KU DOMINATES IOWA STATE, 89-66, AND MAY TOP RANKINGS MONDAY
L A W R E N C E
SUNDAY • FEBRUARY 13 • 2011
Law change may allow even blind to carry concealed
Seeking bond issue for consolidation, updates ‘a huge risk’
By Chad Lawhorn firstname.lastname@example.org
In the state of Kansas, to carry a concealed firearm you need a gun — preferably something that fits nice under your jacket, in your pocket or perI think a lot of haps in your purse. You also need a people who have license, the state’s concealed carry seal of approval that don’t carry that you can hide a firearm on your permuch because son. they realize the What’s less clear is gravity of it. It is whether you need eyesight. It certainly a tremendous is suggested, unquesresponsibility. I tionably helpful. But trust people in following a change in state law, it is no general.” longer clear whether it is required. — Rep. Forrest Knox, Kansas legislators R-Altoona during the last session approved a number of changes to the state’s concealed carry law. One of them was that people who are
Mike Yoder/Journal-World Photos
A FIFTH-GRADE CLASS AT SUNSET HILL SCHOOL, 901 Schwarz Road in central Lawrence, leaves portable classrooms to head to lunch Thursday. The school is among elementary schools in the district envisioned for upgrades as part of a potential bond issue that would be expected to make changes within the next three to five years. Sunset Hill is simply too small — its fifth-graders all attend class in portables, and the lunchroom also is the school’s gym.
District weighs elementary school needs By Mark Fagan email@example.com
Please see CONCEALED, page 9A
KU taking new approach to curb hazing By Andy Hyland firstname.lastname@example.org
Kansas University continues to refine its policies toward hazing after the issue flared up twice this academic year. KU placed its chapter of the Phi Gamma Delta fraternity on a two-year probation after an investigation revealed hazing occurred at the fraternity’s annual island party in September. At that party, KU freshman Matt Fritzie was left paralyzed after diving into a makeshift pool. The university is also mulling sanctions for its Interfraternity Council, a student leadership group whose mission includes promoting the greek community. A KU report found that members of that group committed hazing violations relating to paddling one another. Please see KU, page 2A
KAMREE MILES, 6, AND HER FATHER, TODD MILES, a school Watch D.O.G., have lunch together in the Sunset Hill cafeteria, which is also the school’s gym. “This community is an education community. If a bond issue is crafted that makes sense, and it’s respectful of taxpayer money, I think the community would support it,” said Sunset Hill principal Chris Bay.
By Shaun Hittle email@example.com
Scanning the name tags of the audience at Saturday morning’s Chamber of Commerce-sponsored Eggs and Issues event gave a good indication of the day’s hot topic: cuts to state education funding. At least a quarter of those registered for the event were from the Lawrence Education Association, and many more featured “USD 497” on their name tags. Answering a variety of questions was a panel made up of area state representatives Ann Mah, DTopeka, TerriLois Gregory, RBaldwin City, Barbara Ballard, DLawrence, and House Minority Leader Paul Davis, D-Lawrence,
plus House Majority warned that potential Leader Arlen Siegfreid, budget cuts could force R-Olathe; and state senaschool districts to raise tors Tom Holland, Dlocal revenue, which Baldwin City, and Marci would be more difficult Francisco, D-Lawrence. for smaller districts. There were plenty of That could result in “a questions but not enough state of haves and havetime as focus of the mod- LEGISLATURE nots,” Holland said. erated discussion shifted Siegfreid, however, to proposed cuts to state educa- emphasized making tough decition funding. sions in tight economic times. “It’s stirred up a little bit of dis“We can’t print money,” he said. cussion, to say the least,” Davis said. “We don’t cut for fun, we’re cutKansas faces a $492 million ting out of necessity.” shortfall in revenue for the coming Hank Booth, the Chamber’s fiscal year, starting July 1, and Gov. government and community Sam Brownback’s budget recom- affairs director, said Saturday’s mendation — revealed in January event broke an Eggs and Issues — includes a $132 million cut in this attendance record, as more than year’s education spending. 120 ate breakfast and listened to Several of the lawmakers lawmakers in the Alton Ballroom
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Please see DISTRICT, page 2A ● Task Force to discuss its studies at Monday board meeting. Page 4A
Education hot topic at Eggs and Issues forum
Officials acknowledge that the next bond issue in the Lawrence school district will address needs in the district’s elementary schools: eliminating portables, adding classrooms, fixing roofs, remodeling kitchens and embarking on dozens of other projects — large and small — considered necessary to bring equitable and effective educational opportunities to all students in grades kindergarten through five. Such a goal is poised to emerge later this month from the district’s Lawrence Elementary School Facility Vision Task Force, tasked with recommending short- and long-term
plans for addressing the district’s educational needs while grappling with dwindling finances. One inherent problem: A bond issue is no sure thing. “It’s a huge risk,” said Jessica Beeson, a task force member and parent of two kids at Cordley School, one of three schools being studied by the group for recommended closure next year. Voters, of course, always have the final say in district business: They elect school board members, who have
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at Pachamama’s, 800 N.H. Booth attributed the strong turnout to the education concerns and the many new faces in the Kansas legislature. “All eyes are focused on Topeka,” Booth said. “Everybody’s watching.” Following Eggs and Issues, school board and city commission candidates engaged in a dialogue and met with the public in a forum sponsored by the Voter Education Coalition. The Chamber will sponsor two more Eggs and Issues events before July, including one in March, though a date for the event has not been set. — Reporter Shaun Hittle can be reached at 832-7173.
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LAWRENCE • STATE
| Sunday, February 13, 2011
DEATHS Francie M. Lambert SALINA, KS: Francie M. (Weber) Lambert, age 51, died February 11, 2011 at the Kaye Pogue Hospice Center, Salina, KS. Francie was born December 29, 1959 at Kansas City, KS to Vincent and Frances (Loftiss) Weber. She was a Legal Assistant for Clark, Mize and Linville Law Office in Salina until her death. Prior to moving to Salina, she had worked for Shook, Hardy and Bacon Law Firm in Kansas City, MO. for over 12 years. She graduated from Oak Park High School, Kansas City, MO in 1978 and William Jewell College of Liberty, MO in 1998. Francie loved her family, and was very involved in their lives. She was a member of the Cardio Kicks Work Out Club in Salina. She is preceded in death by her father, Vincent Weber in 1998. She is survived by her husband James A. of the
home: Sons, Adam Barletta of Gladstone, MO and Evan Lambert of Salina. One daughter, Emily Barletta of Salina. Her Mother, Frances Weber of Gladstone, MO. Two Sisters, Leah McWilliams and husband Mark of Gladstone, MO and Anna Myers and husband Tom of Greenwood, Indiana. The Memorial Mass will be 10:00 am Friday at the St. Mary Queen of the Universe Catholic Church, 230 E. Cloud St. Salina with Father Kerry Ninemire as celebrant. Inurnment will be in the All Saints Catholic Cemetery, Salina. A Vigil Service will be 7:00 pm Thursday at the Church. Memorials are suggested to the Kaye Pogue Hospice Center or to the Church. Ryan Mortuary, 137 North Eighth St., Salina is handling arrangements. To leave condolences for the family, please visit www.ryanmortuary.com.
Berenice Edmondson WICHITA — Ila Berenice (Andrea) Edmondson, 93, formerly of Bella Vista, Arkansas, died Friday, February 11, 2011 at Wesley Medical Center, Wichita, Kansas. She was born October 9, 1917 at Holyrood, Kansas the daughter of Sherman and Ella Wanasek Andrea. She was a homemaker and former secretary for the Dairy Research Department at the University of Arkansas. She was a charter member of the Presbyterian Church of Bella Vista, Arkansas and a past worthy matron of the Holyrood Chapter, Order of Eastern Star. On December 30, 1944, she married Locke Franklin Edmondson. He preceded her in death April 18, 2003. Berenice was also preceded in death by three brothers: Kenneth, Glen and Arthur Andrea and a
granddaughter Bethany Rose Edmondson. Survivors include: sons Byron Edmondson and wife Julie of Lawrence, Kansas; Keith Edmondson of Falls Church, Virginia; one daughter Norma Lester and husband Jim of Wichita, Kansas; one brother David Andrea and wife Nadine of Bella Vista, Arkansas; 7 grandchildren. Funeral services will be conducted at 9 a.m. Wednesday, Feb. 16, 2011 from the Westwood Presbyterian Church, Wichita, KS. Graveside service will be at 4 p.m. in the Bella Vista Memorial Garden, Bella Vista; AR. Arrangements are by Ebersole Mortuary, Conway Springs, KS. Online condolences and guest book available at www.ebersolemortuary.com. A memorial has been established to the Westwood Presbyterian Church Organ Fund.
LARRY W. CAINE BLANCHARD, OKLA. — Visitation for Larry W. Caine, 52, Houston, will be from 2 p.m. to 4 p.m. Monday at Eisenhour Funeral Home in Blanchard. Mr. Caine died suddenly Sunday, Feb. 6, 2011, in Blackwell. He was born March Caine 19, 1958, in Lawrence, Kan., the son of Paul and Joan Leonard Caine. Mr. Caine was a longtime
resident of Lawrence and a graduate of Lawrence High School. He married Debra K. Merkel-Caine in 2000. She survives of the home. Other survivors include his father, Paul Caine, Claremore; his mother, Joan Wimer and husband Harry, Branson, Mo.; a brother, Garry, Houston; a sister, Candy Thomas and husband Dave, Tulsa; two nieces; and a great-nephew. He was preceded in death by his grandparents, Raymond “Shorty” and Fern “Speck” Leonard.
STEVEN H. WHITE Services for Steven H. White, 52, Fayetteville, Ark., will be at 10 a.m. Wednesday at Rumsey-Yost Funeral Home & Crematory with burial at Oak Hill Cemetery.
Mr. White died Friday, Feb. 11, 2011, at his home in Fayetteville. Friends may call from 9 a.m. to 8 p.m. Tuesday.
L AWRENCE J OURNAL -WORLD
District may consider bond issue for school consolidation “
CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1A
We’ve done the secondary schools. Now we need to pony up for the elementary schools, and we can appointed the task force, whose members have spent do that without raising taxes.” months coming up with a vision for the future. But bond issues are about money. And without money, the long-term recommendations of the task force would be in jeopardy. School board member Mark Bradford, for one, isn’t worried. “If we come up with a quality bond issue, with the input of the task force … I think it would go through without a hitch,” said Bradford, who is in line to become board president in June. “We need to start looking at that now. We need to have very specific plans lined out, with what the bond issue would do, and what the outcomes of that bond issue would do.”
Bond issue For now, the task force is concentrating on a twotiered approach to its school sites and buildings: ● Next year, consider closing one or two of three elementary schools: Cordley, 1837 Vt.; Pinckney, 810 W. Sixth St.; and Wakarusa Valley, 1104 E 1000 Road. Such a move or moves would not require a bond issue but would be expected to help the district save money as it receives less revenue from the state. ● Within three to f ive years, consider consolidating four schools into two: Kennedy, 1605 Davis Road, and New York, 936 N.Y., in eastern Lawrence; and Hillcrest, 1045 Hilltop Drive, and Sunset Hill, 901 Schwarz Road, in central Lawrence. Such moves would mean expanding one or two current locations, or building entirely new schools, with the idea of saving money on operations by replacing smaller
— Scott Morgan, Lawrence school board member and co-chairman of the Lawrence Elementary School Facility Vision Task Force schools with larger, more efficient ones. Consolidating schools would mean spending money, and that would require voter approval. Scott Morgan, a board member and co-chairman of the task force, figures that voters would be receptive to a comprehensive bond issue that addresses the district’s long-term needs. All elementary schools would get at least some upgrades as part of such a plan, he said. And with previous bond issues starting to roll off the books in the next few years, he said, the district could seek millions of dollars in authority for renovations and construction without anyone’s property-tax rates increasing beyond current levels. “We’ve done the secondary schools,” he said, referring to previous bond issues approved by voters. “Now we need to pony up for the elementary schools, and we can do that without raising taxes.”
Voter approval But officials should be cautious when pursuing that line of thinking, task force member Beeson said. Eight years ago, voters rejected a proposed $59 million bond issue that would have consolidated schools, renovated others, and f inanced additions that would have enabled elimination of portable classrooms at Broken Arrow, Deerfield, Hillcrest, Kennedy, Quail Run, Sunset Hill and Wakarusa Valley schools.
That financing push lost at the ballot box, a rejection Beeson attributed in large part to voters’ distaste of earlier closures of Centennial, Grant and Riverside schools. She fears the same thing could happen this time around, should the board push to close more than one elementary school next year. “Then, all of our hopes and dreams for having new schools are just gone,” she said. “And all those schools just continue to be falling apart and everything else. Portables stay up.” Beeson just wants to be sure that the task force recommends options that can be supported by data, grounded in viable goals and achievable in a community that embraces education. Chris Bay, in his 11th year as principal at Sunset Hill, figures the task force is on the right track. He wishes such planning had been needed “for decades,” but should serve the community well in the months and years ahead. “One of the great things about working in Lawrence as an educator is that Lawrence is an education community,” he said. “We’ve got KU. We’ve got Haskell. And Lawrence public schools have a great reputation. “This community is an education community. If a bond issue is crafted that makes sense, and it’s respectful of taxpayer money, I think the community would support it.” — Schools reporter Mark Fagan can be reached at 832-7188.
KU taking new approach to curb hazing CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1A
While the university community deals with these incidents, they’ll also be looking at hazing in a new way. Moving forward, all hazing cases will be handled by KU’s new student conduct officer, Nick Kehrwald. He’s been on the job only a couple of weeks since coming to KU from the University of Nevada-Las Vegas, where he held a similar position. Hazing investigations had previously been conducted by assistant vice provosts in the office of the vice provost for student success. Kehrwald, who has a law degree, said students should notice a more proactive approach. Having a full-time staffer devoted to all kinds of nonacademic misconduct will allow for more outreach and educational opportunities, he said. Jane Tuttle, assistant vice provost for student success, said hazing investigations shouldn’t be about pointing fingers, but instead should focus on getting everyone to be part of the solution. “I don’t think that KU’s any
different than any other school,” she said. “But I think that there’s work to be done.” Another option, if the issue persists, could be more intensive educational programs, or bringing in a consultant to do an audit to determine how much hazing is actually occurring here, she said. An antihazing task force has also been convened at KU and met twice so far, said Aaron KANSAS UNIVERSITY Dollinger, chief of staff for KU’s student senate. He serves on the task force. “We’ve clearly had some issues on campus this year that are not OK,” he said. “People need to be held accountable for that.” The task force is looking for ways to make reporting hazing easier, he said. The university’s general counsel is helping to look for ways to keep accusers’ identities secret while ensuring that the accused perpetrators defend themselves and have a fair due process. One way that can be accom-
plished, Kehrwald said, is by ensuring that investigations are conducted in a specific way. Speed is key so members of a group don’t have time to concoct a phony story and get their details straight. Anonymity can be protected by conducting interviews concurrently and to interview as many people as possible so the accuser isn’t singled out, Kehrwald said. Now that he’s on board, he’ll visit a variety of groups — even outside the greek system. Hazing can occur wherever groups exist, he said — in athletics, in fraternities and even in the band. Dollinger said the task force on which he serves and the university at large are trying to foster a culture where people first understand what is and isn’t hazing, and then feel comfortable about reporting it. “It’s not brotherhood when someone hits you with a paddle, and it’s not brotherhood when someone forces you to drink,” he said. “And it’s OK to come forward when these things happen.”
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BRIEFLY Former lawmakers address chamber SALINA — Former U.S. House Speaker Newt Gingrich emphasized life-long learning and called for a $134 billion annual investment in job training. He said that’s how much the country spent on unemployment last year. Gingrich, a conservative
Republican, and retired U.S. Senator Bill Bradley, a Democrat, spoke Friday at the annual meeting of the Salina Area Chamber of Commerce. Bradley said improving U.S. schools is made tougher by the lack of national standards. He said that even with the federal No Child Left Behind law, each state was left to set its own standards.
