Reader Resources on the Web, 10 a.m., Lawrence Yublic Library, I0I Zt. Theology on Tap, discus$ sion of a selected religion topic, F;<0 p.m. to I p.m., HenryQs, 11 L. Lighth Gt. Junkyard Jazz Band, I p.m., \merican Legion, <%0M N. Gixth Gt. Lawrence Arts & Crafts group, I$9 p.m., Ja:a BreaT, 1I L. Ge:enth Gt. Poker Night, M p.m., \pplebeeQs, 6F60 0owa. Team trivia, 9 p.m., JohnnyQs Nest, I61 NaTa$ rusa 9ri:e.


Story Slam, Theme: Cold, I p.m., Lawrence \rts Wenter, 9%0 D.H.

Watkins Community Museum of History exhibit: “It Happened on Mass Street: 150 Years in Lawrence,” featuring historic photo$ graphs and ob_ects illustrat$ ing the growth of downtown Lawrence, 10 a.m.$% p.m. Ruesday through Gaturday, 10%I 8ass. Freedom’s Frontier exhibit, Nednesday$Gaturday, 10 a.m.$% p.m., Gunday, 1$% p.m., Warnegie Building, 600 N. Dinth Gt. Lawrence Arts Center exhibits: Yesnomaybe Exhibition, collaborati:e worTs by Kristi \rnold, Lric Wonrad and aoonmi Dam, through Jan. 1%b Lived: Living, worTs by 0sadora Gtowe and Jordan Gchranc, through Jan. 1%b Learning is Remembering, worTs by \mber Hansen, through Jan. 1%b Constellation, an aerial installation by Juni$ per Rangpucb 9 a.m.$9 p.m. 8onday$Gaturday, 9 a.m.$F p.m. Gunday, 9%0 D.H. Lumberyard Arts Center exhibit: d=n$Juriede \rt Lxhibit, an eclectic collec$ tion of 6$9 pieces submitted by artists from the Baldwin Wity and Lawrence areas, 1$% p.m. Ruesdays through ?ridays, 9 a.m. to noon Gat$ urdays, through Jan. 6M, I1M High Gt., Baldwin Wity. Lawrence Public Library storytimes for January: ?un with ?ood storytime, 10;<0 a.m Ruesdays and ?ridays, Jan. 10$Jan.60b Roddler sto$ rytime resumes Jan. 6%, 9;<0 a.m. and 10;<0 a.m. Rues$ days and ?ridaysb Library storytime, I p.m. Rhursdays and, after Jan. 6%, 10;<0 a.m. Ruesdays and 10;<0 a.m. ?ridaysb Gtorytime in Gpanish and Lnglish resumes Jan. 61, 10;<0 a.m. Gaturdaysb ?amily storytime, <;<0 p.m. Gundaysb BooTs ] Babies resumes Jan. 6<, 10;<0 a.m. 8ondays and 9;<0 a.m., 10;10 a.m. and 10;%0 a.m. Nednesdaysb Gtorytime in ^erman resumes Jan. <1, % p.m. Ruesdays I0I Zt. Lawrence Public Library weekly teen programs for January: Nii Olympics for Reens, I p.m. Ruesdaysb ^aming with the Yro, < p.m. Nednesdaysb Reen fone Wafe, % p.m. ?ridaysb Gat$ urday Reen Gcreen, < p.m. Gaturdaysb Reen tutoring, < p.m. Gundays, I0I Zt.

Club meetings are posted at and run in the Meetings and Gatherings calendar published every Saturday. Support group meetings are on LJWorld. com and To submit items for JournalWorld, and Lawrence .com calendars, send email to, or post events directly at events/submit/.


LivingA tribute his legacy to

Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr.


Su Legado Vive




Un homenaje al Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr.

Come to these Community Events (Llegado A Estos Eventos De La Comunidad):

Educational - Entertainment - Enjoyment for all ages! (Educativo - Entretenimiento - Y Disfrute de todas las edades!)

SCHOOL PROGRAMS January 12, 2012 6:30 p.m.

GOSPEL MUSICAL January 15, 2012 6:30 p.m.

Featuring the Awesome Students of USD 497 RANDY FEARS Honors Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr Minister of music Accomplished Pianist Elementary Published Composer/ Choral Junior High Director/Inspirational Workshop Teacher and High School Students Also featuring Award Winning Puppitier will share community projects and Join the Lawrence MLK Community Student Choirs will perform musical Choirs Children and Adults selections Call: 785-842.2460 or 749.0835 or 843.8913 Free State High School Choir Rehearsals - 6:30 p.m. 4700 Overland Drive Jan. 9, 10, 11, 13, & 14, 2012 Lawrence, KS Rehearsals and main event location: --- Free Admission!!! --Free Methodist Church 3001 Lawrence Ave.., Lawrence. KS --- Free Admission!!! ---

COMMUNITY BREAKFAST January 16, 2012 7:30 a.m. Inspirational Breakfast Sponsored by the Lawrence Jayhawk Rotary Club Guest Speaker: Richard “Dick” Barnett Known for his 9 seasons with the New York Knicks. Barnett played in the 1968 NBA All-Star Game and was a part of the famous 1970 Knicks team Maceli’s Restaurant 1031 New Hampshire Street ---Tickets only $10.00---

SPONSORING ORGANIZATIONS: The Ecumenical Fellowship, Inc. | Jayhawk Rotary Club | City of Lawrence | USD 497 School District | University of Kansas - Visit our website :

HIGH SCHOOL HOOPS: LHS falls to Rockhurst. 8B.


UNBEATEN NO MORE Steve Moore, left, and Missouri fell from the ranks of the undefeateds with a 73-59 loss to Rodney McGruder and K-State. Page 6B


LAWRENCE JOURNAL-WORLD !" !"Sunday, January 8, 2012


Relatively awesome

Nick Krug/Journal-World Photos

KANSAS GUARD TRAVIS RELEFORD GLIDES FOR A BUCKET between Oklahoma defenders Sam Grooms, left, and Steven Pledger during the second half. Releford had a career-best 28 points in the Jayhawks’ 72-61 victory over OU on Saturday in Norman, Okla.

Inspired by family, Releford sparks KU By Gary Bedore

NORMAN, OKLA. — After hitting the showers and meeting the media, Kansas University’s Travis Releford traipsed back into Noble Center on Saturday to meet his own personal cheering section — one led by his grandmother, Rose Cliff, who lives in Wagoner, and seven cousins from Tulsa. “We’re very proud. He was excellent. He put on a great show for us,” Releford’s cousin, Brandon Armstrong, said after watching Releford, KU’s 6-foot6 junior forward, explode for a career-high 28 points in KU’s 72-61 victory over Oklahoma. Releford hit nine of 13 shots

overall, including three of five from three. He made seven of eight free throws while also grabbing three rebounds with two assists and two steals in 34 minutes. Was he extra fired-up playing for his grandmother? “Maybe,” Releford said with a smile. “She doesn’t get to come see me play much. Last year she came to a few (NCAA) Tournament games. That was it. She never has seen a game in the fieldhouse. “I mean, I didn’t say, ‘I need to come out and score points for my grandmother.’ It was nice, but I was only playing, doing what I can to help us win.” Please see KANSAS, page 4B

Jayhawks think fast, act faster

KANSAS COACH BILL SELF GETS FIRED UP on the sideline during the first half.

NORMAN, OKLA. — Not many college basketball teams have four starters who could hang with Kansas University’s four best players in a sprint-relay/ high-jump competition. Tyshawn Taylor, Elijah Johnson, Travis Releford and Thomas Robinson all can fly and sky, and all know how to finish at the hoop without drawing an offensive foul. They all enjoy playing the game 94 feet at a time. The work the four fast men did in transition to open the second half spurred Kansas to a 72-61 victory against Oklahoma in front of 11,268 fans at Noble Center. Trailing by a point at the half, the senior and three juniors

Tom Keegan

didn’t need their coach to blister them at halftime — coach Bill Self chose not to do that this time — to know what they needed to do to play the game at the speed they prefer. They needed to turn up the defensive heat, use their quick feet and Please see KEEGAN, page 5B

KU women drop heartbreaker to KSU By Matt Tait

If you’ve followed the rivalry between the Kansas University women’s basketball team and in-state foe Kansas State, you probably figured that K-State guard Brittany Chambers would play a huge role in Saturday’s Sunflower Showdown at Allen Fieldhouse. Bingo. Chambers pretty much was the difference in K-State’s 6357 victory against KU in front of a split crowd of 5,657 fans. But it wasn’t just her final line

that made Chambers stand out. It was the way with which she competed and the timing of some of her biggest shots. None was bigger than an offbalance three-pointer from two feet beyond the line that put KState up 50-47 with 3:59 to play and ended a 6-0 run by the Jayhawks. “She’s very bouncy when she comes off screens,” said KU junior Angel Goodrich, one of three Jayhawks who took a turn at guarding Chambers. “That’s what’s tough, because she’s got screens coming from left and right.”

Or, as KU coach Bonnie Henrickson put it: “In football, she’s one of those players that runs 30 yards for a three-yard gain.” In many ways, Chambers was due. In two games against the Jayhawks last season — both K-State victories — she combined for 7-of-23 shooting and 18 points. Saturday, the junior from Jordan, Minn., finished with 23 points on 7-of-13 shooting (including 5-of-7 three-point shooting), eight rebounds and four assists in 40 minutes. “That’s Brittany Chambers,” K-State coach Deb Patterson said of her star floor general.

“She makes circus plays, circus shots, and I mean that with respect — impossible shots in critical situations.” Chambers’ big three-pointer sparked a 13-6 KSU run that put the Jayhawks away. Of course, KU had something to do with that, as well. The Jayhawks (122 overall, 1-1 in Big 12 play) shot just 8-of-26 from the field in the second half (20-of-54 for the game) and were outscored 35-25 John Young/Journal-World Photo in the final 20 minutes. Misses happen. And the play- KANSAS’ ANGEL GOODRICH REACTS TO A ers acknowledged that. But one TURNOVER late in the Jayhawks’ Sunflower Showdown with Kansas State. K-State won, Please see KU WOMEN, page 3B 63-57, Saturday at Allen Fieldhouse.

Sports 2


PSU unveils Oâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;Brien


47/ $!9





MONDAY â&#x20AC;˘ Bowling at K.C. Sumner, 3:30 p.m.

Report: Chiefs set to name Crennel coach The Kansas City Chiefs plan to retain interim head coach Romeo Crennel, according to league sources, reported Saturday. Chiefs officials could not be reached for comment Saturday, and a timeline for when theyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll make an announcement was uncertain. Crennel has a good relationship with general manager Scott Pioli and is well-liked by his players. Crennel And the Chiefsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Week 15 win over the previously unbeaten Packers and their 2-1 record after Crennel was named interim coach also worked to his favor.

STATE COLLEGE, PA. (AP) â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Sporting a Nittany Lions pin on the lapel of his dark gray jacket, Bill Oâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;Brien took the podium, looked straight ahead and introduced himself with two quick, no-nonsense sentences. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I feel like Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m a mentally tough guy right now. I feel like Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m the right guy.â&#x20AC;? And with that, the 42-year-old Oâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;Brien, the New England Patriotsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; offensive coordinator the past four years, was off and running at his first briefing as Penn Stateâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s new head football coach, the schoolâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s first in nearly a half century. It is his first head-coaching job. â&#x20AC;&#x153;This is unbelievable,â&#x20AC;? he said. Actually, for many Penn State fans and former players all over the country, how this all came to be is exactly that â&#x20AC;&#x201D; unbelievable. Until Nov. 9, the Nittany Lions had been directed by the same person for 46 seasons â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Joe Paterno, who was fired that day in the aftermath of a child-sex-abuse scandal involving retired assistant coach Jerry Sandusky. The case also forced the school president to resign. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Replacing a legend, Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve heard it a lot in the past few days. Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m not here to be Joe Paterno. Thereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s only one Joe Paterno,â&#x20AC;? Oâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;Brien said.


Shields, Roaf hall finalists CANTON, OHIO â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Bill Parcells moved one step closer to Canton on Saturday when the Pro Football Hall of Fame released a list of 15 modern-era finalists for enshrinement that included the Super Bowl-winning coach. Wide receivers Tim Brown, Cris Carter and Andre Reed, running backs Jerome Bettis and Curtis Martin and former Kansas City Chiefs guard Will Shields also made the cut when the 26 semifinalists were pared down through a mail ballot. The final list of candidates also includes two senior nomi-


nees: former Steelers defensive back Jack Butler and former Lions guard Dick Stanfel. Former Chiefs offensive tackle Willie Roaf is also among the finalists.

MONDAY â&#x20AC;˘ Girls/boys basketball at Topeka Cair Paravel



Selby faces marijuana charge


Memphis Grizzlies rookie guard and former Kansas University player Josh Selby is facing a misdemeanor marijuana-possession charge from an October incident at the University of Maryland, according to the Memphis Commercial-Appeal. Selby, 20, has been summoned to appear in a Maryland district court on Jan. 25, according to the Commercial-Appeal. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I have no comment about it,â&#x20AC;? Selby said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;It is what it is.â&#x20AC;? Selby was a second-round pick (49th overall) by the Grizzlies in the 2011 NBA Draft. This season, he has averaged 4.5 points and 2.8 assists per game for Memphis.


Stricker leads in Hawaii KAPALUA, HAWAII â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Steve Stricker shot a 10-under 63 to build a five-shot lead Saturday through two rounds at the Tournament of Champions. Former Kansas University golfer Gary Woodland shot a 71 for a 144 total and was 13 strokes back.


Hawks 109, Bulls 94 ATLANTA â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Josh Smith scored 25 points, Joe Johnson and Vladimir Radmanovic each added 17, and Atlanta snapped Chicagoâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s six-game winning streak. CHICAGO (94) Deng 4-13 0-0 8, Boozer 6-11 0-0 12, Noah 0-4 1-2 1, Rose 3-10 2-2 8, Brewer 1-2 0-0 3, Asik 4-8 0-1 8, Korver 3-8 4-5 13, Gibson 5-8 1-2 11, Lucas 6-12 2-2 16, Butler 3-3 6-6 12, Scalabrine 1-3 0-0 2. Totals 36-82 16-20 94. ATLANTA (109) Williams 1-3 0-0 3, Smith 11-17 2-2 25, Horford 7-8 0-0 14, Teague 6-8 0-0 12, J.Johnson 7-14 1-1 17, McGrady 0-1 0-0 0, Pachulia 3-5 0-0 6, Radmanovic 5-7 2-2 17, Pargo 0-3 0-0 0, Green 5-10 0-0 10, I.Johnson 1-5 1-1 3, Collins 1-1 0-0 2, Stackhouse 0-1 0-0 0. Totals 47-83 6-6 109. Chicago 18 27 17 32 â&#x20AC;&#x201D; 94 Atlanta 33 30 22 24 â&#x20AC;&#x201D; 109 3-Point Goals-Chicago 6-14 (Korver 3-5, Lucas 2-4, Brewer 1-1, Scalabrine 0-1, Rose 0-3), Atlanta 9-12 (Radmanovic 5-5, J.Johnson 2-2, Williams 1-1, Smith 1-1, Pargo 0-1, Green 0-2). Fouled OutNone. Rebounds-Chicago 48 (Asik 13), Atlanta 38 (Horford 7). Assists-Chicago 21 (Rose 6), Atlanta 32 (Teague 8). Total Fouls-Chicago 9, Atlanta 16. Technicals-Chicago defensive three second, Atlanta defensive three second. A-17,112 (18,729).

How former Jayhawks fared Cole Aldrich, Oklahoma City Did not play (coachâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s decision) Mario Chalmers, Miami Pts: 7. FGs: 3-4. FTs: 1-2. Nick Collison, Oklahoma City Pts: 4. FGs: 1-3. FTs: 2-2. Drew Gooden, Milwaukee Pts: 18. FGs: 5-14. FTs: 7-8. Xavier Henry, New Orleans Did not play (coachâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s decision) Kirk Hinrich, Atlanta Did not play (shoulder injury)

Thunder 98, Rockets 95 HOUSTON â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Kevin Durant hit a jumper with 22 seconds left and nailed two free throws to lift Oklahoma City. OKLAHOMA CITY (98) Durant 10-25 5-6 27, Ibaka 1-4 0-0 2, Perkins 1-2 0-0 2, Westbrook 10-20 4-4 25, Sefolosha 1-3 0-1 2, Harden 4-12 5-5 16, Collison 1-3 2-2 4, Mohammed 7-13 3-4 17, Cook 1-2 0-0 3, Maynor 0-1 0-0 0. Totals 36-85 19-22 98. HOUSTON (95) Parsons 1-6 0-0 2, Scola 12-28 4-5 28, Dalembert 1-3 0-0 2, Dragic 7-10 4-4 20, Martin 4-11 6-6 16, Patterson 5-10 0-0 10, Williams 1-4 0-0 3, Budinger 3-8 0-0 6, Hill 3-5 0-0 6, Flynn 1-2 0-0 2. Totals 38-87 14-15 95. Oklahoma City 23 25 24 26 â&#x20AC;&#x201D; 98 Houston 21 25 26 23 â&#x20AC;&#x201D; 95 3-Point Goals-Oklahoma City 7-21 (Harden 3-7, Durant 2-8, Cook 1-2, Westbrook 1-2, Maynor 0-1, Sefolosha 0-1), Houston 5-14 (Dragic 2-3, Martin 2-4, Williams 1-2, Parsons 0-2, Budinger 0-3). Fouled Out-None. Rebounds-Oklahoma City 54 (Perkins 9), Houston 48 (Parsons 8). AssistsOklahoma City 18 (Westbrook 6), Houston 23 (Dragic 8). Total Fouls-Oklahoma City 16, Houston 21. A-14,327 (18,043).

Brandon Rush, Golden State Pts: 14. FGs: 5-7. FTs: 0-0.

Spurs 121, Nuggets 117 SAN ANTONIO â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Danny Green scored a season-high 24 points. Green hit two free throws with Pacers 99, Bobcats 77 3.6 seconds left to ice it for the INDIANAPOLIS â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Roy Hibbert Heat 101, Nets 90 Spurs (6-2), who won their sixth scored 20 points to help Indiana NEWARK, N.J. â&#x20AC;&#x201D; LeBron James straight home game and third in a beat Charlotte. returned to the lineup and scored row overall. 22 of his 32 points in the first CHARLOTTE (77) Diaw 1-8 0-0 2, Thomas 3-6 4-6 10, Diop 2-3 0-0 quarter. Dwyane Wade missed DENVER (117) Gallinari 10-16 8-10 31, Koufos 0-2 0-0 0, Mozgov 4, Augustin 7-19 3-4 20, Henderson 5-16 2-5 14, his third straight game because 2-2 0-0 4, Lawson 9-18 2-3 20, Afflalo 5-8 0-0 12, Mullens 3-11 4-4 10, Brown 2-6 1-2 5, Walker 3-10 Harrington 7-10 4-7 19, Fernandez 4-8 1-2 11, Miller of a bruised left foot, but James 0-0 6, White 1-5 0-0 2, Biyombo 2-4 0-0 4, Higgins 0-1 4-11 0-0 8, Andersen 0-0 1-2 1, Brewer 5-6 1-2 11. 0-0 0. Totals 29-89 14-21 77. had the game under control by Totals 46-81 17-26 117. INDIANA (99) Granger 4-12 4-6 13, West 5-8 0-0 10, Hibbert the time his All-Star teammate ar- SAN ANTONIO (121) Jefferson 7-12 0-0 19, Duncan 4-8 2-2 10, Blair 5-10 10-16 0-0 20, Collison 5-10 4-5 14, George 2-5 2-3 6, rived at his seat on the bench. 0-0 10, Parker 8-16 3-5 19, Neal 5-11 0-1 10, Green

Hansbrough 6-12 3-5 15, Hill 6-8 0-0 13, Jones 0-3 6-7 6, Price 0-2 0-0 0, Foster 1-1 0-0 2, Amundson 0-0 0-0 0. Totals 39-77 19-26 99. Charlotte 30 19 14 14 â&#x20AC;&#x201D; 77 Indiana 22 21 28 28 â&#x20AC;&#x201D; 99 3-Point Goals-Charlotte 5-16 (Augustin 3-5, Henderson 2-4, Mullens 0-1, Walker 0-3, Diaw 0-3), Indiana 2-9 (Hill 1-1, Granger 1-4, George 0-1, Jones 0-1, Price 0-2). Fouled Out-Diaw. ReboundsCharlotte 62 (Mullens 11), Indiana 50 (Hibbert, Collison 8). Assists-Charlotte 12 (Augustin 4), Indiana 15 (Collison 4). Total Fouls-Charlotte 21, Indiana 20. Technicals-Henderson, Hill, Jones. A-17,226 (18,165).

MIAMI (101) L.James 11-17 10-12 32, Bosh 6-14 4-4 16, Anthony 0-1 2-2 2, Chalmers 3-4 1-2 7, Jones 3-6 0-0 8, Cole 4-13 0-0 9, Haslem 5-11 2-2 12, Battier 3-4 0-0 8, Pittman 1-1 1-2 3, Harris 2-5 0-0 4, Gladness 0-0 0-0 0. Totals 38-76 20-24 101. NEW JERSEY (90) Stevenson 2-6 0-0 6, Humphries 8-21 9-11 25, Petro 0-0 0-0 0, D.Williams 4-16 0-2 10, Morrow 4-10 0-0 11, She.Williams 2-5 4-5 8, Sha.Williams 1-5 1-1 4, Farmar 3-7 2-2 8, Brooks 3-7 4-5 12, J.Williams 0-2 0-2 0, Gaines 1-4 4-4 6, Horner 0-0 0-0 0. Totals 28-83 24-32 90. Miami 31 26 21 23 â&#x20AC;&#x201D; 101 New Jersey 18 17 29 26 â&#x20AC;&#x201D; 90 3-Point Goals-Miami 5-15 (Battier 2-2, Jones 2-5, Cole 1-3, Bosh 0-1, L.James 0-1, Chalmers 0-1, Harris 0-2), New Jersey 10-33 (Morrow 3-7, Brooks 2-3, Stevenson 2-6, D.Williams 2-7, Sha.Williams 1-5, Gaines 0-2, Farmar 0-3). Fouled Out-None. Rebounds-Miami 53 (Haslem 12), New Jersey 52 (She.Williams 13). Assists-Miami 27 (L.James 9), New Jersey 24 (D.Williams 10). Total Fouls-Miami 27, New Jersey 21. Technicals-Chalmers, New Jersey defensive three second. A-18,711 (18,711).

9-13 3-3 24, Leonard 3-4 0-0 6, Splitter 4-5 2-2 10, Bonner 1-2 0-0 2, Ford 2-5 4-5 8, Anderson 1-3 0-0 3. Totals 49-89 14-18 121. Denver 25 30 30 32 â&#x20AC;&#x201D; 117 San Antonio 37 25 32 27 â&#x20AC;&#x201D; 121 3-Point Goals-Denver 8-16 (Gallinari 3-4, Afflalo 2-3, Fernandez 2-4, Harrington 1-3, Lawson 0-1, Miller 0-1), San Antonio 9-20 (Jefferson 5-8, Green 3-4, Anderson 1-2, Bonner 0-1, Parker 0-1, Ford 0-1, Neal 0-3). Fouled Out-None. Rebounds-Denver 43 (Miller 6), San Antonio 45 (Blair 10). AssistsDenver 25 (Lawson 10), San Antonio 27 (Ford 7). Total Fouls-Denver 17, San Antonio 19. TechnicalsDenver defensive three second. A-17,537 (18,797).


W 5 4 4 3 2

L 2 4 4 5 7

Pct .714 .500 .500 .375 .222

GB â&#x20AC;&#x201D; 1½ 1½ 2½ 4

W 8 6 5 2 0

L 1 3 3 6 7

Pct .889 .667 .625 .250 .000

GB â&#x20AC;&#x201D; 2 2½ 5½ 7

W 7 6 4 2 2

L 2 2 3 5 6

Pct .778 .750 .571 .286 .250

GB â&#x20AC;&#x201D; ½ 2 4 4½

W 6 4 3 2 2

L 2 5 4 6 6

Pct .750 .444 .429 .250 .250

GB â&#x20AC;&#x201D; 2½ 2½ 4 4

W 7 5 6 5 2

L 2 2 3 3 5

Pct .778 .714 .667 .625 .286

GB â&#x20AC;&#x201D; 1 1 1½ 4

W L Pct L.A. Clippers 4 2 .667 L.A. Lakers 5 4 .556 Phoenix 3 4 .429 Sacramento 3 5 .375 Golden State 2 6 .250 Saturdayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Games Atlanta 109, Chicago 94 Indiana 99, Charlotte 77 Miami 101, New Jersey 90 New York 103, Detroit 80 Oklahoma City 98, Houston 95 Philadelphia 97, Toronto 62 San Antonio 121, Denver 117 Dallas 96, New Orleans 81 Utah 88, Golden State 87 L.A. Clippers 92, Milwaukee 86 Todayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Games Minnesota at Washington, noon Orlando at Sacramento, 5 p.m. San Antonio at Oklahoma City, 6 p.m. Milwaukee at Phoenix, 7 p.m. Cleveland at Portland, 8 p.m. Memphis at L.A. Lakers, 8:30 p.m.

GB â&#x20AC;&#x201D; ½ 1½ 2 3

Philadelphia New York Boston Toronto New Jersey Southeast Division Miami Atlanta Orlando Charlotte Washington Central Division Chicago Indiana Cleveland Milwaukee Detroit WESTERN CONFERENCE Southwest Division San Antonio Dallas Memphis Houston New Orleans Northwest Division Oklahoma City Portland Denver Utah Minnesota Pacific Division

8, Jenkins 1-3 0-0 2, Ellis 8-22 16-17 32, Robinson 4-9 0-0 11, Thompson 1-6 0-0 2, Udoh 0-3 2-2 2, Rush 5-7 0-0 14, McGuire 0-1 0-0 0, Tyler 0-0 0-0 0. Totals 29-70 22-24 87. Utah 27 18 18 25 â&#x20AC;&#x201D; 88 Golden State 19 27 20 21 â&#x20AC;&#x201D; 87 3-Point Goals-Utah 4-16 (Hayward 2-3, Bell 1-3, Harris 1-4, Burks 0-1, Millsap 0-1, Howard 0-2, Miles 0-2), Golden State 7-19 (Rush 4-6, Robinson 3-6, D.Wright 0-1, Thompson 0-1, Ellis 0-5). Fouled OutNone. Rebounds-Utah 51 (Favors 10), Golden State 49 (Lee 15). Assists-Utah 25 (Harris 8), Golden State 19 (Ellis 6). Total Fouls-Utah 22, Golden State 23. Technicals-Millsap, Golden State delay of game, Golden State defensive three second. A-19,596 (19,596).

Knicks 103, Pistons 80 Mavericks 96, Hornets 81 AUBURN HILLS, MICH. â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Amare DALLAS â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Vince Carter and Ian Stoudemire scored 22 points, and Mahinmi had 13 points each to Mike Bibby added 16. lead Dallas. Carmelo Anthony scored 13 points in three quarters for New NEW ORLEANS (81) Aminu 4-8 5-6 15, Kaman 4-8 2-2 10, Okafor 3-7 3-5 York, which led 64-42 at halftime 9, Jack 4-14 4-4 13, Belinelli 1-4 1-2 3, Vasquez 2-4 and by 29 after three. The Detroit 2-2 6, Landry 3-7 6-7 12, Ayon 1-1 0-0 2, T.Johnson 1-4 0-0 2, C.Johnson 3-7 0-0 9. Totals 26-64 23-28 81. fans had little to cheer about â&#x20AC;&#x201D; DALLAS (96) except when highlights of Lions 76ers 97, Raptors 62 Marion 1-6 4-4 6, Nowitzki 2-11 6-6 10, Haywood P HILADELPHIA â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Andre Iguodatouchdowns from their playoff 1-2 0-0 2, West 2-6 8-8 12, Carter 5-11 2-2 13, Odom 0-0 9, Mahinmi 5-6 3-8 13, Terry 5-9 0-0 12, Clippers 92, Bucks 86 game in New Orleans were shown la had 14 points and 10 rebounds, 4-9 4-10 0-0 11, Cardinal 1-1 0-0 3, Wright 2-2 LOS ANGELES â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Blake Griffin and Jrue Holiday also scored 14 Beaubois on the big screen. 1-1 5, Jones 0-1 0-0 0. Totals 32-74 24-29 96. points to lead Philadelphia to its New Orleans 20 21 24 16 â&#x20AC;&#x201D; 81 had 22 points and 14 rebounds, Dallas 26 26 23 21 â&#x20AC;&#x201D; 96 and Caron Butler scored 20 NEW YORK (103) fourth straight victory. 3-Point Goals-New Orleans 6-11 (C.Johnson Anthony 5-14 2-2 13, Stoudemire 8-15 6-8 22, 3-4, Aminu 2-4, Jack 1-2, Vasquez 0-1), Dallas points. Chandler 4-5 2-2 10, Shumpert 5-10 0-0 11, Fields 3-8 1-2 8, Douglas 0-3 0-0 0, Harrellson 5-11 0-0 11, Walker 1-3 0-0 2, Bibby 4-5 4-4 16, Balkman 3-5 0-0 6, Novak 0-2 0-0 0, Lin 1-1 2-2 4, Jordan 0-1 0-0 0. Totals 39-83 17-20 103. DETROIT (80) Prince 1-6 1-2 4, Jerebko 1-6 1-2 4, Monroe 7-11 1-4 15, Knight 7-19 0-0 19, Gordon 5-12 0-1 12, Maxiell 2-4 7-7 11, Wilkins 3-5 1-2 7, Bynum 1-9 2-4 4, Wallace 2-6 0-0 4, Macklin 0-0 0-0 0. Totals 29-78 13-22 80. New York 25 39 22 17 â&#x20AC;&#x201D; 103 Detroit 24 18 15 23 â&#x20AC;&#x201D; 80 3-Point Goals-New York 8-28 (Bibby 4-4, Shumpert 1-3, Fields 1-4, Anthony 1-4, Harrellson 1-5, Douglas 0-1, Balkman 0-1, Walker 0-2, Stoudemire 0-2, Novak 0-2), Detroit 9-26 (Knight 5-13, Gordon 2-5, Prince 1-2, Jerebko 1-3, Bynum 0-1, Wilkins 0-2). Fouled Out-None. ReboundsNew York 56 (Chandler 9), Detroit 49 (Maxiell, Knight, Bynum 6). Assists-New York 26 (Anthony 7), Detroit 17 (Knight 4). Total Fouls-New York 20, Detroit 21. Technicals-Anthony, New York defensive three second. A-12,044 (22,076).

TORONTO (62) Butler 0-4 0-0 0, Bargnani 8-19 4-6 21, A.Johnson 6-11 0-0 12, Calderon 3-9 1-2 7, DeRozan 4-13 0-0 8, J.Johnson 3-11 1-3 7, Davis 1-3 0-0 2, Carter 1-5 0-0 2, Barbosa 1-7 1-1 3, Magloire 0-0 0-0 0, Forbes 0-3 0-0 0. Totals 27-85 7-12 62. PHILADELPHIA (97) Iguodala 3-12 6-6 14, Brand 3-5 4-6 10, Hawes 3-5 1-2 7, Holiday 6-10 0-0 14, Meeks 2-11 2-2 7, Young 5-8 2-4 12, Vucevic 4-7 1-2 9, Williams 5-13 3-3 13, Turner 4-8 1-2 9, Nocioni 1-2 0-0 2, Allen 0-1 0-0 0, Brackins 0-1 0-0 0. Totals 36-83 20-27 97. Toronto 16 18 15 13 â&#x20AC;&#x201D; 62 Philadelphia 19 22 32 24 â&#x20AC;&#x201D; 97 3-Point Goals-Toronto 1-12 (Bargnani 1-4, DeRozan 0-1, Carter 0-1, Barbosa 0-1, Butler 0-2, Calderon 0-3), Philadelphia 5-21 (Holiday 2-4, Iguodala 2-5, Meeks 1-6, Nocioni 0-1, Turner 0-1, Williams 0-4). Fouled Out-None. Rebounds-Toronto 55 (A.Johnson 14), Philadelphia 62 (Iguodala, Vucevic 10). Assists-Toronto 15 (Calderon 7), Philadelphia 20 (Holiday 6). Total Fouls-Toronto 20, Philadelphia 10. Technicals-Philadelphia defensive three second 2. A-14,522 (20,318).

8-19 (Beaubois 3-5, Terry 2-3, Cardinal 1-1, Carter 1-3, Odom 1-4, Jones 0-1, Nowitzki 0-2). Fouled Out-None. Rebounds-New Orleans 46 (Aminu 12), Dallas 44 (Mahinmi 7). Assists-New Orleans 17 (Jack 5), Dallas 22 (Terry, West, Nowitzki 4). Total Fouls-New Orleans 19, Dallas 21. TechnicalsJack, Kaman, New Orleans Coach Williams, New Orleans defensive three second. A-20,409 (19,200).

Jazz 88, Warriors 87 OAKLAND, CALIF. â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Gordon Hayward made a go-ahead free throw with 11 seconds remaining. UTAH (88) Hayward 6-11 4-6 18, Millsap 4-12 1-2 9, Jefferson 6-15 3-4 15, Harris 2-6 1-2 6, Bell 3-6 2-2 9, Howard 3-7 3-4 9, Watson 1-1 0-0 2, Favors 4-9 4-5 12, Burks 1-6 0-0 2, Kanter 2-5 2-3 6, Miles 0-3 0-0 0. Totals 32-81 20-28 88. GOLDEN STATE (87) D.Wright 1-3 1-2 3, Lee 6-12 1-1 13, Brown 3-4 2-2



Wisconsin v. Michigan Arizona v. USC Maryland v. N.C. St. California v. Oregon

12:30 p.m. 4:30 p.m. 5 p.m. 6:30 p.m.

CBS 5, 13, 205, 213 FSN 36, 236 ESPNU 35, 235 FSN 36, 236

Pro Football




Atlanta v. N.Y. Giants Pittsburgh v. Denver

Noon 3:30 p.m.


4, 204 5, 13, 205, 213

College Football




Ark. St. v. N. Illinois

8 p.m.


33, 233

Womenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Basketball Time


Louisville v. St. Johnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s 12:30 p.m. Oklahoma v. Texas A&M 2 p.m. Tennessee v. Arkansas 2:30 p.m. UConn v. Notre Dame 7 p.m.



Cable 35, 235 36, 236 35, 235 143, 243





Hyundai T of C

4:30 p.m.


156, 289

Pro Hockey



Detroit v. Chicago

6:30 p.m.