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The Salina Journal reported Bradley drew applause when he called on society to value teachers more, and pay them more, but then added the need for accountability.
Egyptian officers have trained at CGSC FORT LEAVENWORTH — Several Egyptian military officers
have trained at Fort Leavenworth in northeast Kansas. Since 1955, the U.S. Army Command and General Staff College at Fort Leavenworth has trained 57 Egyptians, midlevel officers who were part of an elite international group attending the same classes as American military members. To date, the most notable
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Egyptian graduate of the college was Hamdy Weheba, a retired Egyptian army lieutenant general. Another Egyptian officer is among the newest class set to begin on Monday. The international officers at the staff college share meals and take in Kansas City Chiefs games with their U.S. military counterparts.
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1 | WASHINGTON, D.C.
Obama takes scalpel to budget President Barack Obama’s budget submission on Monday will take a surgical approach to a deficit problem that his Republican rivals say warrants a meat ax. As Obama seeks $53 billion for high-speed rail over the next few years, House Republicans are trying to pull back $2.5 billion that’s already been promised. He’s seeking increases for his “Race to the Top” initiative that provides grants to better-performing schools; Republicans on Friday unveiled a five percent cut to schools serving the disadvantaged. Monday’s release of next year’s budget plan will be likely ignored by resurgent Republicans intent on cutting $100 billion from the president’s old budget. The GOP drive to slash 2011 spending and much of the savings sought by Obama involve just a small piece of the budget pie — the annual domestic agency budgets that make up just one-tenth of federal spending. Tea party-backed House Republicans are trying to slash tens of billions of dollars in such programs to return them to levels when Obama first took office. Obama’s promise to freeze budgets of domestic agencies at 2010 levels for five years — an austere plan by itself — looks generous by comparison.
LAWRENCE JOURNAL-WORLD ● LJWorld.com/local ● Sunday, February 13, 2011 ● 3A
Bill would outlaw anti-gender ID bias By Scott Rothschild email@example.com
TOPEKA — Stephanie Mott, a transsexual woman, tried for nearly 50 years to be a man. It was a journey that she said took her through alcoholism and homelessness. Now that she has started her transition, backed by her faith in God, she talks about the “lifedraining discrimination that is prevalent throughout Kansas against transgender people.” Last week, Mott asked the Senate Federal and State Affairs Committee to approve Senate
Bill 53 that would protect Kansans from discrimination based on sexual orientation and gender identity. State law now protects Kansans from Mott discrimination in housing, employment and public accommodations based on race, religion, color, sex, disability, familial status, national origin and ancestry. Mott said that discrimination against transgender people
KU seeks approval of bonds to revamp GSP Hall
Paul wins conservatives’ straw poll Texas congressman Ron Paul won the presidential straw poll at the Conservative Political Action Conference for the second straight year Saturday and former Massachusetts Gov. Mitt Romney finished second. Paul got 30 percent, while Romney got 23 percent of the votes of those attending the conference in Washington. Paul is a hero to libertarians and has a fiercely loyal following. Others were grouped far behind. Former New Mexico Gov. Gary Johnson, New Jersey Gov. Chris Christie, former House Speaker Newt Gingrich, former Minnesota Gov. Tim Pawlenty, Minnesota Rep. Michele Bachmann and Indiana Gov. Mitch Daniels were among those in single digits. Former Alaska Gov. Sarah Palin and former Arkansas Gov. Mike Huckabee, two high-profile Republicans who did not attend, were also in single digits.
By Scott Rothschild firstname.lastname@example.org
2 | ALGERIA
Thousands demand reforms
3 | FLORIDA
Authorities: ‘Twilight’ fan lied about bite Authorities say a Florida teen has told police that bite marks on her body came from “Twilight”inspired vampire role playing — not from someone who attacked her while she was out jogging. The South Florida Sun Sentinel reports that the Monroe County Sheriff’s Office has charged the 15year-old girl with making a false report. Authorities say the girl is a fan of the vampirebased “Twilight” movies and books. The sheriff’s office says the girl had engaged in “fantasy biting” with a 19-year-old man in August and worried her mother would see the marks. She told her mother she had been attacked while jogging. When deputies couldn’t find evidence of the attack, the girl eventually revealed what really happened. No charges have been filed against the 19-year-old man.
Mike Yoder/Journal-World Photo
DONNA WIEDERHOLT, OTTAWA, LEFT, REACTS WITH DELIGHT as she receives good results from her body mass index screening Saturday at Lawrence Memorial Hospital’s Healthy Hearts Fair. Her results were particularly special because they were provided by her daughter Carla Wiederholt, a LMH clinical dietician. The BMI screening was one of many exhibits on display at the fair about cardiovascular disease prevention.
Healthy Hearts Fair offers checkups, education By Karrey Britt email@example.com
About 500 people attended the annual Healthy Hearts Fair on Saturday at Lawrence Memorial Hospital. Most of the participants come back year after year because it provides a good health checkup at low to no cost, and, maybe more importantly, it’s a great way to catch up with friends. Lou Bacco and his wife, Deanne, of Shawnee, along with their daughter Andrea Vieux, of Victoria, Texas, were among the participants. They previously lived in Lawrence. “We’ve been coming for years,” Deanne said. “It’s fun to get the little blood results and then it gives us a chance to look at the exhibits and meet friends.” Besides having her cholesterol checked, she also had a body fat analysis. “No, thank you,” Deanne
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— Statehouse reporter Scott Rothschild can be reached at 785-423-0668.
BOARD OF REGENTS
1 | WASHINGTON, D.C.
Heavily outnumbered by riot police, thousands of Algerians defied government warnings and dodged barricades to rally in their capital Saturday, demanding democratic reforms a day after mass protests toppled Egypt’s autocratic ruler. Protesters chanting “No to the police state!” and brandishing signs that read “Give us back our Algeria” clashed with baton-wielding police in helmets and visors. Organizers said more than 400 people were briefly detained, but aside from some jostling between police and protesters no violence was reported. The opposition said demonstrators’ bold defiance of a long-standing ban on public protests in Algiers marked a turning point. “This demonstration is a success because it’s been 10 years that people haven’t been able to march in Algiers and there’s a sort of psychological barrier,” said Ali Rachedi, the former head of the Front of Socialist Forces party. “The fear is gone.” Organizers said as many as 26,000 riot police were deployed to try to quash Saturday’s rally, but that an estimated 10,000 people succeeded in jostling, squeezing and jumping over the barricades and gathering in the city center before the protest was broken up. Officials put turnout at the rally at 1,500.
Council, said the group “cannot approve that which we believe to be morally wrong.” For Mott, the acceptance of herself came in a church that other transgender people attended. “The attendance book came around and I signed my name, Stephanie Mott, for the first time. I took communion as Stephanie. My communion prayer started out as ‘God, bless your daughter for the faith she has shown you.’”
sometimes leads to alcoholism, drug abuse, poverty and suicide. Advocates for gays and lesbians also are pushing for the bill. Several groups are lobbying against it. “The bill places sexual orientation and self-perceived gender identity not as a protected class, but as a privileged group,” said Judy Smith, state director of Concerned Women for America of Kansas. The Kansas Catholic Conference is opposed, too. And Donna Lippoldt, director of the Kansas Family Policy
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We’ve been coming for years. It’s fun to get the little blood results and then it gives us a chance to look at the exhibits and meet friends.”
— Former Lawrence resident Deanne Baco
said about sharing the results. She said the percentage was in the healthy range, but higher than she expected. The retired couple said exercise and a healthy diet are important to them. Lou is training for an indoor triathlon, and they practice yoga and walk about three miles every morning, among other activities. The couple and their daughter were disappointed that the “grip test” wasn’t available at the fair. There’s a friendly competition among them, and mom usually wins.
“She’s got a strong grip, especially on the left,” Lou said, laughing. Vieux enjoyed perusing The Merc’s booth, where she picked up a recipe for eggplant caviar. She said it’s difficult to find organic vegetables in Victoria, Texas, where she moved about a year ago. Charlotte Sparkes, 70, and Bill Venner, 76, both of Lawrence, were enjoying muffins and yogurt during the fair. They’ve attended for the past 10 years. They get their blood checked, learn about new procedures, and see friends. “It’s just nice to get out,” Sparkes said.
TOPEKA — Kansas University on Wednesday will seek authorization from the Board of Regents for $13.1 million in bonds to renovate Gertrude Sellards Pearson Hall. The bonds would be issued by the Kansas The renovation Development will include all Finance student rooms Authority and paid off and public from hous- spaces, ing system excluding the revenues and other main lobby, funds at KU. which was Gertrude recently Sellards renovated. Pearson Hall was built in 1955 and currently serves as a women’s residence hall. The four-story building currently has 232 rooms. The renovation will include all student rooms and public spaces, excluding the main lobby, which was recently renovated. The dining center and kitchen also will be renovated and the building will be made accessible and compliant with current codes and more energy efficient. After the renovation, the building will be co-ed. The renovation is expected to start this summer and take a year with GSP re-opening for the 2012-13 academic year. Students who would otherwise be living in GSP will be accommodated in other student housing during the project, according to KU spokesman Jack Martin.
Please see FAIR, page 4A
— Statehouse reporter Scott Rothschild can be reached at 785-423-0668.
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| Sunday, February 13, 2011
LAWRENCE SCHOOL DISTRICT
CITY COMMISSION Agenda highlights • 6:35 p.m. Tuesday • City Hall, Sixth and Massachusetts streets • Knology Channel 25 • Meeting documents online at lawrenceks.org
Airport T-hangars to be discussed BOTTOM LINE City commissioners will receive a report on the feasibility of constructing 20 Thangars at Lawrence Municipal Airport, 1930 Airport Road.
BACKGROUND Airport officials say they have a waiting list of area pilots who want to rent T-hangar space at the airport. A report by the city’s economic development planner found that the $1.3 million project will essentially break even after 30 years. But it also finds that during the first 12 years, the project will need a city subsidy of about $64,000 per year to cover bond payments and other expenses.
OTHER BUSINESS Consent agenda
• Approve minutes from Jan. 11 and Jan. 18. • Receive minutes from boards and commissions. • Approve all claims. • Approve licenses recommended by the city clerk’s office. • Approve appointments recommended by the mayor. • Consider these bid and purchase items: a. Waive bidding requirements and approve extension of the Intellution Software Maintenance to GE Fanuc Intelligent Platforms Inc. for $37,561.99 for a year, beginning March 1. b. Approve purchase of a street sweeper from Allianz Sweeper Company for $227,950 and a skid steer compact loader for $37,516 from Bobcat through the HGAC cooperative bid for the Public Works Department. c. Approve sale of surplus equipment on Gov Deals. d. Award bid for unit price of HVAC work for the Parks and Recreation Department to McElroy’s, up to $40,000. • Adopt on first reading an ordinance establishing no parking on the
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north side of 27th Street between Kensington Road and Mayfair Drive. • Adopt these ordinances on second and final reading: a. Rezoning about 0.36 of an acre at 1701 Mass. from RS5 (SingleDwelling Residential) to RSO (SingleDwelling Residential-Office). b. Rezoning about 0.6 of an acre at 315 Perry, 309 Perry and 528 N. Third St. from IG (General Industrial) to RS7 (Single-Dwelling Residential). Initiated by planning commission on Dec. 13. • Authorize the city manager to execute a second amendment to agreement with T-Mobile for city property at 1815 Stratford Road. • Receive fourth quarter report and annual report for the Bert Nash Outreach Program. • Receive city manager’s report.
• Receive public comment, direct staff concerning a task force for solid waste/recycling issues, and consider adopting a resolution establishing a Solid Waste Task Force. • Receive additional information related to a request from the Airport Advisory Board to construct new THangers.
Task force evaluating effects of possible school closures By Mark Fagan firstname.lastname@example.org
Lawrence school district officials are analyzing how closing one or two of three elementary schools in Lawrence — Cordley, Pinckney and Wakarusa Valley — would affect students, the district and others next year and beyond. The three schools have been identified by members of the Lawrence Elementary School Facility Vision Task Force as candidates for recommended closure. Just what effect such moves would have will be the subject of detailed analyses to be reviewed Monday during the task force’s next meeting, which begins at 5:30 p.m. at district headquarters, 110 McDonald Drive. Each of six scenarios — three involving the closure of one school, and then three that would pair schools for closure — will be analyzed to provide requested information, said Rick Doll, district superintendent. Specifically: ● New boundaries, described by Doll as “rough, proposed boundary changes” that would determine where displaced students would go to school. ● How such shifts would affect class sizes in schools receiving additional students. ● Total savings, separated into two categories: staff sav-
ings, as in reductions in the number of teachers; and administrative and operational savings, accounting for fewer principals, secretaries, utilities needs and other expenses. ● Effects on English as a Second Language instruction. Cordley is one of two “community” sites in the district for such ESL programs. ● Effects on special education, particularly autism programs. ● Effects on bus patterns. Task force members anticipate making a presentation to the school board Feb. 28. The school board also will meet Monday night, and among items members will consider is a contract extension with First Student Inc. to provide bus transportation. The five-year extension, which would take effect July 1, calls for a decrease in rates by 0.6 percent for the first year, then increases ranging from 1.5 percent to 5 percent for each of the next four years. By comparison, the current contract started with no increase in year one, followed by annual increases of 2.5 percent. Monday’s board meeting begins at 7 p.m. at district headquarters, 110 McDonald Drive.
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— Schools reporter Mark Fagan can be reached at 832-7188.
Women Build offering Valentine’s flower delivery
Mike Yoder/Journal-World Photo
SCOTT YACKLEY, LAWRENCE MEMORIAL HOSPITAL CARDIAC SONOGRAPHER, VISITS with Grover Sanders, Lawrence, Saturday at the hospital’s Healthy Hearts Fair. Yackley tried out LMH imaging services and an echocardiogram display.
Fair offers health checkups, education CONTINUED FROM PAGE 3A
Venner laughed and said, “We get our year’s pen supply.” They both walk as much as possible, and Sparkes does an hour of Jazzercise five days a week. She tries to watch her diet but laughed and said, “Chocolate and ice cream tend to sneak in regularly.” Aynsley Anderson, LMH community education coordinator, said she sees a lot of familiar faces and some new ones. Most of the participants tend to be 40 and older. “They also tend to be the ones who care about health and are healthier,” she said. The fair offered seven screenings including blood sugar, body mass index, peripheral artery disease risk, and varicose veins. About 350
people had their cholesterol checked through a blood test. There were 21 educational booths, and the topics included nutrition, diabetes, CPR, smoking cessation and echocardiograms. “It’s just a great opportunity to talk to people in a nonstressful environment,” she said. “I received a lot of nutrition questions and some exercise questions. I teach stop-smoking classes so I got questions about stopping smoking.” LMH’s annual health fair — which focuses on all aspects of health, not just heart disease — will be Sept. 24. It typically draws about 2,000 people. — Health reporter Karrey Britt can be reached at 832-7190. Britt’s health blog can be found at WellCommons.com, and follow her at Twitter.com.
Lawrence Habitat for Humanity Women Build group is teaming up with Owens Flower Shop, 846 Ind., to deliver flowers on Valentine’s Day. Volunteers from Women Build, a national organization that partners with local Habitat chapters to build homes, will deliver orders Monday, and Owens will make a donation to Women Build for each delivery the group makes.
For more information, call Owens Flower Shop at 8436111, or visit their website at owensflowershop.net.
Images Valentine’s Day Special Pick 3 for $99 - 30 minute facial - 30 minute massage - Express pedicure - Shampoo/Style - Manicure Custom packages upon request.