Cable 38, 238


NBA The Associated Press

College Basketball

MILWAUKEE (86) Jackson 4-18 7-8 18, Ilyasova 1-5 1-2 3, Gooden 5-14 7-8 18, Jennings 9-21 1-1 21, Delfino 2-3 0-0 4, Sanders 0-1 2-2 2, Livingston 3-7 3-4 9, Leuer 3-7 0-0 6, Harris 2-4 0-0 4, Brockman 0-0 1-2 1, Hobson 0-0 0-0 0. Totals 29-80 22-27 86. L.A. CLIPPERS (92) Butler 7-15 4-4 20, Griffin 8-15 6-11 22, Jordan 0-2 3-6 3, Paul 3-6 3-4 9, Billups 5-14 7-7 19, Williams 4-7 2-2 10, Gomes 1-2 0-0 2, Evans 1-1 1-6 3, Foye 1-2 0-0 2, Cook 1-5 0-0 2. Totals 31-69 26-40 92. Milwaukee 15 25 25 21 â&#x20AC;&#x201D; 86 L.A. Clippers 18 20 34 20 â&#x20AC;&#x201D; 92 3-Point Goals-Milwaukee 6-20 (Jackson 3-9, Jennings 2-7, Gooden 1-1, Leuer 0-1, Ilyasova 0-1, Delfino 0-1), L.A. Clippers 4-19 (Butler 2-6, Billups 2-6, Paul 0-1, Williams 0-1, Gomes 0-1, Foye 0-1, Cook 0-3). Rebounds-Milwaukee 58 (Gooden 13), L.A. Clippers 50 (Griffin 14). Assists-Milwaukee 18 (Jennings 7), L.A. Clippers 17 (Paul 7). Total Fouls-Milwaukee 31, L.A. Clippers 23. TechnicalsJennings, L.A. Clippers defensive three second. Flagrant Fouls-Sanders. A-19,229 (19,060).

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,!4%34,).% NFL Favorite ......................Points (O/U) ................... Underdog Wild Card Round NY GIANTS ................................... 3 (47) .......................................... Atlanta Pittsburgh ................................... 8 (33) ......................................... DENVER COLLEGE FOOTBALL BOWL GAMES Favorite ......................Points (O/U) ................... Underdog Go Bowl Ladd Peebles Stadium-Mobile, Ala. Arkansas St ...............................11â &#x201E;2 (65) .................................... N. Illinois Monday BCS Championship Game Mercedes-Benz Superdome-New Orleans Alabama ....................................... 2 (40) ................................................. Lsu NBA Favorite ......................Points (O/U) ................... Underdog Minnesota .................................21â &#x201E;2 (195) ........................... WASHINGTON Orlando ..................................... 61â &#x201E;2 (189) .......................... SACRAMENTO OKLA CITY ................................. 51â &#x201E;2 (195) ............................. San Antonio PHOENIX .......................................7 (187) .................................. Milwaukee PORTLAND ...................................11 (194) .................................... Cleveland LA LAKERS ...................................7 (184) ..................................... Memphis COLLEGE BASKETBALL Favorite ...........................Points ........................ Underdog Indiana ..............................................7............................................. PENN ST Wisconsin ....................................... 11â &#x201E;2 ........................................ MICHIGAN VILLANOVA .....................................71â &#x201E;2 ............................................. Depaul LA SALLE .........................................51â &#x201E;2 ............................ Massachusetts WRIGHT ST ...................................... 11â &#x201E;2 ...................................... Valparaiso DETROIT .............................................2................................................. Butler Arizona ..............................................3...................................................... USC N CAROLINA ST .............................. 10.......................................... Maryland MINNESOTA ......................................2............................................... Purdue California ........................................ 11â &#x201E;2 ........................................... OREGON Va Commonwealth ........................1 .............................................. DREXEL SIENA .................................................5.............................................. Niagara ST. PETERâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S ......................................2................................................... Rider Iona ................................................... 14 .............................................. MARIST ELON ...................................................2........................................... Columbia MANHATTAN .....................................1 ............................................. Fairfield NHL Favorite ........................... Goals ......................... Underdog Philadelphia ............................. Even-1â &#x201E;2 ...................................... OTTAWA CHICAGO ..................................... Even-1â &#x201E;2 ........................................ Detroit ANAHEIM .................................... Even-1â &#x201E;2 .................................. Columbus Home Team in CAPS (c) 2012 Tribune Media Services, Inc.


4/$!9).30/243 1972 â&#x20AC;&#x201D; The NCAA announces freshmen will be eligible to play on varsity football and basketball teams starting in the fall. 1984 â&#x20AC;&#x201D; The Executive Committee of the NCAA votes to expand the championship basketball field to 64 teams in 1985. 1984 â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Bengt Gustafsson of the Washington Capitals scores five goals in a 7-1 victory over the Philadelphia Flyers. 1993 â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Michael Jordan becomes the 18th NBA player to reach the 20,000point plateau when he scores 35 points in the Chicago Bullsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; game against the Milwaukee Bucks. Jordan reaches 20,000-points in 620 games, faster than anyone except Wilt Chamberlain, who did it in 499 games. 2009 â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Tim Tebow wins the matchup of Heisman winners as No. 1 Florida beats No. 2 Oklahoma and this yearâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Heisman winner Sam Bradford, 24-14.





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Sunday, January 8, 2012

KU women

BOX SCORE KANSAS STATE (63) MIN FG FT REB PF TP m-a m-a o-t Jalana Childs 33 4-12 7-7 1-4 2 15 Branshea Brown 35 5-6 2-2 2-7 3 12 B. Chambers 40 7-13 4-4 0-8 2 23 Tasha Dickey 33 3-7 0-0 1-5 5 6 Mariah White 36 0-6 0-1 1-6 2 0 Chantay Caron 12 1-2 0-0 0-1 2 3 Emma Ostermann 1 0-0 0-0 0-0 0 0 Ashia Woods 10 1-1 2-3 0-1 1 4 Team 1-2 Totals 21-4715-17 6-34 17 63 Three-point goals: 6-11 (Chambers 5-7, Caron 1-2, Dickey 0-2). Assists: 10 (Chambers 4, Brown 4, White 2). Turnovers: 15 (White 4, Childs, Brown, Chambers, Caron, Team 2 each, Dickey 1). Blocked shots: 2 (Childs, Brown). Steals: 6 (White 4, Chambers, Dickey).


miss hurt more than any of the others. Just seconds before Chambers hit her gamechanging three-pointer, KU senior Aishah Sutherland watched as her driving layup rolled around and down the rim three times before popping out. Sutherland had scored two straight buckets to tie the game, and a third would’ve given KU the lead. “It was a bad miss because everyone expected it to go in,” said junior forward Carolyn Davis, who led KU with 19 points. “It was a little bit of a blow because it tipped the weight in their favor.” Saturday’s loss hit the Jayhawks hard. Partly because it came against Kansas State (11-3, 2-0) and partly because it followed one of the program’s biggest victories in years, a 72-67 victory at Texas on Wednesday. Asked if Saturday’s disappointment surpassed Wednesday’s excitement, Henrickson was frank. “I think so,” she said. “And you kick yourself because there’s some things you can control.”

| 3B


John Young/Journal-World Photo

MORE THAN 5,000 FANS TURNED OUT TO WATCH Kansas’ game against Kansas State on Saturday at Allen Fieldhouse. The Jayhawks fell to the Wildcats, though, 63-57. Happy homecoming K-State sophomore and Free State High graduate Chantay Caron played just her second game as a visitor in her hometown. In 12 minutes, she hit one of two shots and finished with

three points and one rebound. Caron talked about her second trip to Allen Fieldhouse as an outsider. “I am still always nervous when I come back to Lawrence,” she said. “When I

come, I expect a lot of emotion. All of my family is here, and I know I have to put that aside and come in and play my game.” For the year, Caron is averaging 3.3 points and 3.0 rebounds per contest.

KU track and field continues strong start J-W Staff Reports

Richard Gwin/Journal World-Photo

KANSAS UNIVERSITY POLE VAULTER JULIA CUMMINGS COMPETES at the Bill Easton Classic on Saturday at KU’s Anschutz Sports Pavilion.

Kansas University’s track and field teams swept both relay events, and 10 athletes won 11 individual titles Saturday in the Bill Easton Classic at Anschutz Pavilion. The meet was the second of the season. The Jayhawks had not competed since the Bob Timmons Challenge on Dec. 2 Next, KU will travel to Columbia, Mo., on Jan. 13 to take on the Missouri Tigers in a dual meet.

Postgame turnover The bigger-than-normal crowd that packed the fieldhouse Saturday caused a traffic jam in the parking garage following the game. A line of cars that spanned three levels of the garage lingered for

MIN FG FT REB PF TP m-a m-a o-t Monica Engelman 36 6-16 0-0 1-3 4 13 Carolyn Davis 39 5-9 9-10 1-6 2 19 Angel Goodrich 40 2-9 4-5 0-2 2 8 Tania Jackson 5 2-2 0-0 1-2 2 5 Aishah Sutherland36 4-14 0-0 1-7 3 8 Natalie Knight 32 0-3 2-2 1-1 1 2 CeCe Harper 12 1-1 0-0 0-2 0 2 Team 1-4 Totals 20-5415-17 6-27 14 57 Three-point goals: 2-11 (Jackson 1-1, Engelman 1-7, Goodrich 0-1, Knight 0-2). Assists: 14 (Goodrich 9, Knight 3, Engelman, Harper). Turnovers: 11 (Goodrich 3, Jackson 3, Engelman 2, Sutherland, Davis, Harper). Blocked shots: 3 (Davis 2, Sutherland). Steals: 5 (Harper 3, Knight, Sutherland). Kansas State 28 35 — 63 Kansas 32 25 — 57 Attendance: 5,657. Officials: Roy Gulbeyan, Gina Cross, Doug Knight.

30 minutes until KU officials alleviated the problem by lifting the gates. Associate athletic director Jim Marchiony said KU was disappointed by the delays and would make sure a logjam did not happen at future games.

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Sunday, January 8, 2012




Releford catches Sooners by surprise By Jesse Newell

NORMAN, OKLA. — Kansas University forward Travis Releford made quite an impression on Oklahoma’s players and coaches following his 28-point effort in KU’s 72-61 victory on Saturday at Noble Center. “He made shots from everywhere and attacked and finished at the line. Big game for him,” OU coach Lon Kruger said. “They’ve got a lot of different guys that can do that on different nights, and that’s one of the things that makes them very tough.” Releford came into the game as KU’s fourth-leading scorer at 8.8 points per contest.

“In the Big 12, you pay attention to scouting report, but everybody can play,” OU guard Sam Grooms said. “As much as you say, ‘Yeah, we’re worried about Thomas Robinson. We’re worried about Tyshawn Taylor. We’re worried about the big-men guys,’ you still have to be worried about the guys that don’t get as much publicity as everyone else, because they make plays. He played well.” Releford’s 28 points were the most scored by an opponent against Oklahoma this year. The previous high was Santa Clara’s Evan Rocquemore, who posted 27 points on Nov. 25.

to have open shots will do,” Grooms said. “He made shots, and that helped his team out a lot.” Oklahoma (10-4, 0-2 Big 12) actually led, 34-33, at halftime before struggling to start the second half. Kansas scored 23 of the first 27 points after intermission. “We opened up very careless with the ball right there, which gave them a little margin,” Kruger said. “Not only did we turn it over, we turned it over with them shooting laOKLAHOMA COACH LON KRUGER PROTESTS A CALL during yups, which is the worst of the first half. both worlds.” Grooms said Oklahoma Releford made nine of 13 “He played hard, and he didn’t play as hard in the secshots and three of five three- did exactly what any player ond half as it could have. pointers. in the Big 12 that’s allowed “We started off great (in

the first half), and we did everything that we were asked to do. We rebounded. We were intense. The crowd was into it,” Grooms said. “And I think once they hit a couple of baskets, we went downhill. “We started getting down on ourselves rather than being up.” Oklahoma forward Romero Osby noticed the same drop in energy after the first half. “We seemed very active, and that’s a fun way to play,” Osby said. “But in the second half, we got stagnant. We started standing around a little too much on both ends of the court, and we let it slip away from us.”

Nick Krug/Journal-World Photos

KANSAS GUARD CONNER TEAHAN ELEVATES FOR A BUCKET between several Oklahoma defenders during the first half. KU beat OU, 72-61, on Saturday in Norman, Okla.



MIN FG FT REB PF TP m-a m-a o-t Thomas Robinson 30 8-15 2-5 3-9 2 18 Jeff Withey 20 1-3 0-0 0-3 2 2 Tyshawn Taylor 34 4-10 1-1 0-2 3 9 Elijah Johnson 29 4-7 0-0 0-4 4 9 Travis Releford 34 9-13 7-8 2-3 3 28 Conner Teahan 18 1-5 0-0 0-1 0 2 Justin Wesley 13 1-1 0-0 2-4 2 2 Kevin Young 13 0-1 0-0 2-2 3 0 Naadir Tharpe 5 1-2 0-0 1-1 2 2 Niko Roberts 1 0-0 0-0 0-0 1 0 Christian Garrett 1 0-0 0-0 0-0 0 0 Merv Lindsay 1 0-1 0-0 0-0 0 0 Jordan Juenemann 1 0-0 0-0 0-0 1 0 team 3-5 Totals 29-5810-14 13-34 23 72 Three-point goals: 4-19 (Releford 3-5, Johnson 1-4, Robinson 0-1, Young 0-1, Teahan 0-3, Taylor 0-5). Assists: 17 (Taylor 6, Johnson 5, Robinson 2, Releford 2, Young 2). Turnovers: 13 (Johnson 3, Teahan 3, Taylor 2, Tharpe 2, Robinson, Withey, Young). Blocked shots: 4 (Withey 3, Wesley). Steals: 14 (Taylor 3, Robinson 2, Johnson 2, Releford 2, Young 2, Tharpe, Teahan, Wesley).

He’s OK Kansas junior Travis Releford hurt his shoulder in the second half. He left the game for a minute or so before returning. “I went body-to-body with one of their players. It was a stinger,” he said. “I got it checked and went right back in.”

made 12 of 37 threes for 32.4 percent. He also has cashed 32 of 37 free throws for 86.5 percent. Former KU big men Cole Aldrich and Nick Collison of the Oklahoma City Thunder also were not able to attend the KU game. The Thunder, who had a home game against Houston Friday, played Saturday at Houston. Flagrant foul Veteran Collison is avJordan Juenemann clipped eraging 5.6 points and 3.5 Oklahoma’s James Fraschilla rebounds while logging an with an elbow late. Juenemann average of 19.9 minutes in was whistled for a flagrant foul. eight games. Second-year Juenemann was not ejected pro Aldrich has averaged 4.0 from the game by the refs, but minutes a game in four games. KU coach Bill Self removed the He has scored two points and senior guard from the contest. has three boards total.

Oklahoma pros missing Former KU and Free State High guard Brady Morningstar, who is a first-year player with the NBA Development League’s Tulsa 66ers, had a home game against Maine on Saturday, thus was unable to attend the KU-OU contest in nearby Norman. Morningstar, who has started eight of 14 games, averages 11.3 points, 2.3 rebounds, 2.5 assists and 30.5 minutes. Overall, he has hit 57 of 141 shots for 40.4 percent. He has


Tubbs in the house Former OU coach Billy FOUR KANSAS STARTERS, FROM LEFT, TRAVIS RELEFORD, Tyshawn Taylor, Elijah Johnson and Thomas Robinson get a break on the bench to chat late. Tubbs attended and spoke to the fans before the game. “Sooner nation. Let’s be loud what we knew he could do. “With T-Rob in the post ... today. Are you ready? Lights, His stroke is getting better. he’s drawing so much attenplease,” he said as the arena The last couple years when he tion, it helps our wings get lights were darkened for introhasn’t been playing (much), open. It frees me, Tyshawn ductions. he’s improved his shooting. and Elijah (Johnson, nine CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1B He’s one of the best defenders, points, 4-of-7 shooting).” Producing points if not the best we have.” Thomas Robinson (18 Future KU guard Conner KU coach Bill Self said points, 8-15 shooting, nine reReleford has been on a Releford “was more aggres- bounds) scored seven points Frankamp exploded for 47 points in Wichita North’s 61-56 roll offensively. He scored a sive offensively. I think the and Releford eight in a 23-4 then-career-high 16 points off K-State game gave him a lot run that opened the second overtime victory over Wichita South on Friday. 6-of-11 shooting in Wednes- of confidence. He still got half. It turned a one-point defday’s 64-49 Big 12-opening most of his points off junk. icit into a 56-38 lead at 12:11. victory over Kansas State. The three threes he made KU extended the run to Saturday, he had 16 points were great, but most of his 29-6 and led, 62-40, with 8:30 the first half off 6-of-9 shoot- points were taking the ball to play. ing (two of three from three). to the basket when we had “Our defense was excelHe played 19 minutes the first numbers.” lent. We got out in transihalf, keeping KU in the game Releford, one of vari- tion. That’s the best stretch on a day the Jayhawks lagged, ous players to guard Steven we played. Other than that, it 34-33, at the break. Pledger (14 points, 4-for-12 was back and forth,” Self said. “In our conference games, shooting, just two points in Apparently, Self didn’t do Travis has been our best the second half), insists his much screaming at halftime. player,” said KU senior guard only goal every game is to “Coach didn’t say much (at Tyshawn Taylor, who scored play rugged ‘D.’ halftime). We played an awnine points off 4-of-10 shoot“Coach Self lately has told ful first half,” Robinson said. ing. Taylor was 0-for-5 from me to stay aggressive,” Rele- “We knew if we cleaned up three; KU hit four of 19 treys ford said. “I try to continue to our play and came out stronto OU’s three of nine. be aggressive, take what the ger, we could win the game.” KANSAS FORWARD JUSTIN WESLEY SCOOPS UP A LOOSE “He is attacking the rim, defense gives us.” Self said: “Other than TraBALL from Oklahoma guard Steven Pledger. making open shots. It’s exactly Of his offense, he said: vis Releford ... he kept us


MIN FG FT REB PF TP m-a m-a o-t Andrew Fitzgerald 26 5-16 1-2 4-7 4 11 Rombero Osby 29 3-8 3-4 4-9 1 9 Sam Grooms 32 2-4 0-2 1-2 1 4 Steven Pledger 34 4-12 4-4 1-4 4 14 Cameron Clark 30 2-4 5-5 0-5 1 9 C.J. Washington 17 1-2 0-2 2-2 1 2 Carl Blair 12 2-3 6-6 0-0 1 11 Tyler Neal 9 0-1 1-2 0-0 0 1 Barry Honore 7 0-0 0-1 2-2 0 0 T.J. Franklin 2 0-0 0-0 0-0 0 0 James Fraschilla 1 0-0 0-0 0-0 0 0 Casey Arent 1 0-0 0-0 0-0 0 0 team 1-3 Totals 19-5020-28 15-34 13 61 Three-point goals: 3-9 (Pledger 2-7, Blair 1-1, Neal 0-1). Assists: 10 (Grooms 5, Blair 3, Fitzgerald, Clark). Turnovers: 17 (Osby 5, Pledger 3, Fitzgerald 2, Clark 2, Grooms, Washington, Blair, Neal, Honore). Blocked shots: 3 (Washington, Neal, Honore). Steals: 7 (Pledger 2, Blair 2, Fitzgerald, Grooms, Neal). Kansas 33 39 — 72 Oklahoma 34 27 — 61 Officials: Steve Olson, Kelly Self, Warren Evans. Attendance: 11,268.

in the game the first half. I thought a couple other guys were still in Lawrence, the way our heads were into it. The second half, for whatever reason, the lights came on, and guys seemed focused and were more intense.” Releford and Robinson finished with 46 of KU’s 72 points. The Jayhawks hit 50 percent of their shots to OU’s 38 percent. KU had 14 steals and forced 17 turnovers while committing 13.


KU 72, OU 61

Sunday, January 8, 2012

| 5B

Nick Krug/Journal-World Photo

KANSAS FORWARD THOMAS ROBINSON GETS CAUGHT IN MIDAIR by an official while trying to celebrate a Jayhawk run with teammate Tyshawn Taylor during the second half. KU beat OU, 72-61, Saturday in Norman, Okla.

Taylor Twitter-spars ————

Guard shares frustrations in tweets Noble Center. “Everybody is entitled to their own opinion. So am I. My response to the million people who hit me up ... I don’t respond to criticism from somebody who is not in my position. They don’t really know what it takes to be a point guard at this level. I appreciate the fan support. I love our fans. They are the best fans in the country. “Some give it a bad name sometimes. A lot of people are really opinionated. Twitter is to voice opinions. That’s what I did. I didn’t try to disrespect anybody like people do me. I didn’t use any language. I felt I handled it pretty well. I can handle it better by not responding, but that’s tough to do sometimes,” he added, laughing. Self said he wouldn’t remove Taylor’s Twitter privileges. “I’m not going to cut it off. He has to learn to deal with some stuff,” Self said. “Next time, if there is any issue at all, it will be cut off. If he had said anything negative about the program (or used derogatory language), I would cut it off.” Self said Taylor must understand, “You can’t be thinskinned to play quarterback at Notre Dame or point guard at Kansas. “It is frustrating. For him to be a senior ... for him to start four years and hasn’t learned that Kansas basketball

... everything you do is magnified. That’s the thing that is frustrating.” Self gave Taylor a piece of advice on the phone Friday night. “I said, ‘When are you going to learn that the only way you want people to talk good about you is let your play do your talking?’” Self said. “The more you talk, the more you act like a little spoiled brat. It bothers me that in today’s times — (when) we live in a social media world — that he is so concerned what people are saying all the time. “He is probably the most criticized player we’ve had since we’ve been here. Still, he brings a lot of that on himself. The more he does things like this, the more people are going to do it,” Self added of people trying to get under his skin. “I said, ‘You’ve got to let your play do your talking.’” Taylor said he’s going to stop sparring with KU fans on Twitter. “It all got taken down,” he said. “I feel being in my position it can get blown out of proportion. I don’t think it had to (be taken down), honestly, just for the sake of staying out of trouble. I don’t want to get in trouble over something so dumb, responding. I’m going to leave it alone. We’re playing well. I’m happy with our team, the way things are going.”

timeout skittish, its offensive purpose appearing to have shifted from trying to score to trying not to turn it over. The Sooners held onto the CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1B ball better, but, harassed by KU’s defenders, couldn’t active hands to knock the score, either. Outlet pass, ball loose to trigger the dribble, pass, layup. The break. onslaught continued. By the time the first TV “I thought 10 or 12 minutes timeout arrived and enabled to start the second half was the Sooners to stagger back probably the best run we’ve to their corners, KU had had all year,” Self said. erased any doubt about the In the first 11:39 of the half, outcome of Saturday afterKansas had outscored the noon’s Big 12 game. overmatched Sooners, 29-6, During the first 4:13 of forcing OU into six turnthe second half, Robinson, overs and 3-for-14 shooting. Releford and Johnson each Kansas shot 13-for-17 over picked up a steal, OU turned the same period, not because it over four times, and KU it has better shooters, but outscored the hosts, 11-2. KU because it got better shots, made five of six field goals, thanks largely to its defense. the only miss on a Johnson Also, in the halfcourt, Taylor three-pointer. All five buckand Johnson had an easier ets came on drives to the time penetrating in the sechoop. Robinson had the most ond half, setting up dunks. memorable performance All coaches will talk about of the span, which started a team needing to find its with him swatting a dribble identity. When Self says that, to himself, ended with he doesn’t mean he doesn’t him freeing himself with a know what the team’s idenbehind-the-back dribble. tity is. He means the players Oklahoma came out of the haven’t figured it out yet.

Self recruits quick, fast athletes, teaches them how to play great team defense and lets them enjoy the game by turning the fruits of that defense into fast-break baskets. Based on how well the Jayhawks defended during the decisive stages of the two conference games, the identity crisis is in the past. If it resurfaces, clicking the play button on the first 11:39 of the second half should serve as ample reminder. This team, more than most of Self’s, will need to embrace that identity aggressively because it can’t bank on searing long-range shooting. After going 4-for-19 on three-pointers (.641 from inside the arc) Saturday, KU came out of the game with a season .346 long-distance accuracy rate. The more efficiently Kansas can guard and run, the less reliant the Jayhawks become on having to hope they can get hot from beyond the arc. The former is a realistic path to an eighth consecutive Big 12 title, the latter a long-shot approach.

By Gary Bedore

NORMAN, OKLA. — Kansas University senior guard Tyshawn Taylor entered into a brief war of words on Twitter with some of his most vocal critics Friday night. Taylor basically told some KU fans who are unhappy with his play that he didn’t take kindly to criticism from those who do not play or coach college basketball. He wrote: “If half (of the people) that talk about ball could actually ball ... I’d appreciate y’all comments and criticism more, but y’all can’t Taylor do stuck to being a fan.” He also wrote: “Once again I repeat ... if you can go out there and lace ’em up ... I’ll accept the constructive criticism ... but since y’all cant well ... yeah.” He removed the comments Friday night after speaking with coach Bill Self, who cellphoned Taylor after being informed of the controversial Twitter bickering. “A lot of people don’t like me as a player,” Taylor said after KU’s 72-61 victory over Oklahoma on Saturday in


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Sunday, January 8, 2012





Notre Dame sinks No. 11 Louisville in 2OT The Associated Press

had 12 points, 10 rebounds and seven blocked shots.

Tennessee 67, No. 13 Florida 56 KNOXVILLE, TENN. — Kenny Hall scored a season-high 13 points, and Tennessee upset Florida.

Notre Dame 67, SOUTH CAROLINA (8-7) No. 11 Louisville 65 Gill 4-11 2-2 10, Cooke 5-14 1-2 11, Harris LOUISVILLE, KY. — Eric At- 4-5 2-2 10, Jackson 1-3 0-0 2, Smith 1-4 0-0 Richardson 0-2 0-0 0, Ellington 3-13 1-2 kins scored six points in the 3, 8, Leonard 5-8 2-2 15, Slawson 2-4 0-0 5, second overtime, and the Geathers 0-0 0-0 0. Totals 25-64 8-10 64. Fighting Irish got their first KENTUCKY (15-1) Jones 8-9 3-5 20, Kidd-Gilchrist 3-5 3-4 9, road win of the season. Davis 5-10 2-2 12, Lamb 3-5 2-2 10, Teague Notre Dame (10-6, 2-1 Big 6-10 4-5 17, Miller 1-6 2-2 4, Vargas 1-1 0-2 2, 2-3 0-0 5. Totals 29-49 16-22 79. East) held the Cardinals with- Wiltjer Halftime-Kentucky 34-18. 3-Point Goalsout a field goal in the second South Carolina 6-22 (Leonard 3-6, Slawson Smith 1-2, Ellington 1-8, Gill 0-1, overtime until Rakeem Buck- 1-1, Cooke 0-2, Richardson 0-2), Kentucky 5-11 les’ tip-in at the buzzer. (Lamb 2-3, Teague 1-1, Jones 1-2, Wiltjer Kidd-Gilchrist 0-1, Miller 0-2). Fouled Atkins hit jumpers on 1-2, Out-None. Rebounds-South Carolina 32 back-to-back possessions to (Gill 7), Kentucky 30 (Davis 10). Assistsgive Notre Dame a 65-63 lead South Carolina 10 (Ellington 4), Kentucky (Miller, Teague 4). Total Fouls-South with 17 seconds to play, and 13 Carolina 18, Kentucky 11. A-24,219. after Louisville’s Peyton Siva missed on the other end, he No. 3 North Carolina 83, sealed the win with two free Boston College 60 CHAPEL HILL, N.C. — Harrithrows. son Barnes scored 25 points, NOTRE DAME (10-6) and North Carolina won its Cooley 6-12 6-7 18, Atkins 4-16 6-8 15, Dragicevich 0-4 0-0 0, Martin 4-14 3-3 11, eighth straight. Grant 4-13 6-9 17, Connaughton 0-0 0-0 0, Brooks 1-3 1-2 4, Broghammer 1-1 0-0 2. Totals 20-63 22-29 67. LOUISVILLE (13-3) Kuric 4-5 7-8 17, Behanan 5-8 6-8 17, Dieng 5-10 1-3 11, Siva 4-7 0-2 8, C. Smith 1-3 0-0 2, R. Smith 1-9 0-0 3, Buckles 2-8 3-6 7, Swopshire 0-2 0-0 0, Ware 0-0 0-0 0. Totals 22-52 17-27 65. Halftime-Louisville 28-24. End Of Regulation-Tied 50. End Of 1st OvertimeTied 58. 3-Point Goals-Notre Dame 5-26 (Grant 3-8, Brooks 1-1, Atkins 1-7, Dragicevich 0-3, Martin 0-7), Louisville 4-13 (Kuric 2-3, Behanan 1-1, R. Smith 1-6, Buckles 0-1, C. Smith 0-1, Swopshire 0-1). Fouled Out-Brooks, Dieng. ReboundsNotre Dame 40 (Martin 12), Louisville 42 (Behanan, Kuric 10). Assists-Notre Dame 10 (Grant, Martin 3), Louisville 9 (Siva 5). Total Fouls-Notre Dame 20, Louisville 25. A-22,687.

BOSTON COLLEGE (5-10) Anderson 6-16 0-0 13, Clifford 3-5 1-2 7, Heckmann 3-8 1-1 8, Jackson 2-8 0-0 6, Daniels 0-0 0-0 0, Moton 3-4 1-2 9, Humphrey 6-12 0-2 14, Caudill 0-0 0-2 0, Cahill 1-2 0-0 3, Odio 0-2 0-0 0, Kilcullen 0-0 0-0 0, Cain Carney 0-0 0-0 0. Totals 24-57 3-9 60. NORTH CAROLINA (14-2) Barnes 10-15 2-3 25, Zeller 8-12 4-5 20, Henson 5-9 4-6 14, Strickland 2-6 1-1 5, Marshall 2-6 2-2 6, Bullock 1-7 0-0 2, McAdoo 1-5 1-2 3, Hairston 2-5 0-0 6, Watts 0-1 2-2 2, White 0-0 0-0 0, Hubert 0-0 0-0 0, Simmons 0-0 0-0 0, Dupont 0-0 0-0 0, Crouch 0-0 0-0 0, Cooper 0-0 0-0 0. Totals 31-66 16-21 83. Halftime-North Carolina 40-27. 3-Point Goals-Boston College 9-27 (Moton 2-2, Humphrey 2-6, Jackson 2-6, Cahill 1-2, Heckmann 1-4, Anderson 1-7), North Carolina 5-14 (Barnes 3-4, Hairston 2-5, Strickland 0-1, Marshall 0-1, Bullock 0-3). Fouled Out-Clifford. Rebounds-Boston College 31 (Anderson 6), North Carolina 42 (Henson, Zeller 8). Assists-Boston College 12 (Humphrey, Moton 3), North Carolina 18 (Marshall 11). Total Fouls-Boston College 16, North Carolina 13. A-20,582.

No. 1 Syracuse 73, No. 20 Marquette 66 SYRACUSE, N.Y. — Kris Joseph scored 17 points, Brandon Triche added 16, and topNo. 5 Duke 81, ranked Syracuse remained Georgia Tech 74 unbeaten with a gritty vicATLANTA — Duke’s Ryan tory over Marquette. Kelly scored 21 points, and Seth Curry added 15. MARQUETTE (12-4) Crowder 6-11 1-2 15, Gardner 4-5 1-1 9, Johnson-Odom 5-16 7-10 19, Blue 4-8 0-4 9, Cadougan 3-8 3-4 10, J. Wilson 0-2 0-0 0, Mayo 1-6 2-2 4, Anderson 0-0 0-0 0, Jones 0-1 0-0 0. Totals 23-57 14-23 66. SYRACUSE (17-0) Christmas 0-2 0-0 0, Joseph 5-8 3-5 17, Melo 3-7 0-0 6, Jardine 1-5 1-2 3, Triche 5-12 2-2 16, Waiters 4-10 4-4 12, Fair 4-12 5-8 13, Keita 1-2 2-2 4, Southerland 1-3 0-0 2. Totals 24-61 17-23 73. Halftime-Syracuse 37-19. 3-Point GoalsMarquette 6-26 (Crowder 2-7, JohnsonOdom 2-9, Cadougan 1-2, Blue 1-3, Mayo 0-5), Syracuse 8-20 (Joseph 4-4, Triche 4-9, Fair 0-1, Waiters 0-2, Jardine 0-2, Southerland 0-2). Fouled Out-Cadougan, Melo. Rebounds-Marquette 36 (Blue, Crowder 7), Syracuse 43 (Fair, Melo 8). Assists-Marquette 14 (Blue, Cadougan 5), Syracuse 19 (Waiters 7). Total FoulsMarquette 21, Syracuse 18. A-25,412.

DUKE (13-2) Mas. Plumlee 3-6 3-3 9, Mi. Plumlee 3-3 1-3 7, Rivers 3-10 2-4 8, Cook 3-7 3-4 10, Curry 5-12 3-4 15, Thornton 1-2 0-0 3, Hairston 1-1 0-0 2, Dawkins 1-5 3-4 6, Kelly 3-4 14-14 21. Totals 23-50 29-36 81. GEORGIA TECH (7-8) Holsey 2-4 0-0 4, Miller 3-8 0-0 6, Udofia 6-9 5-8 19, Morris 4-9 3-3 11, Reed 0-2 0-0 0, Royal 2-5 0-0 4, Jordan 1-2 0-0 2, Foreman 0-0 0-0 0, Rice Jr. 10-17 4-6 28, Hicks 0-1 0-2 0. Totals 28-57 12-19 74. Halftime-Duke 40-35. 3-Point Goals-Duke 6-22 (Curry 2-7, Thornton 1-1, Kelly 1-2, Cook 1-4, Dawkins 1-5, Rivers 0-3), Georgia Tech 6-13 (Rice Jr. 4-7, Udofia 2-3, Morris 0-1, Reed 0-1, Jordan 0-1). Fouled Out-Holsey, Miller. Rebounds-Duke 26 (Mas. Plumlee 8), Georgia Tech 38 (Rice Jr. 8). Assists-Duke 13 (Cook 5), Georgia Tech 12 (Udofia 4). Total Fouls-Duke 22, Georgia Tech 24. A-9,277.

No. 2 Kentucky 79, South Carolina 64 LEXINGTON, KY. — Kentucky’s Terrence Jones hit his first eight shots to finish with 20 points. Freshman Anthony Davis

No. 6 Ohio State 76, Iowa 47 IOWA CITY, IOWA — Jared Sullinger scored a seasonhigh 28 points, and Deshaun Thomas added 10 points for the Buckeyes.

FLORIDA (12-4) Murphy 5-7 2-2 13, Young 4-9 4-7 12, Boynton 4-12 2-4 13, Walker 3-8 0-0 8, Beal 4-12 0-0 9, Rosario 0-0 0-0 0, Wilbekin 0-2 0-0 0, Yeguete 0-3 0-0 0, Prather 0-3 1-2 1, Larson 0-0 0-0 0. Totals 20-56 9-15 56. TENNESSEE (8-7) Woolridge 1-4 0-2 2, Maymon 4-8 4-10 12, Richardson 2-3 2-2 7, Golden 4-8 2-2 12, Tatum 3-7 2-2 9, Makanjuola 0-0 0-0 0, Washpun 1-2 0-0 2, McBee 0-0 0-0 0, Hall 6-8 1-1 13, McRae 4-9 1-2 10. Totals 25-49 12-21 67. Halftime-Tennessee 33-29. 3-Point GoalsFlorida 7-22 (Boynton 3-9, Walker 2-5, Murphy 1-2, Beal 1-5, Wilbekin 0-1), Tennessee 5-10 (Golden 2-3, Richardson 1-1, Tatum 1-1, McRae 1-4, Woolridge 0-1). Fouled Out-None. Rebounds-Florida 37 (Young 7), Tennessee 34 (Maymon 7). Assists-Florida 10 (Boynton 3), Tennessee 15 (Golden 7). Total FoulsFlorida 20, Tennessee 19. A-17,689.

No. 15 Arkansas 98, Mississippi State 88 FAYETTEVILLE, ARK. — Julysses Nobles scored a career-high 24 points as Arkansas opened Southeastern Conference play with a win over Mississippi State.