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Stacey Nicole Ballard and and Anschutz open to Scott Lawson, Lawrence, a the public for walking? Ryan boy, Saturday. If so, when are the hours? Adam Mansfield and Anne
Dotter, Lawrence, a boy, Saturday.
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) 832Why are there so many 7154, or e-mail utility flags along the email@example.com. south side of 27th Street, between Harper Avenue and Prairie Park School? I've noticed water, PUMP PATROL sanitary, electric, everything. What's going on? The JournalWorld found LAWRENCE According to Megan gas prices as LAWRENCE Gilliland, communicalow as $3.09 at tions manager for the several stations. city, Huston Contracting is If you find a laying lines on behalf of lower price, call AT&T along the south side of 832-7154. 27th and installing new utility cabinets on the northeast corner of 27th and Kensington.
CALL SOUND OFF If you have a question for Sound Off, call 832-7297.
ON THE RECORD
Are Allen Fieldhouse BIRTHS
According to Kansas Athletics spokesman Jim Marchiony, Allen Fieldhouse is open to walkers 6 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday through Friday. He said Anschutz is usually closed because sports teams practice there and it could be dangerous for walkers.
X Sunday, February 13, 2011
LAW ENFORCEMENT REPORT • Two Wichita men were booked into Douglas County Jail on Friday afternoon on warrants for aggravated burglary and aggravated robbery, according to the jail booking log. Both men, ages 21 and 20, were arrested in Wichita, though the Lawrence Police Department was listed in the booking log as the agency responsible for the case. A Lawrence police spokesman said he had no further information about the cases and could not confirm whether the cases were related. However, the case number for both suspects in the booking log is the same, indicating a connection. Bond for both men was set at $50,000. 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.
ARE YOU A VICTIM OF UNLAWFUL DISCRIMINATION?
AROUND & ABOUT IN LOCAL BUSINESS
● Farmers are invited to an educational agronomy meeting, “Technology on the Farm Does it Pay?” at 7 p.m. Feb. 28 at Heritage Tractor, Inc., 915 Industrial Road, Baldwin City. The meeting is cooperatively sponsored by K-State Research and Extension in Shawnee, By Joe Preiner Osage, Miami, Johnson, Franklin and Douglas counties, Read more responses and add and the East Central Kansas your thoughts at LJWorld.com No-Till Alliance. For more inforWhich restaurant do you mation, contact the Douglas County Office at 843-7058. wish delivered that ● Lawrence Technology doesn’t? Association will conduct its annual meeting from 5:30 p.m. to 8 p.m. Feb. 24 at Maceli’s, Asked at Target, 3201 Iowa 1031 N.H. Speaker will be Hal Jensen, director of SmartStar Programs at Westar Energy. Cost is $25 for LTA members and their guests, and $30 for nonmembers. Registration is required. Contact Kerri Johnson at 832-2824 or firstname.lastname@example.org by 5 p.m. Thursday. Prior to Jensen’s presentation, a short business meeting will be held to include voting for new LTA board of directors and selection of the officers Mark Thompson, for 2011. project director, ● Last September, Mary Kay Lawrence independent sales director “El Mezcal.” Kelly Loneker of Lawrence earned the use of a new Chevy Equinox crossover as a result of her achievements in operating her independent Mary Kay business. Loneker has earned her sixth Mary Kay career car, which was delivered last month. ● The Kansas Coalition Against Sexual and Domestic
Violence Board of Directors has hired Joyce Grover as the new executive director. Grover had been serving as interim executive director since July 2010. In 1983, she worked as a children’s program coordinator at Women’s Transitional Care Services in Lawrence. While there, Grover served on the steering committee of the National Coalition Against Domestic Violence and as a member of the board of directors of KCSDV. ● Judy Billings is stepping down from her longtime role as director of the Lawrence Convention and Visitors Bureau. Billings is giving up her title to focus on her duties as president and CEO of Destination Management Inc. DMI is the umbrella organization for both the visitors bureau and the Freedom’s Frontier National Heritage Area. Susan Henderson, who has been the CVB’s marketing director since 2001, will take over as the director. Henderson is a lifetime Lawrence resident.
MORTGAGES The Douglas County register of deeds recorded 78 mortgages in the weekly period ended Thursday. Breakdown by dollar value:
$50,000 and below.....................24 $50,001-$100,000.........................12 $100,001-$150,000 .....................19 $150,001-$200,000 .......................7 $200,001-$300,000........................6 $300,001-$400,000........................3 $400,001-$500,000........................4 More than $500,000 ....................3
The City of Lawrence receives and investigates complaints concerning discrimination in housing, employment and public accommodation. You may confidentially contact our staff at Lawrence Municipal Court, 1006 New Hampshire. For more information call:
HUMAN RELATIONS DIVISION 785-832-3310
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››› Remember the Titans (2000), Will Patton
News Bill Self Funniest Moments The Unit h Simpsons Burgers Family Guy Cleveland FOX 4 News at 9 PM News Seinfeld Bones h News the Bench The Unit The 53rd Annual Grammy Awards Excellence in the recording industry. (Live) h Masterpiece Classic (N) Check MI-5 “The School” Wild! Nature (N) h Dateline NBC (N) Harry’s Law “Pilot” News Bill Self Harry’s Law h Criminal Minds h Extreme Makeover Desperate Housewives Brothers & Sisters (N) News News Two Men Frasier Masterpiece Classic (N) Casebook of Sherlock Lark Rise to Candleford Wheaton Nature h Extreme Makeover Desperate Housewives Brothers & Sisters (N) News The Drive Deadliest Catch News Grey’s Anatomy The 53rd Annual Grammy Awards Excellence in the recording industry. (Live) h Dateline NBC (N) Harry’s Law “Pilot” News How I Met Ugly Betty Harry’s Law h King ’70s Show Family Guy Amer. Dad 90 Days! Paid Prog. ››‡ School Daze (1988) Larry Fishburne. The Closer Two Men The Office Smash Cut Smash Cut › A Guy Thing (2003) Brothers & Sisters ››‡ First Knight (1995, Adventure) Sean Connery, Richard Gere. ››› City by the Sea (2002) Robert De Niro.
Tower Cam/Weather Movie Loft Kitchen Home River City News The Drive 1 on 1 Turnpike 307 239 How I Met How I Met How I Met How I Met News/Nine Replay Monk h Monk h Stargate SG-1 Stargate SG-1 ›‡ Megaville (1990) ›› Retroactive (1997, Suspense) James Belushi. City Bulletin Board, Commission Meetings City Bulletin Board, Commission Meetings School Board Information School Board Information 206 140 dNBA Basketball: Thunder at Warriors SportsCenter (Live) h SportsCenter h 2010 Poker - Europe 2010 Poker - Europe 2010 Poker 209 144 2010 World Series of Poker h dCollege Basketball dCollege Basketball Arizona at Arizona State. Bensinger Final Score World Poker Tour: Sea 672 Greatest MLB Rivalries FullTiltPoker.net Whacked Bull Riding 603 151 Bull Riding Oklahoma City Invitational. (Taped) Justice With Jeanine Geraldo at Large Justice With Jeanine 360 205 Huckabee h Huckabee h Supermarkets One Nation, Overweight American Greed h 355 208 Walt: The Man Behind the Myth Predator Raw: Unseen Predator Raw: Unseen 356 209 Caught on Camera Blind Justice A woman murdered. (N) h Piers Morgan Tonight Piers Morgan Tonight 202 200 CNN Presents h CNN Presents h Newsroom h 245 138 ›› Walking Tall (2004) The Rock. ›› Walking Tall (2004) The Rock. ›› 3000 Miles to Graceland (2001) h 242 105 Burn Notice h Burn Notice h Burn Notice h Royal Pains h White Collar h 265 118 Criminal Minds h Criminal Minds h Criminal Minds h Criminal Minds h Criminal Minds h Cops Cops Cops Vegas Jail Vegas Jail Forensic Forensic North North 246 204 Cops Godfathr2 254 130 ›››› The Godfather, Part II (1974) Al Pacino. Michael Corleone moves his father’s crime family to Las Vegas. The School of Rock 247 139 ›› Bedtime Stories (2008) Adam Sandler. ›› Bedtime Stories (2008) Adam Sandler. The Real Housewives of Atlanta Housewives/Atl. Happens Housewives/Atl. Happens 273 129 Atlanta Married Married Married Raymond Raymond Raymond Raymond Raymond Retired at 304 106 Married Ax Men “Overboard” Ax Men “Lock & Load” Larry the Cable Guy 269 120 Ax Men “Overboard” Top Shot h Rescue Me 248 136 ››‡ Mr. & Mrs. Smith ››› Wanted (2008) h James McAvoy, Morgan Freeman. Lights Out h Tosh.0 South Park Futurama 249 107 Employee-Mnth ››› The 40-Year-Old Virgin (2005) Steve Carell. Holly’s Kourtney Kourtney Kourtney Holly’s Fashion Chelsea Kourtney Holly’s 236 114 Holly’s 327 166 Grumpier Old Men ››› Splash (1984, Romance-Comedy) Tom Hanks, Daryl Hannah. ››› Splash (1984) Videos Bull Riding Headline Videos Trace Adkins 326 167 Trace Adkins The Game Together Ed Gordon Ed Gordon BET Inspiration 329 124 ››› Love & Basketball (2000) Sanaa Lathan. Chilli Brandy Basketball Wives Chilli Brandy Basketball Wives 335 162 Basketball Wives When Vacations Attack The Wild Within h 277 215 When Vacations Attack The Wild Within (N) The Wild Within h The Queen Royal love vs. duty and divorce. 280 183 William & Kate: Royal The Queen Royal love vs. duty and divorce. (N) 252 108 ››‡ The Holiday (2006) h Cameron Diaz, Jude Law. Premiere. ››‡ The Holiday (2006) h Cameron Diaz. Worst Cooks Iron Chef America (N) Cupcake Wars Worst Cooks 231 110 Challenge (N) h Holmes Holmes Inspection (N) House Hunters Income Income Holmes Inspection 229 112 Holmes News Chris Lopez Lopez The Nanny The Nanny The Nanny The Nanny 299 170 Angus, Thongs Zeke Zeke I’m in Band I’m in Band Avengers Naruto Naruto Naruto Spider 292 174 Phineas Fish Hooks Sonny Wizards Wizards Shake it Sonny Hannah Hannah 290 172 ›››› Toy Story 2 Star Wars Baby Blues Oblongs King of Hill Family Guy Family Guy Childrens Mongo Awesome 296 176 Justice Sex Appeal Science of Lust (N) Sex Appeal Sex Appeal 278 182 Anatomy of Sex h Funniest Home Videos J. Osteen Ed Young 311 180 ››› Pirates of the Caribbean: The Curse of the Black Pearl (2003) Prison Women (N) Alaska State Troopers Prison Women h 276 186 Prison Women (N) Prison Women h Accidentally in Love (2010) Jennie Garth. Gold Girls Gold Girls Gold Girls Gold Girls 312 185 Meet My Mom (2010) Fatal Attractions Fatal Attractions (N) Fatal Attractions Fatal Attractions 282 184 Fatal Attractions Love Finds a Home 372 260 J. Osteen Authority Copeland Changing One Night With the King (2006) Tiffany Dupont. Chesterton Rosary Catholic Compass Life on the Rock Sunday Mass: Our Lady 370 261 Father Corapi Cosmetic Surg Romance Romance Sunset Art Living Cosmetic Surg Romance Romance Book TV: After Words Book TV Book TV Book TV: After Words 351 211 Book TV Program. American Politics Q&A Program. Politics 350 210 Q & A 362 214 Weather Center h Weather Center h General Hospital All My Children 262 253 ›› Fools Rush In ›› Fools Rush In (1997) Matthew Perry. R. Gervais Big Love (N) 501 300 The Sunset Limited Big Love h ››‡ The Wolfman (2010) Sexy Wives Sindrome 515 310 ››‡ It’s Complicated (2009) Meryl Streep. ›› Daredevil (2003) h Ben Affleck. Californ. Episodes Shameless “Killer Carl” Shameless “Killer Carl” Californ. Episodes 545 318 Episodes Californ. All About Benj. 535 340 ››‡ The Taking of Pelham 123 (2009) ››‡ Blade II (2002) h Wesley Snipes. Spartacus: Gods 527 350 ››‡ Prince of Persia: The Sands of Time ›‡ Obsessed (2009) h Idris Elba.
For complete listings, go to www.lawrence.com/listings
| Sunday, February 13, 2011
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Road work planned for this week Lawrence ● Kasold Drive is narrowed to one lane in each direction as work begins on the third phase of the reconstruction of Kasold between Clinton Parkway and 31st Street. ● From 7 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. weekdays, Indiana Street will have no parking and is closed to through traffic from Sixth Street to Eighth Street and Third Street to Sixth Street. Work is expected to be finished by the end of February. Douglas County ● Douglas County Road 9 is closed between U.S. Highway 24-40 and Interstate 70. The road will be closed so crews can work on the bridge construction. It will remain closed until late spring. ● A section of East 1950 Road about one-third of a mile south of Douglas County Road 460 is closed for cul-
Bill would restrict where sex offenders can live
TOPEKA (AP) — A bill under consideration in the Kansas Legislature seeks to keep sex offenders away from children. It would bar offenders whose victims were younger than 16 from living within 2,000 feet of a school or licensed day care. It also would mark their driver’s licenses with the word “offender” in different colors to show whether the victim was a child or adult. Plus, the offenders would be barred from going on school property. Speaking this past week before a Senate panel, Michell Prothe of Olathe talked about what happened when a convicted sex offender from California moved 200 feet from an elementary school last year. Eventually the man had to move after neighbors discovered he was supposed to be under the supervision of a probation officer in Kansas but was not. Prothe said the situation “served as a spark to illuminate a problem that affects every neighborhood and every school and every child in Kansas.” A similar proposal failed previously because rural lawmakers feared sex offenders would migrate there as they sought to comply with the residency restrictions. Larry Campbell, a former state lawmaker and current Olathe city councilman, said that problem prompted a request to city planners to plot areas on a city map that were 2,000 feet from a school or licensed day care.
vert replacement. The sec- bridge replacement project tion will be closed for about will begin on the 142nd two months. Street bridge spanning the Kansas Turnpike in LeavenU.S. Highway 59 worth and Wyandotte ● North 200 Road is counties. closed at U.S. Highway 59 for Starting at 9 a.m. Wednesfrontage road construction day, the northbound and work. The road will be tied southbound lanes on 142nd to the new frontage road that Street will be closed runs parallel to the new U.S. between Kansas Avenue and Highway 59. Work is sched- Riverview Avenue. The uled to be completed in late stretch of road will remain 2012. closed for the duration of the project. U.S. Highway 24-40 Daily lane closures could ● Mud Creek Bridge along occur on the eastbound and U.S. Highway 24-40, east of westbound lanes of I-70 and Lawrence Municipal Air- the right shoulder of the port, remains limited to one road. The project should be lane of traffic as crews add complete in late fall. pavement to the bridge deck. Expect delays, as traffic is Kansas Highway 10 governed by a temporary ● On Monday, the easttraffic signal. The project is bound left lane will be closed expected to be completed in at Evening Star Road for the spring. guardrail repair work between 9 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. Interstate 70 The work is scheduled to be ● On Wednesday, a finished that day.
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States’ tax breaks no guarantee for jobs By Beth Fouhy
Sunday, February 13, 2011
Protesters press for voice in democracy By Lee Keath and Hadeel Al-Shalchi
Associated Press Writer
Associated Press Writers
N EW Y ORK — It’s recently become an article of faith for many governors as they try to attract jobs: raising taxes during a recession is a nonstarter, choking off growth and damaging a state’s fragile economic recovery. With the notable exception of Illinois, where Democratic Gov. Pat Quinn last month signed a 66 percent temporary personal income tax increase and a separate corporate rate hike to help close a $15 billion budget gap, governors this year are mostly vowing to cut regulations and hold the line on taxes to attract employers and rebuild after a brutal recession. “We ... hope that every bill you consider passing will be viewed through the lens of its impact on our economic growth,” Colorado Democratic Gov. John Hickenlooper told lawmakers in his State of the State address, sounding a theme many governors share. “This doesn’t mean we compromise our standards or put our land, air or water at risk, but it does mean that we’ll keep a fierce and even relentless focus on jobs.” Whether they can hold to that promise will become clearer in the coming months as governors release their new budget proposals. But there’s a catch to the anti-tax, pro-business rhetoric: Businesses consider a range of factors when deciding where to locate, including the quality of schools, roads and programs that rely on a certain level of public spending and regulation. And evidence suggests there is little correlation between a state’s tax rate and its overall economic health. “Concerns about taxes are overstated,” said Matt Murray, a professor of economics at the University of Tennessee who studies state finance. “Labor costs, K-12 education and infrastructure availability are all part of a good business climate. And you can’t have those without some degree of taxation.” States’ tax rates also do not predict their resilience during an economic downturn. While high-tax states such as New York, New Jersey and California have been clobbered by the current recession, so too have states that pride themselves on low tax rates, including Nevada, Texas and Arizona. The collapse of the housing market and the financial industry meltdown largely drove the current conditions, sparing almost no state regardless of its level of taxes. Governors agree this is a particularly challenging budget year, with federal stimulus dollars drying up after years of deep state budget cuts. Some 34 states raised taxes or fees as recently as 2009 to help close budget shortfalls. Now, chief executives from both parties mostly have little appetite for new tax measures after Republicans successfully ran on tax issues last fall — they now control 29 governorships — and President Obama and Senate Republican leaders teamed up to extend Bushera tax cuts, even for the wealthiest Americans. Illinois’ big tax hike is considered an anomaly — an emergency measure that includes strict spending limits to close a budget hole that is the largest of any state as a percentage of its overall budget. Neighboring states such as Wisconsin quickly pounced, urging businesses to relocate from Illinois even though its tax rate remains lower than those of many states in the region. Meanwhile some other governors have opened the door to potential tax increases, insisting the measures are necessary to offset f iscal calamity. In California, Democratic Gov. Jerry Brown has been promoting a package of temporary tax increases as a ballot measure for voters to consider, while also proposing deep cuts to higher education and social services.
CAIRO — On Egypt’s first day in nearly 30 years without Hosni Mubarak as president, its new military rulers promised Saturday to abide by the peace treaty with Israel and eventually hand power to an elected government. Protesters, still partying over their victory in pushing Mubarak out, now pressed for a voice in guiding their country’s move to democracy. The protesters’ first act was deeply symbolic of their ambition to build a new Egypt and their determination to do it themselves: Thousands began cleaning up Cairo’s central Tahrir Square, the epicenter of their movement. The sprawling plaza was battered and trashed by 18 days of street battles and rallies by hundreds of thousands. Even as thousands flowed in to celebrate, broom brigades fanned out, with smiling young men and women — some in stylish clothes and earrings — sweeping up rubble and garbage. Others repaired sidewalks torn apart for concrete chunks to use as ammunition in fighting with pro-regime gangs. Young veiled girls painted the metal railings of fences along the sidewalk. “Sorry for the inconvenience, but we’re building Egypt,” read placards many wore. “We are cleaning the square now because it is ours,” said Omar Mohammed, a 20-year-old student. “After living here for three weeks, it has become our home ... We’re going to leave it better than before.” A coalition of youth groups that organized the protests issued their first cohesive list of demands for handling the transition to democracy. Their focus was on ensuring they — not just the military or members of Mubarak’s
The revolution is not over. This is just a beginning.”
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— Shady el-Ghazali Harb, the representative on the Democratic Front regime — have a seat at the table in deliberations shaping the future. Among their demands: lifting of emergency law; creation of a presidential council, made up of a military representative and two “trusted personalities”; the dissolving of the ruling party-dominated parliament; and the forming of a broad-based unity government and a committee to either amend or rewrite completely the constitution. “The revolution is not over. This is just a beginning. We are working on how to move into a second republic,” said Shady el-Ghazali Harb, the representative on the coalition from one of the youth organizing groups, the Democratic Front. Protesters were debating whether to lift their 24-hour-aday demonstration camp in Tahrir. The coalition called for it to end and be replaced by weekly mass demonstrations every Friday to keep pressure on. But many in the square argued to remain. One man on a megaphone encouraged everyone to stay until all their demands were met, while others chanted “the people want the square to be cleared,” referring to public grumbling that the protest camp is disrupting life downtown. With Mubarak gone, Egypt’s future will likely be shaped by three powers: the military, the protesters, and the sprawling autocratic infrastructure of Mubarak’s regime that remains in place, dominating the bureaucracy, the police, state media and parts of the economy. Right now, the protesters’ intentions are the clearest of the bunch.
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L AWRENCE J OURNAL -WORLD
X Sunday, February 13, 2011
Concealed carry law change may allow blind gun-toters CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1A
renewing their license no longer have to take any sort of test to prove they’re still proficient with a firearm. The changes also removed language from the law that gave the attorney general the right to deny applicants a license if they “suffer from a physical infirmity which prevents the safe handling of a weapon.” A spokesman for Kansas Attorney General Derek Schmidt — whose off ice oversees the concealed carry program — conceded this week that the office is uncertain whether it has the authority to deny a concealed carry license renewal for any physical reason, even if the applicant is blind. “We are currently working to determine the intent of the Legislature when this change was made during the 2010 legislative session,” Jeff Wagaman, deputy chief of staff for Schmidt, said in a statement. About 30,000 Kansans are licensed to carry concealed firearms. The fact that none of them may ever have to prove to the state again that they can safely fire a weapon brought varying reactions, depending upon which side of the gun debate you’re on. “From my experience, the people who have a license are people who continue to practice with this,” said George Pisani, a Lawrence resident who is a concealed carry instructor and supporter of the law change. “They are cognizant of the fact that if they ever have to use a weapon to protect themselves that vision is pretty important. I think there is a lot of self-policing that goes on.” Brian Malte, director of state legislation for the Brady Campaign to Prevent Gun Violence, isn’t surprised by the change. He said he sees gun lobbyists across the country successfully persuading state legislatures to remove training requirements and other regulations related to concealed carry. “I call it the walking, talking slippery slope,” Malte said. “That’s the gun lobby. They set up a system that involves weapon proficiency and testing and then they work bit by bit to repeal each piece of it until it leads to what they have in Arizona, where you don’t even need a permit.” ●●●
What the change unquestionably has led to in Kansas is an absurd question by a journalist: Can a blind man legally have a concealed carry permit in Kansas? That’s the question the Journal-World posed to the Kansas attorney general’s office after a review of the statutes no longer appeared to contain any provisions allowing the state to factor in a person’s physical ability or proficiency when renewing a license. To be clear, a test is still required for new applicants. Those who have never had a license in the state are required to attend an eighthour class, and to successfully hit 18 of 25 targets from distances ranging from 3 yards to 10 yards. That class and test have been eliminated for people seeking to renew. Kansas concealed carry licenses are valid for four years. That brings up the possibility that during the fouryear period the person’s physical condition has changed to the point that he could no longer pass that test. Or think of it this way: The person gets his license when he’s 40. Forty years later, he’s on his 10th renewal cycle and is now 80 years old. Could he still pass the test? To take it one step further, what if he has gone blind in those four years or 40 years? If he sent in his application, would it get renewed? After about two days of searching the statutes, Wagaman at the attorney general’s office essentially said the office wasn’t sure.
“We appreciate you pointing this out,” Wagaman said in a response to an e-mail that asked the question about a blind applicant and several others. ●●●
Granted, it probably isn’t likely that someone who is blind will seek to renew a concealed carry permit. But lots of people know of someone’s grandmother or grandfather who insists they can still drive despite declining eyesight. Replace the car with a gun, and that scenario might be more likely. Or what if a daughter calls the attorney general’s office and says her elderly father who is renewing his concealed carry permit has Parkinson’s disease to such a degree that he can’t hold a cup of tea, let alone a gun? Could the state require that applicant to take a proficiency test? Again, Wagaman said he was unsure, and said the office was trying to determine the legislative intent. Schmidt, before being elected attorney general, was a member of last year’s legislature and voted for the changes. The state’s renewal application does require an applicant to swear to several facts under the penalty of perjury. But none of them is related to their ability to safely handle a weapon. That, too, was changed during the last legislative session. Previously, applicants had to swear that they met all the requirements of a specific section of the state’s concealed carry code. Prior to last year, that section included the clause that affirmed the applicant “does not suffer from a physical infirmity which prevents the safe handling of a weapon.” That language has been stricken from the law.
responsibility. I trust people in general.” ●●●
Making any change to the law may be tough. The National Rifle Association, which helped craft the state’s original concealed carry law and the most recent changes, said the proficiency issue was overblown. Jordan Austin, the Kansas state lobbyist for the NRA, said his organization likely would oppose changes that even stopped short of requiring full proficiency testing for renewals. For example, everybody who renews a concealed carry license must go to a Kansas driver’s license office to get their picture taken. All Kansas driver’s license offices have eye testing machines. But Jordan said the NRA likely would oppose any effort to make concealed license holders take an eye test upon renewal. “I don’t ever see that being an idea that we would endorse,” Austin said. “It is not necessary. Why should you be required to maintain some sort of correct vision to exercise a right? You could have left your glasses at home, you could wear contact lenses. It is a subjective standard set by a government agency.” For the NRA, Austin said, the issue comes down to the Second Amendment. He said recent Supreme Court rulings have affirmed that people have a right to own a gun for protection. He believes that right extends to people being able to carry a weapon concealed, and questions whether concealed carry licenses should even be a part of state laws in the future. Several states, with Arizona being the most prominent, no longer require individuals to have a license to
CONCEALED CARRY IN KANSAS Here’s a look at several statistics for Kansas’ concealed carry program: ● 30,797 licenses have been issued since the program began in January 2007. ● 41 licenses were suspended in 2010, with the top reason for suspension being that the license holder was charged with domestic battery (seven of the 41). Other charges that caused suspension included: aggravated assault (five); aggravated assault with a deadly weapon (three); felony possession of controlled substance (three); aggravated assault on a law enforcement officer (two); carrying concealed while under the influence of alcohol (two); electronic solicitation of a child (two); indecent liberties with a child (two). ● 90 licenses were revoked in 2010. The top reason for revocation was that the license holder had moved out of the state (40 of the 90). Other reasons for revocation included: being the subject of a temporary protection from abuse order (13); temporary protection from stalking order (seven); convicted of possession of controlled substances (four); second DUI conviction within five years (three); convicted of aggravated indecent liberties with a child (two). Source: Kansas Attorney General’s Office.
carry concealed firearms. Austin believes that eventually will be the law in Kansas too. “I see Kansas going in that direction in the not too distant future,” Austin said. “It probably won’t happen this legislative session, but I wouldn’t doubt that it gets considered soon.”
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Legislators had varying reactions to the changes. Rep. Paul Davis, D-Lawrence and the House Minority Leader, didn’t vote for the changes but said he understands that people do not want to have to go through unnecessary bureaucracy to have a state license renewed. But he said a change requiring people retake the test after a certain number of years have lapsed from their original test may be warranted. Rep. Forrest Knox, RAltoona, did support the law changes — Knox is the legislator who plans to introduce legislation limiting the ability of universities and local governments to post “no gun” signs on their buildings — but he said this week some of the scenarios that could arise by not testing deserved thought. “I think there are some valid questions there,” Knox said. But he stopped short of saying he would seek to make changes to the law. “I have a lot of confidence in the average Kansan,” Knox said. “I think a lot of people who have concealed carry don’t carry that much because they realize the gravity of it. It is a tremendous
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LAWRENCE JOURNAL-WORLD ● LJWorld.com ● Sunday, February 13, 2011
Budget strings New Kansas House rules severely limit the give-and-take that should be part of a democratic budget process.
ansans understand that state lawmakers face a difficult budget challenge this year. Most Kansans also would applaud efforts to place a lid on spending in the state budget. What many Kansans would object to, however, is bypassing the democratic legislative process to achieve those goals. Rules passed by the Kansas House earlier this month give the House Appropriations Committee exclusive power for setting the total of the body’s proposed state budget. That means that as few as 12 House members — a majority of the 23-member Appropriations Committee — will set a budget limit that can’t be exceeded even by a majority vote of the entire House. The rule change is being portrayed as a “pay-go” provision, which would require any spending increase to be offset by a spending cut elsewhere in the budget. On some level, that seems like a reasonable approach, but, in practice, it hamstrings any effort to make significant changes in the budget after it has come out of the Appropriations Committee. That committee always has been one of the most powerful in the House; now it’s power is almost absolute. An example of how the provision will affect budget consideration played out last week when the House approved a bill to cut state spending for the current fiscal year. Among other things, the bill approved 7.5 percent salary cuts for state employees making more than $100,000 per year. The bill also cut state spending on special education to a level that some legislators contend will cost Kansas between $16 million and $25 million in federal education funds in future years. Democrats proposed several unsuccessful amendments to restore some of that funding. Trying to accommodate the pay-go provision, Rep. Jerry Henry, Cummings, proposed raising funds by forcing the sale of excess state property. Members of the House Rules Committee wouldn’t allow that move because the budget had no line item for selling property and the funding was uncertain. This situation illustrates just how difficult it will be to make any significant changes to the House budget proposal after it leaves Appropriations Committee. Giving the budget-writing committee so much control over the budget stifles the kind of give-and-take that should be part of the legislative process. The rules also may widen the disparities between budget proposals passed in the House and in the Senate. Many constituents already are looking to the Senate to be a more moderate voice on some budget issues. If the House Appropriations Committee draws severe or unreasonable lines on state spending, negotiations with the Senate will become more difficult. When Kansas voters elect their state legislators, they expect those people to be able to represent their constituents in all important matters facing the Legislature. Unfortunately, the new Kansas House rules severely limit the ability of the vast majority of House members to have any influence over the Legislature’s most important business: the state budget. It will be interesting to see how the new rules play out during the session, but it’s hard to see them having a positive impact on the legislative budget process.