Timothy D. Easley/AP Photo

LOUISVILLE’S KYLE KURIC, CENTER, IS TRAPPED by Notre Dame’s Joey Brooks, left, Scott Martin and Jack Cooley, right, during the second half on Saturday in Louisville, Ky. Notre Dame won 67-65 in double overtime. OHIO ST. (15-2) Thomas 4-6 0-2 10, Sullinger 13-18 1-2 28, Craft 2-4 0-0 4, Smith Jr. 2-4 0-0 6, Buford 3-14 1-2 8, Sibert 1-4 0-0 2, Scott 2-5 1-1 5, Ross 0-0 0-0 0, Thompson 2-2 0-0 5, Weatherspoon 4-6 0-0 8, Williams 0-1 0-0 0, Ravenel 0-0 0-0 0, McDonald 0-0 0-0 0. Totals 33-64 3-7 76. IOWA (10-7) Basabe 1-3 0-0 2, McCabe 2-4 2-2 6, Marble 1-8 3-4 5, Gatens 3-8 0-0 6, May 4-10 0-0 9, Olaseni 1-1 0-1 2, Oglesby 2-6 2-2 7, McCarty 0-1 0-0 0, Brommer 0-0 0-0 0, Cartwright 2-6 0-0 5, White 0-3 3-4 3, Stubbs 0-0 0-0 0, Stokes 0-1 0-0 0, Archie 1-2 0-0 2. Totals 17-53 10-13 47. Halftime-Ohio St. 28-19. 3-Point GoalsOhio St. 7-14 (Thomas 2-2, Smith Jr. 2-3, Sullinger 1-1, Thompson 1-1, Buford 1-4, Scott 0-1, Sibert 0-2), Iowa 3-12 (Cartwright 1-1, May 1-2, Oglesby 1-5, White 0-1, Gatens 0-3). Fouled Out-None. Rebounds-Ohio St. 41 (Buford 11), Iowa 31 (May 6). AssistsOhio St. 21 (Scott 6), Iowa 7 (Cartwright, Marble, McCabe 2). Total Fouls-Ohio St. 18, Iowa 10. Technical-Iowa Bench. A-15,400.

Rutgers 67, No. 8 Connecticut 60 PISCATAWAY, N.J. — Freshman Eli Carter continued his scoring streak with 19 points, and Rutgers beat a Top Ten team for the second time this season, defeating Connecticut in coach Jim Calhoun’s return from a three-game NCAA suspension. UCONN (12-3) Giffey 0-4 0-0 0, Oriakhi 2-2 2-5 6, Drummond 5-9 0-1 10, Lamb 4-9 0-0 8, Napier 5-14 9-10 23, Daniels 1-3 2-2 4, Olander 2-5 0-0 4, Boatright 1-7 3-4 5, Smith 0-0 0-0 0. Totals 20-53 16-22 60.

RUTGERS (9-7) Randall 0-1 3-4 3, Biruta 3-8 1-2 7, Seagears 1-4 3-4 5, Carter 6-13 4-4 19, Miller 2-3 4-5 8, Mack 3-8 5-6 14, Poole 3-8 2-2 9, Johnson 1-3 0-0 2, Kone 0-0 0-0 0. Totals 19-48 22-27 67. Halftime-UConn 30-28. 3-Point GoalsUConn 4-19 (Napier 4-8, Drummond 0-1, Giffey 0-2, Boatright 0-2, Daniels 0-2, Lamb 0-4), Rutgers 7-18 (Mack 3-7, Carter 3-8, Poole 1-1, Seagears 0-1, Biruta 0-1). Fouled Out-Carter, Lamb. Rebounds-UConn 38 (Drummond 12), Rutgers 28 (Miller, Randall 5). Assists-UConn 13 (Boatright 4), Rutgers 11 (Seagears 4). Total Fouls-UConn 21, Rutgers 20. A-7,011.

West Virginia 74, No. 9 Georgetown 72 MORGANTOWN, W.VA. — Truck Bryant scored 25 points, and West Virginia ended Georgetown’s 11-game winning streak. GEORGETOWN (13-2) Thompson 7-13 5-10 20, Lubick 2-2 0-0 4, Sims 3-10 4-4 10, Starks 2-6 0-0 4, Clark 5-12 0-0 10, Whittington 1-5 1-2 4, Hopkins 0-1 0-0 0, Porter 2-5 0-0 4, Trawick 1-3 4-4 6. Totals 23-57 14-20 62. WEST VIRGINIA (12-4) Jones 8-12 5-6 22, Kilicli 2-5 0-2 4, Miles 1-3 0-0 2, Hinds 0-2 1-2 1, Bryant 7-16 9-11 25, Rutledge 1-1 1-4 3, Brown 2-5 0-0 5, Browne 3-4 6-6 12, Noreen 0-0 0-0 0. Totals 24-48 22-31 74. Halftime-West Virginia 29-27. 3-Point Goals-Georgetown 2-14 (Whittington 1-2, Thompson 1-3, Porter 0-2, Starks 0-3, Clark 0-4), West Virginia 4-12 (Bryant 2-7, Brown 1-2, Jones 1-3). Fouled Out-Lubick, Sims. Rebounds-Georgetown 31 (Porter 6), West Virginia 37 (Jones 16). Assists-Georgetown 10 (Sims 6), West Virginia 12 (Hinds, Kilicli 3). Total Fouls-Georgetown 26, West Virginia 20. A-10,526.

MISSISSIPPI ST. (13-3) Moultrie 4-6 1-1 9, Lewis 1-2 0-0 2, Steele 2-6 0-0 6, Bost 6-13 9-13 21, Hood 5-12 5-5 17, Sidney 2-4 0-1 6, Bryant 1-1 0-0 2, D. Smith 6-8 10-11 25. Totals 27-52 25-31 88. ARKANSAS (12-3) Abron 2-6 0-1 4, Sanchez 4-5 4-5 12, Wade 5-6 2-3 12, Scott 0-3 1-2 1, Nobles 7-11 6-7 24, Madden 3-6 5-6 11, Young 10-13 2-2 24, Haydar 0-0 0-0 0, Mickelson 1-6 2-2 4, Waithe 3-6 0-0 6. Totals 35-62 22-28 98. Halftime-Arkansas 43-37. 3-Point GoalsMississippi St. 9-20 (D. Smith 3-3, Sidney 2-2, Steele 2-4, Hood 2-5, Bost 0-6), Arkansas 6-15 (Nobles 4-7, Young 2-4, Madden 0-1, Waithe 0-1, Wade 0-1, Scott 0-1). Fouled Out-Moultrie. Rebounds-Mississippi St. 32 (Moultrie 10), Arkansas 28 (Madden 6). Assists-Mississippi St. 9 (Bost 3), Arkansas 22 (Nobles 7). Total Fouls-Mississippi St. 19, Arkansas 23. Technical-Moultrie. A-12,744.

No. 19 Murray State 87, Austin Peay 75 CLARKSVILLE, TENN. — Isaiah Canaan scored 35 points to keep Murray State unbeaten with a victory over Austin Peay. The Racers (16-0, 4-0), tied the best start in school history — matching the 1935-36 squad. MURRAY ST. (16-0) Daniel 7-9 5-7 19, Poole 5-11 0-0 13, Canaan 10-15 8-8 35, Mushatt 1-4 1-2 3, Long 4-8 3-4 11, Wilson 0-2 0-0 0, Jackson 3-4 0-2 6, Garrett 0-2 0-0 0. Totals 30-55 17-23 87. AUSTIN PEAY (3-13) Baker 6-10 1-2 14, Terry 5-16 6-8 16, Fraley 5-9 0-0 10, Clyburn 4-12 2-2 11, Edmondson 3-11 0-0 8, Triggs 3-3 2-3 8, Lawrence 2-3 0-0 5, Blake 1-2 0-0 3. Totals 29-66 11-15 75. Halftime-Murray St. 45-40. 3-Point GoalsMurray St. 10-18 (Canaan 7-8, Poole 3-6, Long 0-1, Mushatt 0-1, Wilson 0-2), Austin Peay 6-15 (Edmondson 2-6, Lawrence 1-2, Clyburn 1-2, Blake 1-2, Baker 1-2, Terry 0-1). Fouled Out-Baker, Terry. ReboundsMurray St. 32 (Daniel 11), Austin Peay 34 (Fraley 9). Assists-Murray St. 12 (Canaan 5), Austin Peay 13 (Clyburn, Edmondson 3). Total Fouls-Murray St. 16, Austin Peay 19. Technical-Daniel. A-5,503.

No. 21 Virginia 52, Miami 51 CHARLOTTESVILLE, VA — Mike Scott scored 23 points, and Virginia held off a rally and hung on for its 12th consecutive win. MIAMI (9-5) Kadji 5-10 3-4 14, Johnson 3-9 1-2 7, Scott 4-12 4-4 12, Grant 3-12 0-0 8, McKinney Jones 0-2 0-0 0, Larkin 0-1 0-0 0, Jones 2-2 1-1 6, Brown 1-3 1-2 4. Totals 18-51 10-13 51. VIRGINIA (14-1) Scott 9-20 5-7 23, Sene 1-3 1-2 3, Evans 3-7 0-0 6, Harris 1-5 0-1 3, Zeglinski 2-8 0-0 6, Jesperson 1-2 0-0 2, Brogdon 2-5 0-0 5, Ak. Mitchell 0-3 0-0 0, Atkins 2-2 0-0 4. Totals 21-55 6-10 52. Halftime-Virginia 26-17. 3-Point GoalsMiami 5-17 (Grant 2-8, Jones 1-1, Brown 1-2, Kadji 1-2, Larkin 0-1, McKinney Jones 0-1, Scott 0-2), Virginia 4-13 (Zeglinski 2-7, Brogdon 1-1, Harris 1-2, Jesperson 0-1, Scott 0-1, Evans 0-1). Fouled Out-None. Rebounds-Miami 37 (Kadji 10), Virginia 33 (Scott 8). Assists-Miami 5 (Scott 3), Virginia 10 (Evans 4). Total Fouls-Miami 14, Virginia 15. A-11,283.

No. 22 Harvard 63, Dartmouth 47 CAMBRIDGE, MASS. — Oliver McNally scored 17 points, hitting a three-pointer during an 8-0 run that gave the Crimson the lead for good. DARTMOUTH (3-13) Maldunas 6-15 3-4 15, Brooks 0-1 0-0 0, Golden 2-5 1-2 7, Trotter 3-9 0-0 7, Griffin 0-2 0-0 0, Melville 2-5 2-2 6, Crecco 2-4 2-2 6, McConnell 0-0 0-0 0, McKearney 0-0 0-0 0, Rufful 2-5 0-0 4, Savolainen 0-0 0-0 0, LaBove 1-2 0-0 2. Totals 18-48 8-10 47. HARVARD (13-2) Casey 3-4 3-4 10, Wright 5-7 0-1 10, Curry 1-6 1-1 3, McNally 6-11 2-3 17, Webster 2-5 2-2 7, Rivard 3-8 0-0 9, Brown 0-0 0-0 0, Moundou-Missi 0-1 0-0 0, Giger 0-0 0-0 0, Saunders 0-0 4-4 4, Travis 1-1 1-2 3. Totals 21-43 13-17 63. Halftime-Harvard 23-22. 3-Point GoalsDartmouth 3-14 (Golden 2-4, Trotter 1-4, Crecco 0-1, Griffin 0-1, Melville 0-2, Rufful 0-2), Harvard 8-20 (McNally 3-4, Rivard 3-7, Casey 1-2, Webster 1-4, Curry 0-3). Fouled Out-None. Rebounds-Dartmouth 27 (Maldunas 9), Harvard 28 (Casey 6). AssistsDartmouth 5 (Golden, Griffin, Melville, Rufful, Trotter 1), Harvard 14 (Curry 7). Total Fouls-Dartmouth 14, Harvard 15. A-2,195.

No. 25 Gonzaga 80, Santa Clara 58 SPOKANE, WASH. — Sam Dower scored 17 points, and Gonzaga pulled away in the second half for a win over Santa Clara. SANTA CLARA (8-7) McArthur 4-6 0-0 8, Harrison 1-5 0-0 2, Roquemore 4-16 0-0 9, Foster 2-9 5-5 9, Cowels III 5-8 0-0 13, Clark 4-10 3-3 12, Akwenuke 0-0 0-0 0, Johnson 1-2 0-0 2, Clarke 1-1 0-0 3, Garrett 0-1 0-0 0, Atanga 1-2 0-0 2. Totals 23-60 8-8 60. GONZAGA (13-2) Harris 3-8 5-8 12, Sacre 2-5 3-3 7, Pangos 3-6 2-2 10, Bell 7-10 0-0 15, Hart 1-3 0-0 2, Carter 2-2 2-2 6, Landry Edi 1-1 0-1 2, Stockton 1-3 0-0 2, Spangler 2-3 0-1 4, Monninghoff 1-3 0-0 3, Keita 1-2 0-0 2, Dower 6-9 4-4 17. Totals 30-55 16-21 82. Halftime-Gonzaga 28-26. 3-Point GoalsSanta Clara 6-19 (Cowels III 3-6, Clarke 1-1, Clark 1-3, Roquemore 1-4, Johnson 0-1, Foster 0-4), Gonzaga 6-17 (Pangos 2-5, Dower 1-1, Harris 1-2, Monninghoff 1-3, Bell 1-3, Keita 0-1, Hart 0-1, Stockton 0-1). Fouled Out-None. Rebounds-Santa Clara 26 (Cowels III 4), Gonzaga 39 (Sacre 8). Assists-Santa Clara 13 (Roquemore 8), Gonzaga 17 (Pangos 5). Total Fouls-Santa Clara 20, Gonzaga 11. A-6,000.



No. 23 Kansas State rolls over No. 7 Mizzou

No. 1 BU slips past pesky ISU

The Associated Press

IOWA ST. (12-3) Babb 4-8 0-0 11, Allen 4-13 0-0 10, Christopherson 5-10 2-3 13, Gibson 3-5 0-0 6, White 4-10 2-4 10, Railey 0-0 1-2 1, Ejim 5-8 5-7 15, Sledge 0-1 0-0 0, McBeth 0-0 0-0 0, Booker 1-1 0-0 3, McGee 2-4 0-0 5. Totals 28-60 10-16 74. TEXAS A&M (9-5) Harris 4-13 0-0 10, Loubeau 1-4 0-0 2, Middleton 3-12 0-0 6, E. Turner 5-14 0-0 11, Davis 0-3 0-0 0, Hibbert 0-2 0-0 0, Green 1-5 0-0 2, Alexander 1-1 0-0 2, Kinsley 1-2 1-2 4, R. Turner 5-11 3-3 13. Totals 21-67 4-5 50. Halftime-Iowa St. 42-23. 3-Point GoalsIowa St. 8-23 (Babb 3-6, Allen 2-9, Booker 1-1, Christopherson 1-3, McGee 1-3, Ejim 0-1), Texas A&M 4-22 (Harris 2-8, Kinsley 1-2, E. Turner 1-5, Hibbert 0-1, Green 0-3, Middleton 0-3). Fouled Out-None. Rebounds-Iowa St. 42 (White 18), Texas A&M 40 (R. Turner 12). Assists-Iowa St. 16 (White 10), Texas A&M 7 (Middleton 3). Total Fouls-Iowa St. 10, Texas A&M 14. A-6,450.

No. 23 Kansas State 75, No. 7 Missouri 59 MANHATTAN — Rodney McGruder scored 20 points, and Kansas State encountered surprisingly little resistance from Missouri. Missouri (14-1, 1-1 Big 12) entered the day as one the nation’s four remaining unbeaten teams but never threatened in the final 30 minutes. Marcus Denmon led the Tigers with 17 points, while Michael Dixon added 16. Will Spradling had 14 points for the Wildcats, (12-2, 1-1) who led by at least a dozen points the entire second half. K-State held Missouri without a field goal for more than eight minutes in the first half, taking its lead from 16-10 to 38-19. The Wildcats led 4425 at halftime, helped by the Tigers going 5-of-22 from the free-throw line in the half. MISSOURI (14-1) Ratliffe 1-1 0-0 2, P. Pressey 0-6 3-4 3, M. Pressey 4-10 1-1 11, Denmon 5-14 4-4 17, English 2-5 3-4 8, Dixon 4-11 7-8 16, Moore 0-2 2-4 2, Jones 0-0 0-0 0. Totals 16-49 20-25 59. KANSAS ST. (12-2) Henriquez 4-9 2-3 10, Samuels 2-4 3-3 7, Irving 3-6 0-0 7, McGruder 9-17 2-2 20, Spradling 4-8 3-4 14, Southwell 2-4 0-0 4, Ojeleye 0-0 0-0 0, Williams 0-1 0-0 0, Rodriguez 0-3 3-5 3, Diaz 0-0 1-2 1, Jones 0-0 0-0 0, Gipson 4-5 1-2 9. Totals 28-57 15-21 75. Halftime-Kansas St. 44-25. 3-Point GoalsMissouri 7-24 (Denmon 3-9, M. Pressey 2-5, English 1-4, Dixon 1-4, P. Pressey 0-2), Kansas St. 4-12 (Spradling 3-6, Irving 1-1, Williams 0-1, McGruder 0-1, Southwell 0-1, Rodriguez 0-2). Fouled Out-Moore, P. Pressey, Samuels. Rebounds-Missouri 25 (Denmon 6), Kansas St. 39 (Henriquez 8). Assists-Missouri 10 (Denmon, P. Pressey 3), Kansas St. 18 (Southwell 6). Total FoulsMissouri 22, Kansas St. 22. TechnicalRatliffe. A-12,528.

No. 4 Baylor 73, Texas Tech 60 LUBBOCK, TEXAS — Pierre Jackson scored 19 points, and

Charlie Riedel/AP Photo

KANSAS STATE GUARD RODNEY MCGRUDER (22) SHOOTS PAST Missouri center Steve Moore (32) and guard Marcus Denmon (12) during the second half on Saturday in Manhattan. Baylor handily beat Texas Tech. Brady Heslip had 16 points, and Quincy Miller finished with 15 for the Bears (15-0, 2-0 Big 12), who are off the best start in school history. BAYLOR (15-0) Jones III 4-8 1-6 9, Acy 2-6 2-4 6, Heslip 5-7 2-2 16, Walton 1-1 0-0 2, Miller 3-7 9-11 15, Franklin 2-5 0-0 6, Jefferson 0-0 0-0 0, Jones 0-1 0-0 0, Jackson 6-12 6-7 19. Totals 23-47 20-30 73. TEXAS TECH (7-7) Petteway 0-3 0-0 0, Nurse 2-4 4-4 10, Willis 4-10 2-2 13, Lewandowski 4-8 0-0 8, Crockett 5-10 0-0 11, Minnis 2-7 3-6 7, Wagner 0-1 0-0 0, Tolbert 1-2 7-10 9, Nash 1-3 0-0 2. Totals 19-48 16-22 60.

Halftime-Baylor 32-31. 3-Point GoalsBaylor 7-15 (Heslip 4-6, Franklin 2-4, Jackson 1-2, Jones 0-1, Miller 0-2), Texas Tech 6-16 (Willis 3-8, Nurse 2-4, Crockett 1-2, Petteway 0-2). Fouled Out-Acy, Tolbert. ReboundsBaylor 33 (Miller 9), Texas Tech 25 (Crockett, Tolbert, Willis 4). Assists-Baylor 13 (Jackson 7), Texas Tech 12 (Minnis 5). Total FoulsBaylor 18, Texas Tech 25. A-8,247.

Iowa State 74, Texas A&M 50 COLLEGE STATION, TEXAS — Royce White had a tripledouble, and four teammates scored in double figures for Iowa State. The Cyclones (12-3, 2-0 Big 12) leaped to a 42-23 halftime

lead, and the Aggies (9-5, 0-2) never threatened in the second half. Iowa State shot 46.7 percent from the field (28 of 60), and held the Aggies to 31.3 percent (21 of 67). Iowa State shot more than three times as many free throws (10-16 compared to 4-5 for Texas A&M). White had 10 points, 18 rebounds and 10 assists. Melvin Ejim led a balanced Iowa State scoring effort with 15 points, while Scott Christopherson followed with 13.

Texas 58, Oklahoma State 49 AUSTIN, TEXAS — Myck Kabongo scored 15 points, and Texas rallied to beat Oklahoma State. Jonathan Holmes added 11 points as the Longhorns (114, 1-1) avoided starting Big 12 play with back-to-back losses for the first time under coach Rick Barnes. Brian Williams led the Cowboys (8-7, 1-1) with 16 points, and Le’Bryan Nash added 12 before picking up his fifth foul with 2:04 left in the game. OKLAHOMA ST. (8-7) Nash 5-9 1-3 12, Cobbins 3-6 3-4 9, Jurick 0-1 0-0 0, B. Williams 7-12 0-0 16, Page 3-7 0-1 9, Guerrero 0-6 0-0 0, Soucek 0-0 0-1 0, Brown 1-6 1-2 3. Totals 19-47 5-11 49. TEXAS (11-4) Bond 0-4 0-2 0, Chapman 1-6 1-1 3, McClellan 2-11 2-2 6, Kabongo 3-8 8-12 15, Brown 2-5 1-2 6, Lewis 4-15 0-0 9, Holmes 4-5 3-4 11, Gibbs 0-2 1-2 1, Wangmene 2-4 3-4 7. Totals 18-60 19-29 58. Halftime-Tied 21-21. 3-Point GoalsOklahoma St. 6-16 (Page 3-6, B. Williams 2-5, Nash 1-2, Guerrero 0-1, Brown 0-2), Texas 3-18 (Brown 1-2, Kabongo 1-4, Lewis 1-5, Bond 0-1, Holmes 0-1, Gibbs 0-2, McClellan 0-3). Fouled Out-Guerrero, Nash. ReboundsOklahoma St. 35 (Cobbins 10), Texas 39 (Bond 9). Assists-Oklahoma St. 6 (Guerrero, Jurick, Soucek 2), Texas 9 (Kabongo 6). Total Fouls-Oklahoma St. 29, Texas 17. A-12,841.

The Associated Press

No. 1 Baylor 57, Iowa State 45 AMES, IOWA — Brittney Griner scored 26 points, and her teammates contributed just enough to carry Baylor past Iowa State. Baylor (15-0, 2-0 Big 12) continued the best start in school history but had to work to do it against a feisty Iowa State team that played deliberately and milked the shot clock. The Cyclones (9-4, 0-2) led briefly in the first half, trailed by three at the half and were down just 26-24 when Nikki Moody hit a three-pointer early in the second half. No. 13 Texas Tech 69, Missouri 63 COLUMBIA, MO. — Chynna Brown scored 17 points to help Texas Tech remain unbeaten with a victory over Missouri. The Lady Raiders (14-0, 2-0 Big 12) are off to their best start since the 2003-04 season, when the team started 15-0. Oklahoma State 70, No. 23 Texas 51 STILLWATER, OKLA. — Liz Donohoe had 13 points and 13 rebounds to help Oklahoma State upset Texas. Kendra Suttles added 15 points, while Toni Young had 14 points and 10 rebounds for the Cowgirls (9-2, 1-1 Big 12).



SCOREBOARD High School Boys

SM NORTHWEST INVITATIONAL Saturday at Shawnee Team scores: Free State 321.5, Lawrence 286.5, Overland Park Aquinas 177, SM North 167, SM West 118, SM Northwest 94. FSHS, LHS Results 200-yard medley relay — Canaan Campbell, Kyle Yoder, Ben Sloan, Hunter Robinson, FS, 1:45.02. 2. Adam Edmonds, Jacob Pfeifer, Nathan Evers, Zach Andregg, L, 1:50.86. Josh Saathoff, Noah Benham, Jon McClees, Evan Barnes, FS, 1:57.16. Caleb Axlund, Nathan Stringer, Noel Fisher, Patrick Bennett, L, 2:02.19. 200 freestyle — 1. Canaan Campbell, FS, 1:49.31. 2. Connor Munk, FS, 1:52.60. 4. Reid Hildenbrand, L, 2:01.64. 5. Tim Schraad, L, 2:06.04. 9. Tyler Bradfield, L, 2:18.03. 14. Jack Ziegler, FS, 2:31.50. 15. Alder Cromwell, FS, 2:35.55. 200 individual medley — 1. Ben Sloan, FS, 1:58.66. 2. Zach Andregg, L, 2:0.1.26. 4. John Eakes, L, 2:24.83. 5. Nathan Evers, L, 2:25.12. 7. Nick Becker, FS, 2:31.86. 8. Andrew Roman, FS, 2:35.71. 8. Fletcher Koch, FS, 2:53.15. 50 freestyle — 1. Dylan Orth, L, 24.03. 2. Hunter Robinson, FS, 24.63. 3. Kyle Yoder, FS, 24.79. 6. Tanner Click, L, 25.33. 11. Jon McClees, FS, 26.05. 16. Joshua Shump, L, 26.71. 18. Nolan Stoppel, FS, 26.77. 22. Patrick Bennett, L, 27.40. 31. Clayton Pfeifer, L, 33.65. 32. Daniel Wrigley, L, 33.88. 34. Eric Wang, FS, 34.65. Diving — 4. Dan Krieger, FS, 291.35. 7. Trevor Hillis, FS, 217.65. 9. Wyatt Ohse, FS, 193.30. 11. Matt Day, L, 160.10. 100 butterfly — 1. Ben Sloan, FS, 52.00. 4. Nathan Evers, L, 1:01.34. 6. Ian McClees, FS, 1:04.32. 8. Reid Hildenbrand, L, 1:05.52. 9. Noah Benham, FS, 1:05.78. 10. Noel Fisher, L, 1:07.58. 100 freestyle — 1. Adam Edmonds, L, 53.72. 2. Nick Becker, FS, 55.68. 3. Dylan Orth, L, 56.12. 4. Tanner Click, L, 56.86. 9. Evan Barnes, FS, 1:00.57. 13. Patrick Bennett, L, 1:01.21. 16. Caleb Axlund, L, 1:03.53. 19. Nathan Stringer, L, 1:04.71. 25. Venkata Malladi, FS, 1:06.94. 26. Kolbe Murray, FS, 1:1020. 28. Ty Hartman, FS, 1:12.38. 30. Tommy Finch, FS, 1:14.98. 500 freestyle — 1. (tie) Canaan Campbell, FS, 4:51.10. 1. (tie) Zach Andregg, L, 4:51.10. 5. Josh Saathoff, FS, 6:04.06. 6. Andrew Roman, FS, 6:09.42. 7. Fletcher Koch, FS, 6:34.81. 8. Tyler Bradfield, L, 6:40.66. 12. Darren Rawlings, L, 7:11.32. 200 freestyle relay — 1. Connor Munk, Nick Becker, Kyle Yoder, Hunter Robinson, FS, 1:36.48. 2. Nathan Evers, Reid Hildenbrand, Tanner Click, Dylan Orth, 1:38.84. Jack Ziegler, Venkata Malladi, Evan Barnes, Andrew Roman, FS, 1:49.81. Kaleb Farley, Blake Fox, Clayton Pfeifer, Daniel Wrigley, L, 2:07.76. 100 backstroke — 1. Connor Munk, FS, 58.71. 2. Adam Edmonds, L, 1:00.62. 3. Joshua Shump, L, 1:02.35. 6. Tim Schraad, L, 1:06.97. 9. Josh Saathoff, FS, 1:09.11. 11. Caleb Axlund, L, 1:11.54. 16. Alder Cro,mwell, FS, 1:32.79. 100 breaststroke — 3. Kyle Yoder, FS, 1:06.21. 5. Hunter Robinson, FS, 1:10.77. 6. Noah Benham, FS, 1:12.96. 7. Jacob Pfeifer, L, 1:13.77. 10. John Eakes, L, 1:16.75. 14. Nathan Stringer, L, 1:20.90. 18. Connor Thellman, FS, 1:27.99. 19. Blake Fox, L, 1:29.09. 400 freestyle relay — 1. Ben Sloan, Connor Munk, Nick Becker, Canaan Campbell, FS, 3:30.77. 2. Dylan Orth, Adam Edmonds, Reid Hildenbrand, Zach Andregg, L, 3:33.83. Noel Fisher, Tanner Click, Tim Schraad, Joshua Shump, L, 3:53.02.

College Women

MAYAGUEZ INVITATIONAL Saturday at Mayaguez, Puerto Rico Team scores: Kansas 238, La Salle 135, St. Michaels 85. Kansas Results 200-meter freestyle — 1. Morgan Sharp, 2:09.17. 2. Shannon Garlie, 2:10.44. 3. Rebecca Swank, 2:13.12. 4. Malia Johnson, 2:14.73. 50 butterfly — 2. Deanna Marks, 29.55. 3. Stepanie Payne, 30.22. 5. Alison Lusk, 31.11. 6. Rachel Snyder, 31.27. 8. Kath Liggett, 31.40. 50 backstroke — 1. Brooke Brull, 32.63. 2. Sveta Golovchun, 32.68. 5. Sara Snow, 33.81. 6. Alyssa Rudman, 33.47. 7. Shelby Cox, 34.60. 8. Caroline Patterson, 34.85. 11. Madison Wagner, 36.01. 50 breaststroke — 1. Brittany Rospierski, 35.62. 2. Allison Lusk, 36.01. 6. Cora Powers, 38.15. 50 freestyle — 1. Sveta Golovchun, 27.77. 2. Kaja Kolsek, 28.01. 4. Morgan Sharp, 28.65. 7. Sarah Hettenbach, 29.13. 8. Madison Wagner, 29.26. 9. Kath Liggett, 29.32. 10. Shannon Garlie, 39.33. 11. Shelby Cox, 29.72. 13. Alyssa Rudman, 30.01. 200 individual medley — 1. Stephanie Payne, 2:26.45. 2. Brooke Brull, 2:27.70. 3. Deanna Marks, 2:31.11. 4. Alison Moffit, 2:33.67. 5. Caroline Patterson, 2:37.81. Three-meter diving — 1. Christy Cash, 254.02.

High School

Saturday at Maize Tournament Team scores 1. Andale 274.5, 2. Lawrence High 261, 3. McPherson 201, 4. Emporia 168, 5. Pratt 127.5, 6. Wichita South 123, 7. Maize 101, 8. Olathe South 96, 9. Maize South 61, 10. Goddard Eisenhower 39. Lawrence High Results 106 — Tristan Star, first place. 113 — Garrett Girard, fourth place. 120 — Ryan Walter, seventh place. 126 — Hunter Haralson, first place. 132 — Caden Lynch, fourth place. 138 — Austin Magdaleno, fifth place. 145 — Ryan Bellinger, second place. 152 — Andrew Denning, second place. 160 — Ryan Schulteis, fifth place. 170 — Nick Pursel, second place. 182 — Reece WrightConklin, first place. 220 — Brad Wilson, first place. 285 — Alex Jones, fifth place. Next for LHS: Wednesday at Olathe Northwest dual; Friday and Saturday at Newton Tournament of Champions Saturday at Bonner Springs Tournament Team Scores 1. Blue Valley Southwest 199; 2. Baldwin High 194.5; 3. Fort Scott 185.5; 4. Bonner Springs 184; 5. Basehor-Linwood 113; 6. Paola 110.5; 7. Shawnee Mission Northwest 100.5; 8. Sumner Academy 83; 9. Atchison 82; 10. Highland Park 69; 11. Bishop Miege 66; 12. Eudora - 44. Baldwin Results 106 — Jon Pratt, 2—1 (second place). 106 — Ben Huntington, 1—1. 120 — Tucker Clark, 4—0 (first place). 126 — Bryce Shoemaker, 3—0 (first place). 132 — Andrew Morgan, 3—1 (second place). 138 — Cody Sellers, 3—1 (third place). 145 — Dalton Mitchell, 1—2. 152 — Colton Horne, 2—2 (fifth place). 160 — Jason Von Bargen, 2—1 (second place). 160 — Ethan Beeman, 4—1 (third place). 170 — Mark Harman, 2—2. 170 — Joel Halford, 0—2. 182 — Mario Garcia, 2—3 (sixth place). 195 — Tiler Garcia, 2—2 (fifth place). 220 — Colton Bonner, 3—1 (first place).

NFL Playoffs

Wild-card Playoffs Saturday Houston 31, Cincinnati 10 New Orleans 45, Detroit 28 Today Atlanta at New York Giants, noon Pittsburgh at Denver, 3:30 p.m. Divisional Playoffs Saturday, Jan. 14 New Orleans at San Francisco, 3:30 p.m. Pittsburgh or Denver at New England, 7 p.m. Sunday, Jan. 15 Houston at Baltimore, noon Atlanta or N.Y. Giants at Green Bay, 3:30 p.m.

NCAA Champ. Subdivision

Championship Saturday at Frisco, Texas North Dakota State 17, Sam Houston State 6

Tournament of Champions Saturday At Plantation Course at Kapalua Kapalua, Hawaii Purse: $5.6 million Yardage: 7,411; Par: 73 Second Round Steve Stricker Webb Simpson Kevin Na Martin Laird Jonathan Byrd D.A. Points Chris Kirk Bryce Molder Keegan Bradley Aaron Baddeley Scott Stallings Bubba Watson Harrison Frazar Sean O’Hair Rory Sabbatini Mark Wilson Scott Piercy Ben Crane K.J. Choi Michael Bradley Gary Woodland Nick Watney Johnson Wagner Bill Haas Jhonattan Vegas David Toms Brendan Steele

Big 12 Men

68-63—131 68-68—136 73-64—137 68-70—138 67-71—138 71-69—140 75-66—141 71-70—141 69-72—141 75-68—143 74-69—143 74-69—143 74-69—143 73-70—143 73-70—143 72-71—143 72-71—143 72-71—143 70-73—143 68-75—143 73-71—144 73-71—144 72-72—144 73-73—146 75-73—148 76-74—150 76-76—152

College Women Conf. W L 2 0 2 0 2 0 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 0 2 0 2 0 2

Overall W L 15 0 12 3 12 3 14 1 12 2 11 4 8 7 10 4 9 5 7 7

Conf. W L 2 0 2 0 2 0 1 0 1 1 1 1 0 1 0 2 0 2 0 2

Overall W L 15 0 14 0 11 3 9 3 12 2 9 2 9 3 10 3 10 4 9 4

Baylor Kansas Iowa State Missouri Kansas State Texas Oklahoma State Oklahoma Texas A&M Texas Tech Saturday’s Games Kansas 72, Oklahoma 61 Baylor 73, Texas Tech 60 Kansas State 75, Missouri 59 Iowa State 74, Texas A&M 50 Texas 58, Oklahoma State 49 Monday, Jan. 9 Oklahoma at Oklahoma State, 6 p.m. Tuesday, Jan. 10 Baylor at Kansas State, 7 p.m. Wednesday, Jan. 11 Kansas at Texas Tech, 8 p.m. Missouri at Iowa State, 7 p.m. Texas A&M at Texas, 8 p.m.

Big 12 Women

Baylor Texas Tech Kansas State Oklahoma Kansas Oklahoma State Texas A&M Missouri Texas Iowa State Saturday’s Games Kansas State 63, Kansas 57 Oklahoma State 70, Texas 51 Texas Tech 69, Missouri 63 Baylor 57, Iowa State 45 Today’s Game Oklahoma at Texas A&M, 2 p.m. Wednesday, Jan. 11 Iowa State at Kansas, 7 p.m. Texas at Texas A&M, 6 p.m. Texas Tech at Oklahoma, 7 p.m. Missouri at Kansas State, 7 p.m. Oklahoma State at Baylor, 7 p.m.