What the Lawrence Journal-World stands for Accurate and fair news reporting. No mixing of editorial opinion with reporting of the news. ● Safeguarding the rights of all citizens regardless of race, creed or economic stature. ● Sympathy and understanding for all who are disadvantaged or oppressed. ● Exposure of any dishonesty in public affairs. ● Support of projects that make our community a better place to live. ● ●
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Clarity sought on military spending W A S H I N G T O N — Tall, affable Buck McKeon sits, gavel in hand, at the turbulent intersection of two conflicting Republican tendencies. The chairman of the House Armed Services Committee embodies the party’s support for a “strong” defense, which is sometimes measured simply by the size of the Pentagon’s budget. But the 35 Republicans on his 62member committee include 13 first-term legislators, some of whom embody the tea party’s zeal for cutting government spending. The United States spends almost as much on military capabilities as the rest of the world spends, and at least six times more than the second-biggest spending nation (China). But McKeon says, “A defense budget in decline portends an America in decline.” And: “I’ve been around a long time and I’ve seen us cut defense investments over the years after wars. ... But I’ve never before seen us make cuts during a war. Cuts to defense investment in the midst of two wars is unacceptable.” Asked, however, about the immediate future of the defense budget, he says, after a long pause: “It’s probably going to be smaller.” One war, in Iraq, will, the president promises, end this year with the withdrawal of U.S. forces. The other, in Afghanistan, probably will not become more expensive because the number of troops there probably will not be increased. Furthermore, since fiscal 2001, what is called the mil-
The United States “spends almost as much
on military capabilities as the rest of the world spends, and at least six times more than the second-biggest spending nation (China).”
itary’s “baseline budget” has increased 80 percent to $534 billion. That number is, however, much less than what is actually being spent, and not just because it doesn’t include much of the spending on the two wars. The Obama administration wants to cut $78 billion over five years, in addition to cuts already planned. McKeon and others are resisting, starting with Defense Secretary Robert Gates’ decision to halt work on a $14.4 billion Marine program for a new Expeditionary Fighting Vehicle, a 39ton landing craft and tank that can deliver 17 Marines in an amphibious assault. Although the Marines’ last
opposed landing was in 1950 in Korea at Inchon, some legislators think ending the EFV program strikes at the Marines’ core mission. McKeon wonders: What if the next “denied space” the Marines must enter is along the Strait of Hormuz? The Inchon landing craft, which traveled only six miles per hour, had to leave from ships close to shore — too close for today’s shores perhaps bristling with anti-ship missiles. The EFV travels 20 knots from 25 miles offshore — and sprints 45 mph on shore. The average age of America’s amphibious assault vehicles is 38 years, more than that of strategic bombers (34 years) but less than that of tanker aircraft (46 years). Gates favors finding a more affordable ship-to-shore vehicle. Lt. Gen. George Flynn, the Marines’ deputy commandant for combat development and integration, says the EFV program “was unaffordable.” Was. Past tense. Such statements are in the subjunctive mood until Congress speaks. But some congressional voices are impatiently insisting that no one can say how much is being spent on defense, or how. After listening to recent Defense Department testimony, Randy Forbes, a six-term Virginia Republican on McKeon’s committee, was exasperated. He said that for four years the department, whose $708 billion budget — his number — is the size of the world’s 22nd-largest economy
(the Netherlands), has not complied with the law requiring auditable financial statements. And he charged that “none” of the budget is “even in a position to be audited.” He said that the department is not “qualified” to talk about efficiencies if it “does not know where our defense dollars are going” and that it cannot comply with the law if it “does not even have mechanisms in place to perform the audits.” Sen. Tom Coburn, R-Okla., writing to Adm. Gary Roughead, chief of naval operations, said “the Pentagon is one of the few agencies in the federal government that cannot produce auditable financial statements in accordance with the law.” So “I will continue to push for a budget freeze of all base budget nonmilitary personnel accounts at the Defense Department until it complies with the law regarding auditable financial statements.” To govern is to choose, always on the basis of imperfect information. If, however, Forbes’ and Coburn’s strong language is apposite, Congress cannot make adequately informed choices about the uniquely important matters that come to McKeon’s committee. This fact will fuel the fires of controversy that will rage within the ranks of Republicans as they come to terms with the fact that current defense spending cannot be defended until it is understood. — George Will is a columnist for Washington Post Writers Group
OLD HOME TOWN
The Lawrence Interdenominational Nutrition Kitchen, or LINK, YEARS was celebrating its AGO first birthday this IN 1986 week. Six meals had been served on LINK's first day in 1985. More than 80 people on average now attended the meals, which were served three times a week in the basement of St. John the Evangelist church. Volunteers from 20 local churches and organizations were now involved in the donation, preparation and serving of the "no-questions-asked" free meals, which now numbered 9,898 total served.
Team owner has double standard “In the old days we sent Christianity to the savage redskin.” — The Herald-Star (Steubenville, Ohio) Nov. 26, 1921 “... and the savage redskin was thirsting for their blood ...” — United States Magazine, June, 1855 “On rushed the savages, flushed with their recent victory and mad for more blood and scalps. ‘Let email@example.com every shot kill a redskin!’ was the order ...” — The New York Times, Nov. 28, 1897 The litmus test for “Deerslayer read his thoughts; and he found a melancholy satis- those who decry oppresfaction in relieving the apprehen- sion or insult against their sions of the helpless savage. ‘No, no, redskin,’ he said. ‘You’ve nothing people is whether they are more to fear from me.”’ — The willing to hold themselves Deerslayer by James Fenimore to the same standard when Cooper, 1841 “Want to be a Redskins Cheer- other people are at stake.” leader? Here’s your chance.” — defacement a frustrated fan might www.redskins.com, Feb. 10, 2011 do. Snyder, who is Jewish, solicitDan Snyder is offended. ed no less august a personage than The source of his ire is the Rabbi Abraham Cooper of the Washington City Paper, published Simon Wiesenthal Center to say weekly in the nation’s capital. Last the image harkens back to ancient November, the paper ran a less- anti-Semitic slurs depicting Jews than-flattering piece on Snyder, as the devil. owner of the town’s god-awful It seems a stretch. The image, a football team. It depicted him as a Google search away for those who bungling, meddling cheapskate are interested, appears to have and laid blame for the god-awful- been meant in just the spirit the ness right at his feet. publisher describes. To whatever debatable degree it In response, Snyder recently filed a $2 million lawsuit, charging conjures up anything more, the that this piece, and others dating to offense seems quite inadvertent. 2009, libel and defame him. While But there is an obvious irony here. his complaints are many, one thing The team Snyder owns is, after all, that really seems to get Snyder’s called the Redskins. It is called that goat is the art accompanying the despite long efforts by American last piece: a photo of him onto Indian leaders to get it changed. which a Tony Stark moustache and They invoke the freighted history of that word, the blood that soaks it, the devil horns have been scribbled. The paper’s publisher says the tears that drench it, the genocide it image was meant to suggest the justified, and they say, this is no fit
Leonard Pitts Jr.
name for a football team. Snyder always responds as he did in a recent radio interview with Washington Post columnist Mike Wise: “The name is not meant to be offensive whatsoever.” Which is, as it happens, the same argument the City Paper has made; the image had no antiSemitic intent. But Snyder, hypocrisy blind and irony deaf, said it was “silly” to compare that photo with the racial slur that is his team’s name. Actually, it is anything but. The litmus test for those who decry oppression or insult against their people is whether they are willing to hold themselves to the same standard when other people are at stake. You cannot decry bigotry against your fellow Cubans and accept it against Haitians or demand equality for your fellow Christians and deny it to Muslims. But for some reason, we as people often find it easy to ignore our own cries and complaints when they issue from the mouths of others. For some reason, those cries and complaints become tinny to our ears. But principle is principle is principle. And the test of a moral man is the willingness to vindicate principle even for those who do not look like him, even when selfinterest must bear the cost. This is the test Snyder fails. He is disinclined to tamper with a valuable trademark. Why would we even ask him to take that risk? Why would we expect him to show that sort of moral courage? Well ... because it’s right. But apparently, that’s not nearly reason enough. — Leonard Pitts Jr. is a columnist for the Miami Herald.
The former Haskell Institute had officially changed its name YEARS to Haskell Indian AGO Junior College durIN 1971 ing the previous year. New signs had just been installed to welcome all campus visitors with the new name.
From the Lawrence Daily World for Feb. 13, 1911: YEARS “Fancy dancing AGO is now a required IN 1911 part of the work in physical education at the University of Kansas. Young women in the freshman and sophomore classes must be able to disport themselves in a graceful fashion over the waxed floor of Robinson gymnasium before they are accorded credits in their course in manual training. But do not gather the idea from this, that the girls are taught the proper way to two-step and waltz, to trip the ‘light fantastic’ barn dance or avoid missteps in the fascinating schottische. Not a bit of it. Popular dances are not on the dancing ‘menu’ at K.U. ‘We are teaching the girls the folk dances of the peasantry in Denmark, Sweden, and Norway, principally,’ said Miss Mary C. Fish, professor of physical education.” — Compiled by Sarah St. John
Read more Old Home Town at LJWorld.com/news/lawrence/ history/old_home_town.
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12A Sunday, February 13, 2011 TODAY
L AWRENCE J OURNAL -WORLD
Mostly cloudy, mist; mild
Mostly sunny, breezy and milder
Partly sunny, breezy and warm
High 50° Low 25° POP: 0%
High 52° Low 23° POP: 0%
High 52° Low 34° POP: 50%
High 64° Low 43° POP: 5%
High 66° Low 40° POP: 25%
Wind SW 8-16 mph
Wind N 4-8 mph
Wind S 8-16 mph
Wind S 10-20 mph
Wind SSW 15-25 mph
POP: Probability of Precipitation
McCook 60/18 Oberlin 60/22 Goodland 60/24
Dodge City 64/25
Garden City 60/24 Liberal 64/25
Lawrence Kansas City 52/28 50/25
Hutchinson 62/24 Wichita Pratt 58/26 66/28
Chillicothe 46/28 Marshall 46/30
Kansas City 47/30
Manhattan Russell Salina 60/20 60/22 Topeka 58/25 50/28
Great Bend 60/22
St. Joseph 48/25
Concordia 56/24 Hays 60/21
Grand Island 52/21
Coffeyville Joplin 55/27 54/30
Shown is today’s weather. Temperatures are today’s highs and tonight’s lows.
49°/17° 45°/25° 75° in 1921 -20° in 1905
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 1.21 0.41 2.15 1.66
NATIONAL FORECAST Seattle 50/40
SUN & MOON Today
Sunrise Sunset Moonrise Moonset Full
7:15 a.m. 5:55 p.m. 12:57 p.m. 3:24 a.m. Last
7:14 a.m. 5:56 p.m. 2:01 p.m. 4:17 a.m.
San Francisco 59/46
As of 7 a.m. Saturday Lake
Clinton Perry Pomona
874.45 889.51 972.25
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 88 73 s 46 38 pc 60 49 pc 59 38 s 93 75 sh 32 16 sn 35 25 c 46 39 c 86 64 s 66 52 pc 38 24 c 45 36 pc 51 41 c 56 52 sh 51 42 sh 40 21 sn 48 37 r 52 34 r 71 41 s 28 27 sn 10 4 sn 83 60 pc 18 9 c 45 45 c 94 78 s 54 43 s 29 18 c 87 77 pc 24 11 pc 78 66 pc 48 37 s 38 33 sf 45 42 sh 41 35 c 29 12 pc 34 24 i
Hi 88 43 60 61 91 38 33 44 84 68 49 42 54 60 55 44 46 48 75 32 7 74 11 47 91 55 38 87 24 78 39 34 49 40 23 36
Mon. Lo W 72 s 38 r 49 sh 42 s 75 sh 18 s 24 c 36 sh 63 s 54 pc 33 pc 31 pc 41 pc 55 c 48 sh 18 s 36 pc 32 pc 40 s 5 sn -2 sn 53 sh 10 c 35 r 77 s 41 pc 18 pc 75 t 9 pc 67 sh 37 sh 19 sf 39 r 32 c 7s 24 pc
El Paso 64/33
Shown are today’s noon positions of weather systems and precipitation. Temperature bands are highs for today.
Houston 68/49 Miami 71/56
Forecasts and graphics provided by AccuWeather, Inc. ©2011
Chicago 36/25 Kansas City 52/28
Los Angeles 74/50
New York 41/36
-10s -0s 0s 10s 20s 30s 40s 50s 60s 70s 80s 90s 100s 110s National Summary: Alberta Clippers will bring light snow to areas from northern Minnesota to the Northeast today. There will be areas of rain in parts of the Pacific Northwest while snow falls in the high elevations. Dry, moderating conditions will dominate the South. Today Mon. Today Mon. Cities Hi Lo W Hi Lo W Cities Hi Lo W Hi Lo W Albuquerque 57 30 s 60 34 s Memphis 58 37 s 57 36 s Anchorage 12 -3 pc 12 -3 s Miami 71 56 s 75 55 s Atlanta 62 38 s 61 37 s Milwaukee 38 29 pc 39 22 pc Austin 70 40 s 71 50 pc Minneapolis 36 24 pc 35 22 pc Baltimore 50 34 pc 54 28 pc Nashville 56 37 s 54 31 pc Birmingham 62 39 s 62 36 s New Orleans 62 44 s 67 48 s Boise 50 32 c 49 36 pc New York 41 36 c 49 30 pc Boston 35 31 sf 45 24 c Omaha 46 25 s 46 24 s Buffalo 36 30 sf 39 19 sf Orlando 66 42 s 71 46 s Cheyenne 54 28 pc 57 35 s Philadelphia 47 34 pc 52 30 pc Chicago 36 25 pc 36 21 pc Phoenix 77 46 s 72 50 s Cincinnati 44 32 pc 44 25 pc Pittsburgh 40 37 sn 41 23 c Cleveland 38 31 sf 39 23 sf Portland, ME 28 26 sn 37 15 c Dallas 66 43 s 71 49 pc Portland, OR 50 41 r 52 40 r Denver 57 29 pc 60 34 s Reno 60 30 pc 57 35 pc Des Moines 38 26 pc 40 23 s Richmond 60 35 s 63 31 s Detroit 38 29 c 39 21 c Sacramento 63 41 pc 57 45 r El Paso 64 33 s 70 36 s St. Louis 52 31 s 53 30 pc Fairbanks -18 -38 pc -16 -38 pc Salt Lake City 48 30 pc 52 32 pc Honolulu 79 68 sh 81 68 sh San Diego 68 48 s 68 50 pc Houston 68 49 s 70 53 s San Francisco 59 46 pc 59 49 r Indianapolis 40 29 pc 42 22 pc Seattle 50 40 c 53 40 r Kansas City 52 28 s 51 27 s Spokane 42 33 c 45 33 c Las Vegas 67 43 s 69 48 s Tucson 78 40 s 78 43 s Little Rock 60 35 s 61 35 s Tulsa 56 31 s 56 39 s Los Angeles 74 50 s 73 51 pc Wash., DC 51 35 pc 55 32 pc National extremes yesterday for the 48 contiguous states High: Anaheim, CA 85° Low: Butternut, WI -21°
WEATHER HISTORY A gale-whipped blizzard on Feb. 13, 1899, dumped up to 3 feet of snow from Massachusetts to Delaware. The mercury at Tallahassee, Fla., dropped to 2 degrees below zero.
WEATHER TRIVIA™ What is a snowcap? Snow that covers mountain peaks.
Temperature High/low Normal high/low today Record high today Record low today
Today Mon. Today Mon. Cities Hi Lo W Hi Lo W Cities Hi Lo W Hi Lo W Atchison 48 26 s 50 22 s Independence 56 26 s 52 31 s Belton 50 28 s 51 29 s Fort Riley 57 23 s 52 22 s Burlington 50 27 s 53 29 s Olathe 49 27 s 51 28 s Coffeyville 55 27 s 53 30 s Osage Beach 50 30 s 53 29 s Concordia 56 24 s 50 28 s Osage City 53 26 s 53 26 s Dodge City 64 25 s 55 27 s Ottawa 50 27 s 53 27 s Holton 50 26 s 52 25 s Wichita 58 26 s 51 29 s Weather (W): s-sunny, pc-partly cloudy, c-cloudy, sh-showers, t-thunderstorms, r-rain, sf-snow flurries, sn-snow, i-ice.
LAWRENCE ALMANAC Through 7 p.m. Saturday.
Brownback approves 3 highway projects HUTCHINSON — Gov. Sam Brownback has approved three major highway projects. The projects Brownback announced Friday include an estimated $115 million in improvements to U.S. 69 and Interstate 435 interchanges in Overland Park, completion of the Brownback four-lane extension of Kansas 18 from Ogden to Manhattan, estimated at $98 million, and the improvement of U.S. 50 in Reno County, estimated at $46 million. The Hutchinson News reports that the three are the first major projects under the 10-year T-WORKS transportation program the Kansas Legislature approved last May. Officials expect to announce other projects by summer.
Romance Book Sale, 12:30 p.m. to 4 p.m., Lawrence Public Library, 707 Vt. Baldwin Community Arts Council’s 23rd annual Chocolate Auction, 1 p.m. to 4 p.m., Lumberyard Arts Center, 718 High Street. Kansas. Cooking class: Fragrant, Fresh-Baked Yeast Bread and Savory Winter Soups, 1 p.m. to 3:30 p.m., Bayleaf, 717 Mass. Bleeding Kansas 2011 Lecture Series, “On Slavery’s Border: Missouri’s Small Slaveholding Households, 18151865,” by Diane Mutti Burke, Associate Professor of History, University of Missouri-Kansas City (book signing to follow talk), 2 p.m., Constitution Hall, 319 Elmore St., Lecompton. Lawrence Jewish Film Festival, “Praying With Lior,” 3 p.m., Lawrence Jewish Community Center, 917 Highland Drive. Meet the Duggars of TLC’s “19 Kids and Counting,” a fundraiser for The Pregnancy Care Center of Lawrence, 3 p.m. to 4:30 p.m., Holiday Inn Lawrence, 200 McDonald Drive Video Daze: SK8/BMX videos, 8 p.m., with DJs at 10 p.m., Jackpot Music Hall, 943 Mass. Texas Hold’em Tournament, free entry, weekly prizes, 8 p.m., The Casbah, 803 Mass. Speakeasy Sunday: A variety show and jam session hosted by Dumptruck Butterlips, 8 p.m., the Jazzhaus, 926 1/2 Mass. Smackdown! trivia, 8 p.m., The Bottleneck, 737 N.H. Karaoke Sunday, 11 p.m., The Bottleneck, 737 N.H.
“Be The Match” marrow registry drive, 11 a.m. to 7 p.m., Immanuel Lutheran Church University Student Center, 2104 Bob Billings Parkway. WAW Club, will talk about the William Allen White Award nominees, sixth- through eighth-grade list, have snacks and vote on favorite book. 4:30 p.m., Lawrence Public Library, 707 Vt. “The Hitchcock Moments: “Psycho” and Other Tales of Terror,” by David Thomson, 7 p.m., Woodruff Auditorium, Kansas Union. Lecompton City Council meeting, 7 p.m., Lecompton City Hall, 327 Elmore St. Baldwin City Council meeting, 7:30 p.m., City Hall, 803 S. Eighth St. Faculty Recital Series: Julia Broxholm, soprano, and Richard Reber, piano, 7:30 p.m., Swarthout Recital Hall, Murphy Hall, 1530 Murphy Drive. Mudstomp Monday, 9 p.m., The Granada, 1020 Mass. Open mic night, 9 p.m., the Bottleneck, 737 N.H. Dollar Bowling, Royal Crest Bowling Lanes, 933 Iowa, 9:30 p.m. to 1 a.m. The Mess Around with Love Garden Sounds: Valentine’s Edition, 10 p.m., Jackpot Music Hall, 943 Mass. Karaoke Idol!, “My Funny Valentine” theme, 10 p.m., Jazzhaus, 926 1/2 Mass.
Red Dog’s Dog Days winter workout, 6 a.m., Allen Fieldhouse, Enter through the southeast doors and meet on the southeast corner of the second floor. Dole Institute study group: “Life in Congress,” with former U.S. Rep.Dennis Moore, 4 p.m.,
powered by Lawrence.com ‘Todos somos Marcos’ The Inge Theatre, 1530 Naismith Drive, showcases undergraduate projects in the Black Box. Current Black Box plays include a live adaptation of Joss Whedon’s “Dr. Horrible’s SingAlong Blog” directed by Janet Summerfelt; “Signs of Shel Silverstein: One Tennis Shoe, No Skronking and Smile” directed by Matt Gieschen; “Slave Narratives,” directed by Isaac Dean; and “Todos somos Marcos” directed and translated by Jackie Koester. “Todos Somos Marcos” and “Slave Narratives” will be staged at 2:30 today. “Todos Somos Marcos” focuses on political rebellion in Chiapas, Spain, while “Slave Narratives” recounts life on a plantation as told by former slaves. As for the other pieces, “Dr. Horrible’s Sing-Along Blog” and “Signs of Shel Silverstein” will run for the last time Monday, at 7:30 p.m. Tickets to the performances are $15 for general public, $10 for students and $14 for faculty and senior citizens. Dole Institute, 2350 Petefish Drive. Big Brothers Big Sisters of Douglas County, 5:15 p.m., 1525 W. Sixth St., Suite A. Information meeting for prospective volunteers. For more information, call 843-7359. Open jam session, 6 p.m. to 10 p.m., Slow Ride Roadhouse, 1350 N. Third St. Lawrence City Commission meeting, 6:35 p.m., City Hall, 6 E. Sixth St. English as a Second Language class, 7 p.m. to 8 p.m., Plymouth Congregational Church, 925 Vt. Spanish class, beginner and intermediate level, 7 p.m. to 8 p.m., Plymouth Congregational Church, 925 Vt. Peace Corps Globe Talk: Latin America, with KU’s campus recruiter, Ben Weichman. 7 p.m. to 8:30 p.m., Kansas Union, 1301 Jayhawk Blvd. Alexander String Quartet, 7:30 p.m., Lied Center, 1600 Stewart Drive. Michael Rose, 8 p.m. Granada, 1020 Mass. The Love Language, 10 p.m., Replay Lounge, 946 Mass. It’s Karaoke Time with Sam and Dan, 10 p.m., Jackpot Music Hall, 943 Mass. Teller’s Family Night, 746 Mass., 9 p.m.-midnight Tuesday Night Karaoke, 9 p.m., Wayne & Larry's Sports Bar & Grill, 933 Iowa. Tuesday Transmissions with DJ Proof, 9 p.m., Bottleneck, 737 N.H. Live jazz at The Casbah, 9 p.m., 803 Mass.
Big Brothers Big Sisters of Douglas County, noon, 1525 W. Sixth St., Suite A. Information meeting for prospective volunteers. Waverunners Club, activities and stories for children, 3:30 p.m., Lawrence Public Library, 707 Vt. Dole Institute study group: “Corporate Responsibility,” with Walt Riker, former McDonald’s Vice President of Global Media
Relations, 4 p.m., Dole Institute, 2350 Petefish Drive. L. A. Fahy family friendly show, 6 p.m. Ingredient, 947 Mass. Billy Spears and the Beer Bellies, 6 p.m., Johnny’s Tavern, 401 N. Second St. Douglas County Commission meeting, 6:35 p.m., Douglas County Courthouse, 1100 Mass. Jazz Wednesdays in The Jayhawker, 7 p.m., Eldridge Hotel, 701 Mass. Presidential Lecture Series: FDR. Dole Institute director Bill Lacy interviews historian Richard Norton Smith about Franklin Roosevelt, the second of Smith’s presidential picks from the last century to place on Mount Rushmore. 7:30 p.m., Dole Institute, 2350 Petefish Drive. Conroy’s Trivia, 7:30 p.m., Conroy’s Pub, 3115 W. Sixth St. Dollar Bowling, Royal Crest Bowling Lanes, 933 Iowa, 9:30 p.m. to 1 a.m. Acoustic Open Mic with Tyler Gregory, 10 p.m., Jazzhaus, 926 112 Mass. Casbah Karaoke, 10:30 p.m., The Casbah, 803 Mass. Boombox, 9 p.m., The Granada, 1020 Mass. Broken Mic Night, 9:30 p.m., Jackpot Music Hall, 943 Mass. Making Movies, Hidden Pictures, 10 p.m., Replay Lounge, 946 Mass.
Red Dog’s Dog Days winter workout, 6 a.m., Allen Fieldhouse, Enter through the southeast doors and meet on the southeast corner of the second floor. Tea@3, 3 p.m., lobby of the Kansas Union, 1301 Jayhawk Blvd. Theology on Tap, discussion of a selected Scripture passage, 5:30 p.m. to 7 p.m., Henry’s, 11 E. Eighth St. Historic Resources Commission meeting, 6:30 p.m., City Hall, Sixth and Massachusetts streets. Junkyard Jazz Band, 7 p.m., American Legion, 3408 W. Sixth St. Casbah DJ Night, with DJ Cyrus D, 10 p.m., The Casbah, 803 Mass. Jazz Quintet, 7 p.m., iBar at Ingredient, 947 Mass. Spanish class, beginner and intermediate level, 7 p.m. to 8 p.m., Plymouth Congregational Church, 925 Vt. Rescheduled: Langston Hughes Creative Writing Award ceremony, 7 p.m. Lawrence Arts Center, 940 N.H. Winners of this year’s awards are Beth Reiber, fiction winner, and Mary Stone Dockery, poetry winner. Cooking class: A Fabulous World of Chocolate, 6:30 p.m. to 8:30 p.m., Bayleaf, 717 Mass. KU Symphony Orchestra, 7:30 p.m., Lied Center, 1600 Stewart Drive. Lecture, “American Uprising: Unearthing the Untold Story of America’s Largest Slave Revolt,” by Dan Rasmussen, 7:30 p.m., Hall Center for the Humanities, 900 Sunnyside Ave. University Honors Program Lecture Series on the topic “Evolution and Human Affairs,” Shaun Nichols, professor of philosophy, University of Arizona, “Biology and Culture in the Evolution of Morality,” 8 p.m. at the Commons in Spooner Hall, 1340 Jayhawk Blvd.
Do your Hearing Aids Whistle?
ONE WEEK ONLY! FEB 14 - 18
A show of support
Kay Lee Richardson, 6, granddaughter of Joyce Tallman and daughter of Chad and Stephanie Richardson, all of Lawrence, loves the Kansas University women’s basketball team, especially Monica Engelman. Tallman submitted the photo.
“I am enjoying my improved hearing aids which I got at Lawrence Hearing Aid Center. The sounds quality is more clear and telephone conversation is enhanced without any whistling. Come see the good folks at Lawrence Hearing Aid Center today.” -Max Falkenstien
KU WOMEN: Jayhawks’ 31 turnovers costly in loss to A&M. 3B
BUCKEYES BADGERED Jordan Taylor and Wisconsin beat Ohio State — No. 1 and the last remaining unbeaten Div. I team — on Saturday, 71-67. College hoops on page 12B.
FOR EVERYTHING ELECTRICAL
LAWRENCE JOURNAL-WORLD ● LJWorld.com/sports ● Sunday, February 13, 2011
KANSAS 89, IOWA STATE 66
Things are looking up
Nick Krug/Journal-World Photo
KANSAS FORWARD MARCUS MORRIS (22) SWOOPS IN for a jam in front of the Iowa State defense during the second half. Morris had a team-high 16 points in KU’s’ 89-66 victory Saturday at Allen Fieldhouse.
KU dispatches ISU, likely to be No. 1 By Gary Bedore email@example.com
Scoreboard watchers cheered wildly during the first TV timeout of Saturday’s Kansas-Iowa State basketball game in Allen Fieldhouse. That’s when it was revealed to 16,300 fans that No. 1-ranked Ohio State had fallen at No. 13 Wisconsin, meaning the No. 2rated Jayhawks — if they took care of business against the Cyclones — on Monday assuredly would move to the top spot in the AP poll. “During the game, we looked up and saw it when everybody else saw it,” KU junior Marcus Morris said after scoring 16 points and grabbing 11 rebounds in the Jayhawks’ runaway 89-66 victory. “It did, definitely it did,” Morris added, asked if thoughts of becoming No. 1 registered in his
Jayhawks good, entertaining, too
ONLINE ■ For more on KU’s rout of Iowa
State, including The Keegan Ratings, audio, video, a photo gallery, message boards and more, go to KUsports.com
brain. “Hopefully we’ll be No. 1 by Monday. There’s a lot of talk they might put Texas at No. 1, but I don’t see how.” The No. 3-ranked Longhorns (22-3) are sure to receive some first-place votes from those who place stock in the fact UT handed KU (24-1) its only loss of the season — 74-63 on Jan. 22 in Allen. It’s logical to assume, however, most voters will merely advance the runner-up team one rung on the ladder.
Mike Yoder/Journal-World Photo
KU’S MARKIEFF MORRIS (21) blocks a shot Please see KANSAS, page 4B attempt by Jordan Railey.
Less than a year ago, as he was discussing in his plush office what he looks for in players when deciding whether to offer them a scholarship, Kansas University basketball coach Bill Self addressed the human aspect of the athletes. “What fits me are personalities,” Self said. “I don’t like coaching duds, I’ll be the first to tell you. Give me a guy you can joke with and have some fun with. That’s one reason I love coaching the twins. They’re really funny. They’ll say things during games that crack me up. I like guys with personality and (who) are a little rough around the edges.” Sometimes, the Morris twins and Tyshawn Taylor, the liveliest personalities on a colorful team, even say funny things during postgame news conferences. Saturday, after a ho-hum, 89-66 obliteration of Iowa State, was one such day.
Tom Keegan firstname.lastname@example.org
They’re never dull, which usually, not always, but usually, is a good thing that adds to their appeal. The line of questioning had just turned to Monday’s trip to Manhattan to take on Kansas State, a basketball team that transformed into a drama-packed reality show somewhere along the way, rife with suspensions and defections. Taylor was asked: Has he followed the drama? Please see NO JOKE, page 4B
LHS wrestlers savor league crown By Ben Ward Journal-World Sports Writer
John Young/Journal-World Photo
LAWRENCE HIGH’S HUNTER HARALSON, TOP, wrestles Shawnee Mission Northwest’s Matt Vanausdall for the 119-pound title at the Sunflower League meet Saturday at SM East.
PRAIRIE VILLAGE — For at least a day or so, Lawrence High’s wrestling team will be able to celebrate, and deservedly so. Highlighted by first-place finishes from Hunter Haralson (119 pounds), Andrew Denning (145) and Reece Wright-Conklin (171), the Lions captured their first Sunflower League championship in five years on Saturday at Shawnee Mission East. The Lions huddled around the
podium and posed for photos as they were awarded the trophy, even cracking a few smiles, but Monday it’s back to business. After all, the Lions are only a third of a way to their ultimate goals, coach Pat Naughton said. “We want to win league, we want to win at regionals (next week), and we want to win at state,” Naughton said. “So we’ve got one down in the Triple Crown, so to speak.” The Free State High team’s aspirations weren’t quite as lofty, but the Firebirds turned in a solid
effort en route to a tie for seventh place with Olathe East. Drew Botello (103), Ben Soukup (135), Mitch McCune (145) and Spencer Wilson (160) each placed fourth for the Firebirds, who drastically improved from their lastplace finish a season ago. Botello, though somewhat disappointed in his fourth-place finish, attributed much of Free State’s success to f irst-year coach Mike Gillman. “I think he’s taught us way more than what everybody expected him to do,” Botello said.
Andrew McLees (130) and Sterling Ozark (275) each won three matches and placed fifth for the Firebirds. “I’m pumped for both schools,” Gillman said. “It’s a good day for Lawrence.” The Lions turned in solid, if not dominating efforts from nearly every weight class. After two resounding victories, 103-pounder Garret Girard took second place after being outpointed, 4-3, in the finals. Please see LHS, page 3B
2B | LAWRENCE JOURNAL-WORLD | SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 13, 2011
DUBAI, UNITED ARAB EMIRATES — Tiger Woods overcame a poor start in windy conditions to shoot a par 72, one shot behind leader Rory McIlroy and two others going into the final round of the Dubai Desert Classic. On dusty day in the desert, Woods showed an uncanny ability to rally repeatedly. He finished with a total of 7-under 209, behind second-round leader McIlroy (75), Denmark’s Anders Hansen (71) and South Africa’s Thomas Aiken (74).
Marino hangs onto lead PEBBLE BEACH, CALIF. — About the only thing that went right for Steve Marino was staying in the lead Saturday at the Pebble Beach National Pro-Am. Away from the commotion of celebrities at Pebble Beach, Marino stumbled around Monterey Peninsula with everything from an eagle to consecutive bogeys. It added to a 1over 71, giving him a one-shot lead going into the final round. Former Kansas University golfer Gary Woodland missed the cut by one stroke. He shot a 74 on the par-72 Spyglass Hill course.