College Men

W. Illinois 75, IPFW 65 Wichita St. 83, S. Illinois 73 Youngstown St. 71, Ill.-Chicago 50 SOUTHWEST Arkansas 98, Mississippi St. 88 Arkansas St. 75, North Texas 72 Baylor 73, Texas Tech 60 E. Illinois 74, Houston Baptist 62 Iowa St. 74, Texas A&M 50 Kansas 72, Oklahoma 61 Lamar 103, Cent. Arkansas 67 Marshall 63, Rice 61 McNeese St. 71, Texas A&M-CC 69 Oral Roberts 97, S. Dakota St. 75 SMU 57, Tulsa 55 Stephen F. Austin 63, SE Louisiana 36 Texas 58, Oklahoma St. 49 Texas Southern 84, Prairie View 49 Texas-Arlington 85, Nicholls St. 55 UALR 40, FAU 38 UTEP 70, Houston 50 FAR WEST BYU 81, San Francisco 56 CS Bakersfield 72, Texas-Pan American 57 Colorado 71, Washington St. 60 Colorado St. 87, Nebraska-Omaha 63 E. Washington 76, N. Arizona 59 Gonzaga 82, Santa Clara 60 Idaho 63, Fresno St. 59 Loyola Marymount 79, San Diego 68 Montana 68, Idaho St. 44 N. Colorado 61, Sacramento St. 53 N. Dakota St. 72, S. Utah 69, OT Nevada 78, Utah St. 71 New Mexico 85, North Dakota 57 Portland 53, Pepperdine 43 UC Irvine 70, UC Davis 55 UC Riverside 64, Pacific 57 Utah Valley 77, Seattle 72 Washington 57, Utah 53

EAST American U. 82, Colgate 54 Bryant 59, St. Francis (Pa.) 56 Bucknell 75, Army 59 Buffalo 66, Kent St. 65 CCSU 68, Robert Morris 53 Charlotte 57, Saint Joseph’s 52 Cornell 78, Albright 60 Dayton 87, Temple 77 Duquesne 66, St. Bonaventure 52 Harvard 63, Dartmouth 47 Holy Cross 84, Lehigh 78 LIU 79, Quinnipiac 75 Lafayette 65, Navy 63 Loyola (Md.) 77, Canisius 62 Maine 89, UMBC 70 Mount St. Mary’s 66, Fairleigh Dickinson 45 Richmond 70, Rhode Island 53 Rutgers 67, UConn 60 Seton Hall 66, Providence 57 St. Francis (NY) 99, Sacred Heart 84 Syracuse 73, Marquette 66 Wagner 89, Monmouth (NJ) 79 West Virginia 74, Georgetown 62 Xavier 67, Fordham 59 SOUTH Alabama 74, Georgia 59 Alabama A&M 65, Ark.-Pine Bluff 62 Alcorn St. 63, Jackson St. 60 Bethune-Cookman 59, NC A&T 56 Campbell 77, Presbyterian 65 Chattanooga 65, Appalachian St. 63 Clemson 79, Florida St. 59 Coastal Carolina 80, Charleston Southern 77, OT Coll. of Charleston 66, Furman 43 Davidson 96, Georgia Southern 74 Delaware 75, William & Mary 64 Denver 67, South Alabama 50 Duke 81, Georgia Tech 74 E. Kentucky 63, SE Missouri 59 ETSU 76, Mercer 61 Florida A&M 62, NC Central 60 Gardner-Webb 65, High Point 61, OT George Mason 61, Georgia St. 58 Hampton 57, Howard 55 Jacksonville St. 72, Tennessee St. 65 Kentucky 79, South Carolina 64 LSU 81, Mississippi 55 Longwood 85, NJIT 70 Louisiana-Monroe 54, FIU 50 MVSU 67, Alabama St. 60 Memphis 62, UAB 59 Middle Tennessee 65, LouisianaLafayette 53 Morgan St. 73, SC State 68 Murray St. 87, Austin Peay 75 New Mexico St. 83, Louisiana Tech 73 Norfolk St. 78, Md.-Eastern Shore 72 North Carolina 83, Boston College 60 North Florida 88, Florida Gulf Coast 81, OT Northeastern 68, James Madison 56 Northwestern St. 83, Texas St. 68 Notre Dame 67, Louisville 65, 2OT Old Dominion 75, Towson 38 SC-Upstate 68, Kennesaw St. 53 SIU-Edwardsville 69, UT-Martin 65 Savannah St. 72, Coppin St. 60 Southern Miss. 71, Tulane 66, OT Southern U. 72, Grambling St. 59 Stetson 73, Jacksonville 61 Tennessee 67, Florida 56 Tennessee Tech 66, Morehead St. 55 The Citadel 73, Samford 62 Troy 67, W. Kentucky 65 UCF 81, East Carolina 63 UNC Asheville 98, Liberty 75 UNC Wilmington 86, Hofstra 80 Vanderbilt 65, Auburn 35 Virginia 52, Miami 51 W. Carolina 67, Wofford 57 Wake Forest 58, Virginia Tech 55 Winthrop 91, VMI 84 MIDWEST Akron 65, Miami (Ohio) 60 Ball St. 78, W. Michigan 69 Bowling Green 67, Ohio 57 Cent. Michigan 85, Toledo 69 Cleveland St. 69, Loyola of Chicago 48 Creighton 92, Bradley 83 E. Michigan 47, N. Illinois 40 Illinois 59, Nebraska 54 Illinois St. 75, Evansville 73 Kansas St. 75, Missouri 59 Milwaukee 64, Green Bay 63 Missouri St. 69, Indiana St. 63 N. Iowa 83, Drake 68 Oakland 93, IUPUI 81 Ohio St. 76, Iowa 47 Saint Louis 78, George Washington 56 South Dakota 76, UMKC 57 St. John’s 57, Cincinnati 55

EAST American U. 56, Colgate 43 Army 67, Bucknell 64 George Washington 54, Fordham 43 Iona 71, Niagara 61 Lehigh 75, Holy Cross 60 Loyola (Md.) 67, Siena 54 Marist 82, Rider 56 Michigan St. 75, Penn St. 65 Navy 60, Lafayette 55 Princeton 83, Penn 48 Providence 60, DePaul 52 Syracuse 83, Pittsburgh 60 West Virginia 61, Villanova 56 SOUTH Alabama A&M 64, Ark.-Pine Bluff 44 Alabama St. 65, MVSU 62 Alcorn St. 53, Jackson St. 51 Appalachian St. 72, Elon 58 Austin Peay 71, Murray St. 63 Belmont 64, Lipscomb 54 Chattanooga 58, Coll. of Charleston 44 Coppin St. 71, Savannah St. 45 Davidson 61, Furman 50 E. Kentucky 52, SE Missouri 37 Georgetown 66, South Florida 56 Hampton 63, Howard 40 High Point 73, Liberty 69, OT Kennesaw St. 74, SC-Upstate 63 McNeese St. 66, Texas A&M-CC 51 Nicholls St. 78, Texas-Arlington 59 Norfolk St. 61, Md.-Eastern Shore 58 Radford 80, Campbell 70 SC State 84, Morgan St. 71 Samford 53, Georgia Southern 47 South Alabama 57, Denver 51 Southern U. 72, Grambling St. 67 Stephen F. Austin 69, SE Louisiana 61 Stetson 93, Jacksonville 86, 2OT Temple 56, Richmond 55 Tennessee St. 67, Jacksonville St. 57 Tennessee Tech 68, Morehead St. 50 W. Kentucky 64, Troy 38 Winthrop 70, Presbyterian 62 MIDWEST Baylor 57, Iowa St. 45 Bowling Green 62, Akron 58 Butler 67, Cleveland St. 43 Charlotte 58, Xavier 54 Cornell 63, Nebraska-Omaha 51 Dayton 97, Rhode Island 46 Detroit 76, Loyola of Chicago 66 IPFW 73, W. Illinois 54 Kansas St. 63, Kansas 57 Kent St. 68, Ohio 65 La Salle 53, Saint Louis 52 Marquette 69, Seton Hall 60 Miami (Ohio) 72, Buffalo 51 Michigan 73, Ohio St. 62 Missouri St. 78, Drake 46 N. Iowa 70, S. Illinois 66 Notre Dame 74, UConn 67, OT Texas Tech 69, Missouri 63 UMKC 61, South Dakota 49 Wright St. 62, Ill.-Chicago 60 Youngstown St. 55, Valparaiso 48 SOUTHWEST Arkansas St. 70, North Texas 64, OT Cent. Arkansas 62, Lamar 37 Harvard 56, TCU 44 Oklahoma St. 70, Texas 51 Oral Roberts 71, S. Dakota St. 65 Prairie View 64, Texas Southern 43 Sam Houston St. 63, UTSA 50 Texas St. 70, Northwestern St. 68 UALR 60, FAU 38 FAR WEST BYU 76, San Francisco 67 Boise St. 56, New Mexico St. 53 CS Northridge 57, Long Beach St. 50 California 90, Oregon 67 Colorado 57, Washington St. 56 Gonzaga 80, Loyola Marymount 54 Idaho St. 58, Montana 51 N. Dakota St. 80, S. Utah 68 Pacific 80, UC Riverside 59 Southern Cal 72, Arizona 67 Stanford 67, Oregon St. 60 UCLA 64, Arizona St. 48 Utah 49, Washington 36, OT Utah St. 61, Utah Valley 43

High School

Freshman Boys Blue Valley West Tournament Saturday’s Championship Free State 46, SM Northwest 39 FSHS leading scorers: Keegan McKinney 15, Justin Narcomey 9, Spencer Grob 7. Semifinals Free State 42, Olathe East 39 FSHS highligths: Keegan McKinney 12, Joel Spain 8, Justin Narcomey 5, Scott Frantz 5. Friday’s Opening round Free State 41, Blue Valley Northwest 39 FSHS leading scorers: Justin Narcomey 17, Jack Raney 12, Joel Spain 5, Keegan McKinney 5. Highlight: Narcomey hit the game-winner before BV NW had the final possession to tie. FSHS record: 6-2. Next for FSHS: Wednesday vs. SM South.

X Sunday, January 8, 2012

| 7B.


Texans trip Bengals, 31-10 HOUSTON (AP) — The Houston Texans turned to their kids, then to their stars to win the first playoff appearance in franchise history, a 31-10 rout of the bungling Cincinnati Bengals. Rookie J.J. Watt’s leaping interception return for a touchdown late in the first half propelled the Texans in Saturday’s AFC wild-card game. Third-string quarterback T.J. Yates, another rookie pressed into action, then threw a 40-yard touchdown pass to Andre Johnson in the third quarter, and Arian Foster followed with his second touchdown of the game, a 42-yard run in the fourth quarter, to finish off the Bengals. After nine seasons of missing the playoffs, the AFC South champion Texans (116) are heading to AFC North winner Baltimore (12-4) a week from today. “This is a special day,” Houston coach Gary Kubiak said. Watt returned the first of rookie Andy Dalton’s three interceptions 29 yards for a score that broke a 10-all tie with 52 seconds left in the half. Yates then hit Johnson on a TD pass late in the third quarter, and Foster added his long scoring run to close out the scoring. Cincinnati was in the playoffs for the third time in seven seasons, but the Bengals (9-8) haven’t advanced since beating the Houston Oilers following the 1990 season. Foster scored on an eight-

SUMMARY Cincinnati 7 3 0 0—10 Houston 7 10 7 7—31 First Quarter Cin-Benson 1 run (Nugent kick), 7:34. Hou-Foster 8 run (Rackers kick), 4:57. Second Quarter Cin-FG Nugent 37, 7:09. Hou-FG Rackers 39, 1:48. Hou-Watt 29 interception return (Rackers kick), :52. Third Quarter Hou-A.Johnson 40 pass from Yates (Rackers kick), 1:08. Fourth Quarter Hou-Foster 42 run (Rackers kick), 5:15. A-71,725. Cin Hou First downs 21 19 Total Net Yards 300 340 Rushes-yards 19-76 35-188 Passing 224 152 Punt Returns 3-20 3-12 Kickoff Returns 1-22 0-0 Interceptions Ret. 0-0 3-28 Comp-Att-Int 27-42-3 11-20-0 Sacked-Yards Lost 4-33 2-7 Punts 3-48.3 5-50.2 Fumbles-Lost 1-0 0-0 Penalties-Yards 3-25 5-87 Time of Possession 30:17 29:43 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING-Cincinnati, Leonard 3-34, Dalton 3-17, Benson 7-14, Scott 6-11. Houston, Foster 24-153, Tate 9-37, Casey 1-0, Yates 1-(minus 2). PASSING-Cincinnati, Dalton 27-42-3-257. Houston, Yates 11-20-0-159. RECEIVING-Cincinnati, Leonard 6-36, Green 5-47, Gresham 5-46, Simpson 3-33, Scott 3-29, Whalen 2-24, Lee 1-36, Hawkins 1-8, Benson 1-(minus 2). Houston, A.Johnson 5-90, Foster 3-29, Daniels 2-29, Walter 1-11. MISSED FIELD GOALS-Cincinnati, Nugent 50 (WR).

yard run in the first quarter to tie the score at 7, and finished with 153 yards on 24 carries. Dalton was 24-of-42 for 257 yards, while Yates was 11-of-20 for 159 yards in the first playoff game in the Super Bowl era matching two rookie quarterbacks. As the final seconds ticked away, Kubiak walked down the sideline wearing a broad smile and smacked hands with players and assistant coaches.

He embraced Johnson — the franchise’s best player — in a moment that was a decade in the making. And two rookies helped make it happen. Houston took Watt with the 11th overall pick in last year’s draft, a cornerstone for the reconstruction of the Texans defense. He started all 16 games and led the team with 13 tackles for loss. But he’d never picked off a pass. Watt saw this one coming, measuring his jump when Dalton dropped back and snatching the ball with both hands. He sprinted to the end zone as the capacity crowd exploded, and he raised both hands after reaching the end zone. Watt became the sixth defensive linemen to return an interception for a touchdown in postseason history — excluding the Super Bowl — and the first rookie to do it. “He’s been exceptional,” Kubiak said. “He’s played like a four- or five-year player. That was a huge play. That got us a lot of momentum going into halftime.” Dalton, meanwhile, rolled his eyes and shook his head as he walked to the Cincinnati bench and watched the replay on the giant scoreboard. It was just his second interception in his last seven games. The Bengals outplayed the Texans for most of the first half before that, holding down Houston’s offense and controlling time of possession.

Brees, Saints paste Lions, 45-28 NEW ORLEANS (AP) — Drew Brees and the Saints keep pouring on the points, rolling up the wins and rewriting the record books, too. Brees led an unstoppable offense by throwing for 466 yards and three touchdowns, and New Orleans poured it on in the second half for a 45-28 NFC wild-card victory over the Detroit Lions on Saturday night. New Orleans broke the postseason mark for total yards with 626, beating the record set 49 years ago. Brees hit on 33 of 43 passes while throwing for the most yards in a regulation playoff game. He highlighted his night with three completions of at least 40 yards. “We just focus on winning. We’re not focused on yards and records,” Saints coach Sean Payton said. “I’m serious when I say that.” As usual, the quarterback had plenty of help from an offense that set an NFL record for yards from scrimmage this season (7,474). The Saints (14-3) will travel to San Francisco (13-3) for next Saturday’s second-round game. Matthew Stafford threw for 380 yards and three TDs for the Lions (10-7), who simply could not keep pace in their first playoff appearance since 1999. They have lost seven straight postseason games. All-Pro receiver Calvin Johnson had 12 receptions for 211 yards and two touchdowns in his playoff debut for Detroit, but that was not

SUMMARY Detroit 7 7 7 7—28 New Orleans 0 10 14 21—45 First Quarter Det-Heller 10 pass from Stafford (Hanson kick), 10:58. Second Quarter NO-Sproles 2 run (Kasay kick), 14:01. Det-Johnson 13 pass from Stafford (Hanson kick), 9:11. NO-FG Kasay 24, :00. Third Quarter NO-Henderson 41 pass from Brees (Kasay kick), 13:09. NO-Graham 3 pass from Brees (Kasay kick), 4:03. Det-Stafford 1 run (Hanson kick), 1:08. Fourth Quarter NO-Sproles 17 run (Kasay kick), 9:53. NO-Meachem 56 pass from Brees (Kasay kick), 7:29. Det-Johnson 12 pass from Stafford (Hanson kick), 4:40. NO-P.Thomas 1 run (Kasay kick), 3:36. A-73,038. Det NO First downs 22 34 Total Net Yards 412 626 Rushes-yards 10-32 36-167 Passing 380 459 Punt Returns 0-0 2-4 Kickoff Returns 2-41 2-54 Interceptions Ret. 0-0 2-17 Comp-Att-Int 28-43-2 33-43-0 Sacked-Yards Lost 0-0 2-7 Punts 3-42.3 0-0.0 Fumbles-Lost 0-0 2-2 Penalties-Yards 7-64 3-18 Time of Possession 22:24 37:36 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING-Detroit, K.Smith 6-21, T.Young 1-8, Burleson 1-2, Stafford 2-1. New Orleans, P.Thomas 8-66, Sproles 10-51, Ivory 13-47, Henderson 1-4, Brees 4-(minus 1). PASSING-Detroit, Stafford 28-43-2-380. New Orleans, Brees 33-43-0-466. RECEIVING-Detroit, Johnson 12-211, Burleson 4-50, Pettigrew 4-49, T.Young 4-33, K.Smith 2-20, Heller 1-10, Scheffler 1-7. New Orleans, Colston 7-120, Graham 7-55, P.Thomas 6-55, Meachem 4-111, Sproles 4-34, Henderson 2-64, Collins 2-20, Arrington 1-7. MISSED FIELD GOALS-None.

nearly enough as the Saints’ defense responded in the fourth quarter with two interceptions by Jabari Greer. The teams combined for 1,083 yards, tying an NFL playoff record set by Buffalo and Miami on Dec. 30, 1995.

Pierre Thomas rushed for 66 yards and one touchdown, while Sproles added 51 yards, two scores and several other clutch plays. Marques Colston overcame an early fumble with seven catches for 120 yards, including a 40-yarder to set up Jimmy Graham’s short TD grab. Robert Meachem had four catches for 111 yards, including a 56-yard score. Devery Henderson added a 41-yard touchdown reception. New Orleans showed guts and got a little good fortune on a decisive 14-play, 80-yard scoring drive in the fourth quarter. The Saints ran Sproles around left end on fourth-andfour at the Lions 40 and gained three yards. Soon after, Brees’ pass as he was clobbered by Nick Fairley went right through the hands of defensive back Aaron Berry. Berry would regret that drop two plays later as Sproles bolted 17 yards to make it 31-21. Stafford tried to get some of that back quickly, throwing deep for Titus Young, but Greer ran under it and picked it off. Four plays later, Brees spotted Meachem behind blown coverage for his long score to make it 38-21. The Lions became only the second visiting team all year to lead at halftime in the Superdome. “So going into halftime at a deficit, we just realized, ‘Listen, just bear down, one play at a time, one drive at a time,’” Brees said.


Saturday’s Games Vancouver 4, Boston 3 Philadelphia 3, Ottawa 2, OT Dallas 4, Edmonton 1 Columbus 1, Los Angeles 0 Winnipeg 2, Buffalo 1, OT Toronto 4, Detroit 3 Montreal 3, Tampa Bay 1 New Jersey 3, Pittsburgh 1 St. Louis 4, Colorado 0 Nashville 5, Carolina 2 Phoenix 5, N.Y. Islanders 1 Calgary 3, Minnesota 1 Washington at San Jose, (n)

College Results

Easton Classic Saturday Kansas Winners Men 3000 — Josh Munsch, 8:24.49. Distance medley relay — 1. Zach Zarda, Brendan Soucie, Don Wasinger, James Wilson, 10:28.46. 4x400 relay — Michael Hester, Kenneth McCuin, Dominique Manley, Kyle Clemsons, 3:17.17. Women 3000 — Rebeka Stowe, 9:43.07. 60 — Diamond Dixon, 7.50. Mile — Kathleen Thompson, 5:13.41. 600 — Timmie Morris, 1:29.25. 400 — Taylor Washington, 56.34. 200 — Dixon, 24.55. Distance medley relay — Kathleen Thompson, Maddy Rich, Stowe, Tessa Turcotte, 12:17.85. 4x400 relay — Denesha Morris, Dixon, Washington, Shayla Wilson, 3:44.42. High jump — Colleen O’Brien, 1.75. Pole vault — Demi Payne, 3.97.


SMU rolls past Pitt, 28-6 BIRMINGHAM, ALA. (AP) — J.J. McDermott ran and threw for first quarter touchdowns, and SMU beat Pittsburgh, 28-6, Saturday in the BBVA Compass Bowl. Rishaad Wimbley ran for two scores for SMU (8-5), which tied a school record by playing in its third straight bowl under coach June Jones. McDermott completed 16 of 26 passes for 239 yards and a touchdown, to Darius Johnson early in the first. Pittsburgh (6-7) was held without a first down and fell behind 21-0 in the first quarter. Kevin Harper kicked field goals of 32 and 34 yards. The Panthers were

coached by defensive coordinator Keith Patterson, who took over after Todd Graham left to coach at Arizona State. Pittsburgh’s newly hired coach, former Wisconsin offensive coordinator Paul Chryst, flew into Birmingham on Saturday and watched the game from the press box level. Chryst visited with Pitt alumni and fans before the game. He said he wanted to maintain a respectful distance from the team until the game ended, signaling the start of his era. “This is the culmination of their season,” Chryst said. “This wasn’t me.”

STATISTICS SMU 21 0 7 0 — 28 Pittsburgh 0 3 3 0— 6 First Quarter SMU-D.Johnson 50 pass from McDermott (Hover kick), 10:15. SMU-McDermott 1 run (Hover kick), 2:47. SMU-Wimbley 2 run (Hover kick), :35. Second Quarter Pitt-FG Harper 32, 12:30. Third Quarter SMU-Wimbley 1 run (Hover kick), 7:34. Pitt-FG Harper 34, 3:21. A-29,726. SMU Pitt First downs 13 12 Rushes-yards 31-61 30-10 Passing 239 195 Comp-Att-Int 16-26-0 21-32-1 Return Yards 16 8 Punts-Avg. 5-45.4 6-41.5 Fumbles-Lost 1-1 3-1 Penalties-Yards 3-24 5-24 Time of Possession 31:31 28:29 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING-SMU, Williams 11-40, Lunday 7-21, Wimbley 6-15, Reed 1-7, McDermott 6-(minus 22). Pittsburgh, Bennett 10-22, C.Davis 4-21, Jones 2-3, Myers 1-(minus 3), Sunseri 13-(minus 33). PASSING-SMU, McDermott 16-25-0-239, Kaiser 0-1-0-0. Pittsburgh, Sunseri 19-28-1183, Myers 1-3-0-5, Jones 1-1-0-7. RECEIVING-SMU, D.Johnson 7-120, Beasley 7-86, D.Thompson 1-17, Wilkerson 1-16. Pittsburgh, Jones 6-36, Street 5-62, Shanahan 4-50, Carswell 2-23, Bennett 2-1, H.Graham 1-18, Patton 1-5.



Sunday, January 8, 2012





Rockhurst wears down already-fatigued LHS


By Corey Thibodeaux

Rockhurst wasn’t the type of team that Lawrence High wanted to play 24 hours after Friday’s match-up with Olathe Northwest. With tired legs and facing a physically imposing opponent, the Lions fell to the Hawklets, 63-45, on Saturday at LHS. “Their offense really wears you down,” Lawrence senior guard Logan Henrichs said. Henrichs said trying to focus and compete from behind expended what energy the Lions had left. Lawrence players also ran into constant screens and had to deal with big men relentlessly attacking the boards. Considering the opponents, coach Mike Lewis said his team played well both Friday and Saturday. And LHS (4-3) wasn’t completely out of it against Rockhurst (9-2). The game was mostly lost on tough breaks. “We had a lot of shots go in and out, and we needed those to give us momentum,” Lewis said. After a second quarter in which the Hawklets outscored the Lions, 11-2, LHS was in catch-up mode. The Lions made a 9-2 run to close the third quarter and bring the deficit to six. Then, in the first minute of the fourth quarter, the Hawklets scored nine unanswered points to break the game wide-open. That wasn’t the way Lewis drew it up during the intermission. “The game was pretty physical, and we weren’t going to give away any easy layups,” Lewis said. “Sure enough, they make a quick layup, then we turn it over, and they hit a three.” Several of the key players


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John Young/Journal-World Photo

LAWRENCE HIGH SENIOR ANTHONY BUFFALOMEAT (25) SHOOTS OVER Rockhurst forward Kyle Wolf during the Lions’ game against the Hawklets on Saturday at LHS. for LHS struggled, mostly because of Rockhurst’s inside presence. Lions senior forward Anthony Buffalomeat, who scored 20 points Friday, disappeared at times and finished with just four points. Senior guard KJ Pritchard made a couple of threes, but couldn’t find room in the lane to create enough plays. He finished with eight points. Henrichs said players needed motivation to fight through the fatigue at times. “We were talking about it throughout the game — about how tired we were, and how we had to pick each other up,” Henrichs said. Compared to the rest of his team, Henrichs was somewhat rested because of an injury he sustained Friday. He had to sit out late against Olathe Northwest after he hit his head on the floor, and the team thought it might be a concussion. Henrichs went to the doctor, who determined it wasn’t a concussion, and he was cleared to play against Rockhurst. He did some shooting


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BOX SCORE LAWRENCE HIGH (45) KJ Pritchard 3-6 0-0 8, Anthony Buffalomeat 2-6 0-0 4, Logan Henrichs 5-14 2-2 13, Bryce Montes de Oca 4-6 0-0 6, Jake Mosiman 2-8 212 7, Troy Willoughby 1-1 3-3 5, Shane Willoughby 0-5 2-2 2, Tyrone Jenkins 0-3 0-0 0. Totals 16-48 9-9 45. ROCKHURST (63) Kyle Wolf 10-15 2-2 22, Connor Kuhlman 4-5 0-1 9, Pat Jones 2-4 0-3 6, Clay Guy 4-8 1-2 10, Brian Fosselman 5-8 3-4 13, Andrew Kramer 0-2 0-0 0, Nick Deatherage 1-3 0-0 2, Bradley Wilkins 0-0 1-2 1. Totals 24-43 7-14 63. LHS 18 2 13 12—45 ROCKHURST 15 11 13 24—63 Three-point goals: LHS – Pritchard 2-3, Henrichs 1-6, Mosiman 1-5; Rockhurst – Jones 2-3, Kuhlman 1-2, Guy 1-2. Turnovers: LHS – 12; Rockhurst – 12. Shooting Percentage: LHS – 33; Rockhurst – 56.

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drills in the gym before Saturday’s game and was ready to play, finishing with a teamhigh 13 points. But his presence didn’t help the outcome. Whether it was a loose ball or an open shot, the game just went in Rockhurst’s favor. “Like I was saying in the locker room,” Henrichs said, “the ball was just rolling right into their hands.” The boys will a have a little rest until their next game at 7 p.m. Tuesday against Shawnee Mission Northwest.

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Seabury boys lose ‘dogfight’ SAVE in Funtarov’s Seahawks debut J-W Staff Reports

Georgi Funtarov scored 17 points in his Seabury Academy debut, but the Seahawks fell to St. James, 50-38, in high school boys basketball Saturday night at Seabury. “It was a dogfight,” said Seabury coach Ashley Battles, whose team was tied with St. James 22-all at halftime.

Khadre Lane scored nine points, and Garrett Gillett added eight points for Seabury. “The best player on the floor for us was Jesse May,” Battles said. “It’s strange. He scored zero points, and the guy he was guarding scored 19 points. But he really guarded him well. He did a great job. He really did.”



May led the Seahawks with 12 rebounds. On Friday, Seabury (2-4) will host Wichita Word of Life. “We’re looking forward to that one,” Battles said. “It will be the first time this year we’ve had everyone eligible to play.” Seabury scoring: Georgi Funtarov 17, Khadre Lane 9, Garrett Gillett 8, Marcus Allen 2, Aaron Lock 2.

Veritas boys make late run, win, 49-45 J-W Staff Reports

EUDORA — Veritas Christian turned a four-point fourthquarter deficit into a fourpoint high school boys basketball victory against St. Mary’s on Saturday, 49-45. “They outplayed us for most for most of the game,” Veritas coach Gary Hammer said. “It was an ugly win.

There were a few minutes in the fourth quarter where we really turned it on.” Thomas Bachert led Veritas with 14 points, followed by Elijah Penny with 11 and Caleb Holland with 10. “Bachert played a really strong inside game for us,” Hammer said. “His rebounding and inside defense have been big for us.”

Veritas overcame eight three-pointers by St. Mary’s. The Eagles (7-3) will play Cair Paravel on Monday in Topeka. St. Mary’s 13 10 16 6 — 45 Veritas 15 10 10 14 — 49 St. Mary’s — Fletcher 2, Pedersen 11, Hohman 28, Christensen 4. Veritas — Elijah Penny 11, Andrew Currier 8, Eric Shin 6, Caleb Holland 10, Thomas Bachert 14.

BRIEFLY FSHS, LHS finish Lawrence wrestling tops at swim invite takes second place SHAWNEE — Free State’s Canaan Campbell and Lawrence High’s Zach Andregg tied for first place in the 500yard freestyle Saturday as their teams took the top two spots at the Shawnee Mission Northwest Swimming and Diving Invitational. The Firebirds won with 321.5 points, and the Lions took second with a score of 286.5. Third-place St. Thomas Aquinas finished more than 100 points behind, with 177. FSHS swimmers placed first in eight of the 12 events at the meet. Free State diver Dan Krieger qualified for state with his fourth-place finish in the meet.

MAIZE — Lawrence High seniors Reece Wright-Conklin and Brad Wilson, junior Hunter Haralson and freshman Tristan Star took first place in their respective weight classes at the Maize Tournament on Saturday. As a team, the Lions placed second with 261 points — just 13.5 points behind first-place Andale. LHS coach Pat Naughton said he was encouraged by his team’s performance after the monthlong holiday layoff, but he thinks the team could have picked up a few more points and taken the top spot. “In order to win a state championship, you have to score points, so that’s the les-

son that we’re learning in this tournament,” Naughton said. Lawrence will compete Wednesday at the Olathe Northwest dual, before traveling to the Newton Tournament of Champions on Friday and Saturday.

Free State wrestler wins tourney title OVERLAND PARK — Free State wrestler Spencer Wilson won the championship Saturday at the Shawnee Mission South Invitational. The Firebirds finished in seventh place as a team. Free State’s Andrew McLees finished fourth in his class. The FSHS wrestling team will compete Friday and Saturday at the Basehor-Linwood tournament.



12 BOOKS IN 2012

Sunday, January 8, 2012

Sarah Henning talked to local bookstore owners and employees for their recommendations for must-read titles this year. Pulse 12C


Call 785-832-2222 or 866-823-8220 today to advertise or visit

Featured Ads 10 Acres, 3mi. W. of HOSPICE TEAM Lecompton on paved rd., MANAGER: water avail. Lynn Realty, Immediate opening for LLC. Call Don 913-915-4194 full time position for Team Manager for Hospice Program in established agency. 785.843.4040 Qualified applicant must be Registered Nurse, SoOffering Leases through cial Worker, or other the end of May 2012 health care professional with suitable operational experience and be in good standing and able to meet all federal and 2BR in 4 plex, excellent Lo- state licensure requirecation at 1104 Tennessee. ments. Must have miniNear downtown & KU. CA, mum of three years exin hospice, no pets, $490. 785-842-4242 perience home health, public health or health administration and progressive leadership/management responsibility in health A FUN PLACE TO care. Hospice/palliative WORK! certification a plus. Stepping Stones is hiring a teacher for the elementary after school program and teacher’s aides for inf/tot rooms. Most shifts are 1-6pm Mon,Wed,Fri. Apply at 1100 Wakarusa. EOE

Accountant University of Kansas, Lawrence Accountant position # 00000104 - Payroll Unit For complete position description, requirements and to apply go to: EO/AA

E-mail resume to HumanResources@kansasvna. org, fax to 785-843-6439 or mail to Visiting Nurses, 200 Maine Suite C, Lawrence KS 66044. EEOE

Lawrence Memorial Hospital has the following opportunities available : Information Technology Application Analyst II Integration Architect IT Client Support/Education Coordinator Education & Learning Services Staff Development Specialist

Day Care on Kasold - Food program. Licensed, Refs. Full & part time openings. Imaging Services CT Tech 785-865-5143, 913-940-8153

Rad Tech/Clinical Instructor Physicians Central Billing Office Data Quality Coordinator Insurance Representative

FOOD SERVICE • Grill Cook Ekdahl Dining Wed. - Fri. 10:30 AM - 9 PM Sat., 10 AM - 8:30 PM $9.51 - $10.65/hr. • Food Service Worker Ekdahl Dining Sun., 10:30AM - 9PM Mon. & Tues., 7AM - 5:30PM Wed., 6AM - 4:30PM $8.86 - $9.92/hr. • Food Service Worker Underground Mon. - Fri. 9AM - 5:30PM $8.86 - $9.92/hr. • Server Impromptu Restaurant Part Time Thursday, 10:30AM- 2:30 PM $5.40/hr. + tips Full time employees also receive 1 FREE Meal ($7.50) per day Full job description available online at: Applications available in the Human Resources Office 3rd Floor, Kansas Union 1301 Jayhawk Boulevard EOE Lawrence, KS

Gordon Trucking, Inc. CDL-A Drivers Needed

Solos and Teams needed! Refrigerated, Dry Van & Regional Positions Open! Up to $3,000 Sign On Bonus Consistent and Frequent Miles Reliable Home Time, Full Benefits, 401k. EOE


RN Opportunities Lawrence General Surgery ICU Emergency Department

For more information about all positions at LMH and to apply, visit our web site at EOE

Nurse Topeka Community Healthcare Center, a leading skilled nursing facility in Topeka, has openings on our clinical staff for: ADON (RN required) Play an important role in the direction of the Nursing Dept through staff management, education and safety. Our ideal candidate has 2 yrs clinical experience with a hands-on approach to mgmt & strong leadership skills. LTC experience needed. RNs & LPNs Monday - Friday, 2P - 10P $1,000 Sign-On Bonus for RNs & LPNs for a limited time until Jan 16, 2012 Kansas licensed RNs and LPNs. Skilled nursing exp pref’d. Competitive pay rate & benefits for FT positions. Forward resume to: Pam Elliott Hall, Administrator Email: Fax: 620-669-0817 Phone: 785-234-0018 EOE, M/F/H/V, Drug-free/Smoke-free Workplace

FOUND Wallet, on December 25, 2011 at 23rd & LA. Please call to identify 785-841-5646.

FOUND: Child’s bike, found near Briarwood area. Call 785-842-7692 to describe and claim.

Found Pet/Animal FOUND Male puppy, on January 3rd, off 1100 Rd SE of Lawrence. Please call with description to claim. 785-615-1785

Auction Calendar FARM AUCTION Sat., Jan. 21st - 11AM 25612 Loring Road Lawrence, KS SELLER: ROBERT & CLARA MCKEEHAN Elston Auction Company Mark Elston 785-218-7851 TWO AUCTIONS Sun., Jan. 8th - 9:30AM Sun., Jan. 8th - 10AM 2110 Harper, Bldg. 21 Lawrence, KS SELLERS: DONNA BIGGERSTAFF& OTHERS Elston Auction Company Mark Elston 785-218-7851

North Lawrence Improvement Association Meeting - Monday Jan.9, at 7PM. at Peace Mennonite Church, 615 Lincoln. Discuss North Mass Project behind Johnny’s rezoning firm. IG Industrial to CD Downtown Commercial and what the differences are. Also discuss Christmas donations. All Welcome! 785-842-7232

RN/LPN $2,500 sign on bonus!! Home Health Float Nurse caring individual must be reliable and flexible. Competitive Wages, Company Car, Generous Vacation Package, 401K, and Cancer policies available. Apply online


RN/LPN Home Health Nurse for child. FT/PT in Lawrence caring indiviual must be reliable and flexilble. Apply online

Auction Calendar Kitchen & Bath Liquidation Auction Online Bidding Only January 17, 2012 Designer Fixtures 913-390-9393




We are a general dental practice located in McLouth. We are making a difference in people’s lives everyday. We have a fun working environment and a small supportive team where everyone’s participation makes a difference. Are you a self-directed, detail-oriented person? Is providing excellent dental care important to you? Are you a people person, with warmth and confidence? Do you enjoy learning new things and working at the cutting edge of dentistry? If you answered yes, we have a position that may be what you are looking for. Experience preferred but will train the right person. Call our office at (913) 796 6113 or fax your resume to (913) 796 6098.

Fri. Jan. 13, 10 am 4795 Frisbie Rd. Monticello Auction Ctr Formerly d/b/a Shamrock Tire: Hunter GSP9600 spin balancer w/comp monitor, Coats rim clamp 5065AX tire mach, Branick MST-580 A strut compressor, Control unit only for Hunter S311 w/DSP300, Gintefra air dryer/cooler, Metal work bench, 6” Var spd grinder, Floor jacks, 12T Hyd hand jack, Torch set, Hotsy, Vert air comp, Rims, Tires, Tire stands, Metal sign Kelly Springfield Tires, Snowblower, Weedeater, Shop/ped fans, Ofc misc, 1997 Mitsubishi 2 dr, View web site for list/photos/terms. Sales tax will be collected. 7%bp.



Assemble/Display 30+ FT Openings Sign on Bonus On Job Training $400 to $600 wkly pay No layoffs

Thurs., Jan. 12, 10 am Howell Construction 1009 W. 17th St., KC, MO


Case 1845C Skidsteer 2977hrs auger attachment/ bits, 2008 Ford F350 1T, 2007 Chev Express, Case trl, 18’ & 12’ Enclosed trls, New Inventory: door locks, handles, hinges, etc hardware, Name brand tools: DeWalt, Ryobi, Topcon, Ridgid, Bosch, Porter Cable, Remington, Makita, Campbell Hausfeld, Rol-Air, Stihl, Master Hilti. Many more items not listed.

Call interview 785-856-0355


Full position available in group home in Lawrence. Hours needed: Friday and Saturday, 7AM-11PM and additional 8 hours during the week. Requirements: 21+ years, high school diploma or GED, driver’s license(good record required), able to pass KBI and CANIS checks. Contact Diane Schulze at 785-267-5900 or check our website:


Estate Sales TAGGED ESTATE SALE 117 Pawnee Lawrence, KS

Estate of Byron & Mary Sneegas Fri., Jan. 13th, 1:00-5:00 Sat., Jan. 14th, 8:00-4:00 Licensed Social Worker Lawrence Presbyterian Manor is seeking a full-time, licensed social worker for our CCRC campus. Join our high functioning, Mission driven team. Great benefits and working environment. Send resume to Judy Fabert, Human Resources Director, 1429 Kasold Drive, Lawrence, KS 66049

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

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Found Item


AUCTION Thurs., Jan. 12, 10 AM Howell Construction 1009 W. 17th St., KC, MO Tools & Equipment LINDSAY AUCTION & REALTY SERVICE INC 913-441-1557 AUCTION Fri., Jan. 13, 10 AM 4795 Frisbie Rd. Monticello Auction Ctr Formerly d/b/a Shamrock Tire LINDSAY AUCTION & REALTY SERVICE INC 913-441-1557 REAL ESTATE AUCTION Sun., Jan. 15 - 1 PM 110 S. Main, Ottawa, KS GRIFFIN AUCTIONS Ottawa, KS 785-242-7891

Unusual collections of very old antiques, including Indian Pottery, butter crocks and molds, large crocks and jugs, pewter pieces, sleigh bells. Byron was a machinist and had metal lathes, grinding equipment, mill and woodworking tools. Many craft supplies including quilt fabric, wool for rugs, needlework and caning material. Household furniture includes some very nice pieces of walnut beds and chests, including pine hanging desk. and many old clocks. Large safe, wing back chairs, sewing machine, dining room furniture w/chairs, washer/ dryer, plus stacked washer/dryer, pieces of steel, aluminum, brass, copper, pewter, for machining. Shown by John I. Hughes Certified Appraiser 785-979-1941

Child Care Provided

Accountant University of Kansas, Lawrence Accountant position # 00000104 - Payroll Unit For complete position description, requirements and to apply go to: EO/AA

Behavioral Consultant

To implement individualized PBS interventions for children in preschool classrooms and at home. MSW, Clinical License preferred. Early childhood experience and strengths perspective. Excellent communication and interpersonal skills. DCCDA is an equal opportunity employer. Send resume and three references to: DCCDA 1525 W 6th Street; Suite A, Lawrence, KS 66044 Email: Fax (785) 842-1412 Reply by January 20. Environmental Company seeking professional individual in Lawrence, KS area interested in beginning a career in Solar Energy. Electrical knowledge, roofing or construction experience required. Please send resume and cover letter to If You Are Organized, have exceptional computer skills, including publisher a must. A professional & understand customer service, then you are a good candidate for an immediate full time opening in the office at Corpus Christi Catholic School. Our ideal candidate has remarkable computer skills, office experience and data base management knowledge. The children of Corpus Christi keep this job fun and interesting. Please send your resume and salary expectations to or mail to 6001 Bob Billings Pkwy., Lawrence, KS 66049 Receptionist needed for busy property management office. Part time until March then full time thru the summer. Must be able to work the entire summer and have a good driving record. Please apply at 5030 Bob Billings Parkway, Suite A.

Automotive Lawrence Automotive Diagnostics is seeking a full-time technician and full or part-time lube technician. Benefits include health, dental, retirement plan and uniforms. Apply in person or send resume


A FUN PLACE TO WORK! Stepping Stones is hiring a teacher for the elementary after school program and teacher’s aides for inf/tot rooms. Most shifts are 1-6pm Mon,Wed,Fri. Apply at 1100 Wakarusa. EOE


Infant/Toddler openings. NW Lawrence. Call Jodie for more info. (785) 393-9907 Licensed Home Daycare openings. Call Katie for more information. 785-207-3200


Seeking Full/Part time assistant teachers for a Montessori preschool school. Please email resumes to

General 10 HARD WORKERS NEEDED NOW! Immediate Full Time Openings! 40 Hours a Week Guaranteed! Weekly Pay! 785-841-0755 Deliver ATT phone books in Lawrence & surrounding areas. Payment issued within 72 hrs. 866-314-5888 Full Time Tow Truck Operator Must be 18+, clean background/driving record. Day/night & some weekends required. No tow experience necessary, we will train. MUST LIVE IN LAWRENCE Apply in person at: Bulldog Tow 1881 E 1450 Road Lawrence, KS 66044 between 9am-5pm, Mon.-Fri. (785) 312-8888

SECURITY OFFICERS. KU Edwards Campus. Details at, search pos #00209446, officer & pos #00209445, supervisor. EO/AA Employer.

Standard Beverage is currently hiring! We are looking for: CLASS A or B DELIVERY DRIVER self-motivated, customer friendly with clean driving to deliver and unload our top selling products! MAINTENANCE TECH general facility maintenance and cleaning with basic painting and mechanical repairs. We offer excellent benefits such as health, dental and life insurance as well as 401(K)! Please apply in person at: Standard Beverage Corporation 2300 Lakeview Rd. Lawrence, KS No phone call please. We are an Equal Opportunity Employer

The KU Public Safety Office has full-time openings for University Police Officer. Required qualifications: high school diploma/GED. Valid driver’s license. Must pass extensive background check. Must be U. S. citizen. Must be age 21 at time of appointment. Must be free of any diversions or convictions of felonies or misdemeanor crimes of domestic violence. Complete job description and online application procedures can be found at: (search for position 00062608). EO/AA Employer.

CDL-A Drivers Needed

Solos and Teams needed! Refrigerated, Dry Van & Regional Positions Open! Up to $3,000 Sign On Bonus Consistent and Frequent Miles Reliable Home Time, Full Benefits, 401k. EOE


KANSAS BOARD OF REGENTS DIRECTOR OF TECHNICAL PROGRAMS AND CURRICULUM The Board of Regents invites nominations and applications for the Director of Technical Programs and Curriculum. A complete position description and instructions on how to apply for this position is available on Salary will be commensurate with qualifications and experience.


WINTER BLUES READY TO WORK? CAN’T FIND WORK? PROBLEM SOLVED!! FT POSITIONS 18/25 NEEDED NOW top pay for Reliable workers Filling Positions Fri.

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Assemble/Display 30+ FT Openings Sign on Bonus On Job Training $400 to $600 wkly pay No layoffs

Call interview 785-856-0355



Full position available in group home in Lawrence. Hours needed: Friday and Saturday, 7AM-11PM and additional 8 hours during the week. Requirements: 21+ years, high school diploma or GED, driver’s license(good record required), able to pass KBI and CANIS checks. Contact Diane Schulze at 785-267-5900 or check our website:

LIQUIDATION AUCTION Designer Kitchen & Bath Fixtures, Cabinets, Counter Tops, Accessories, Floor Samples, Displays, Decor & Much More.

Everything sells to the highest bid on Jan. 17th

For more info and pics, please visit or call 913-390-9393

TO PROVIDE THE BEST BANKING EXPERIENCE FOR EACH CUSTOMER. Administrative Assistant-Loan Processing We have a opportunity for a motivated individual to join our team. The individual in this position will: • Provide administrative support to commercial and real estate loan officers • Process portfolio mortgage loans • Process and service SBA loans • Provide customer service • Prepare financial documents • Multitask in a fast-paced, team-oriented setting Experience with loan documentation and processing, and loan operating software preferred. Proficient in Word and Excel with excellent keyboarding skills. High school diploma or GED and one or more year’s related experience and/or training. Hours are: Monday-Friday, 8:00 am to 5:00 pm We offer competitive wages and an excellent benefit package. To apply, visit online or at one of our locations. EOE

Gordon Trucking, Inc. Day Care on Kasold. Lic., Refs. FT & PT time openings. Day, Eve, wkd hrs 785-865-5143, 913-940-8153

Education & Training

Apply online at: Apply online at: Douglas County Bank 300 W. 9th Lawrence, KS 66044

FHLBank Topeka’s products and services help our member banks provide affordable credit and support housing and community development efforts. We are accepting resumes for the position listed below. Accountant I, Investment, Debt & Derivatives This position accounts for the Bank’s investments, debt, derivatives and other related activities. Requires a significant level of judgment and interpretation as these financial instruments often include complex and non-standard terms that must be captured timely and properly accounted for from multiple sources and types of documents. Qualifications • Bachelor’s degree in accounting or 4 year college degree plus equivalent work experience and 1+ years of related experience required. • CPA, CMA or CIDA certification desirable. • In-depth knowledge of generally accepted accounting principles and theories. • Knowledge of complex investment, debt and derivative transactions desirable. • Knowledge and proficient use of MS Office products, including Word, Access and Excel, accounting and other financial software applications. • Excellent written and verbal communication skills. In addition to a rewarding, team-oriented work environment, FHLBank Topeka offers opportunities for growth and development, an attractive benefit package including health and dental insurance, 401(k), short-term incentive plan and much more. To see a more detailed job summary and apply for this position, go to the Bank website at


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Suggested signs for ‘get off your phone’ Dear Annie: You recently printed a letter from “Worried Driver in Lafayette, Ind.,” who asked for a universal sign to tell drivers to hang up their cellphones. As a psychology instructor, this subject often comes up in class when discussing signs as communication. The most used response is to flash the “call me” sign and then invert it, or rotate the thumb down, which looks like hanging up. However, as my students always note, the recipients tend to retaliate with the Royal Bird salute because they are in their “eminent domain” — their sovereign vehicle — within which they feel they have complete authority and will resist, often emotionally, any intrusion. — Louisville, Ky. Dear Louisville: Hundreds of readers replied with suggestions, and yours was the most popular. Our thanks to everyone who contributed. Read on for more: From Miamisburg, Ohio: To indicate someone’s cellphone use is affecting their driving, how about making the sign for “call me” and then moving the hand to make a slashing gesture under the chin? In other words, cut the call. Quebec: I made a sign with a picture of a cellphone and a line through it and put it

Annie’s Mailbox

hand signal — and you know which one. Florida: I hold up a hand with my thumb below the other fingers (like a duck’s mouth) and snap them together — signaling “stop yakking.” Boston: My advice would be for her to pay attention to her own driving instead of rubbernecking to see what other drivers are doing. Kansas: How about a “thumbs down”? It is almost universally accepted as a in my car windows. It says, gesture of disdain and disap“Please don’t text or talk proval. while driving.” We travel Nebraska: Try this: Make from Canada to Florida, and I use this for the whole trip. Massachusetts: My 15-year-old daughter said she witnessed someone texting and driving. I was horrified when she told me she gave them the finger. She laughed and said, “Mom, ‘the finger,’ as in wiggling it back and forth and saying ‘tsk, tsk.’” Our 12-year-old loved this idea and used it when he saw a driver talking on his phone. Amazingly, the driver looked at him, nodded in agreement and put the phone in his shirt pocket. Texas: My suggestion is to just forget it. Using your phone while driving is simply rude. If you were to actually catch their attention and ask them to hang up, the response definitely would be a

Marcy Sugar and Kathy Mitchell

Is ‘Downton’ the TV event of the year? The television event of the season, if not the entire year, “Downton Abbey, Season 2” debuts on “Masterpiece” (8 p.m., PBS). An “Upstairs Downstairs” for the 21st century that far surpasses the recent remake of that “Masterpiece” phenomenon, “Downton” returns three years into World War I, as the grim death toll touches members of every class. The backdrop of war and social upheaval puts a historical gloss on a classic and addictive melodrama, a tale of a major estate with a contested heir, of loves misguided, misdirected and contrived. Everyone at Downton, it seems, is trying to manipulate somebody else into doing their bidding, and the string pulling runs up and down the hierarchy. Once again, Maggie Smith presides with a regal hauteur combined with an almost childlike frankness. She always states her mind and gets nearly all of the best lines. ‘‘Downton” is not perfect. Too often Lord Grantham (Hugh Bonneville) is reduced to time-marking platitudes like, “We’re witnessing the end of an era.” Lady Grantham (Elizabeth McGovern) appears in an unvarying array of reaction shots as her icy blue eyes widen in disdain, shock, horror or amusement. A subplot about a daughter’s love for a rebellious chauffeur appears to go nowhere, and takes its sweet time getting there. But at the end of the day (or at least until “Downton” ends on Feb. 19), nobody will much care about such quibbles. “Downton” is best enjoyed for the gorgeous locations, beautiful sets and onslaught of period wardrobe changes that must have required a sweatshop of nimble seamstresses. “Downton” is a lock for every costume award at the Emmys. More than 13 million viewers watched the first “Downton,” and a million more streamed it online. In its native U.K., “Downton” is the most popular and acclaimed miniseries since “Brideshead Revisited” debuted in 1981. It’s not because “Downton” is the best acted, most cleverly scripted, most profound story ever. It’s because it combines great, overlapping human-interest stories against a backdrop of historical heartbreak and staggering beauty, art-directed to perfection. In a medium where many programs run too many seasons and most movies are at least an hour too long, “Downton” is one of those rare offerings — a series you hope never ends.

Tonight’s other highlights

Scheduled on “60 Minutes” (6 p.m., CBS): stem cell research, brothers in arms, the allure of truffles.

Scheduled on “Dateline” (7 p.m., NBC): Jennifer Hudson; a honeymoon cruise ends in mystery.

Homer becomes a radio talk show host and Republican kingmaker on “The Simpsons” (7 p.m., Fox). Ted Nugent guest-voices.

Emma throws her hat into the ring on “Once Upon a Time” (7 p.m., ABC).

A former client lodges serious charges on “The Good Wife” (8 p.m., CBS).

Bree is at the end of her rope on “Desperate Housewives” (8 p.m., ABC).

Florida guys hunt giant reptiles in the latest backwoods docu-comedy “Gator Boys” (8 p.m., Animal Planet).

9 Capitol Hill fig.

44 Nigerian native


the “call me” gesture, and then shake your index finger at them three times, which means “naughty, naughty, naughty.” Chicago: Use the recognized gesture for “call me” while shaking your head “no.” Lafayette, Ind.: I suggest the old thumb and forefinger slid across the lips, as in “zip it.” — Please e-mail your questions to, or write to Annie’s Mailbox, P.O. Box 118190 Chicago, IL 60611.


comes with up to 4,000 characters

plus a free photo.


Cancer (June 21-July 22)  You know what you want, but someone could be unusually challenging and difficult. You could be concerned about a dear friend in a jam. Don’t push. Tonight: All smiles. You can have what you want. Leo (July 23-Aug. 22)  You are keeping to yourself a lot, like it or not. The way everything turns out might be surprising. Tonight: Take some personal time. Virgo (Aug. 23-Sept. 22)  Zero in on your priorities prior to an important get-together. It will make it more likely that a key person will be responsive. Tonight: Yes, head in a new direction. Libra (Sept. 23-Oct. 22)  Pressure is rather intense as someone attempts to convince you his or her way is the only way. Experimenting with another attitude wouldn’t hurt. Tonight: Burning the midnight oil. Scorpio (Oct. 23-Nov. 21)  Move past a snafu or an argument. As you look at situations differently, you grow and change. Tonight: Play out a dream.

Sagittarius (Nov. 22Dec. 21)  You know much more than you think. For all practical purposes, you seem to be vested in a partner or loved one agreeing with an idea. Tonight: A cozy dinner for two. Capricorn (Dec. 22-Jan. 19)  You know how to churn up the waters better than many signs. Tonight: Have an important discussion with a loved one and respect his or her views. Aquarius (Jan. 20-Feb. 18)  Focus on your health and well-being. Taking a day off just for you really isn’t a problem, as you know the difference it can make. Tonight: Make it as easy as possible. Pisces (Feb. 19-March 20)  Your sensitivity and creativity take others by storm right now, as they might be more vulnerable. You appear to be everyone’s friend and confidant. Tonight: Hang out with a pal.

— The astrological forecast should be read for entertainment only.

BIRTHDAYS Former Independent Counsel Lawrence E. Walsh is 100. Actorcomedian Larry Storch is 89. Actor Ron Moody is 88. Broadcast journalist Sander Vanocur is 84. CBS newsman Charles Osgood is 79. Singer

© 2012 Universal Uclick

FRENCH LESSON By Harper Dantley



For Sunday, Jan. 8: You often debate whether to respond to your emotional voice or your intellectual side. If you are single, you could enjoy dating more than ever. If you are attached, don’t put your significant other through too many hoops. If you want to, smile a lot. Cancer can be challenging. 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)  Concentrating might be difficult. Your mind is putting in overtime on a personal issue. Tonight: Happy close to home. Taurus (April 20-May 20)  You might want to think carefully about your plans. Once you commit, if there is a change, you will be greeted with nothing but aggravation. Tonight: Hang out with friends. Gemini (May 21-June 20)  Be aware of what you have to offer and where you are going with a personal matter. A sense of possession could cause a problem. Tonight: Treat yourself.


Shirley Bassey is 75. Game show host Bob Eubanks is 74. Countrygospel singer Cristy Lane is 72. Rhythm-and-blues singer Anthony Gourdine (Little Anthony and the Imperials) is 71. Actress Yvette Mimieux is 70.

Physicist Stephen Hawking is 70. Rock musician Robby Krieger (The Doors) is 66. Rock singer David Bowie is 65. Movie director John McTiernan is 61. Actress Harriet Sansom Harris is 57.

Universal Crossword Edited by Timothy E. Parker January 8, 2012 ACROSS 1 Jump on one foot 4 Deadens acoustically 9 “Hey, over here!” 13 Biological eggs 14 Scrap a launch attempt 15 Averse 16 “Oh, well” 18 Bluebird record, e.g. 19 South African pen for animals 20 Abu Dhabi bigwig (var.) 22 Shoo-___ (sure things) 23 Whirling waters 25 Relaxation time in a lodge 27 Casino cube 28 Pig abode 30 Los ___ National Laboratory 31 Forensic science tool 33 Caviar 35 Small part of an hr. 36 “You’ve got it backwards!” 40 Bubbleblower’s mouthful 41 Corn-eater’s throwaway 42 His crown was stripped in 1967 44 Nigerian native

47 Alphabetical order? 49 Run-___ of “Walk This Way” fame 51 Premeal drink 54 Large satellite of Jupiter 56 It’s slung in some campaigns 57 Apia’s locale 59 Springsteen’s “Born ___” 60 “My Fair Lady” horse race 62 “Have a good trip!” 64 Large quantities 65 Cow part 66 Acronym on some hospital charts 67 Nile serpents 68 Serpentine shapes 69 CIA forerunner DOWN 1 Pawned 2 Exaggerated 3 Rose Bowl’s home 4 Major point on the Oregon Trail (with “The”) 5 Org. for attorneys 6 “Don’t just sit there!” 7 ___ donna 8 Awfully expensive 9 Capitol Hill fig.

10 Enjoyment in cruelty 11 Drunk as a skunk 12 Postgraduate’s project 15 Her songs lure Rhine boatmen 17 Mai ___ (rum-based beverage) 21 Easy to get rid of, as pencil marks 24 Connective tissues 26 Spinal vertebrae 29 Hither’s partner 32 Indicate by signs 34 List-curtailing letters 37 Georges Braque and Pablo Picasso, for two 38 Actor/direc-

tor Reiner 39 Cadillac model until 2002 43 Attacks as questionable 44 Big name in audio 45 Catalogued musical works 46 Baggage handler 48 One-on-one teachers 50 Ones who whip 52 Charge, as with feeling 53 Nutritionist’s topics 55 Movie cowboy Rogers 58 “No ifs, ___ or buts!” 61 Photo ___ (campaign activities) 63 Churchill sign



© 2012 Universal Uclick

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!" S$%&'() +'%$',( -) ./0. Health Care Health Care CNA Wanted, Call 785Customer Service 842-3301 Professional SitRepresentative/Sales ters Home Health. The Eye Doctors is looking to fill a full-time customer service representative -sales position. Must have an outgoing personality and excellent work ethic. We are willing to train the right person. Community Living Please apply at: Opportunities is a The Eye Doctors non-profit organization 2600 Iowa St. Lawrence, KS dedicated to helping or by email:

adults and children with severe developmental disabilities achieve personally satisfying and fulfilling lifestyles Now hiring for:

Direct Support Professionals

Front Desk/Telephone Receptionist needed FT for busy internal medicine practice. Phone & com puter experience required. Competitive wage and benefits. Complete application at or submit resume to Reed Medical Group, 404 Maine St, Lawrence, KS 66044

Offering flexible schedules for day and night positions, including weekends, affordable benefits, and the chance to make a difference in the life of someone else every day! Qualifications include: Must be at least 21 years of age; Minimum of high Home Healthcare Company school diploma or GED; Op- seeking a Nurse Adminiseration of motor vehicle; trator and Director of Current and valid driver’s nursing. Please send relicense; Experience work- sume to Turning point ing with persons who have Home health care, PO Box disabilities a plus. 244, Lansing, KS 66043 To learn more about these exciting opportunities OR to learn more about CLO services and other job opportunities, please visit our HOSPICE TEAM website: MANAGER: Immediate opening for OR call 785-865-5520 full time position for EOE Team Manager for Hospice Program in established agency. Qualified applicant must Director of Nursingbe Registered Nurse, SoTonganoxie Nursing cial Worker, or other health care professional and Rehab with suitable operational We are seeking a motiexperience and be in vated leader to be the Digood standing and able rector of Nursing at Sunto meet all federal and rise Rehabilitation. Our state licensure requireideal candidate should ments. Must have minibe adept at bringing mum of three years exteam members together perience in hospice, to focus on resident home health, public care. Candidates are rehealth or health adminisquired to be a current RN tration and progressive with a minimum of two leadership/management years DON experience. responsibility in health care. Hospice/palliative We have great benefits certification a plus. including: 401K, workplace benefits, E-mail resume to healthcare and dental. HumanResources@kansasvna. org, fax to For immediate consider785-843-6439 or mail to ation, please send your Visiting Nurses, resume to 200 Maine Suite C, LawAcook@cypresshealth rence KS 66044. EEOE

Health Care

Health Care

Hotel-Restaurant Alvamar Country Club seeking experienced Bartender for Members’ Lounge. Apply at 1809 Crossgate Drive, Lawrence, KS.

Office-Clerical Licensed Social Worker Lawrence Memorial Hospital has the following opportunities available : Information Technology Application Analyst II Integration Architect IT Client Support/Education Coordinator Education & Learning Services Staff Development Specialist Imaging Services CT Tech Rad Tech/Clinical Instructor Physicians Central Billing Office Data Quality Coordinator Insurance Representative RN Opportunities Lawrence General Surgery ICU Emergency Department

For more information about all positions at LMH and to apply, visit our web site at EOE Lawrence Ophthalmology practice seeking energetic, dependable professional to perform special testing procedures. Position is F/T Mon-Fri. Experience preferred but will train the right candidate. Friendly environment, great benefits, competitive salary. Email cover letter and resume to or fax to 785-841-2280.

RN/LPN Home Health Nurse for child. FT/PT in Lawrence caring indiviual must be reliable and flexilble. Apply online


Lawrence Presbyterian Manor is seeking a full-time, licensed social worker for our CCRC campus. Join our high functioning, Mission driven team. Great bene- Salon & Spa fits and working environment. The Fix Salon is now hiring Send resume to Stylist. Opening mid JanuJudy Fabert, ary under New Ownership. Human Resources Call 785-331-6228 or send Director, resume to 1429 Kasold Drive, Lawrence, KS 66049

Trade Skills

Nurse Topeka Community Healthcare Center, a leading skilled nursing facility in Topeka, has openings on our clinical staff for: ADON (RN required) Play an important role in the direction of the Nursing Dept through staff management, education and safety. Our ideal candidate has 2 yrs clinical experience with a hands-on approach to mgmt & strong leadership skills. LTC experience needed. RNs & LPNs Monday - Friday, 2P - 10P $1,000 Sign--On Bonus for RNs & LPNs for a limited time until Jan 16, 2012 Kansas licensed RNs and LPNs. Skilled nursing exp pref’d. Competitive pay rate & benefits for FT positions. Forward resume to: Pam Elliott Hall, Administrator Email: Fax: 620-669-0817 Phone: 785-234-0018 EOE, M/F/H/V, Drug-free/Smoke-free Workplace

Patient Billing Coordinator

SOFTWARE DEVELOPERS Mediaphormedia is seeking Software Developers with significant experience in developing cutting-edge web sites and applications, preferably on an open-source (LAMPstyle) platform. If you have a minimum of two years experience developing on the web with dynamic languages; excellent teamwork abilities; strong conceptual and problem solving skills; an understanding of different platforms, browsers and other relevant internet technologies; a working knowledge of information architecture concepts; and relentless attention to detail, we want to talk to you. Ideal candidates will have a strong dedication to web standards and web development best practices, including extensive experience with database-backed development. We support and participate in the development of the Django web framework and the open-source community at large. Django began as an in house project and now is an open-source platform with a vibrant user community. Other open-source contributions from current and former team members include Haystack (modular search) and Tastypie (webservice API framework). Strong preference will be given to candidates with Django framework experience and/or previous Python programming experience. However, we will train the right person who demonstrates passion for their work and a willingness to learn. This position will develop, support, and maintain our “Ellington” Content Management System, our “Marketplace” online business directory product, and other new projects and diversification efforts as specified. Mediaphormedia is the award-winning commercial software division of The World Company, a communications and media company based in Lawrence, Kansas. Mediaphormedia is widely considered to be one of the most innovative news and media organizations in the country employing some of the best and brightest online media developers. We offer a competitive salary with an excellent benefits package including health, dental and vision insurance, 401k, paid time off and more! Background check, pre-employment drug screen and physical lift assessment required. To apply submit a cover letter and resume to EOE

DIGITAL MEDIA SALES REPS Are you looking for a career opportunity in media sales and can you answer YES to the following questions? • Do you enjoy meeting new people and coming up with creative ideas?

up-to-date on insurance policies & amendments, the ability to clearly communicate co-pays, deductibles, and co-insurances with patients, and understanding medical office processes. If interested and meeting the qualifications described above, please email ( or fax (785.843.1657) your resume.

Home Health Float Nurse caring individual must be reliable and flexible. Competitive Wages, Company Car, Generous Vacation Package, 401K, and Cancer policies available. Apply online

We offer a competitive salary and commissions with an excellent benefits package including health, dental and vision insurance, 401k, paid time off and more! Background check, preemployment drug screen and physical lift assessment required. To apply submit a cover letter and resume to EOE

785-838-3377, 785-841-3339


Start at $495 One Bedroom/studio style Pool - Fitness Center -On-Site Laundry - Water & Trash Pd.


Available January 2012

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Also, Check out our Luxury Apartments & Town Homes!

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1 - 4 BRs

2 & 3BR Apts. $500-640. Some utilities incl. Pets ok. Tenants to Homeowners: 785-842-5494

Crossgate Casita’s

EACH MONTH’S RENT *Sign lease byJan. 30, 2012 AND College Students

Apartments, Houses & Duplexes. 785-842-7644



Last One Left!!


2BR starting at $525 W/D included. Pool

The Woods of Old West Lawrence 785-841-4935 2BR — 909 Missouri or 1305 Kentucky, in 4-plex. Have CA & DW. No pets. $450/ month. Call 785-841-5797

2BR, 925 Alabama. 1 Bath, Central Air, $500/mo. 2 Car garage is avail. for $100 per month. 785-842-7644

ASHBURY TOWNHOMES Near K-10, W/D hookups & fenced courtyard. 2BR & 3BRs Available

2BR at 1BR price

Now Leasing for 2012!

Studio, 1, 2 & 3 BRs

Fast, Reliable Maintenance On-site Management Close to KU, 3 Bus Stops

We are a general dental practice located in McLouth. We are making a difference in people’s lives everyday. We have a fun working environment and a small supportive team where everyone’s participation makes a difference. Are you a self-directed, detail-oriented person? Is providing excellent dental care important to you? Are you a people person, with warmth and confidence? Do you enjoy learning new things and working at the cutting edge of dentistry? If you answered yes, we have a position that may be what you are looking for. Experience preferred but will train the right person. Call our office at (913) 796 6113 or fax your resume to (913) 796 6098.


785.843.4040 Offering Leases through the end of May 2012


Move-in Special for 1BRs Only one of each left: 2BR Apt.& 2BR Townhome


Quiet, great location on KU bus route, no pets, W/D in all units. 785-842-5227

Move-In Specials!

2BRs from $600 - $800/mo. West side or close to KU. 785-832-8728 / 785-331-5360

Four Wheel Drive Townhomes

3BR Townhomes Avail.

Tuckaway at Frontier 542 Frontier, Lawrence 1BR, 1.5 bath 2BR, 2.5 baths Rent Includes All Utilities. Plus Cable, Internet, Fitness & Pool. Garages Available Elevators to all floors

Reserve YOURS for Spring/Fall

Call Today 785-856-8900

Downtown Lofts

New Studio, 1, & 2 BRs

FOOD SERVICE • Grill Cook Ekdahl Dining Wed. - Fri. 10:30 AM - 9 PM Sat., 10 AM - 8:30 PM $9.51 - $10.65/hr. • Food Service Worker Ekdahl Dining Sun., 10:30AM - 9PM Mon. & Tues., 7AM - 5:30PM Wed., 6AM - 4:30PM $8.86 - $9.92/hr. • Food Service Worker Underground Mon. - Fri. 9AM - 5:30PM $8.86 - $9.92/hr. • Server Impromptu Restaurant Part Time Thursday, 10:30AM- 2:30 PM $5.40/hr. + tips


at 901 New Hampshire 785-830-8800


2001 W. 6th. 785-841-8468

NEW YEAR’S GIFT Move in January and January rent is FREE!!! 1, 2, and 3 BRs available 3 Great Locations Nice Communities Remodeled Units avail. Call 785-841-5444 or 785-830-0888

* 1 BR, 870 sq. ft. Covered Parking * 2 BR, 1,300 sq. ft. 2-Car Garage Showings By Appointment

Limited Time Special All Units: Pool, on KU bus route, DW, & microwave 2BRs near KU, laundry facilities 837 MICHIGAN 3 & 4BRs - Special Prices W/D, FREE wireless internet 660 GATEWAY COURT

Call 785-841-8400


PARKWAY COMMONS One Month FREE Rent Available Now! 1, 2 & 3 Bedrooms 3601 Clinton Pkwy., Lawrence


Lawrence 3BR house, 2 baths, Remodeled, Fenced back yard. 317 Stockade. $144,900 785-979-5023 Grand pianos from $3288 for your new home! Mid-America Piano Manhattan 800-950-3774


10 Acres, 3mi. W. of Lecompton on paved rd., water avail. Lynn Realty, LLC. Call Don 913-915-4194


CALL FOR SPECIALS! • 3 Bedroom, 2 bath • 2 car garage w/opener • W/D hookups • Maintenance free 785-832-0555, 785-766-2722

Saddlebrook Townhomes

Luxury 2BR, 2 Bath Units Gas FP, W/D, 1 Car garage Quiet West Side Area 625 Folks Rd. 785-832-8200

Use Tax Refund to Invest in a Co-op

ONLINE AD comes with up to 4,000 characters

plus a free photo.

4BR, 3-1/2 bath home at 6333 Candy Lane. 1700 sq. ft, 1 car garage. Pets ok w/pet deposit. 785-841-4785

(3) Pianos, Winter Company Spinet or Acrosonic Spinet, $525. Sterling Spinet, $175. Price includes tuning and delivery. Call: 785-832-9906 10 Clean Yamaha Vertical pianos, multi-finishes & styles, delivery, tuning, warranty 785 537-3774 Jump start your child’s future! The Piano increases concentration, coordination & is a lifelong gift. 800-950-3774

New Arrivals! Steinway “L” mint Yamaha P22 oak Kawai RX-2 2009 Steinway “B” Rebuilt Baldwin “L” Walnut Petrof III (6’3) mint Kimball Grand oak “”


Pianos Unlimited 900 N. Main Hutchinson, KS



Sports-Fitness Equipment Fishing Rod- 9’ lightly used Fenwick graphite HMX bait casting/flipping, 1-2½ oz Lure. 15-30 Lb Line. $40. Call 785-830-8304 Golf Club, Cobra Hybird #3 Wood, Lefthanded, Like New! Regular price $149, now $30. Call 785-841-2381.

TV-Video Television- Zenith TV, an “oldie but goodie”. Works great! Remote control, etc. $50 Call 785-842-6456

Baby & Children's Items

Coat- Man’s winter coat. Columbia brand. Black with blue trim, zip-out liner. Size large. Like new. $30. 785-842-8776. Jacket, Awesome condition! Black on black youth girl’s North Face jacket, size Medium. No rips, tears or scratches. $45 Call Nakai at 785-691-9173. Mens leather blazer. Size 54-Tall, brown. Nice condition. $25.00. Please call 785-331-7022.