NFL Titans hire Gray away from Texas NASHVILLE, TENN. — Titans coach Mike Munchak has filled one of the biggest openings on his staff by hiring Jerry Gray away from the University of Texas to become Tennessee’s defensive coordinator. The Titans announced the move Saturday. Gray was hired by Texas, his alma mater, to be defensive backs coach and assistant head coach to Mack Brown last month. He was due to make $425,000, but this job meant at least doubling that for this season. Gray said in a statement that he knows the timing of this move isn’t ideal. “But this was something that I couldn’t turn down,” Gray said.
Haynesworth charged with assault RESTON, VA. — Washington Redskins defensive tackle Albert Haynesworth has been formally charged with misdemeanor assault stemming from a road rage incident earlier this month. Fairfax County police say the 29-year-old Haynesworth and his attorney appeared at a police station Saturday morning. Haynesworth signed a summons warrant charging him with assault and left. Haynesworth’s agent, Chad Speck, has said the player is innocent and that his accuser is seeking fame and money.
Redskins kick returner stabbed WASHINGTON — The agent for Washington Redskins kick returner Brandon Banks says the player was stabbed outside a nightclub while coming to the aid of a longtime friend, who was critically injured. Agent James Gould says in a statement released Saturday afternoon that Banks suffered a surface knife wound to his side that required stitches. He says Banks is expected to be released today from a local hospital.
COLLEGE ATHLETICS Seton Hall kicks 2 off team SOUTH ORANGE, N.J. — Seton Hall has dismissed seniors Keon Lawrence and Jamel Jackson from its basketball team. Coach Kevin Willard announced the moves on Saturday, hours before the Pirates were to play at Big East rival Rutgers. He said the decision was made “due to a violation of team rules and an ongoing pattern of conduct unbecoming of a representative of Seton Hall athletics.” Lawrence, of Newark, played in all 24 games, averaging 4.5 points, 3.1 rebounds and 2.9 assists. He transferred from Missouri in 2008.
NATIONAL BRIEFS GOLF Woods one shot back
• A preview of the KU men’s basketball team’s date with Kansas State
NBA Roundup STANDINGS
The Associated Press
Bobcats 88, Hawks 86 ATLANTA — Stephen Jackson hit a last-second jumper over two Atlanta defenders, and the Bobcats rallied after trailing by 22 points on Saturday night. Jackson, a former Atlanta player, scored 32 points, including the winning shot over Maurice Evans and Al Horford. Jackson hopped onto the scorer’s table before running off the court yelling, “That’s what I do!” Shaun Livingston scored a season-high 22 points as Charlotte earned its first win in Atlanta since 2007. Gerald Wallace had 16 points and 13 rebounds for the Bobcats. CHARLOTTE (88) Diaw 1-5 0-0 2, Wallace 6-15 0-0 16, K.Brown 1-3 0-0 2, Augustin 1-6 2-2 4, Jackson 12-24 7-8 32, Mohammed 2-5 1-1 5, Livingston 8-13 6-6 22, Najera 1-3 0-2 2, Henderson 1-4 1-2 3. Totals 33-78 17-21 88. ATLANTA (86) Smith 11-17 4-7 28, Horford 8-15 0-0 16, J.Collins 1-1 2-2 4, Bibby 4-10 0-0 11, Johnson 4-14 3-3 11, Ja.Crawford 1-9 0-0 2, Evans 0-1 2-2 2, Williams 1-7 0-0 2, Pachulia 3-8 4-4 10, Wilkins 0-0 0-0 0. Totals 33-82 15-18 86. Charlotte 27 12 29 20—88 Atlanta 27 25 20 14—86 3-Point Goals—Charlotte 5-19 (Wallace 4-6, Jackson 1-6, Najera 0-1, Augustin 0-3, Diaw 0-3), Atlanta 5-23 (Bibby 3-8, Smith 2-4, Williams 0-1, Evans 0-1, Ja.Crawford 0-4, Johnson 0-5). Fouled Out—None. Rebounds—Charlotte 49 (Wallace 13), Atlanta 52 (Horford 10). Assists_Charlotte 24 (Wallace 7), Atlanta 26 (Ja.Crawford 7). Total Fouls—Charlotte 17, Atlanta 19. Technicals— Livingston. A—16,948 (18,729).
EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic Division Boston New York Philadelphia New Jersey Toronto Southeast Division Miami Atlanta Orlando Charlotte Washington Central Division Chicago Indiana Milwaukee Detroit Cleveland WESTERN CONFERENCE Southwest Division San Antonio Dallas New Orleans Memphis Houston Northwest Division Oklahoma City Denver Utah Portland Minnesota Pacific Division
W 38 27 26 17 14
L 14 26 28 38 40
Pct .731 .509 .481 .309 .259
GB — 111⁄2 13 221⁄2 25
W 39 33 34 23 14
L 14 20 21 31 38
Pct .736 .623 .618 .426 .269
GB — 6 6 1 16 ⁄2 241⁄2
W 36 24 20 20 9
L 16 28 33 34 45
Pct .692 .462 .377 .370 .167
GB — 12 161⁄2 17 28
W 45 38 33 29 25
L 9 16 23 26 30
Pct .833 .704 .589 .527 .455
GB — 7 13 1 16 ⁄2 201⁄2
W 34 31 31 29 13
L 18 23 24 24 41
Pct .654 .574 .564 .547 .241
GB — 4 41⁄2 51⁄2 22
W 38 26 23 20 12
L 16 25 29 33 38
Pct .704 .510 .442 .377 .240
GB — 101⁄2 14 171⁄2 24
L.A. Lakers Phoenix Golden State L.A. Clippers Sacramento Saturday’s Games Charlotte 88, Atlanta 86 New York 105, New Jersey 95 Philadelphia 107, Minnesota 87 Chicago 97, New Orleans 88 San Antonio 118, Washington 94 Dallas 106, Houston 102 Indiana 103, Milwaukee 97 Oklahoma City 99, Sacramento 97 Today’s Games Miami at Boston, noon L.A. Lakers at Orlando, 2:30 p.m. Denver at Memphis, 5 p.m. Washington at Cleveland, 5 p.m. Portland at Detroit, 5 p.m. L.A. Clippers at Toronto, 5 p.m. Oklahoma City at Golden State, 7 p.m. Sacramento at Phoenix, 7 p.m.
How former Jayhawks fared
Mavericks 106, Rockets 102 HOUSTON — Peja Stojakovic scored 22 points and broke a tie with Dale Ellis for fourth place in career three-pointers as the Mavericks beat Houston. Stojakovic, who was 1-for-11 from three-point range in his previous three games, went 4for-6 from beyond the arc. He has 1,723 career threes and trails only teammate Jason Kidd (1,756), Reggie Miller (2,560) and Ray Allen (2,562) in NBA history. DALLAS (106) Stojakovic 8-12 2-2 22, Nowitzki 8-16 5-5 22, Chandler 6-8 0-0 12, Kidd 4-6 1-2 11, Stevenson 0-3 0-0 0, Mahinmi 3-6 1-2 7, Terry 2-7 3-4 7, Marion 712 0-0 14, Barea 5-8 0-0 11. Totals 43-78 12-15 106. HOUSTON (102) Battier 5-9 0-0 14, Scola 4-9 0-0 8, Hayes 4-8 2-2 10, Lowry 10-24 2-2 26, Martin 6-15 5-6 17, Miller 01 0-0 0, Brooks 2-14 2-3 7, Budinger 0-2 1-2 1, Lee 35 1-2 9, Hill 5-8 0-0 10, Patterson 0-1 0-0 0. Totals 39-96 13-17 102. Dallas 23 34 26 23—106 Houston 25 19 23 35—102 3-Point Goals—Dallas 8-15 (Stojakovic 4-6, Kidd 2-4, Barea 1-1, Nowitzki 1-1, Terry 0-1, Stevenson 0-2), Houston 11-29 (Battier 4-6, Lowry 4-10, Lee 2-3, Brooks 1-4, Miller 0-1, Budinger 0-1, Martin 0-4). Fouled Out—None. Rebounds—Dallas 50 (Marion 9), Houston 49 (Hill 9). Assists—Dallas 26 (Terry 7), Houston 21 (Lowry 8). Total Fouls—Dallas 13, Houston 22. Technicals—Chandler. A—17,009 (18,043).
4 0-0 2, Rose 7-15 8-8 23, Bogans 4-5 0-0 11, Brewer 3-5 3-4 9, Gibson 3-4 0-0 6, Asik 1-3 2-2 4, Korver 15 1-1 4, Watson 3-5 0-0 7. Totals 35-68 21-22 97. NEW ORLEANS (88) Ariza 2-8 2-4 6, West 6-11 5-7 17, Gray 1-2 3-6 5, Paul 3-10 8-10 15, Green 3-7 0-0 8, Belinelli 1-2 0-2 2, Smith 0-3 1-2 1, Andersen 0-3 0-0 0, Jack 3-7 4-4 10, Thornton 9-15 3-4 24, Mbenga 0-1 0-0 0. Totals 28-69 26-39 88. Chicago 24 18 30 25 — 97 New Orleans 22 31 21 14 — 88 3-Point Goals—Chicago 6-13 (Bogans 3-4, Watson 1-1, Rose 1-2, Korver 1-3, Deng 0-3), New Orleans 6-15 (Thornton 3-4, Green 2-4, Paul 1-2, Andersen 0-1, Jack 0-1, Ariza 0-3). Fouled Out— None. Rebounds—Chicago 51 (Thomas, Asik 11), New Orleans 37 (Gray, Thornton 6). Assists— Chicago 20 (Rose 6), New Orleans 16 (Paul 6). Total Fouls—Chicago 26, New Orleans 21. Technicals—Chicago defensive three second, New Orleans defensive three second. A—17,831 (17,188).
Nick Collison, Oklahoma City Pts: 0. FGs: 0-0. FTs: 0-0. Drew Gooden, Milwaukee Did not play (foot injury)
Kirk Hinrich, Washington Pts: 6. FGs: 3-10. FTs: 0-0. Darnell Jackson, Sacramento Did not play (rib injury)
Brandon Rush, Indiana Did not play (ankle injury)
Thunder 99, Kings 97 SACRAMENTO , C ALIF . — Kevin Durant scored 10 of his 35 points in the fourth quarter to help lead the Thunder. OKLAHOMA CITY (99) Durant 13-22 8-13 35, Green 4-10 0-2 8, Krstic 37 2-2 8, Westbrook 8-16 6-7 22, Sefolosha 0-0 0-0 0, Ibaka 3-5 0-0 6, Harden 3-9 5-8 11, Collison 0-0 0-0 0, Maynor 4-8 0-0 9, Cook 0-3 0-0 0. Totals 38-80 2132 99. SACRAMENTO (97) Casspi 5-13 3-4 14, Thompson 1-7 0-0 2, Cousins 5-14 4-7 14, Udrih 5-10 3-4 13, Evans 11-22 8-11 30, Dalembert 4-7 2-2 10, Jeter 0-2 0-0 0, Landry 5-7 00 10, Greene 2-2 0-0 4, Head 0-0 0-0 0. Totals 38-84 20-28 97. Oklahoma City 27 27 21 24 — 99 Sacramento 24 21 27 25 — 97 3-Point Goals—Oklahoma City 2-13 (Maynor 1-3, Durant 1-3, Westbrook 0-1, Cook 0-2, Harden 0-4), Sacramento 1-12 (Casspi 1-5, Jeter 0-1, Evans 0-3, Udrih 0-3). Fouled Out—None. Rebounds—Oklahoma City 46 (Durant, Ibaka 6), Sacramento 61 (Cousins 12). Assists—Oklahoma City 12 (Westbrook 7), Sacramento 18 (Udrih 7). Total Fouls—Oklahoma City 21, Sacramento 27. Technicals—Ibaka, Maynor, Westbrook, Oklahoma City defensive three second, Evans. A—14,987 (17,317).
SAN ANTONIO (118) Jefferson 5-9 2-2 14, Duncan 3-4 0-0 6, Blair 6-11 1-2 13, Parker 7-9 4-4 18, Hill 5-8 4-4 18, Ginobili 35 0-0 6, Bonner 5-6 0-0 12, Neal 6-8 2-3 16, McDyess 1-2 0-0 2, Novak 2-6 2-2 7, Quinn 2-9 0-0 6. Totals 45-77 15-17 118. WASHINGTON (94) Hinrich 3-10 0-0 6, Blatche 6-12 4-6 16, McGee 710 0-0 14, Wall 3-9 2-3 8, Young 2-10 0-0 4, Martin 5-9 4-7 16, Booker 3-5 1-2 7, Yi 4-7 1-2 9, Seraphin 2-4 3-4 7, Shakur 1-4 0-0 2, Armstrong 2-2 0-0 5. Totals 38-82 15-24 94. San Antonio 37 35 29 17 — 118 Washington 18 27 20 29 — 94 3-Point Goals—San Antonio 13-25 (Hill 4-5, Bonner 2-2, Neal 2-3, Quinn 2-4, Jefferson 2-5, Novak 1-5, Ginobili 0-1), Washington 3-11 (Martin 2-4, Armstrong 1-1, Yi 0-1, Hinrich 0-1, Shakur 0-1, Young 0-3). Fouled Out—None. Rebounds—San Antonio 43 (Blair 12), Washington 44 (Blatche 9). Assists—San Antonio 27 (Parker 8), Washington 15 (Wall 7). Total Fouls—San Antonio 19, Washington 17. Technicals—San Antonio defensive three second. A—20,435 (20,173).
Pacers 103, Bucks 97 MILWAUKEE — Danny Granger scored 14 of his 30 points in the 76ers 107, Timberwolves 87 fourth quarter to help Indiana M I N N E A P O L I S — Thaddeus snap a six-game losing streak to Young led seven 76ers in douMilwaukee. ble figures with 18 points, and Philadelphia cruised past MinINDIANA (103) Granger 8-15 10-13 30, McRoberts 4-4 0-0 9, nesota. Hibbert 5-9 3-4 13, Collison 6-13 9-11 22, Dunleavy 2-6 0-0 4, Hansbrough 1-5 0-0 2, D.Jones 2-4 3-3 7, George 3-6 4-8 11, Foster 1-3 0-0 2, Price 1-4 1-2 3. Totals 33-69 30-41 103. MILWAUKEE (97) Maggette 3-7 0-0 8, Ilyasova 4-12 0-0 10, Bogut 410 1-2 9, Jennings 3-10 3-4 10, Salmons 4-11 0-0 9, Delfino 7-15 6-6 21, Mbah a Moute 2-5 2-2 6, Dooling 5-8 2-2 13, Boykins 4-7 2-2 11, Brockman 00 0-2 0. Totals 36-85 16-20 97. Indiana 32 19 24 28 — 103 Milwaukee 29 20 23 25 — 97 3-Point Goals—Indiana 7-17 (Granger 4-6, McRoberts 1-1, Collison 1-2, George 1-3, D.Jones 0-1, Price 0-1, Dunleavy 0-3), Milwaukee 9-23 (Maggette 2-4, Ilyasova 2-4, Boykins 1-2, Dooling 1-2, Salmons 1-3, Jennings 1-4, Delfino 1-4). Fouled Out—None. Rebounds—Indiana 59 (Hibbert 8), Milwaukee 41 (Bogut 12). Assists— Indiana 17 (Hibbert 6), Milwaukee 20 (Delfino 5). Total Fouls—Indiana 18, Milwaukee 24. Technicals—Indiana defensive three second, Milwaukee defensive three second 2. A—17,046 (18,717).