Computer-Camera Digital Pianos! Hundreds of sounds, rhythms & features. Record directly to CD! 800-950--3774 USB, CD-RW, Midi… and all that cool stuff. Our digital pianos can do just about anything! 785-537-377 74


A Full Cord Seasoned 1, 2, & 3BR townhomes Hedge, Oak, Locust & avail. in Cooperative. Units mixed hardwoods, stacked starting at $412 - $485/mo. & delivered, $160. Call LanWater, trash, sewer paid. don, 785-766-0863 Winter is here FIRST MONTH FREE! Mixed hardNo high gas bill to pay, Back patio, CA, hard wood Firewood, all electric units only! floors, full bsmt., stove, woods, full cord: $150. You haul. Or small delivery fee. refrig., W/D hookup, gar• Small dog welcome bage disposal, Reserved Oak & hedge cords slightly • Income restrictions apply parking. On site manage- more. 35 years in business. • Students welcome ment & maintenance. 24 hr. Call Bill at 816-810-3673 LAUREL GLEN APTS emergency maintenance. Mixed Hardwoods, full For Current Rent Specials Membership & Equity Fee cord $160, small pickup Call 785-838-9559 EOH Required. 785-842-2545 load $50, split, delivered (Equal Housing Opportunity) and stacked. Call 3BR — 1131 Tennessee, 1st 785-842-4669 floor, 1 bath. Avail. now. No pets. $650/mo. 785-841-5797 Red Oak/White Oak Mix, Houses $150/truck, $210/cord 3BR, 2 bath, 2408 Lancaster, 1BR farm house, near Law- Stacked & delivered. Cured & Seasoned. Adam 2 car garage, C/A, W/D rence. Stove, refrig., W/D hookups, DW, FP, deck, hookups. NO PETS! $560/ 816-547-1575 fenced yard, 1 pet ok, $835, mo. +deposit. 785-842-3626 Seasoned Firewood for 785-841-5797 sale. hedge, oak, locust, & Leave name, phone#, msg. other mixed hardwoods. NEW RENT SPECIALS $160/cord. Split stacked & 1st Class, Pet Friendly Delivered. Call Ryan at Campus & Downtown Houses & Apts. 785-418-9910 2 & 3 Bedroom Apts 785-842-1069 785-843-8220 Apartments, Houses & Duplexes. 785-842-7644

Full time employees also receive 1 FREE Meal ($7.50) per day Full job description available online at: Applications available in the Human Resources Office 3rd Floor, Kansas Union 1301 Jayhawk Boulevard EOE Lawrence, KS



Call 785-842-1524





Apartments & Townhomes 2, 3 & 4BRs

Tires- Three Firestone Destination LE tires; P225/70 16; no patches. Worn, but enough tread to make Downtown offices, 2 avail. good spares. $15 cash for $325 or $350/month. New! all three. 785-842-7419. Nice amenities. Utils. pd. X-Cess Self Storage, 13947 Year lease. 785-842-7337 Gibbs Road, Bonner Springs, KS will have propOffice Space Available erty for sale currently loat 5040 Bob Billings Pkwy. cated in storage units 15, 785-841-4785 27, 85. These items will be available 1/12/12. Call for details: 913-441-0955.

Adam Ave. - 2 bath, 2 car, Snowsuit- Carters 6 to 9 1,700 sq. ft., some with months Snow Suit $25, fenced yards, $995/mo. never worn. Call 785-393-0749 Pets okay with paid pet deposit Building Materials 785-841-4785 STEEL BUILDINGS -Save 3BR, 2-1/2 bath, W/D hook- Thousands on 2011 Closeups, new carpet, no pets. outs!! Limited availability, $900/mo. 785-749-6768 20x30, 30x40, others. Save 785-577-5561 $$$, buy now for spring. Discounted shipping. Display savings also! Call Apartments, Houses & 866-352-0469 Duplexes. 785-842-7644

One Month FREE!


Office Space

423B E 4th Street 2859 Four Wheel Drive Tonganoxie, KS 66086 Amazing 2BR, tranquil inti913-704-5037 mate setting, free standAntiques, Collectibles, ing townhome w/ courtGlass, Furniture, Treasures yard, cathedral ceilings, skylights, & W/D. Most residents professionals. Appliances Pets ok. Water & trash pd. $750/mo. 785-842-5227 Dishwasher Kenmore Ultra Wash dishwasher, black. $30 Call 785-843-1207 3BR, 2 bath, 2 car garage. Whirlpool, Newer spacious unit. All Refrigerator, appls. No pets. Avail. now. Black with icemaker. 20.9 cubic feet. Runs great, $895/mo. Call 785-766-9823 bought new one. $250/offer AVAIL. Now Please call 785-542-2661 3BR, 2 bath, major appls., FP, 2 car. 785-865-2505


Sunrise Place Sunrise Village

816-260-8606, 913-845-0992

• 2 & 3BRs available now • 2 Bath, W/D hookups • 2 Car garage w/opener • New kitchen appliances • Maintenance free 785-749-2555/785-766-2722

Sunrise Terrace — 951 Arkansas, so close to KU! 2BR w/study or 3rd BR, 2 full bath, CA, DW, laundry, lots of parking, some with W/D. $550 - $750/month. No pets. Call 785-841-5797

Many improvements!

Two Story Duplex, FSBO, 811 E 12th St. $100,000. 913-963-4218/ 785-566-8387

at Harvard Square Starting at $595. No pets.

941 Indiana - 2BR 1 bath $650/mo. 785-841-4935

1-3BR apts. in Tonganoxie



Newer 2BR for only $475. Jacksonville Apts. Act fast! (785) 841-4935



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

2BR, 1310 Kentucky. CA, DW, —————————————————— laundry. Close to KU. $550/ mo. One Month FREE. $200 CALL TODAY (Mon. - Fri.) Deposit. Call 785-842-7644 785-843-1116


2BR, 602 Bremer, 1 story, 1 bath, garage, C/A, W/D hookups, DW, 1 pet ok, $500. 785-841-5797

2BR — 934 Illinois, In 4-plex, 1st floor, DW. $490/month. No pets. Call 785-841-5797



2BR — 725 W. 25th, In 4plex, CA, W/D hookup, offst. parking. $410-$420/mo. No pets. Call 785-841-5797


10th & Massachusetts Lofts Studio & One Bedroom IMMEDIATE MOVE-IN 785-841-8468

Studio Apartments 600 sq. ft., $675/mo. 825 sq. ft., $855/mo. No pets allowed Call Today 785-841-6565


Everything Must Go! Glider w/mauve foot rest, $149. 2 night tables, $49 ea. computer $65, All in Ex. cond. stationary bike $28, buffet $149. All neg. 913-244-0311 Lawrence

New Management


Quality thru-out - like new in NW Lawrence at FHS No pets, $1175.


2BRs avail. now for females in 4BR townhome. No pets/ smoking. $350/BR per mo. Share utils. 785-727-0025

3BR nice mobile home, 1.5 Loveseat- Loveseat for bath, new carpet, CH/CA, sale. $50 785-893-4301 W/D hookup, $545/mo. + deRecliner- Recliner for sale. posit & Refs. 913-845-3273 Excellent condition! $85 Please call 785-893-4301 Reserved parking space, Tonganoxie pool, playground, total Sofa- Sofa for sale, $75 electric with reasonable utility costs, washer, 2BR Duplex, new furnace & Call 785-893-4301 dryer, & dishwasher in window AC, thermal pane Table- Office table, Lamiwindows. $450/mo. + $450 nate top, metal frame with every unit. deposit. 603 Church. Avail. shelf. 41w X23.5d X30.5H. now. Call 913-205-7183 Perfect for the serious See online picture. student and/or 3BR country home, 2 full $30/Offer. Please call 785 great for families. bath, 2 carport, storage 840-0282 bldg, large yard, $600/mo. Westgate 816-807-1832, 913-369-3055 Holiday Decor 4641 W. 6th 3BR country home, 2 full behind Blockbuster bath, full bsmt, 2 car gar- Indoor Lights, Box full of 785-842-9199 age, large yard, $800/mo. misc. indoor lights. You may find just the right 816-807-1832, 913-369-3055 Studio Apt., 1907 W. 25th, strings to complete your $390/mo. + Tenant only decor. $15. Call CEDAR HILLS pays elect. 785-841-1155 913-362-6902

2BR - 3503 W. 7th Court, 2 story, 1 bath, CA, DW, W/D hookup, garage, 1 pet ok. $650/mo. 785-841-5797

2BRs, 1419 1/2 New Jersey, 1BR — 740 Massachusetts, 2 story, 1 bath, C/A, W/D above Wa Restaurant, big hookups, DW, 1 pet ok, windows, 1 bath, CA. $750/ $535, 785-841-5797 mo. No pets. 785-841-5797


Small pets allowed. On bus route.

Garages - Pool - Fitness Center • Ironwood Court Apts. • Park West Gardens Apts • Park West Town Homes • Homes at Monterey Bluffs Studios — 2400 Alabama, all and Green Tree elect., plenty of parking, AC, laundry. $390, water/cable Call for more details paid. No pets. 785-841-5797 785.840.9467 Studios - 1708 W. 5th, all 2BR — 1017 Illinois. 2 story, elect, plenty of parking, AC, 1 bath, CA, DW. $500/mo. laundry. $410. water/cable No pets. Call 785-841-5797 paid. No pets. 785-841-5797

1BR, 1/2 block to KU, re- 2BR avail. now, very nice served parking, $510. GAS & & quiet, DW, W/D, off-st. WATER PAID. 785-842-7644 parking. $545/mo. No pets. 785-423-1565, 785-841-4035 New 1BR - $540/mo. Open Mon.-Sat. Noon-4pm, 2451 Crossgate Dr. 785-760-7899

1BR.........$595 2BR.........$695 3BR.........$795

Bob Billings & Crestline

• Do you use social marketing as part of your everyday life?

Ideal candidates will also have remarkable verbal and written communication skills; enjoy networking; effective time management and interpersonal skills; regularly achieve monthly sales goals; selfmotivated; proficient in Microsoft Office applications; and a valid driver’s license, reliable transportation with proof of auto insurance, and a clean driving record.

Apartments Unfurnished


• Do you believe digital advertising needs to be a part of every campaign?

• Selling creative solutions to your clients to capitalize on our one million unique visitors per month on a trio of nationally recognized websites such as, and • Sell clients a platform of products including online advertising, web banners, social marketing, sports marketing, search engine optimization, our Deals websites (including Lawrence Deals and, and event marketing sponsorships. • Prospect new regional clients and make initial contact by cold-calling either in person or by phone. • Develop and build relationships with potential clients to build a large advertising client list.


Rooms (newly remodeled) Rent by week or by month. 2BR - 2406 Alabama, Bldg. 2, With cable & internet. Call 2 story, 1.5 baths, CA, DW, $500. No pets. 785-841-5797 Virginia Inn 785-856-7536

• Do you love to turn a “no” into a “yes”?

The World Company has an extraordinary opportunity for talented media sales professionals. As a sales rep some of what you would be doing includes:

Great Locations! Great Prices! 1, 2 & 3 Bedrooms


• Do you use unique and innovative ways to achieve budget?

If you have been answering YES to these questions and have experience in sales, marketing and/or advertising; experience in online media sales; demonstrated success with prospecting and cold calling then we want to hear from you!

Apartments Furnished

Apartments Unfurnished Special for 2012! Rentals Available Now!!!

Call NOW 785-842-1322 RN/LPN $2,500 sign on bonus!!

• Are you a great listener and problem solver?

• Are you looking at being part of the fastest-growing area in media sales with the best growth potential?

Dental Lab Tech Inst Seeking applicants for full-time position of Dental Lab Technology Instructor to be located in Topeka. EOE For job position details and to apply, to go to: http://greenbush.schoolre

Busy two surgeon practice accepting applications for a Patient Billing Coordinator to begin immediately. This is a 2BR in 4 plex, excellent Lofull-time position with cation at 1104 Tennessee. excellent benefits. Near downtown & KU. CA, no pets, $490. 785-842-4242 Candidates must possess the following: Ad Astra Apartments • Medical Billing and Cod1 & 2 BRs from $390/mo. ing Experience MandaCall MPM for more details tory - CPC preferred, but at 785-841-4935 will consider a CPC-A • Good People and ComCedarwood Apts munication Skills 2411 Cedarwood Ave. • Excellent Phone Skills • Professionalism Beautiful & Spacious 1 & 2BRs start at $400/mo. This person is responsi* Near campus, bus stop ble for insurance and pa* Laundries on site tient billing/collection, * Near stores, restaurants clerical, & follow-up du* Water & trash paid ties. 4BR duplex - start at $795 Position involves discuss—————————————————— ing financial matters Get Coupon* for $25 OFF with patients, being

• Are you famous for getting results from your customers?

• Do you love staying on top of the current internet trends and finding digital solutions for your clients’ needs?

Part Time Secretary wanted. Minimum of 25 hours a week. Quickbooks required. Please send resume to

Apartments Unfurnished

Pets Puppies, Two Female Brown & White Rat Terrier Puppies for sale. Universal Kennel registered. Born Oct. 25. Second Shots & dewormed. 785-249-1221


Academy Cars “2012”

Big Bonus Kick Off Event! • $4,397 Minimum Any Trade* • No trade? Opt For A $3,500 Cash Bonus!* • As Low As Ø Down* • We Will Pay Off Your Trade-in* • Normal Credit Qualification Reduced For This Event* *See Dealer For Details 785-841-0102

Buick 2010 ENCLAVE Certified, Stk#T96788A Special Price $30,000 Robert Brogden Olathe Buick - GMC KC’s #1 Low Price Dealer 1500 E. Santa Fe, Olathe, KS 800-536-5346 913-782-1500


Cherry, oak, mahogany, pecan, ebony, walnut… we have a piano that will match your décor! 785-537-3774

3BR, 813 Crestline Ct. CA, 1 bath, garage, fenced yard. Buick 2007 Lacrosse CXL, Avail. Now. $775/mo. 1/2 off Couch, 3-Piece blue sec- ABS, traction control, reDeposit. Call 785-842-7644 tional couch $100. Good mote start Chrome Tech condition. The two end alloy wheels, On Star, seats recline. Cloth fabric very sharp and only Apartments, Houses & with pin striped pattern. $10,850.00 stk#304751 Duplexes. 785-842-7644 Dale Willey 785-843-5200 Call Nakai @ 785-691-9173. You must load and haul.

Cars-Domestic Buick 2008 Lucerne CX, 46K, Dark Crimson Metallic A Car For The People from The “Dealer For The People” 785-841-0102


Chevrolet 2005 Tahoe LS SUV, Stk#B6867B Special Price $13,000 Robert Brogden Olathe Buick - GMC KC’s #1 Low Price Dealer 1500 E. Santa Fe, Olathe, KS 800-536-5346 913-782-1500

Chrysler 2010 Sebring Limited Brilliant Black, 48K Check Out the Cockpit of This Amazing Machine! 785-841-0102 Buick 2009 Lucerne CXL, leather heated seats, 3800 V6, great power with great gas mileage, On Star, trade in, stk#54939A2 only $12,500 Dale Willey 785-843-5200

Chrysler 2010 Sebring LTD Leather, Alloys, 38K, Inferno Red! Credit so Easy a Child Can Do It! 785-841-0102 Dale Willey Automotive 2840 Iowa Street (785) 843-5200

Cadillac 2007 CTS sunroof, leather, Bose sound, navigation, On Star, and more, only $13,500. stk#371851. Dale Willey 785-843-5200

Dodge 2010 Caliber SXT 44K, Inferno Red Are You Drowning In Choices? No More! 785-841-0102


MERCURY 2005 GRAND MARQUIS Stk#B6902A Special Price $12,000. Robert Brogden Olathe Buick - GMC KC’s #1 Low Price Dealer 1500 E. Santa Fe, Olathe, KS 800-536-5346 913-782-1500


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

Cars-Imports Nissan 2010 Versa 1.8 S 30K, Brilliant Silver etallic, Swear By Your Car, Not At It! 785-841-0102

Cars-Imports Volvo 2002 S80 T6. silver exterior, leather interior, power everything, moon roof, heated seats, CD changer, temperature controls, lots of extras, Great condition, 86,600 miles, private seller, $7,585. Call 785-393-0781.


Academy Cars “2012”

Cars-Imports . Nissan 2010 Versa S, power equip, like new, choose from two only $14223.00 stk#s13257 or 14043 Dale Willey 785-843-5200

Mercury 2008 Milan White Suede Pearl, 34K Academy Cars: Where You Have the Right To Love Your Car!

• As Low As Ø Down* • We Will Pay Off Your Trade-in* • Normal Credit Qualification Reduced For This Event* Nissan 2007 Versa S, power equip, like new, choose from two starting at only $12,762. stk# 14043. Dale Willey 785-843-5200

Full Mechanical Condition Report Available online All Will Sell To The Highest Bidder, only at 785-841-0102

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

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

Dodge 2007 Magnum Stone White, 57K. Love Your Car!

Scion 2009 XD, 35K Silver, 4 Door Hatch-back,


Chevrolet 2002 Cavalier, Automatic 2 door in very clean condition. A very nice car, with good gas mileage for under $5000. Come for a test drive. See website for photos. Rueschhoff Automobiles 2441 W. 6th St. 785-856-6100 24/7

Chevrolet 2007 Impala LT, alloy wheels, leather heated seats, remote start, very affordable! Stk#17344A1 only $11,841 Dale Willey 785-843-5200

Chevrolet 2010 Impala LT 47K, One Victory Red! Why Are You still Drowning in Choices? 785-841-0102

Pontiac 2009 G3, automatic, talk about fuel economy and room! You’ve gotta try this one to believe it! Stk#328851 only $11,650. Dale Willey 785-843-5200

Ford 2007 Focus SE Cloud 9 White! Credit so Easy a Child Can Do It! 785-841-0102

Ford 2010 Focus SE 33K, Sterling Grey Lawrence’s Favorite On-line Dealership! 785-841-0102

Saab 2006 9.5, 4Dr wagon 2.3T Sport SUV Black, 76K, $12,900. View pictures at 785.856.0280 845 Iowa St. Lawrence, KS 66049 Acura 2007 TL-Type S loaded (navigation, back up camera), pearl white with beige interior, 74K miles, sole owner, have all Acura dealer service records, heated seats, dual climate control, Bluetooth, 3-month old Michelin Sport tires, never has had a single door ding, mint condition, $19,900. Call 913-484-7564.

Pontiac 2010 G6 4cyl, great gas mileage, GM certified, that means 2 yrs of scheduled maintenance for free! Stk#453475 only $12,877. Dale Willey 785-843-5200 Honda 2005 Civic VP sedan, one owner, great commuter car, great gas mileage, stk#378131 only $9,900 Dale Willey 785-843-5200

FORD 2008 FOCUS Stk#B6482A $12,000 Robert Brogden Olathe Buick - GMC KC’s #1 Low Price Dealer 1500 E. Santa Fe, Olathe, KS 800-536-5346 913-782-1500

Ford 2008 Fusion SE Silver Bright Metallic, 44K Get Hooked At 785-841-0102

Pontiac 2008 Grand Prix Certified, Stk#B6652A Sale Price 19,000. Robert Brogden Olathe Buick - GMC KC’s #1 Low Price Dealer 1500 E. Santa Fe, Olathe, KS 800-536-5346 913-782-1500

Chevrolet 2010 Impala LT 47K, One Victory Red! Why Are You still Drowning in Choices? 785-841-0102

Ford 1998 Mustang Cobra Convertible SVT, leather, power seat, premium alloy wheels, very sharp and low miles! Stk#376431 only $10,888 Dale Willey 785-843-5200

Pontiac 2008 Grand Prix, sunroof, spoiler, alloy wheels, great gas mileage and room for the family! Stk#166701 only $10,854. Dale Willey 785-843-5200

Hyundai 2009 Sonata 48K, Willow Grey You have the Right to a Lifetime Engine Warranty! 785-841-0102 Mazda 2008 Mazda3 Hatchback. FUN car with heated seats! Dark Gray color, BOSE audio, BRAND new tires, and much more. Super nice condition, lots of options, and a great looking car. Drive Fun. See wbsite for photos. Rueschhoff Automobiles 2441 W. 6th St. 785-856-6100 24/7

Mazda 2007 Mazda 5 Sport 46K, Brilliant Black 6 Passenger Comfort, Can You Imagine? And Fuel Economy Too! 785-841-0102

Chevrolet 2010 Impala LT Stk#D8756 Sale Price $15,780

Ford 2008 Mustang GT this is one hot ride! Leather heated seats, Shaker sound system, local trade, very nice! Stk#58041A2 only $16,999. Dale Willey 785-843-5200

Chevrolet 2010 Malibu’s 32 mpg hwy, nicely equip’d. Like new throughout with remainFord 2002 Mustang. Local der of 5yr/100,000 mile trade-in in shiny black. factory warranty. 2 availNice car with automatic able price as low as and V6. Two owners and $13,841. 1.9% apr financonly 75K miles. Much reing available. cent maintenance done. Dale Willey 785-843-5200 Clean interior. See website for photos and more information. Rueschhoff Automobiles 2441 W. 6th St. 785-856-6100 24/7 7

Pontiac 2008 G6 sedan, 4cyl, great gas mileage and room for the family, stk#16670 only $10,854. Dale Willey 785-843-5200

2008 MAZDA Stk#T96620B Special Price $15,000 Robert Brogden Olathe Buick - GMC KC’s #1 Low Price Dealer 1500 E. Santa Fe, Olathe, KS 800-536-5346 913-782-1500

Mitsubishi 2008 Ecplise GS 48K, Sunset Pearl Metallic You Have the Right to a Fear-Free Car-Buying Experience! 785-841-0102

Chevrolet 2007 Monte Carlo LT, leather heated seats, ABS, traction control, spoiler, alloy wheels, very sharp, stk#168771 only $10,995.00 Dale Willey 785-843-5200

GET YOUR CAR COVERED From the tires to the roof from Bumper to Bumper. 0% FINANCING AVAILABLE on all service contracts. NO CREDIT CHECKS! CALL FOR DETAILS. 785-843-5200 ASK FOR ALLEN

Chevrolet 2006 Monte Carlo LT, local trade, alloy wheels, spoiler, sun- Lincoln 2000 Towncar, Carroof, ABS, traction con- tier, Excellent condition. trol, cd changer and 73,350 miles. Has all extras much more! Stk#500993 except moonroof. A silver only $9,444 beauty with a lot of good Dale Willey 785-843-5200 miles left! $6,200. 785-843-2140 785-841-0102

Chevrolet 2006 HHR LT, Smart 2009 For Two Pas- running boards, alloy Robert Brogden sion. Local one-owner car wheels, steering wheel Olathe Buick - GMC with only 10K miles! Previ- controls, power seat, KC’s #1 Low Price Dealer ous owner moved to and more, stk#631502 1500 E. Santa Fe, Olathe, KS asisted living. Beautiful only $10,850. 800-536-5346 blue and silver. Panorama Dale Willey 785-843-5200 913-782-1500 glass roof, automatic, and very clean. A rare low mile find. Tremendous gas Heavy Trucksmileage! See website for photos. Trailers Rueschhoff Automobiles Mitsubishi 2001 FE 639 2441 W. 6th St. Chevrolet 2011 Traverse, truck. Well maintained 100 24/7 785-856-61 Nobody beats us on se- w/16 foot Brown Cargo lection! We’ve got 3 to box 99,650 actual miles, 4 choose from starting at cylinder automatic, $24,776 and GM certified! 12000GVW, AC not workHurry for best selection!! ing. Can be seen at MidDale Willey 785-843-5200 west Trucks at 11525 S. Rogers Rd, Olathe, Ks. Contact person: Adam Barber, 913-764-6000. My email address is TOYOTA 2006 AVALON View pictures at Sport Utility-4x4 785.856.0280 845 Iowa St. Lawrence, KS 66049 785-841-0102

Toyota 2010 Corolla, CE Barcelona Red, 48K Can you believe It?! 785-841-0102

Toyota 2010 Corolla CE 21K, Barcelona Red Can You Afford to NOT Buy Your Next Car On-Line at Academy? 785-841-0102

Chevrolet 2006 Uplander LT, FWD, leather heated seats, dual power seats, ABS, traction control, alloy wheels, steering wheel controls, DVD, XM radio, & more, stk#117531 only $12415 Dale Willey 785-843-5200

Robert Brogden Olathe Buick - GMC KC’s #1 Low Price Dealer 1500 E. Santa Fe, Olathe, KS 800-536-5346 913-782-1500

2004 DODGE DURANGO LIMITED NADA retail price $9650 Buy it NOW for $6200 Full Mechanical Condition Report Available online All Will Sell To The Highest Bidder, only at ***


Academy Cars “2012”

Big Bonus Kick Off Event! • $4,397 Minimum Any Trade* Ford 2009 Escape Limited, leather, ABS, alloy wheels, steering wheel controls, roof rack, stk#588491 only $17,653 Dale Willey 785-843-5200

• No trade? Opt For A $3,500 Cash Bonus!* • As Low As Ø Down* • We Will Pay Off Your Trade-in* • Normal Credit Qualification Reduced For This Event* *See Dealer For Details

Mitsubishi 2009 Galant ES, alloy wheels, power equipment, great fuel economy and dependability! Only $9,774.. stk#10854. Dale Willey 785-843-5200

Robert Brogden Olathe Buick - GMC KC’s #1 Low Price Dealer 1500 E. Santa Fe, Olathe, KS 800-536-5346 913-782-1500

Nissan 2005 Altima SE, 69K, White, V6, Alloys, Leather, Moon Roof, Sonoma Metallic. You Have the Right To the Most Money For Your Trade-In 785-841-0102 Pontiac 2009 G6, V6, power seat, ABS, traction control, remote start, 17” chrome tech wheels, GM certified, lots of warranty! Stk#314521 only $15,444. Dale Willey 785-843-5200

Jeep 2005 Grand Cherokee, 4.7L, V8, 5spd Auto, 4dr, SUV, 102K, White. View pictures at 785.856.0280 845 Iowa St. Lawrence, KS 66049

Chevrolet 2008 Colorado LT 2WD, crew cab, power equip, alloy wheels, bed liner, hurry before this one is gone! Stk#132031 Jeep 2004 Grand Cherokee only $15,842. Dale Willey 785-843-5200 Special Edition. Local trade-in. 4X4, Heated Seats, leather, dual power seats, moonroof, and tow package, and lots more. Very nice condition. V8. 2001 CHEVROLET 2500 See website for photos. HD Rueschhoff Automobiles NADA retail price $9350 2441 W. 6th Stt. Buy it NOW for $5850 785-856-6100 24/7

Jeep 2007 Liberty Limited 4x4, 54K, Stone White. Perfect for today’s busy gal! 785-841-0102 Jeep 2005 Liberty RENEGADE model with tons of fun options. Nice silver color, clean condition and history. Automatic and 4X4. Light rack, skid plate package, and lots more! See website for photos. Rueschhoff Automobiles 2441 W. 6th St. 785-856-6100 24/ /7 Jeep 1989 Wrangler Sahara. $1,999. automatic 68439 miles. 913-608-9970

Nissan 2010 Sentra 2.0 Magnetic Grey, 47K Who Could Say Not To… 785-841-0102

Honda 2009 Pilot EXL 4wd, 2nd row bench, 3rd row, alloy wheels, CD changer, leather heated seats, and more! Stk#37542A3, only $25,840 Dale Willey 785-843-5200

Kia 2010 Sportage LX Black Cherry, 49K Lifetime Engine Warranty? Yes!!! 785-841-0102

Volkswagon 2008 Jetta 2.5, local trade in, sunroof, leather heated seats, alloy wheels, very sharp, stk#308742 only $13,700. Dale Willey 785-843-5200

Buick 2008 Enclave FWD 4dr CXL Stk#D8742 Sale Price $24,918

Robert Brogden Olathe Buick - GMC KC’s #1 Low Price Dealer 1500 E. Santa Fe, Olathe, KS 800-536-5346 913-782-1500

Robert Brogden Auto Plaza Olathe Buick - GMC KC’s #1 Low Price Dealer 1500 E. Santa Fe, Olathe, KS 800-536-5346 913-782-1500

Full Mechanical Condition Report Available online All Will Sell To The Highest Bidder, only at ***

2003 CHEVROLET S10 EX CAB NADA retail price $8950 Buy it NOW for $7500 Full Mechanical Condition Report Available online All Will Sell To The Highest Bidder, only at ***

Jeep 1989 Wrangler Sahara automatic 68,439 miles $1999. 913-608- 9683

Mazda 2006 Tribute in burgundy and gray two-tone. Very clean, alloy wheels, FWD, and leather interior with heated seats! Nice small SUV. See website for photos and information. Rueschhoff Automobiles 2441 W. 6th St. 785-856-6100 24/7 7

Chevrolet 2009 Silverado 1500 Stk#T96661A Sale Price $12,000

Robert Brogden Olathe Buick - GMC KC’s #1 Low Price Dealer 1500 E. Santa Fe, Olathe, KS 800-536-5346 913-782-1500

Protect Your Vehicle with an Extended Service Contract from Dale Willey Automotive. Call Allen orr Tony at 785-843-5200

Chevrolet 2009 Silverado LS regular cab, bed liner, tow package, great work truck!! Stk#16899A1, only $14,888 Dale Willey 785-843-5200

Chevrolet 2008 Silverado LT 4WD, Black exterior with black interior, 5.8 Liter V8, Automatic Trans. Power windows front and back, New Tires, Bedliner, 67,000 miles. This is a nice running clean truck and is loaded. I live in Ottawa, Ks. but would be willing to brToyota 2005 Highlander ing it to you to see. Priced Sport Utility 4D Ext. Color: at $23,500. Please call Blue Int. Color: Tan Mile- 785-214-9789/785-242-6439 age: 87,100 miles Features: V6 3.3 Liter Automatic 2WD Third Seat Power Door Locks Dual Front Air Bags Alloy Wheels Tilt Wheel Cruise Control Traction Control Power Steering title: clean. Please email me at Nissan 2007 Xterra, 4x4, black on black, leather, DVD player, fully loaded, inlcuding towing package. 40K miles. $17,000/best offer. Garaged and Immaculate. One owner, locally owned, all maintenance records. Call 785-979-1850

Toyota 2008 RAV4, 4WD, 40K, Super White, Perfect for Today’s Busy Gal! 785-841-0102

Truck-Pickups Volkswagen 2009 Passat Sedan 4dr Auto Komfort FWD Sedan Stk#T6696A Sale Price $20,995


Kia 2008 Sportage, All wheel drive, in excellent clean condition. Light neutral color with light interior. Very nice late model small SUV for a great price! See website for photos. Rueschhoff Automobiles 2441 W. 6th St. 785-856-6100 24/ /7

Chrysler 2009 PT Cruiser 40K, Surf Blue Pearl You Have the Right To Love Your Car! 785-841-0102

Robert Brogden Olathe Buick - GMC KC’s #1 Low Price Dealer 1500 E. Santa Fe, Olathe, KS 800-536-5346 913-782-1500

Volkswagen 2009 New Beetle 42K, Candy White, Now More Than Ever, Apply On-Line At 785-841-0102

Jeep 2007 Commander 4x4 Rocky Mountain edition, sunroof, ABS, traction control, alloy wheels, 2nd row bench with a 3rd row, plenty of room. Boston sound, cd changer, and much, much more! Stk#150391 only $17,774. Dale Willey 785-843-5200

Jeep 2009 Wrangler Sahara, 4WD, hard top one owner, only 4K miles, running boards, alloy wheels, and more! You’ve gotta see this one! Stk#533482 only $26,455 Dale Willey 785-843-5200 785-841-0102 Pontiac 2008 G6 Sedan GT Stk#D8757 Sale Price $14,780

Ford 2005 Taurus SE Sedan - Silver. T96907A $7991.00 Robert Brogden Olathe Buick - GMC KC’s #1 Low Price Dealer 1500 E. Santa Fe, Olathe, KS 800-536-5346 913-782-1500

Are You Listening?

Volkswagen 2011 TIGUAN SEL 4Motion w/Pre SUV AWD Stk#T97237A Sale Price $28,000 785-841-0102

TOYOTA 2004 Prius Hatchback HYBRID - no photo. Stk#T7056A Sale Price $12,000

Robert Brogden Olathe Buick - GMC KC’s #1 Low Price Dealer 1500 E. Santa Fe, Olathe, KS 800-536-5346 913-782-1500

Buick 2008 Enclave CXL AWD CERTIFIED Stk#D8770 $27,000 Robert Brogden Olathe Buick - GMC KC’s #1 Low Price Dealer 1500 E. Santa Fe, Olathe, KS 800-536-5346 913-782-1500

Saturn 2008 Astra XR 45K, Arctic White Get a “For The People Credit Approval” From The “Dealer For The People”

Toyota 2006 Camry LE 65k, Dark Grey Metallic From Lawrence’s Favorite On-line Dealership!

GMC 2008 DENALI AWD SUV Stk#D8782 Special Price $40,000 Robert Brogden Olathe Buick - GMC KC’s #1 Low Price Dealer 1500 E. Santa Fe, Olathe, KS 800-536-5346 913-782-1500

2007 RAV4 2 to choose 785-841-0102

Cadillac 2007 DTS very nice, very luxurious! With out the luxury price! Stk#164601 only $14,956. Dale Willey 785-843-5200

Pontiac 2006 Grand Prix GT, this is a fantastic luxury sedan, plenty of room for the family and power for the driving enthusiast! Stk#424761 only $9,412. Dale Willey 785-843-5200

*See Dealer For Details ***

Don’t see what you want? Give us a call and we can help you find it! Dale Willey Automotive, just ask for Doug at 785-843-5200 2840 Iowa St. Lawrence. Dale Willey 785-843-5200

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

Kick Off Event! • No trade? Opt For A $3,500 Cash Bonus!*

2005 MERCURY MONTEGO NADA retail price $10250 Buy it NOW for $8500

SUNDAY, JANUARY 8, 2012 5C Sport Utility-4x4 Truck-Pickups

2004 Land Cruiser 2 to choose

Big Bonus • $4,397 Minimum Any Trade* 785-841-0102


Chevrolet 2002 Avalanche 4wd LT, crew cab, leather heated seats, sunroof, alloy wheels, and lots of extra’s stk#600642 only $13,481. Dale Willey 785-843-5200

Chevrolet 2009 Silverado LT 4wd, ext cab, running boards, tonneau cover, tow package, ABS, power equipment, stk#353661 only $22,995 Dale Willey 785-843-5200

Chevrolet 2007 Silverado LT 4WD, crew cab, ABS, traction control, alloy wheels, bed liner, power equip. stk#369512 only $21,500. Dale Willey 785-843-5200


!C SUNDA() +ANUAR( -) ./0. Truck-Pickups Truck-Pickups

Vans-Buses Dodge 2006 Grand Caravan, 67K,

Are You Drowning In Choices? 785-841-0102 Chevrolet 2005 Silverado Z71 crew cab, bed liner, tow pkg, alloy wheels, power seat, cruise control, plenty of room for the family and enough to get the job done! Stk#317941 only $19,444. Dale Willey 785-843-5200

GMC 2008 Sierra SLE, 4WD Crew cab, diesel, one owner, local trade, GM certified, very nice! Stk#516891 Dale Willey 785-843-5200

Dodge 2008 Ram 1500 Quad Bright Silver You Have the Right to “Love Your Truck” 785-841-0102

Dodge 2003 Ram 1500 SLT, Hemi, Atlantic Blue Buy a Truck, From a Truck Dealer 785-841-0102

Ford 2008 F150 Ext cab FX4, running boards, towing pkg, alloy wheels, CD changer, stk#59369A3 only $18,875 Dale Willey 785-843-5200 ***

GMC 2008 Sierra SLE 2WD, ext cab, towing pkg, On Star, GM certified and more! Only $17,856. stk#545031 Dale Willey 785-843-5200

GMC 2005 Sierra SLT ext cab Z71, leather, alloy wheels, power seat, dual exhaust, tow pkg, tonneau cover, running boards, stk#533511 only $18,250 Dale Willey 785-843-5200 785-841-0102

GMC 2001 Box Van, White, Runs well, recent tires, brakes, and tuneup. $7900. 785-766-3615

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 for details. 785-843-5200 ask for Allen

GMC 2008 YUKON XL DENALI, AWD, SUV Certified, Stk#D8785 Special Price $36,000. Robert Brogden Olathe Buick - GMC KC’s #1 Low Price Dealer 1500 E. Santa Fe, Olathe, KS 800-536-5346 913-782-1500

Full Mechanical Condition Report Available online All Will Sell To The Highest Bidder, only at ***


Full Mechanical Condition Report Available online All Will Sell To The Highest Bidder, only at

GMC 2006 Sierra Denali 4wd, crew cab, one owner, local trade, sunroof, heated leather seats, low miles, only $23,950. stk#547811 Dale Willey 785-843-5200 *** Toyota 2010 Tacoma, regular cab. 2WD, 4cyl. 5spd, 7K, Warranty, Carfax okay, $15,000. 785-628-8726

Toyota 2006 Tundra, 68K, Access Cab. You Have the Right to a Fair and Easy Credit Approval Process! 785-841-0102

Toyota 2003 Tundra Limited Stepside, Black Can You Believe it?!? 785-841-0102

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

Vans-Buses GMC 2006 Sierra 2500 HD SLE 4wd ext cab, one owner, local trade, running boards, Bose sound system, lots of extra’s, very nice! Stk#500992 only $20,845 Dale Willey 785-843-5200

IN THE DISTRICT COURT OF DOUGLAS COUNTY, KANSAS In the matter of the estate of Lonzell Rhodes, Deceased d.o.d. 09/01/05 Case No. 2011 PR 213 Div. 1 ***

Pursuant to K.S.A. Chapter 59 REAL ESTATE INVOLVED

Dodge 2007 Grand Caravan SE Stone White, 60k, Perfect for You and the Crew! 785-841-0102

Please take notice that on the 28th day of Dec., 2011, a Petition was filed by the only heir at law of Lonzell Rhodes (who died on September 1, 2005, in Douglas County, Kansas) for determination of descent of the property of which he died seized.

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His only child and heir at law, Loretta Ojeleye, petitioned the Court to determine that the property of the deceased passed under the laws of intestate succession to such only heir at law, as no will was filed under K.S.A. 69-518a within six months after the death of the deceased. The matter has been set for hearing at 10:00 am on the 2nd of February, 2012, or as soon thereafter as the Court may hear the same (ordered 1/5/12).

Ford 2004 E250 cargo van, V8, auto transmission, white, good condition, alarm system, shelves, bulk head, tinted windows in rear, new tires, ladder racks, has B-G fluid treatment, $5,000. Call evenings 785-841-3199. Ford 2003 Windstar SEL 4D, $6,000 obo: very comfortable seven-passenger van with leather interior, VCR system, rear bucket seating, luggage rack, dual automatic sliding doors, remote open/close and lock/unlock. 117, 500 miles runs very well. Please call 785-838-8906, schedule a drive or to make an offer.

Kia 2008 Sedona, 38K Glacier Blue Perfect for Today’s Busy Family! 785-841-0102

Autos Wanted

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

2003 GMC YUKON XL NADA retail price $11,650 Buy it NOW for $6000

2004 TOYOTA MATRIX NADA retail price $9400 Buy it NOW for $5800

GMC SIERRA 2007 1500 Classic Work Truck regular cab Stk#T6666A Special Price $16,000 Robert Brogden Olathe Buick - GMC KC’s #1 Low Price Dealer 1500 E. Santa Fe, Olathe, KS 800-536-5346 913-782-1500

(First published in the Lawrence Daily Journal-World January 8, 2012)

All persons interested in such estate shall file their written defenses or claims with the Clerk of the District Court at 111 E. 11th Street, Lawrence, Kansas 66044 prior to that time and/or appear at such hearing, and provide a copy of such filing to the counsel and Petitioner at the address below. /s/ Loretta L. Ojeleye Loretta Ojeleye, Petitioner

GMC 2004 Sierra SLT 4wd Z71 crew cab, tow package, bed liner, running boards, leather heated seats, very nice! Stk#156491 only $17,435. Dale Willey 785-843-5200

Ford 2010 Ranger XL Oxford White, 21K Get The Most Money For Your Trade-In At

FORD 2007 TRUCK Stk#B96918A Special Price $21,000. Robert Brogden Olathe Buick - GMC KC’s #1 Low Price Dealer 1500 E. Santa Fe, Olathe, KS 800-536-5346 913-782-1500

Full Mechanical Condition Report Available online All Will Sell To The Highest Bidder, only at

P.O. Box 485 Lawrence, Kansas 66044-0485 (785) 843-0450 (785) 843-0407 (facsimile) Attorneys for Petitioners ________


1999 FORD F250 NADA retail price $7225 Buy it NOW for $5200 Full Mechanical Condition Report Available online All Will Sell To The Highest Bidder, only at

2006 DODGE GRAND CARAVAN NADA retail price $6385 Buy it NOW for $4100


Buick 2007 Terraza CXL these have got to be one of the nicest mini-vans that you will ever look at. Stk#645461 only $15,774. Dale Willey 785-843-5200


/s/ John M. Solbach John M. Solbach #09441 700 Massachusetts, Ste. 203 Lawrence, KS 66044 Phone (785)841-3881 fax (785)841-0043 Attorney for the Petitioner ________ (First published in the Lawrence Daily Journal-World January 3, 2012) DOUGLAS COUNTY, KANSAS KDOT PROJECT NO. 23 KA-2342-01 DOUGLAS COUNTY PROJECT NO. 2011-8 BID #11-F--00 21 NOTICE TO CONTRACTORS Notice is hereby given that sealed proposals for the performance of the contract above noted will be received in the Office of the Douglas County Clerk until 3:00 P.M., Thursday, February 2, 2012, and then publicly opened in the Courthouse, 1100 Massachusetts Street, Lawrence, Kansas. Douglas County Project 2011-8 & KDOT Project No. 23 KA-2342-01 consists of grading, milling (2”), HMA Commercial grade, patterned cold plastic (PCP) traffic marking, temporary traffic control and erosion control. This project is generally located 3 miles northwest of Lawrence, Kansas on Douglas County Route 438 between E650 and E700.

(First published in the Lawrence Daily Journal-World All bids must be submitted January 1, 2012) on forms obtainable at the Office of the Director of IN THE SEVENTH Public Works/County EngiJUDICIAL DISTRICT neer, 1242 Massachusetts DISTRICT COURT OF Street, Lawrence, Kansas or DOUGLAS COUNTY, KANSAS Demand Star at, and IN THE MATTER OF THE are open for public inspecPETITION OF tion. Proposals shall be Sarah Anne Smith submitted in sealed enveTo Change Her Name to: lopes, addressed to the OfSarah Anne Archer fice of the County Clerk, Courthouse, 1100 MassaCase No. 2011 CV 747 chusetts, Lawrence, Kansas Div. No. 1 66044, upon which is clearly PURSUANT TO K.S.A. written or printed CHAPTER 60 “Proposal for “KDOT Project No. 23 KA-2342-01/ NOTICE OF HEARING Douglas County Project No. PUBLICATION 2011-8 “, and the name and address of the bidder. Any THE STATE OF KANSAS TO bids received after the ALL PERSONS CONCERNED: closing time will be reYou are hereby notified turned unopened. that Sarah Anne Smith filed a Petition in the above Copies of the Contract Doccourt on the 28th day of De- uments and Specifications cember, 2011, requesting a are available from the Ofjudgment and order chang- fice of the Director of Pubing her name from Sarah lic Works and County EngiAnne Smith to Sarah Anne neer of Douglas County, Archer. Kansas. A Ten Dollar The Petition will be heard in ($10.00) non-refundable deDouglas County District posit is required per proCourt, Division One, 111 E. posal, which includes one 11th, Lawrence, Kansas, on full size set of plans and a the 24th day of February, copy of the contract docu2012, at 10:00 am. ments and specifications. If you have any objection to The plans, contract docuthe requested name ments and specifications change, you are required to become the property of the file a responsive pleading prospective bidder and are on or before February 23, not returnable. Copies of 2012, in this court or appear the contract documents at the hearing and object to and specifications are on the requested name file and open for public inchange. If you fail to act, spection at the Office of the judgment and order will be County Engineer. entered upon the Petition as requested by Petitioner. All bids must be accompanied by a CERTIFIED CHECK, /s/ Sarah Anne Smith CASHIER’S CHECK or a BID Petitioner, Pro Se BOND for not less than Five _______ Percent (5%) of the base bid as a guarantee that if (First published in the Law- awarded the Contract, the rence Daily Journal-World bidder will enter into a ConJanuary 1, 2012) tract and give bond as required. Said check or bond IN THE DISTRICT COURT OF shall be made payable to DOUGLAS COUNTY, KANSAS the Board of County Commissioners, Douglas In the Matter of the County, Kansas. Estate of Richard H. Smith, Contracts will be awarded deceased. only to such bidders as are on the list of Pre-Qualified Case No. 2011 PR 211 Contractors for the Kansas Department of Transporta(Proceeding Pursuant to tion on the date estabK.S.A. Chapter 59) lished for receiving and opening of bids. NOTICE TO CREDITORS The Board of County ComTHE STATE OF KANSAS TO missioners of Douglas ALL PERSONS CONCERNED: County, Kansas reserve the right to reject any or all You are hereby notified bids and to waive technithat on December 22, 2011, calities, and to award the a Petition for Issuance of contract to the bidder that Letters of Administration the Commission deems under the Kansas Simpli- best suited to accomplish fied Estates Act was filed in the work. this Court by Jennifer J. Campbell. DOUGLAS COUNTY PUBLIC WORKS All creditors of the dece- Keith A. Browning, P.E. dent are notified to exhibit Director of Public Works their demands against the ________ estate within four (4) months from the date of the first publication of this notice, as provided by law, and if their demands are not thus exhibited, they shall be forever barred.



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HOME&GARDEN Sunday, January 8, 2012 !


Pruning cuts on trees best left untreated _________________

Treating wounds can inhibit healing process, seal in harmful moisture


inter is a great time to prune trees, and with pruning often comes the question of how to treat pruning wounds. The simple answer regarding tree wound treatment is the opposite of what you might think: Doing nothing is better than doing something. Doing nothing to a pruning wound means not using pruning paint, wound dressings, bandages, wax, hydrogel, spray foam, concrete, concrete sealer, bricks and mortar or any other products touted as being good tree wound treatments. (For the record, I have seen all of these items in use.) The “news” about not treating tree wounds is really not news, but I am surprised at how few people know the truth about tree wound treatments. Alex Shigo, a plant pathologist with the United States Forest Service, published research in the early 1990s proving that pruning paint and other wound treatments inhibited the tree’s natural process of compartmentalization. Compartmentalization is the process by which trees isolate damage physically and chemically. Trees wounds do not heal like animal wounds. Instead, trees compartmentalize and form callus tissue around the edge of the wound that will eventually enclose the damaged areas. Some trees are more efficient at compartmentalizing damage than others. Shigo’s work also proved that use of pruning paint and other chemicals on pruning wounds sometimes sealed in moisture that made a better environment for disease-causing organisms and could serve as a food source for some pathogens. Instead of using pruning paint, concentrate on making good pruning cuts. Always prune branches to another branch or to the main trunk instead of leaving long stubs, and make cuts just outside the branch collar. The branch collar is the ridge where the branch attaches to another branch or to the trunk of the tree. Cuts made flush with a connecting branch or trunk should also be avoided as they create a much larger wound than necessary. Large wounds take longer to compartmentalize and leave the tree more susceptible to pathogens. This is the point when someone usually asks why we even need to prune trees. The answer to this is simple too — to make

Garden Calendar

Jennifer Smith

trees healthier and safer. Trees grow differently in a forest where they compete for light and live in an ecosystem conducive to tree health. Residential lawns and urban landscapes are often built on poor soils. Trees compete with grass or other plants that have higher water and nutrient needs, and they are subject to abuse from passing lawnmowers, weed trimmers, bicycle locks, and cars that leave the roadway. Many species of trees selfprune although some species are better at it than others, and tree health can be promoted by doing some of the work for them. Pruning for tree health usually includes removal of dead, diseased and insect-infested wood; removal of broken and damaged branches; thinning to increase air movement through the tree; removal of crossing or rubbing branches that wear away bark and create weak points; and structure improvement. Pruning for tree safety includes removing branches that interfere with utility lines and lines of sight at intersections and by removing branches with potential to break or fall and cause injury or property damage. Good mulching and watering practices will also help overall tree health. Ensure a two- to three-inch layer of mulch in a large-diameter circle around the base of the tree, but keep mulch pulled away from the trunk. Water deeply and infrequently over extended dry periods. As a general rule, trees and other landscape plants need about one inch of water per week. Someday researchers might present a better option for tree wounds than doing nothing, but for now, stay away from snake oils.

Special to the Journal-World

ABOVE, fungi grows from a surface wound that is a direct result of cutting a branch flush with the trunk. Flush cuts create bigger wounds that are subsequently harder to heal. AT LEFT, using pruner’s paint, sealant or spray foam as pictured here when treating a pruned limb is a big no-no. Some sealants lock in moisture, which allow pathogens to flourish and can end up doing more harm than good.

— Jennifer Smith is the Horticulture Extension Agent for K-State Research and Extension in Douglas County. She can be reached at 843-7058.

Kovel’s Antiques: Buy newer cabinets to save money for porcelains By Terry Kovel

Some furniture styles are so popular that they are copied by cabinetmakers for hundreds of years. Some copies are easy to recognize as copies because their construction is modern — new nails, machine-made mortise-and-tenon joints holding drawer parts together, telltale marks made by modern saws rather than the marks left by antique hand tools. Well-made used copies, sometimes more than 100 years old, are selling for almost as much as similar brand-new pieces. Decorators want the “look.” Serious collectors would like to have an authentic of-theperiod antique cabinet to display antique porcelains, but it can be very expensive. They save money by buying a newer cabinet so they can spend money on antique porcelains. A 2011 Neal Auction Co. sale in New Orleans offered a mid-19th-century cabinet in the Renaissance (1460-1600) style made of expensive Circassian walnut with ebony and ivory trim. Today’s endangered-species laws have banned the use of most types of ebony and elephant ivory. The cabinet was a good copy, heavy and rectangular. It had a base, columns, moldings, finials, carvings, paneled

doors, elaborate decorations and about 15 drawers and four doors. Some experts say cabinets like this were made to resemble imaginary buildings. The cabinet sold for $7,200. A new cabinet similar to this would cost well over $10,000, and a 15th-century piece probably couldn’t be found for sale. The collector’s rule is: Study the best there is in museums, and buy the best you can afford.

high-quality porcelain. Depending on decoration and condition, Blakeman & Henderson plates sell for $100 to $200. Q: I’ve been collecting beer mugs, old beer trays, beer advertising clocks and beer playing cards for my brother for years. All the items are old, and some of the brands don’t exist anymore. My sister-in-law says it’s all junk. Is this true, or are the items collectible? A: What’s “junk” to some is collectible to others. Breweriana collectibles, which include anything relating to beer, are very collectible and easy to sell. Trays and clocks can sell for hundreds of dollars, but even labels, beer mats, playing cards and other paper items are collectible. Price depends on age, brand, rarity and condition. There are several clubs for collectors, including the Antique Advertising Association of America (www., Brewery Collectibles Club of America ( and National Association of Breweriana Advertising (www.

Q: My hand-painted redand-gold Limoges plate has two green marks on the back. One is “Limoges” with a line under it and the word “France” under the line. The other is a round green mark with “Limoges, France” on the circumference of the circle and “B. & H.” across the diameter. What can you tell me about its age and maker? A: The first mark was applied under the glaze by the company in Limoges, France, that manufactured and decorated your plate. So far, researchers have been unable to identify the company that used the mark, or perhaps more than one company used it. The “B. & H.” mark, applied over the glaze, was used in the early 1900s Q: I am trying to help my by Blakeman & Henderson, grandmother figure out the a French exporting company value of a vintage Willie the with a reputation for selling Clown doll. Can you help?

A: Emmett Kelly (18981979) created his “Weary Willie” hobo clown character during the Depression. The sad-sack clown was a big attraction of the Ringling Brothers and Barnum and Bailey Circus throughout most of the 1940s and ’50s. Kelly played the same character in Cecil B. DeMille’s 1952 movie, “The Greatest Show on Earth.” Check any tags you can find on your grandmother’s doll. The best-known Willie the Clown doll was made in the 1950s by Baby Barry Toy Co. of New York. The doll was made in a few different sizes. We have seen the 21-inch version, wearing his original clothing, offered online for $75 to $100. Q: We inherited an unusual liquor decanter when my parents died, and we would like to know more about it. It’s shaped like a knight’s helmet and is covered with leather. The leather is decorated with gold-colored lion’s-head fobs and gold-colored studs. It has a screw-type top and is 12 1/2 inches tall. The only mark or signature on it is the inscription on the bottom, “Brevettato, Made in Italy.” Can you tell us anything about this? A: Your leather-covered decanter often shows up for

sale on Internet sites. It evidently is one of a pair of decanters. The other one is a knight’s raised gloved hand holding a mace. A quick search turns up all kinds of things listed under “Brevettato,” including toys, lamps, pocket watches and clocks. “Brevettato” is the Italian word for “patented.” The maker of your decanter is unknown. Q: I have a gold Mickey Mouse ring with sapphire eyes. I was told that it was made when Club 33 opened at Disneyland. Can you confirm? A: Club 33, the private club located in Disneyland’s “New Orleans French Quarter,” has issued a lot of its own souvenirs since it opened in 1967. But all the Club 33 items we have seen are marked “Club 33” somewhere. Gold and silver (and gold-tone and silver-tone) Mickey Mouse rings have been made in abundance since Disneyland opened in Anaheim, Calif., in 1955 (and Disney World in Orlando, Fla., in 1971). Their collectible value is not as great as that of vintage Disney items made in the 1930s or ’40s. But if your ring is 14-karat gold, it’s worth its weight in gold.

Special to the Journal-World

THIS RENAISSANCE REVIVAL CABINET, made in the mid-19th century, couldn’t be made today because of rules about endangered species. And most homes are not built with high enough ceilings for a cabinet that’s more than 9 feet tall. This walnut, ebony and ivory cabinet sold for $7,200 at a Neal Auction Co. sale in New Orleans.

with a towel that has not been washed with fabric softener. The chemicals in the softener will leave a Tip: Dry good glassware film.



Sunday, January 8, 2012




The most anticipated movies coming out in 2012 Theaters to be flooded with sequels, prequels and reboots By Eric Melin Special to the Journal-World

Total box office receipts in 2011 dropped 4 percent from the year previous, but looking at the slate of movies scheduled for release this year, it doesn’t appear that Hollywood is changing its strategy much. 2012 looks like a lot of franchise continuations and reboots, as well as plenty of big-budget action movies and prestige pictures. In fact, at least 27 sequels, prequels or spin-offs are planned for release this year. Here are 10 of the most anticipated films of 2012 that already have.

John Carter — March 9 “Finding Nemo” and “WALL-E” director Andrew Stanton is mixing live-action with a heavy amount of computer-generated imagery for his adaptation of the Edgar Rice Burroughs pulpy sci-fi hero known to most fans as “John Carter of Mars.” Largely based on Burroughs’ first novel in the series, “A Princess of Mars,” this project has been in development hell since the 1980s and has changed hands and concepts many times since then. “Friday Night Lights” star Taylor Kitsch is in the lead role, and Disney has a lot riding on the success of this one, as Stanton is hoping to make a trilogy of “Mars” movies. The Hunger Games — March 23 Suzanne Collins’ series of young-adult adventure books has been nothing short of a sensation, so it’s no surprise its first filmic adaptation would be hugely anticipated. “The Hunger Games” is di-

King,” part one of the movie adaptation of J.R.R. Tolkien’s prequel “The Hobbit” will finally reach theaters. After a long battle with New Line, MGM’s financial woes, and director Guillermo del Toro coming and going, Peter Jackson will finally deliver the epic and unexpected journey of Bilbo Baggins (Martin Freeman) to the screen with the same production team responsible for the Oscar-winning “Rings” trilogy. Expectations couldn’t be any higher.

rected by Gary Ross (“Pleasantville,” “Seabiscuit”) and stars Josh Hutcherson and Jennifer Lawrence as two teens in a post-apocalyptic future where a televised event forces competitors to fight to the death. Lionsgate has a lot of faith that the movie will be a big hit because it already has a sequel in the works

The Avengers — May 4 Marvel has seemingly everything riding on “The Avengers.” It is the culmination of five years of careful setup in movies like “The Incredible Hulk,” “Iron Man” and its sequel, “Thor” and, most recently, “Captain America: The First Avenger.” All of the title characters will come together with Black Widow (Scarlett Johansson) and Hawkeye (Jeremy Renner) in 3-D to battle for the fate of the planet — and writer/director Joss Whedon (“Serenity”) is the guy responsible for making sure that the story is compelling, the action is amazing and that none of the strong Marvel personalities get lost in an ensemble picture. The Amazing Spider-Man — July 3 After pulling the plug on “Spider-Man 4” due to budget concerns, Sony Pictures decided to take Peter Parker back to high school with a new cast and director. Former music video director Marc Webb, whose only previous feature is the eccentric rom-com “(500) Days of Summer,” was an interesting choice to helm a superhero blockbuster, but Webb should have a good handle on character and he got approval to shoot the movie in 3-D rather than have it be up-

2012’S BIG FILM RELEASES will feature a lot of franchise continuations and reboots, as well as plenty of big-budget action movies and prestige pictures. graded in post. Andrew Garfield (“The Social Network”) is the teen web-slinger, while Emma Stone (“Easy A”) will play his love interest Gwen Stacy in this reboot, which is said to be focused on Parker developing his abilities. Welsh actor Rhys Ifans is an inspired choice as Dr. Curt Connors, the one-armed man who becomes The Lizard.

The Dark Knight Rises — July 20 After bending minds two summers ago with “Inception,” director Christopher Nolan returns to his wildly successful Batman franchise for the final chapter. Christian Bale’s last outing as the caped crusader takes place eight years after the events of “The Dark Knight” and stars Tom Hardy as the bone-crushing villain Bane and Anne Hathaway as Selina Kyle — an enigmatic Gotham personality who becomes Catwoman.

Clout on the catwalk Books can come with tweeting


sites, blogs and Facebook, all Associated Press of a sudden you can follow a model and know who she is.” NEW YORK — Social media Models with online followis giving a voice to models ings can also create extra buzz who, for the most part, have for brands they represent. “I built their careers as pretty, imagine, for example, that Vicnon-speaking faces. toria’s Secret likes that DoutThey’ll tweet what they had zen (Kroes) has so many Twitfor breakfast, post behind- ter followers and that she tells the-scenes photos on Tumblr them, ‘Watch the Victoria’s and use Facebook to cultivate Secret show I’m in at 9 p.m.,” “friends” around the world. Patterson said. Tech-savvy fashion followers In addition, social media are eating it up, gaining entry lets models show the interto a world that is so often be- esting lives they lead off the hind velvet ropes. runway, and it’s a way for “I realized there was an au- chatty, likable personalities dience interested in what I to shine. That could tip the had to say, not just the images balance of who makes it big from my work,” said model and who doesn’t, said MiCoco Rocha, who alternates chael Flutie, of the E! show personal posts and lightheart- “Scouted.” ed tidbits with “If you have a more busi10 beautiful I realized there was nesslike plat- an audience interested girls, all diaform to highmonds in the light brands in what I had to say, not rough to be the and maga- just the images from my next Christy zines she’s work.” Turlington or shooting for Cindy Crawas well as her ford, you have favorite social — Model Coco Rocha to narrow it and charitable down somecauses. how and you’re At age 23, Rocha is no lon- going to narrow it down to the ger the new girl in town, but four who can communicate reher fan base of more than ally well digitally,” he said. 200,000 Twitter followers Flutie, a veteran agent and and 66,000 Facebook friends manager, added that being (plus Tumbler, Google Plus photogenic is no longer the and Instagram accounts and only requirement: “If you blog readers) gives her “lon- can’t walk and talk, you can’t gevity,” she said. “Because I really be a successful ambashave a voice and I’m sticking sador of a brand. You have to to having that voice, I feel like be able to communicate.” I have extended my career.” Models should also know Name recognition increas- how to Google. There’s no es a model’s value, said Sean excuse for a model with thouPatterson, president of the sands of cyber followers to not Wilhelmina agency. Mod- know the name of a company’s els who become celebrities, CEO when she shows up to online or otherwise, might shoot its catalog, Flutie said. even help reverse the trend Liane Mullin, co-founder of movie and pop stars with of, an online “relatable” personal stories industry hub, notes that modtaking the A-list advertising els have a lot of credibility jobs and magazine covers when it comes to posts about that used to go to models. “fashion, beauty, fitness, nuWith the day of the super- trition and food. That’s what model over, models have be- they’re experts in. If they reccome more “interchangeable ommend a mascara, they’ve and disposable,” Patterson had it put on them 10,000 said. But social media may times, and I’ve never worn change that by letting models that much mascara myself, define themselves: “With fan then I trust her opinion.” By Samantha Critchell

of “Harry Potter” fame, the movie’s chilling posters (an old-timey portrait of two children with their eyes scratched out) and creepy trailer have set the tone for a horror lover’s dream.

“Home” by Toni Morrison The 1993 Nobel Prize winner and Princeton professor’s next novel comes out in May, and it is sure to hit home for many in this current time of dwindling war and racial undertones. Morrison’s story is that of a black Korean War veteran, who returns from service to a racist America and a home different from the one in his memory. That environment plus the scars left by the war wind a tale of survival and self-defeat. “Breakdown” by Sara Paretsky Kansas native and KU graduate Paretsky’s newest novel hit shelves Jan. 3. It’s her most recent novel about her barrier-breaking female private investigator, V.I. Warshawski. In this installment, the daughters of some of Chicago’s most powerful stumble upon a freshly murdered man in


for you. A quick Google search located one such company, ScanCafe, that can provide 7-megapixel scans for 29 cents each. That quality of scan would provide good prints to at least 8 inches by 10 inches. That’s about as cheap as you’re going to get for this tedious task. Some places charge more but will scan in higher resolutions for larger prints. Once your images have been scanned and are moved to a hard drive or disc, you can easily start duplicating, emailing, printing or creating the modern-day version of a

While the film will not be in 3-D, Nolan is utilizing even more scenes in IMAX than he did in “The Dark Knight” to take advantage of the format’s wider scale and improved picture quality.

The Bourne Legacy — August 3 In the feud between Paul Greengrass, the director of the last two “Bourne” movies, and Tony Gilroy, the writer of all three, star Matt Damon chose to side with Greengrass. Universal, however, had a script for the continuation of the action series that didn’t include Jason Bourne, but instead centered around another assassin created by the black-ops Treadstone organization. That’s the movie that got the green light, largely thanks to Gilroy’s script and his offer to direct the film as well. Jeremy Renner plays Treadstone’s latest victim, while Edward Norton is the

an abandoned cemetery. V.I. must unearth whether the killing is associated to a hostile Senate campaign, a rich man’s long-ago childhood or something else all together.

iStock Photo

villain, Rachel Weisz costars, and Joan Allen and Albert Finney return to the franchise.

Gravity — November 21 Alfonso Cuarón’s last film, “Children of Men,” was one of the most chilling and poignant sci-fi movies ever made, so his new movie, “Gravity,” starring George Clooney and Sandra Bullock as two astronauts fighting for survival in a damaged space station, has a lot to live up to. With the soon-to-be-Oscarwinning cinematographer Emmanuel Lubezki (“The Tree of Life”) on board, the vast expanse of space will no doubt look amazing. The entire movie was shot digitally and will be screening in 2-D, 3-D and IMAX when it hits theaters.

The Great Gatsby — December 25 The last movie we got from “Moulin Rouge!” director Baz Luhrmann was the soulless “Australia,” which showed the master of effortless charm trying too hard to make a romantic epic out of leftover pieces. Let’s hope his big-budget adaptation of F. Scott Fitzgerald’s classic 1925 novel with Leonardo DiThe Hobbit: An Unexpect- Caprio in the lead role and ed Journey — December 14 Carey Mulligan and Tobey Nine whole years after Maguire supporting restores the release of “The Lord of Luhrmann’s sense of operatic the Rings: The Return of the melodrama.

crop of Republicans duke it out for the right to challenge President Barack Obama in 2012.

“Death Comes to Pemberley” by P.D. James Released in December “The Cove” by Ron Rash 2011, this novel re-imagines Set during World War I, Jane Austen’s characters “The Cove” is a dark, literary from “Pride and account of a love Prejudice” in a tale affair set in the of murder and mysSouth. The book tery set six years doesn’t come after Elizabeth and out until April, Darcy get their but for those happily ever after. who want to taste In it, Elizabeth’s some of Rash’s disgraced sister, Gothic writing Lydia, arrives now (his story on the eve of lines run parallel a ball with the in darkness level to shattering “Winter’s Bone”), news that her his novels “Serena,” husband, Wickham, “One Food in Eden” has been murdered. A great and “Saints at the River” book club pick, this one is all swim around similarly sure to please those looking engrossing worlds. for a juicy Victorian book in the new year. “Game Change” by John Heilemann “The Autobiography of and Mark Halperin Mark Twain” Like “The Woman in by Mark Twain Black” this book isn’t new It came out in 2010 — 100 — it came out in early 2010 years after the death of — but stands to get a movie Twain — but Volume 1 of boost thanks to getting the Twain’s planned three-part HBO Films’ treatment in autobiography is a doozy for March. The movie’s already those who can only picreceived buzz for Julianne ture him as a white-haired Moore’s turn as Sarah Palin, man in a suit writing about while the book will excite rascally Midwestern boys. anyone bored as the current In the memoir, which will

slide show. If you prefer the do-ityourself approach, consider purchasing a film scanner. Prices run from $60 to $20,000 depending on what quality and features you require. (I think the expensive ones come with 4-wheel drive.) In a quick look at film scanners available at BHPhoto, most models that cost less than $100 will scan your 35 mm slide or negative with a resolutions good for prints up to 5 inches by 7 inches or 8 inches by 10 inches, at most. Models approaching the $200-$400 range start to provide faster operation, higher resolution scans and possible batch scanning. Regardless of what ma-

Django Unchained — December 25 Quentin Tarantino has assembled a massive all-star cast for his latest take on the spaghetti western. “Django Unchained,” set in the Deep South during the time of slavery, will feature Jamie Foxx as a freed slave trained as a cutthroat assassin by a German bounty hunter (Christoph Waltz). Leonardo DiCaprio plays a Mississippi club owner, Kerry Washington is the damsel in distress and Samuel L. Jackson re-teams with Tarantino as Stephen, a brilliant slave. Rounding out the cast are such diverse actors as Don Johnson, Kurt Russell, Joseph Gordon-Levitt, Sacha Baron Cohen, Anthony LaPaglia and the RZA.

chine you have, it’s not a fun task. Scanning film one frame at a time is tedious and not a creative endeavor. But it will bring old photos back to life and result in digital files that can be shared with the whole family. You might want to check

eventually span more than 500,000 words, he tells a bit more than what we learned in history class. For example, Twain discusses his scandalous relationship with his secretary after the death of his wife.

“Taken” by Robert Crais The latest Cole/Pike series (out in late January) begins when a woman hires Elvis Cole to find her missing daughter. Going undercover to find the girl and her boyfriend that he thinks have been taken by bandits called “bajadores,” Cole himself is taken, leaving Joe Pike to find his friend in a dirty world rife with human traffickers. “Marriage Rules” by Harriet Lerner Yet another new book by a local author, “Marriage Rules,” (published Jan. 5) is getting a lot of buzz for Lawrence-based therapist Lerner. The book, written as a sort of self-help manual for the married, seems simple enough, but it’s actually a guide for having a healthy relationship — written in such a way that it makes turning things around seem manageable, one little step at a time. Bonus: It’s witty and is as clinical as it is practical.

with your mother and see if you missed any family slide shows this year. Next week I’ll go over options for digitizing prints and hard-copy documents. — Chief photographer Mike Yoder can be reached at 832-7141.



Sunday, January 8, 2012

| 9C

THE NEW YORK TIMES CROSSWORD Addendum By Patrick Berry Edited by Will Shortz Across 1 Many college profs 5 Food preserver 10 Sandwich choice, for short 13 Crosswise to the keel 18 Pool ball’s “Watch this!” comment? 21 Arles affirmative 22 Onetime first name in Israeli politics 23 High-mounted window you can’t stop looking at? 25 “Come ___?” 26 Steely Dan album featuring “Deacon Blues” 27 Traveled by bus 28 Thin blue line? 29 Resisted a job offer, say 30 Go downhill 32 Part of a watch touching the breastbone? 35 End of many a list 36 Camper’s canful 38 She’s entertaining 39 Heist planner’s concern 41 Wedding part 42 Ceiling 45 Strong winds 46 “You don’t have to be busy to look busy,” e.g.? 54 Squished bug, e.g. 56 [I’m so funny!] 57 Go all to pieces 58 Antipasto tidbit 59 Pill that relieves computer-related anxiety? 63 High 64 Bring in 65 History topic 66 “I think,” to texters 68 Empire State Building climber, for short 69 Holds under the tap 71 Inhuman group of golf-

ers? 76 Behaved 77 1988 Summer Olympics site 79 Handbag monogram 80 “A Love Like ___” (Barbra Streisand album) 81 Sultan’s wife, perhaps? 83 Sends up 85 Thank you for waiting 86 Reed of rock 87 “1984” superstate 89 Desperately want 94 Bad experience 96 Late sixth-century year 99 Jungle king’s jeans and overalls? 102 Looked intently 104 Knocked on the noggin 105 Rainy day planner? 106 Twelve Oaks neighbor 108 Pac-12 athlete 109 Restaurant greeter’s option 110 Ennui among quantum physicists? 114 Go on a shopping spree 115 Savings plan, briefly 116 Dessert delivered over the Internet? 117 Brouhahas 118 Cowlick fixer 119 Monster of Jewish folklore 120 The Big Board, for short Down 1 “What a load of hogwash!” 2 Jimi Hendrix’s debut single 3 Set out 4 Stray from righteousness 5 Refuse to release 6 Low-pH compound 7 Go to the tape? 8 “___ hath an enemy called Ignorance”: Ben Jonson 9 Negative conjunction 10 Conjecture

11 It’s good in Italy 12 Pal of Huck Finn 13 Swirly marbles 14 “The Big Sleep” co-star, 1946 15 Funny Boosler 16 They’re exchanged in France 17 Candy eaten in handfuls 19 “Praying” part of a praying mantis 20 Master 24 Pixar title character 29 Best-selling author who wrote “I did not write it. God wrote it. I merely did his dictation” 31 Downswing 32 They’re heavy during storms 33 Sample 34 Injury symptom 36 Reception room in a mansion 37 Rare craps roll 40 Sharp nails 41 Through 42 “The Big Bang Theory” network 43 Sports Illustrated’s Sportsman of the Century 44 Creamy Italian side dish 46 One taking a bow in Japan 47 Smoothie ingredient 48 Homme’s partner 49 Travel by car 50 ___ Quijano (Don Quixote’s real name) 51 Deleting 52 “___ got a feeling …” 53 What’s in an Rx 55 Leaning 60 Words to live by 61 Garden spot 62 Lash of old westerns 63 Hides in the shadows 67 In olden times 69 When doubled, ardent

70 Diamonds, to a yegg 72 Einstein’s birthplace 73 NATO alphabet vowel 74 Hosp. diagnostic aid 75 Ability to identify Zener cards 77 Lacking a coat, maybe 78 ___ de vie 82 Fill, and then some 83 Big name in Champagne 84 Easily drawn gun 87 One of the music industry’s Big Four 88 Kick out 89 If everything goes your way 90 Cut-rate 91 Fierce, as an argument 92 Weather Channel newsmaker 93 Wicked ones 94 About ready to drop 95 Square 97 Badly made 98 Says no to 100 Catch 101 R. J. Reynolds brand 102 Like three of golf’s four majors 103 “Philadelphia” director 106 Greenish blue 107 Having the knack 110 Chinese zodiac animal 111 Smoke 112 Sort who’s a natural leader, supposedly 113 Great time












10 20

23 27



32 36

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63 66

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68 73






86 92






38 41





































100 101









85 88







106 107 111


108 113

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UNITED FEATURE SUNDAY CROSSWORD Across 1 Woe is me! 5 Guru’s community 11 Terre Haute’s river 17 Daydream 21 “Hi- —, Hi-Lo” 22 Son of Charlemagne (2 wds.) 23 Exact, to Pablo 24 Lariat 25 Complaint 26 French brandy 27 Tempo notations 28 Sufficient, in verse 29 Put on the block 31 Nut shells 33 Meals 35 Pack rat 36 Chomps down 37 Retail giant 38 Anka’s “— Beso” 41 Debussy subject 42 Sponsorship 43 Cathedral town 44 Rhett’s Scarlett 48 Leafs through 50 Reef builder 51 — you serious? 52 Made it snappy 53 Whale constellation 54 Memento 55 Scattered about 57 Amigo of Fidel 58 Kept in custody 59 Mubarak predecessor 60 Lighter fluids 61 Use FedEx 62 Bambi’s aunt 63 Cornball 64 Jiffies 65 Strapped for cash 66 Rangy 68 TV knob 69 Put the kibosh on 70 Nulls 71 MIT grad 72 Jabber 73 Toshiba competitor


74 Fast-talk 75 Nitrogen compounds 78 Amusement 79 Startled cries 80 Not good at music (hyph.) 84 Drilled a hole 85 Ocelot 87 Sit on the throne 88 “Honest” fellow 89 Winter forecast 90 Museum display (2 wds.) 91 Like a fair lass 92 Gullet 93 Coffee brewer 94 By the book 95 Violin’s middle 96 Italian poet 97 Rent-sharer 99 — Lobos of pop 100 Country crooner Crystal — 101 Quays 102 Tough fabric 103 Math subj. 104 Blacktops 105 Jazz genre 106 “Silent Spring” topic 107 Piqued 109 Fridge raider 110 J. Paul — 112 Chocolate desserts 115 Photographer — Adams 116 Spread thickly 120 Like most radios (hyph.) 121 Charters 123 She loved Lancelot 125 German import 126 Dwarf buffalo 127 Eventually (2 wds.) 128 Kindling 129 Lean 130 Feel nostalgic 131 Fliers’ frustrations 132 Really fast 133 Monsieur’s pate


by David L. Hoyt and Jeff Knurek

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

©2012 Tribune Media Services, Inc. All Rights Reserved.


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


Last week’s solution

Solution, tips and computer program at: http://www.

65 Playing card 67 Moisten 68 They sacked Rome 70 Sharply piquant 72 Holiday tradition (2 wds.) 73 RCMP patrol zone 74 Dive 75 Ridiculous 76 Marilyn or Vaughn 77 Type of applique (hyph.) 78 At last 79 Nutritious grain 80 Jumpy 81 Got paid 82 Subsided 83 Least 85 Clown’s getup 86 Utter loudly 87 Makes turbid 90 Admission — 91 Aspirin brand 92 Cleveland cager 94 Sketches 95 Ripples 96 Pool dimension 98 Swamp gases 100 Track receipts 101 Sweepstake 103 Mr. Lupin 104 Free tickets 105 Hit on the head 108 Nearly frozen 109 Foe 110 Dance move 111 Brewer’s supply 112 Sir’s companion 113 Old Dodge model 114 Aerial enigmas 115 China’s place 116 Healthy upstairs 117 Decide, as a jury 118 Revise text 119 Small coin 122 Maj. ocean 124 Teacup rim

See both puzzle SOLUTIONS in Monday’s paper. See the JUMBLE answer on page 11C.


Down 1 Actress Jessica 2 Stead 3 Sir — Guinness 4 Weighs, as evidence 5 Niches 6 Jayhawk rival 7 More humongous 8 Cheese coating 9 White — — ghost 10 A Great Lake 11 Kane portrayer 12 Lutz alternatives 13 Censors 14 Fake it 15 Turbulent 16 Hebrew prophet 17 Year-end ornaments 18 Smoke-detector outputs 19 Location 20 Wields an ax 30 Poets’ feet 32 Gas or tel. 34 Arrogant 36 Jaunty lid 37 Soft tissue 38 Writer with acid 39 Jungle queen 40 Desperado 42 Perfect, at NASA (hyph.) 43 Unpredictable 45 “Gesundheit!” evoker 46 End a layoff 47 Whizzes 49 Flood residue 50 In secret writing 51 Acclimates 52 Lo- — graphics 54 Bet accepter 55 Heat source 56 Former NBA coach — Unseld 59 Ditties 60 Keane of “Family Circus” 61 Destroy documents 63 Whetted 64 Janitor’s tool







Sunday, January 8, 2012

The general who lost Vietnam

By Alex Garrison Read more responses and add your thoughts at

Biography turns highly critical eye on command of Westmoreland

Keith Self, para-educator, By Tony Perry Lawrence Los Angeles Times “William Kennedy’s ‘Chango’s Beads and Two-Tone Shoes.’ Reading Lewis Sorley’s It’s excellent.” scalding biography of Army Gen. William Westmoreland, “Westmoreland: The General Who Lost Vietnam,” is like watching a slow-motion replay of an oncoming train wreck. The result of this collision is known: failure of the U.S. military mission, 58,000-plus dead Americans, the U.S. divided and at political war with itself, a once-proud military left tarnished, exhausted and in disrepute. Kendra Verhage, Sorley, a West Point gradbank teller, uate and retired Army lieuLawrence tenant colonel, is unsparing “I’m re-reading ‘The Great in his analysis of WestmoreGatsby,’ one of my favorites. land, the top U.S. general in It’s probably the sixth time Vietnam from 1964 to 1968 I’ve read it. I just love it.” and then Army chief of staff in the latter years of the war. In Sorley’s view, the general whose rock-like jaw and prominent eyebrows made him look like a Hollywood casting agent’s dream of a military leader, was arrogant, duplicitous, vain and not altogether smart. When he arrived in Saigon, there were 16,000 U.S. troops in Vietnam; when he left there were 535,000. In between, Westmoreland delivered a Judy Verhage, litany of speeches and stateday-care employee, ments asserting that the war Lawrence against the North Vietnam“I like Kansas fiction, stoese and Viet Cong was being ries that show prairie life won. day-to-day.” For readers of modern military history, Sorley’s take on Vietnam precedes his work: Westmoreland’s dogged determination to stick with a “search and destroy” policy

Photo courtesy of U.S. Defense Visual Information Center

GEN. WILLIAM WESTMORELAND, pictured on Jan. 1, 1969, is the subject of a new biography by Lewis Sorley. was disastrous; his successor, Gen. Creighton Abrams, was more successful in building the South Vietnamese forces, but the U.S. lost the war because Washington failed to follow through on promises to support the government in Saigon once U.S. troops left. With copious use of interviews and after-action documents, Sorley reports on Westmoreland’s disdain for the Vietnamese forces, his feuds with the Marine Corps and Air Force, and his unwavering belief that the war could be won with overwhelming U.S. firepower. He took credit for victories and sidestepped responsibility for defeats. Westmoreland assigned the ground combat missions to U.S. forces while the South Vietnamese were deprived of sufficient support and “relegated to support pacification,” which he felt to be a mission of little importance.

“In reality, of course,” Sorley writes, “theirs was the more challenging role, as rooting out the enemy’s covert infrastructure and strengthening the South Vietnamese governmental apparatus were far more difficult than straightforward combat operations.” Many Marine Corps generals believed in working with the South Vietnamese forces and village paramilitary units, which compounded the problems Westmoreland had “with fellow Army officers over the viability of his big-war approach.” If Sorley’s detailed, relentless reporting on Westmoreland’s years in Vietnam and the Pentagon are devastating, his chapters on Westmoreland after retiring from the Army are even more so. Like some Ancient Mariner, the general roamed the land preaching his view of what went wrong in Vietnam, trying to reclaim the reputation that had once made him

Time magazine’s man of the year. Among the places where Westmoreland took his rhetorical road show: “the Hampton County Watermelon Festival, the Junior National Team Handball Champions Recognition Ceremony, the South Carolina Subsection of the Society of American Foresters, the Lees-McRae Junior College Gymnasium Dedication, the Annual Installation of Officers of the Oak Cliff Chamber of Commerce in Dallas, and a meeting of the National Soccer Coaches Association in New York.” For Westmoreland in winter there was the failed try for the GOP nomination for governor of South Carolina and the failed lawsuit against CBS prompted by a documentary asserting that he had deliberately underestimated the strength of the enemy in order to maintain support in Washington for the war. When Gen. H. Norman Schwarzkopf, commander of the coalition forces in the Gulf War of 1991, in his book “It Doesn’t Take a Hero,” wrote that the Army had lost its integrity because of inflated counts of enemy bodies in Vietnam, Westmoreland was furious and tried to pressure Schwarzkopf into changing the text. “Nothing came of those efforts and the criticism stood.” Westmoreland died on July 18, 2005, at 91, after a life that had great success — battlefield leader in World War II and Korea, at 42 the youngest two-star general in the Army, innovative superintendent of West Point — but “turned out to be indefinitely sad.” If America wants to fully understand the war in Vietnam, it has to understand Westmoreland, Sorley asserts. He made the war into an American war. Even if they have not yet read this book, you can bet that the Army and Marine generals running the war in Afghanistan have studied the lessons of Westmoreland’s failed command.

Vampires, politics mix in Paretksy’s ‘Breakdown’ By Oline H. Cogdill Sun Sentinel

Cary Watson, Kansas University employee, Lawrence “I just finished ‘The Help.’ It’s much better than the movie.”

Larry Matthews, network administrator, Topeka “The first ‘Hunger Games.’ It was pretty good.”

It hardly seems possible that 30 years have passed since Sara Paretsky introduced Chicago private detective V.I. Warshawski in “Indemnity Only,” and helped change the mystery/thriller genre forever. Along with Marcia Muller’s Sharon McCone and Sue Grafton’s Kinsey Millhone, Paretsky’s V.I. showed that women could be strong, insightful private detectives as capable and as determined to fight for justice as any man. This triumvirate of authors broke the genre’s conventions and cliches in favor of crime fiction that evolved into social novels, showing people as they truly lived, and opened the door for new voices with varied backgrounds. “Breakdown,” V.I.’s 30th

anniversary novel, continues the approach that Paretsky has always followed, melding current events, politics and old- Sara Paretsky f a s h i o n e d is a Kansas g u m s h o e University d e t e c t i n g . graduate and “Breakdown’s” former Lawrence riveting plot resident. mixes the mania for vampire and supernatural novels, especially among tweens, virulent TV broadcasters, tabloid journalism, xenophobia and dirty politics. It’s a labyrinthine plot that moves through myriad Chicago neighborhoods, from mansions to modest apartments. In “Breakdown,” V.I. heads

to a cemetery in the middle of the night to round up a group of middle school girls who sneaked away after curfew. The girls belong to the Twilight-esque Carmilla Club, which follows the novels about Carmilla, Queen of the Night, who is a shape-shifting raven. But the girls’ initiation ritual is interrupted by V.I. who also finds the body of a man stabbed vampire-style a few feet away. V.I. wants to get all the girls away from the cemetery before the cops arrive, but she is especially concerned about the media learning the identity of two of the girls — the daughter of Sophy Durango, a liberal U.S. Senate candidate, and the granddaughter of Chaim Salanter, a wealthy Jewish businessman and Holocaust survivor who supports Durango’s campaign. Both Sophy and Chaim have been the targets of extreme mudsling-

ing by hate-spewing TV host Wade Lawlor. Intense suspense complements the complex plot, which never slows down. Paretsky skillfully juggles the myriad story threads, while never making the “Breakdown” feel overloaded. While Paretsky usually delivers well-rounded villains, “Breakdown” has few shadings in its characters’ personalities. The main villain is easy to spot and when revealed becomes a regular Chatty Cathy about motives and secrets. “Breakdown’s” finale feels both rushed and drawn-out, as if Paretsky was unsure how to end it. Still, V.I.’s quest for justice continues to be a highlight of this series as Paretsky continues to show new aspects of the detective. Fundamentally, V.I.’s values have never changed but she has become more multifaceted.

Poet’s Showcase Un-Christmas-ing I really dislike this moment, putting it all away for a distant time: the wreath off the door, the “Noel” sign, the gifts, the tree. Some on the other hand for the future from the past stays with me when all is gone, touch of the fabled Magi on the road to Bethlehem. — Beverly Boyd, Lawrence

Write poetry? Our Poet’s Showcase features work by area poets. Submit your poetry via email with a subject line of Poet’s Showcase to Include your hometown and contact information.

BEST-SELLERS Here are the best-sellers for the week ending Dec. 31, compiled from data from independent and chain bookstores, book wholesalers and independent distributors nationwide.

Fiction 1. “77 Shadow Street.” Dean Koontz. Bantam, $28. 2. “Death Comes to Pemberley.” P.D. James. Knopf, $25.95. 3. “11/22/63. Stephen King. Scribner, $35. 4. “Locked On.” Tom Clancy with Mark Greaney. Putnam, $28.95. 5. “Kill Alex Cross.” James Patterson. Little, Brown, $28.99. 6. “The Litigators.” John Grisham. Doubleday, $28.95. 7. “The Best of Me.” Nicholas Sparks. Grand Central, $25.99. 8. “Red Mist.” Patricia Cornwell. Putnam, $27.95. 9. “Explosive Eighteen.” Janet Evanovich. Bantam, $28. 10. “The Girl Who Kicked the Hornet’s Nest.” Stieg Larsson. Knopf, $27.95. 11. “The Drop.” Michael Connelly. Little, Brown, $27.99. 12. “Down the Darkest Road.” Tami Hoag. Dutton, $26.95.

Nonfiction 1. “Steve Jobs.” Walter Isaacson. Simon & Schuster, $35. 2. “Killing Lincoln.” Bill O’Reilly & Martin Dugard. Holt, $28. 3. “Unbroken.” Laura Hillenbrand. Random House, $27. 4. “The 17 Day Diet.” Dr. Mike Moreno. Free Press, $25. 5. “Guinness World Records 2012.” Guinness World Records, $28.95. 6. “Go **** to Sleep.” Adam Mansbach, illus. by Ricardo Cortes. Akashic, $14.95. 7. “Thinking, Fast and Slow.” Daniel Kahneman. Farrar, Straus & Giroux, $30. 8. “Through My Eyes.” Tim Tebow with Nathan Whitaker. HarperOne, $26.99. 9. “The Petite Advantage Diet.” Jim Karas. HarperOne, $25.99. 10. “Catherine the Great.” Robert K. Massie. Random House, $35. 11. “Heaven Is for Real.” Todd Burpo with Lynn Vincent. Thomas Nelson, $21.99. 12. “Being George Washington.” Glenn Beck. Threshold, $26.

William Gibson’s writings collected in ‘Distrust That Particular Flavor’ By Chris Foran Milwaukee Journal Sentinel

Ever since he coined the term “cyberspace” in 1981, speculative-fiction writer William Gibson has been a go-to guy for people looking to get a jump on where technology is taking world culture. Turns out being the go-to guy makes for a busy schedule. In addition to his 10 novels — the longer he writes, the closer his stories get to the present — Gibson has been a recurring contributor to magazines from Wired to Rolling Stone, spoken at publishing events

including 2010’s Book Expo America and written introductions to and reviews of books he’s admired. While he doesn’t always spew forth wisdom, Gibson is usually interesting, which makes “Distrust That Particular Flavor,” a new collection of some of those nonfiction writings, a breezy, engaging read. Among other things, “Distrust” shows that Gibson isn’t your stereotypical sci-fi guy. Topics range from Japanese culture to the joys of urban life to his pop-music passions (Steely Dan, Moby Grape’s Skip Spence). Sometimes he

makes sweeping insights; more often, he’s still working out his reactions to what he’s experiencing, but in a tone that never equivocates. In 1993, for example, Wired magazine sent Gibson to Singapore to get a read on the Asian economic powerhouse. The lengthy article that resulted, “Disneyland With the Death Penalty,” paints the picture of a country as “micromanaged by a state that has the look and feel of a very large corporation” — a nation that had ambitious technological goals but whose chief creative outlets appeared to

be shopping and eating. Singapore, Gibson notes, responded to the article by banning the import of Wired magazine. Unlike many collections of publishing ephemera from great/influential writers, “Distrust” includes at the end of each entry updates, clarifications or second thoughts from Gibson. Those postscripts underscore what makes Gibson so interesting to follow. In each case, he acknowledges his own limitations at the time he wrote the essay, and then briefly discusses how the thinking and ideas in it have played

out since, both in real life and in his fiction. A haunting piece on New York City, written for The Globe and Mail shortly after the Sept. 11 terrorist attacks, is followed by a note from Gibson explaining that the writing of the article for the Toronto newspaper helped him decide to continue writing the novel he had just started, with a character whose roots were firmly in the Big Apple. Gibson’s straightforward discussion of his thinking at the time gives both the essay and the novel he later wrote, 2003’s “Pattern Recognition,” an added dimension.

“Distrust” might be better for readers already plugged into Gibson’s evolving fictional worlds. If he’s new territory for you, a better introduction might be Gibson’s Twitter feed @GreatDismal https://twitter. com/greatdismal), a smart, curiosity-powered series of posts and retweets mixing the author’s passions (Japanese pop culture, great writing, democracy movements, Vancouver food trucks). Like “Distrust,” Gibson’s Twitter feed will take you to a lot of places you might not have realized you were interested in till he took you there.



Sunday, January 8, 2012

New Year’s resolutions involving one’s faith: good idea or bad idea? —————

Recognize that resolutions are spiritual choices The Rev. Matt Sturtevant, First Baptist Church of Lawrence, 1330 Kasold Drive: This time of year, secular media is filled with references to the New Year’s resolution: tips on how to make them, advertising designed to help you keep them, and jokes about breaking them. I like the comic strip I read last year about the woman who puts her resolutions on the computer so that once she breaks them, she can delete any evidence they ever existed!

Unless we have a specific resolution based on our faith — read the Bible more, go to church more regularly — we are in- Sturtevant clined to think that these are largely secular choices. Yet, upon further reflection I believe this dichotomy is a false one. While we usually describe the major decisions in our lives as either

secular or spiritual, perhaps the best response of faith is to see every decision as a spiritual one. When I resolve to eat better or join a gym, it is because I see my body as created in God’s image. When I resolve to spend my money more wisely or to start recycling, it is because these are stewardship issues — taking care of what God has given me. When I resolve to spend more time with family, this, too, is a spiritual choice. When we recognize this, I believe it gives us a better chance of keeping those res-

olutions because they come from a deeper part of who we are. I believe that God wants to be involved in every aspect of our being. In the Bible, the book of Psalms says, “The earth is the Lord’s and all that is in it, and the world, and those who live in it.” (24:1) So as we begin this New Year, you are invited to make a resolution of faith. Here’s to hoping you don’t have to hit delete too soon! — Send email to Matt Sturtevant at

Send your questions about faith and spiritual issues for our religion columnists to

Resolutions, faith and otherwise, require long obedience throughout year The Rev. Jeff Barclay, lead pastor, Christ Community Church, 1100 Kasold Drive: New Year’s resolutions are a fantastic idea. But don’t limit yourself to once-a-year resolutions. Why not every day? Lamentations 3:22-23 reminds us that God’s mercies are new every day. Even though I haven’t raced for a couple of years, I fancy myself as an endurance athlete. Years ago, I adopted a mantra from the title of a book that I have never read: “A Long Obedience in the Same Direction.” Preparing for a race in June, I would run through slush, risk biking over black ice, or shovel a pre-dawn path through snow

so I could drive to the pool, all to continue my training during a northern Illinois January. Race success in June required Barclay daily resolve in January. A “long obedience in the same direction” means sticking to yesterday’s decision today and today’s resolution tomorrow. This pattern fits my Christian faith perfectly. Making a faith resolution can be liberating because resolving to say no to lesser things empowers you to say to yes to better things. In

Joshua 24:15, Joshua issues this charge: “Choose today who you will serve.” In context Joshua was giving God’s people the option of resolving to stay with the God of their faith or returning to the bonds of their former lives. Indecision begins a slow fade. I am convinced Joshua’s challenge is all encompassing. Faith decisions may appear different from a New Year’s diet resolution. But a decision between a bag of chips on the couch or an apple and a long contemplative walk may both carry with them long-term life and death implications. Aimless thinking and random, undisciplined living always delay development

This year, this land will belong to Woody Guthrie By Randy Lewis Los Angeles Times (MCT)

The colorful life and rich musical legacy of Woody Guthrie, widely considered America’s greatest folk troubadour and songwriter, will be celebrated throughout 2012 in an expansive nationwide series of all-star concerts, previously unissued recordings, conferences, museum exhibits and educational programs marking the 100th anniversary of Guthrie’s birth. Guthrie’s family, including his children Arlo and Nora, is collaborating closely with officials at the Grammy Museum in Los Angeles in assembling “Woody at 100.” The latter will include a broad swath of activities that will take place from California to the New York island, from the redwood forest to the Gulf Stream waters — mirroring the words of “This Land Is Your Land,” Guthrie’s best-known song among some 3,000 he wrote before his death in 1967 at age 55. An overarching goal of the various activities is to introduce younger audiences to Guthrie’s music and remind all listeners of his place in the long history of music as a powerful tool of social change, said Grammy Museum executive director Robert Santelli, who is overseeing much of the centennial planning with Nora Guthrie. “This is without question the largest centennial celebration of any American pop or roots musician,” said Santelli, who previously worked at the Experience Music Project in Seattle and the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame in Cleveland before coming to Los Angeles to open the Grammy Museum a little more than three years ago. Lineups for various concerts are being finalized, but Santelli said the performances will include numerous contemporary musicians whose music has been influenced by Guthrie’s songs empathizing with the poor, the powerless and the downtrodden.

This is without question the largest centennial celebration of any American pop or roots musician.” — Grammy Museum executive director Robert Santelli His music strongly influenced generations of musicians, from ’50s folk revivalists including Pete Seeger and the Weavers to ’60s singer-songwriters such as Bob Dylan, John Lennon, Joan Baez and Phil Ochs on through politically and socially conscious performers including Jackson Browne, Bonnie Raitt, Neil Young, Crosby Stills & Nash, Bruce Springsteen, John Mellencamp and latter-day provocateurs including Rage Against the Machine and System of a Down. It’s unclear yet whether Dylan or Springsteen will take part in any of the concerts, but Santelli said that participants also will come from well beyond the folk, Americana and rock genres most closely associated with Guthrie’s music. He is reaching out to the hiphop community to show the connection between Guthrie’s songs of conscience and the music that has represented the voice of the disaffected urban communities in the last three decades. “We’re just trying to keep up with what everyone is doing,” said Nora Guthrie, the youngest of his three children and the driving force behind the Woody Guthrie Archives. “We’re not going around creating press for Woody Guthrie. We just feel this is a nice time to say, ‘This is what Pampa, Texas, is doing, this is what’s going on in L.A., this is what’s going on in France, Germany or Spain.” The fact that many of Guthrie’s songs have been sung during “Occupy” protests in different cities is further proof of his ongoing relevance. “He was lucky enough — or unlucky enough — to be the

guy who all this stuff came into and came out of,” Nora Guthrie said. “He was the one who was able to take in what everybody was saying and put it back out. Who was it that said, ‘I thought this land was made for you and me’? Maybe it was a hobo. He was that kind of writer, picking up sayings and stories, attitudes and emotions. He was the ultimate fly on the wall, and that kind of character will always be around, and those ideas will always be around.” So the plethora of centennial activities is both “ambitious and totally apropos given the nature of songs of conscience right now,” said Santelli, co-author of the 1999 biography “Hard Travelin’: The Life and Legacy of Woody Guthrie” and who has a second Guthrie book coming next month, “This Land Is Your Land: Woody Guthrie and the Journey of an American Folk Song.” It’s one of at least half a dozen new books on Guthrie slated for publication this year. A 3-CD box set, also titled “Woody at 100” and due in February, collects previously unreleased recordings discovered by the Smithsonian Folkways label where Guthrie did much of his recording. “When I grew up (in the 1960s), a big part of what popular music did had to do with expression — political and social expression in lyrics,” Santelli said. “We have gotten away from that for the last couple of decades, and Guthrie is, of course, the poster boy for songs of conscience.”

Answer : WICKED TRUDGE ACROSS UPHILL HARDLY SHOULD The bodybuilder on the bike ride wanted —


in the Christian faith. I once commented that I most enjoyed long races for the glamour of the start and the glory of the finish. The difficulties were the hours in between. That is also why the most important days of a faith resolution are the ones in the middle. That is why the race of faith requires a long obedience in the same direction. — Send email to Jeff Barclay at



Keith Olbermann fights bosses at Current TV By Scott Collins Los Angeles Times (MCT)

Keith Olbermann, the TV personality famed for giving his employers at least as many headaches as ratings points, seems poised for one of his biggest fights. The irascible host of “Countdown” is locked in a quickly escalating battle with his bosses at tiny Current TV, which he joined only last year. He Olbermann is meanwhile lashing out at other media as attorneys hash out his future at the network, where he makes a reported $10 million a year. The tussle began with a standoff with his bosses over election coverage at the startup network, which was cofounded by former Vice President Al Gore. Olbermann was conspicuously absent from the airwaves during Current’s reporting on the Iowa caucuses Tuesday night and his bosses are uncertain whether he will appear for New Hampshire primary coverage next week. Olbermann has suggested on Twitter that his program was improperly pre-empted from its regular 8 p.m. time slot on Tuesday; Current has maintained that he was repeatedly invited to host the network’s caucus coverage and declined for reasons he did not explain. “I was not given a legiti-

mate opportunity to host under acceptable conditions,” Olbermann wrote in a statement Wednesday to the Hollywood Reporter. “They know it and I know it.” Olbermann — who reportedly has an equity stake in Current — did not clarify what conditions he wanted, according to the Reporter. Network executives declined to speak for the record and Olbermann’s attorney, Patricia Glaser, did not immediately return a phone call, although she has been quoted as saying she is discussing her client’s situation with Current attorneys. Olbermann’s program has been plagued by technical snafus not uncommon to small cable networks, including lighting problems that he mocked last month by illuminating a candle in his darkened studio. Privately, Current executives also believe that Olbermann is uncomfortable sharing camera time with others during primary coverage. On Tuesday, the network had Gore himself help pore through the caucus results. Whatever the cause, the latest spat seems in keeping with Olbermann’s previous career. He abruptly left MSNBC early last year, just weeks after the network suspended him for making donations to political candidates. Earlier, he had a famously stormy tenure at ESPN and was fired from Fox Sports Net. “He’s crazy,” Fox boss Rupert Murdoch reportedly said when asked about Olbermann.



Sunday, January 8, 2012 !



Booking it through 2012

by Christina Wood

Sammy Wheeler Age: 23 Relationship status: Taken Hometown: Lawrence Time in Lawrence: 15 years Occupation: Sales associate at Bloom What were you doing when scouted? Manning the register at Bloom Dream job: Fabric and surface designer or screen printer and dyer of beautiful fabrics How would you describe your style? It’s evolving. Normally I dress Bohemian and shabbychic. Lately I have been going a bit more preppy, with J. Crew and Loft styles. Current favorite fashion trends? I love how ruffles are being incorporated into more girls’ styles. High-waisted skirts are always a good choice. CLOTHING DETAILS: Fashion trends Henley long-sleeved you hate? Uggs! shirt: Urban Outfitters, What would you $20; Earrings: flea like to see more market, $2; Bracelet: of in Lawrence? gift; Flare jeans: Gap, Better support from $5; Sandles: Urban university students Outfitters, $10. of downtown local restaurants, coffee shops and businesses in general. Do you have any piercings or tattoos? My ears and nose are pierced. Know someone stylin’? Send us a tip!

Daniel Hoyt Age: 26 Relationship status: Single Hometown: Omaha, Neb. Time in Lawrence: 7 years Occupation: Carpenter at struct/restruct Dream job: To be a furniture designer What were you doing when scouted? Reading the Lawrence Journal-World and having coffee at Henry’s. How would you describe your style? I usually wear casual-sturdy clothes to work. Going out, I like to dress up a bit with collared shirts and possibly a tie. I always think the fit of a garment is the most important point. Current favorite fashion trends? When a person dresses truly to themselves, with authenticity and creativity. Fashion trends you hate? I am not visually or mentally stimuCLOTHING DETAILS: lated when I see a Cowl-neck heathered person who seems grey sweater: J.Crew, to follow a basic $60; Canvas work pants formula when from Gap: $60; Suede dressing, using the tan lace-up shoes: old same colors and roommate’s, free. silhouettes and following trends that they see in the popular culture. What would you like to see more of in Lawrence? More people biking and more bike lanes. Do you have any piercings or tattoos? I am in the market for a well-done mermaid tattoo, and I am always writing lists and self-reminders on my hands, so I would like to get a tattoo on my left hand of things I would like to accomplish in life, and then get each one erased or crossed off as I do them.

CONTACT US Trevan McGee editor 832-7178

Katie Bean Go! editor 832-6361

Mike Yoder/Journal-World Photo Illustration

SOME OF OUR RECOMMENDED READS FOR 2012 run the gamut from a biography of Steve Jobs to a murder-mystery follow-up to “Pride and Prejudice.”

Local experts pick the best page-turners to read this year By Sarah Henning


eart-pounding thrillers, highly anticipated sequels, inspiring memoirs and beautifully written book club winners — 2012 has them all and then some. No matter your literary style, it won’t be tough to read a worthy book (or five) a month this year. To help you wade through the stacks and stacks of all-comers, staff members at The Raven Book Store, 6 E. Seventh St., Half Price Books, 1519 W. 23rd St., and the Lawrence Public Library, 707 Vt., let us in on the books they’re most eagerly awaiting in 2012, plus the already-published novels they think will hit big this year. So clear off that night stand and dust off your reading glasses — you won’t want to do anything but careen through these titles once you have them in your hands.

ite, Tyler’s newest novel (out in April) explores life during the pain of loss and recovery. It is the story of Aaron, who marries the outspoken Dorothy, only to lose her later in life when a tree falls on their house. As Aaron deals with the death of his wife, it’s easy to draw comparisons to Tyler’s own grief — the 1988 Pulitzer Prize winner lost her husband, Taghi Modarressi, in 1997 to lymphoma.

“The Chaperone” by Laura Moriarty Lawrence resident and Kansas University professor Moriarty’s newest novel (June) surrounds the 36-year-old chaperone of famed silentfilm star Louise Brooks. The book imagines 1922, in which Brooks and Cora, the chaper“The Beginner’s Goodbye” one, leave Wichita by Anne Tyler for New York City, Sure to be a book club favor- where the teenager is hoping to

find fame and fortune.

“Steve Jobs” by Walter Isaacson The Apple mogul’s biography is a must-read for anyone hoping to make a difference through applied imagination. Isaacson spent more than two years interviewing and shadowing Jobs, who died in October 2011 after a struggle with pancreatic cancer. Within the month, his biography (over which Jobs asked to have no editorial control) hit the shelves — 656 pages of candid quotes, inspiration and serious detail of a man revered by both those in the tech industry and private society as well. “The Woman in Black” by Susan Hill This isn’t a new book, to be sure — it came out nearly 30 years ago. That said, a new movie based on this British thriller is coming out in February and should drum up interest for Hill’s original novel. Starring Daniel Radcliffe Please see BOOKS, page 8C

EVEN MORE BOOKS TO READ IN 2012 For those of you who happen to be fast readers (good for you!) we’ve added more books to devour in 2012: “The Twelve” by Justin Cronin (August) “Washington: A Life” by Ron Chernow “Mr. Peanut” by Adam Ross “The Rope” by Nevada Barr (January) “Believing the Lie” by Elizabeth George (January) “V is for Vengeance” by Sue Grafton “Super Mario: How Nintendo Conquered America” by Jeff Ryan “Zone One” by Colson Whitehead “Unbroken: A World War II Story of Survival, Resilience, and Redemption” by Laura Hillenbrand “The Mark of Athena” by Rick Riordan (fall) “Cold Days” by Jim Butcher (July) “The Kingdom of Gods” by N.K. Jemisin “Broken Harbor” by Tana French “Telegraph Avenue” by Michael Chabon (fall) “The Lotus Eaters” by Tatjana Soli

More local authors “Louise: Amended” by Louise Krug (April) “My Almost Certainly Real Imaginary Jesus: A Memoir” by Kelly Barth (September)


Preserve old family photos by digitizing them By Mike Yoder

My family pulled out the slide projector and old family photographs during the holidays. Some people would consider this torture, but I think it’s fun. The problem is I wasn’t there. I had already left for home. Maybe there are photos they don’t want me to see or they don’t want a professional photographer critiquing their work. I asked my mom, “Why didn’t you do that when I was there? I asked. “I didn’t even know we had family slides.” I always believed my parents didn’t take photographs. I don’t recall a single camera in the house. Friends and relatives took the images I know. “Oh, we’ve got several trays of slides,” responded my mom. I was stunned. “Mom, I need to take those slides and scan them,” I said. “We need to save those.”

“It looks like they are fading, too,” she added. Oh, jeez. How did I not know about these slides? I hope that, within the next couple of months, I’ll get my hands on the photos and can start digitizing them. I can probably correct some of the fading issues, and once scanned I can save them to discs and hard drives and maybe later create a book for the whole family. The point of this story is to encourage everyone to seek out old family photos, especially the original negatives and slide transparencies, and bring them into the digital age. The best way to get a negative or slide transparency into a digital format is to scan the original piece of film. If you don’t have the inclination to Mike Yoder/Journal-World Photo purchase and learn how to use a film scanner the best course of action is to SCANNING COLLECTIONS OF OLD FILM NEGATIVES and slide have a professional lab do the scans transparencies can save images for future generations as well as convert them to a digital format, making it easy to duplicate, Please see LENS, page 8C email or print.


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