Sherron Collins, Charlotte Did not play (coach’s decision)
Knicks 105, Nets 95 N E W A R K , N . J . — Wilson Chandler replaced the injured Amare Stoudemire in the lineup and scored 21 points, and Bulls 97, Hornets 88 NEW ORLEANS — Derrick Rose the New York Knicks beat New Jersey to avoid falling below scored 23 points, and Chicago methodically turned a 12-point .500. Spurs 118, Wizards 94 third-quarter deficit into a WASHINGTON — Tony Parker NEW YORK (105) comfortable victory over New Gallinari 2-5 2-2 7, Chandler 8-21 2-2 21, Mozgov scored 10 of his 18 points in less 2-6 2-2 6, Felton 4-13 4-4 13, Fields 5-7 1-2 14, Orleans. than two minutes during the Williams 3-11 0-0 8, Douglas 8-13 0-2 19, Turiaf 1-4 4-4 6, Walker 4-6 0-0 11. Totals 37-86 15-18 105. first quarter to jump-start the CHICAGO (97) NEW JERSEY (95) Deng 5-10 4-4 14, Boozer 7-12 3-3 17, Thomas 1- Spurs to a rout of the Wizards. Outlaw 0-4 2-2 2, Favors 3-10 3-6 9, Lopez 6-14 7-
9 19, Harris 7-13 7-9 22, Morrow 3-9 0-0 8, Vujacic 5-9 3-4 15, Humphries 4-8 0-0 8, Farmar 5-10 0-1 12, Petro 0-1 0-0 0, Ross 0-1 0-0 0. Totals 33-79 22-31 95. New York 27 32 13 33 — 105 New Jersey 21 33 14 27 — 95 3-Point Goals—New York 16-34 (Fields 3-4, Walker 3-4, Douglas 3-6, Chandler 3-6, Williams 26, Gallinari 1-2, Felton 1-6), New Jersey 7-14 (Morrow 2-2, Vujacic 2-5, Farmar 2-6, Harris 1-1). Fouled Out—None. Rebounds—New York 50 (Chandler, Gallinari 8), New Jersey 57 (Favors 14). Assists—New York 25 (Felton 11), New Jersey 15 (Vujacic 4). Total Fouls—New York 26, New Jersey 20. A—18,711 (18,500).
FREE STATE HIGH
Cole Aldrich, Oklahoma City Did not play (coach’s decision)
PHILADELPHIA (107) Iguodala 3-9 8-9 15, Brand 4-10 4-4 12, Hawes 67 0-0 12, Holiday 5-10 0-0 10, Meeks 5-8 4-5 16, Williams 3-9 6-6 13, Turner 4-9 0-0 9, Songaila 1-1 0-2 2, Young 9-13 0-0 18, Speights 0-0 0-0 0, Nocioni 0-2 0-0 0. Totals 40-78 22-26 107. MINNESOTA (87) Johnson 2-10 2-3 6, Love 6-13 3-3 16, Pekovic 2-2 2-2 6, Flynn 4-11 2-2 12, Brewer 5-12 5-7 15, Koufos 1-3 0-0 2, Ellington 2-10 0-0 4, Hayward 1-4 2-2 4, Ridnour 5-11 2-2 13, Tolliver 4-12 1-1 9. Totals 3288 19-22 87. Philadelphia 28 26 31 22 — 107 Minnesota 32 18 24 13 — 87 3-Point Goals—Philadelphia 5-12 (Meeks 2-3, Turner 1-1, Iguodala 1-3, Williams 1-3, Nocioni 0-1, Holiday 0-1), Minnesota 4-23 (Flynn 2-4, Love 1-3, Ridnour 1-4, Brewer 0-1, Hayward 0-1, Tolliver 0-2, Ellington 0-2, Johnson 0-6). Fouled Out—None. Rebounds—Philadelphia 45 (Brand 9), Minnesota 56 (Love 13). Assists—Philadelphia 24 (Iguodala 7), Minnesota 15 (Ridnour 5). Total Fouls— Philadelphia 21, Minnesota 18. A—17,011 (19,356).
Texas extends contracts for ADs AUSTIN, TEXAS — Texas has agreed to new contracts for men’s athletic director DeLoss Dodds and women’s AD Chris Plonsky. Dodds is receiving a four-year extension that will expire Aug. 31, 2015, and pay him a base salary of $700,000 plus incentives. His current base salary is $627,000. The school announced the deals late Friday. Dodds also will get a $1 million annuity on Aug. 31, 2014. After his contract expires, Texas will pay him $100,000 a year through 2020 for serving in “another capacity.” Plonsky’s contract was extended two years through 2017, with a base salary of $268,848 plus another $90,000 for work with the men’s program, plus incentives.
TODAY • Softball vs Buffalo, 8 a.m. at Jacksonville, Fla. • Tennis vs Santa Clara, 9 a.m. at Pullam, Wash. • Women’s golf at Texas State University MONDAY • Men’s basketball at Kansas State, 8 p.m. • Women’s golf at Texas State University
SPORTS ON TV TODAY College Basketball Time Purdue v. Illinois Noon Marquette v. GeorgetownNoon Duke v. Miami 5:30 p.m. S. Illinois v. Creighton 7 p.m. Arizona v. Arizona St. 8 p.m.
Net CBS ESPN FSN ESPNU FSN
Cable 5, 13, 205 33, 233 36, 236 35, 235 36, 236
Women’s Basketball Time St. Louis v. Rhode Island11:30 a.m. TBA 1:30 p.m. Arizona St. v. Arizona 3 p.m. Tennessee v. Vanderbilt 5 p.m.
Net CBSC ESPN2 FSN ESPNU
Cable 143, 243 34, 234 36, 236 35, 235
NBA Miami v. Boston L.A. Lakers v. Magic OKC v. Golden State
Time Noon 2:30 p.m. 7 p.m.
Net ABC ABC ESPN
Cable 9, 12, 209 9, 12, 209 33, 233
NHL Boston v. Detroit
Time Net 11:30 p.m. NBC
Golf Time Pebble Beach Pro-Am Noon Pebble Beach Pro-Am 2 p.m.
Net Golf CBS
Tennis ABN AMRO Worlds SAP Open
Time 7 a.m. 7 p.m.
Net Tennis Tennis
Cable 157 157
Italian Soccer Brescia v. Lazio Juventus v. Inter
Time 8 a.m. 1:30 p.m.
Net FSC FSC
Cable 149 149
Premier Soccer Bolton v. Everton
Time 10 a.m.
Auto Racing Daytona qualifying
Cable 4, 204
Bowling USBC Masters
Time 2 p.m.
Cable 33, 233
ILLINOIS .............................2 ⁄2...............................Purdue GEORGETOWN.....................6 ..........................Marquette DUQUESNE..........................5 ..................................Xavier PENN ST.............................21⁄2..................Northwestern MASSACHUSETTS..............5........George Washington St. Joseph’s........................3 ...........................FORDHAM IOWA......................................1...........................Minnesota Duke.....................................10................MIAMI-FLORIDA CONNECTICUT ...................10........................Providence CREIGHTON ........................10.............Southern Illinois Arizona ..............................51⁄2......................ARIZONA ST Added Games LOYOLA MARYLAND .........3 ..............................Canisius Siena.....................................5 ......................MANHATTAN Fairfield..............................21⁄2.......................ST. PETER’S
Cable 156, 289 5, 13, 205
MONDAY College Basketball W. Virginia v. Syracuse Hampton v. NC A&T Fla. GC v. W. Kentucky Kansas v. Kansas St. PV A&M v. Jackson St.
Time 6 p.m. 6 p.m. 7 p.m. 8 p.m. 8 p.m.
Net ESPN ESPNU FCSC ESPN ESPNU
Cable 33, 233 35, 235 145 33, 233 35, 235
Women’s Basketball Hampton v. NC A&T Oklahoma v. UConn Texas A&M v. Baylor
Time 3:30 p.m. 6 p.m. 8 p.m.
Net ESPNU ESPN2 ESPN2
Cable 35, 235 34, 234 34, 234
Premier Soccer Chelsea v. Fulham
Time 2 p.m.
Cable 34, 234
NHL Time Washington v. Phoenix 7 p.m.
Cable 38, 238
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LATEST LINE NBA Favorite ..........................Points ......................Underdog Miami...............................1 (190)..........................BOSTON ORLANDO......................11⁄2 (196).....................LA Lakers LA Clippers..................11⁄2 (206).....................TORONTO 1 Portland........................1 ⁄2 (187)........................DETROIT MEMPHIS......................21⁄2 (209).........................Denver CLEVELAND ...................1 (207) ..................Washington PHOENIX.........................9 (207).................Sacramento Oklahoma City..............1 (218)....................GOLDEN ST COLLEGE BASKETBALL Favorite ..........................Points ......................Underdog CINCINNATI .......................51⁄2..........................St. John’s VIRGINIA TECH..................10....................Georgia Tech North Carolina St.............5....................WAKE FOREST
Cable 8, 14, 208
RIDER ...................................14...............................Niagara MONTANA ST....................91⁄2................Sacramento St Iona......................................16 ...............................MARIST NHL Favorite ...........................Goals .......................Underdog DALLAS ..........................Even-1⁄2 .....................Columbus NY RANGERS................Even-1⁄2....................Pittsburgh BUFFALO ............................1⁄2-1....................NY Islanders ATLANTA........................Even-1⁄2 ........................Carolina DETROIT.........................Even-1⁄2...........................Boston San Jose .......................Even-1⁄2 ........................FLORIDA PHILADELPHIA.................1⁄2-1.....................Los Angeles Anaheim........................Even-1⁄2...................EDMONTON Home Team in CAPS (C) 2011 TRIBUNE MEDIA SERVICES, INC.
“I had a podiatrist tell me I had a Hummer body on Toyota feet.” —Former Washington Huskies 7-footer Todd MacCulloch, to Rivals.com, on the medical issues that derailed his budding NBA career
TODAY IN SPORTS
1995 — Connecticut is voted No. 1 in The Associated Press Top 25 and joins the school’s women’s team at the top. It is the first time teams from one school are ranked No. 1 in the men’s and women’s college basketball polls.
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Adams, A&M torch Jayhawks COLLEGE STATION, TEXAS (AP) â€” Danielle Adams sure gave No. 1 Baylor plenty to think about. Kansas City, Mo., native Adams scored 26 of her school-record 40 points in the first half, and No. 6 Texas A&M coasted to an 81-58 victory over Kansas on Saturday night. The Aggies (21-2, 9-1) have won three straight heading into Mondayâ€™s Big 12 showdown at the top-ranked Bears. Texas A&M lost, 63-60, in the first meeting this season. â€œAfter the game was over, I immediately start thinking about the next game,â€? Adams said. â€œBaylorâ€™s a big game, and everybody is looking for us to do something great â€” get a win and knock off the No. 1 team.â€? Adams led the charge in a dominant first half, helping the Aggies build a 19-point halftime lead. The Jayhawks never threatened after the break despite Adams slowing down a bit. She made 10 of her first 14 shots, then went 6-for-12 from the field in the second half. Kansas coach Bonnie Henrickson thinks Adams may have had some inside information about her entering this game. â€œI think Danielle knows Iâ€™m on the All-American committee,â€? Henrickson said with a laugh. â€œI feel certain she might know that Iâ€™m going to sit at that table in Indianapolis and represent. She made my speech pretty easy. I donâ€™t have to watch any film on that. D-Train and I are good.â€? Texas A&M coach Gary Blair called Adams special and said the only thing she and fellow senior Sydney Colson need to show him is they can produce in an important game like Mondayâ€™s matchup.
Kansas softball unbeaten J-W Staff Reports
JACKSONVILLE, FLA. â€” Junior Marissa Ingle hit a grand slam while freshman pitcher Kristin Martinez limited Jacksonville to two hits in her first collegiate start as the Kansas University softball team improved to 4-0 on the season with a 6-1 victory. Earlier Saturday, KU defeated Bethune-Cookman, 5-0, in day two of the Jacksonville University Tournament. Martinez tossed all seven innings, fanning six batters and walking two. She almost earned a shutout, but Jacksonvilleâ€™s Katie Kelly tagged a pitch in the top of the sixth inning for a solo home run. It was one of just two Dolphins hits. Offensively, Kansas made the most of its five hits and also took advantage of two Dolphin miscues on the field. Ingle led the Jayhawks with two hits. In the first game, senior Allie Clark threw a completegame shutout, while junior Liz Kocon went 2-for-2, including a solo home run. Clark gave up just two hits with the help of solid defensive play behind her. No Bethune-Cookman base-runner advanced past second base. Clark improved to 2-0, striking out five batters and walking four. Kansas wraps up its first weekend of play today when it takes on Buffalo for the second time during the tournament.
BOX SCORE KANSAS (58)
MIN FG FT REB PF TP m-a m-a o-t Monica Engelman 24 2-8 0-0 0-3 1 5 Diara Moore 13 0-1 0-0 0-2 2 0 Carolyn Davis 26 6-8 4-6 4-6 4 16 Angel Goodrich 28 2-5 4-4 0-1 3 8 Tania Jackson 19 0-1 2-2 0-4 2 2 Aishah Sutherland 21 2-2 0-1 0-4 4 4 Keena Mays 32 5-12 0-1 2-7 3 11 Krysten Boogaard 14 0-2 2-2 0-0 1 2 Marisha Brown 23 3-3 2-2 0-1 0 10 team 0-2 Totals 20-42 14-18 6-30 20 58 Three-point goals: 4-14 (Brown 2-2, Engelman 1-4, Mays 1-6, Goodrich 0-2). Assists: 13 (Goodrich 6, Mays 4, Engelman 2, Brown). Turnovers: 31 (Mays 12, Goodrich 6, Engelman 5, Brown 3, Moore 2, Jackson, Sutherland). Blocked shots: 5 (Davis 3, Sutherland 2). Steals: 4 (Davis 2, Sutherland 2). TEXAS A&M (81) MIN
FG FT REB PF TP m-a m-a o-t Sydney Carter 26 1-5 0-0 1-3 3 2 Tyra White 25 3-7 0-1 0-3 2 7 Adaora Elonu 23 4-10 0-0 3-9 1 8 Danielle Adams 35 16-26 7-7 3-6 3 40 Sydney Colson 28 5-10 5-5 0-1 1 16 Catherine Snow 1 0-0 0-0 0-0 0 0 Kristi Bellock 9 0-1 0-0 0-1 0 0 Kristen Grant 6 1-3 0-0 0-0 1 2 Maryann Baker 14 0-1 0-0 1-1 1 0 Skylar Collins 8 0-2 0-0 0-0 0 0 Adrienne Pratcher 11 0-0 0-0 0-0 0 0 Karla Gilbert 10 2-2 2-3 3-4 4 6 Kelsey Assarian 4 0-0 0-0 0-0 1 0 team 1-4 Totals 32-6714-16 12-32 17 81 Three-point goals: 3-10 (White 1-1, Colson 11, Adams 1-3, Baker 0-1, Carter 0-2, Collins 02). Assists: 20 ( Colson 9, Elonu 4, White 2, Pratcher 2, Carter, Adams, Grant). Turnovers: 15 (Elonu 4, White 2, Colson 2, Gilbert 2, Assarian 2, Adams, Baker, Pratcher). Blocked shots: 4 (Elonu 3, Adams). Steals: 18 (Elonu 3, Adams 3, Collins 3, White 2, Colson 2, Bellock 2, Carter, Gilbert, Assarian). Kansas ..........................................29 29 â€” 58 Texas A&M ...................................48 33 â€” 81 Officials: Dee Kanter, Melissa Barlow, Laura Morris. Attendance: 7,043.
Carolyn Davis had 16 points, but Kansas (16-9, 3-8) was hurt by a season-high 31 turnovers. The Jayhawks didnâ€™t have an answer for Adams, the Big 12â€™s leading scorer. â€œSheâ€™s a tough matchup,â€? Davis said. â€œSheâ€™s a big body. Sheâ€™s bigger than all of our post players.â€? Davis, Kansasâ€™ leading scorer, played just six minutes in the first half after picking up two early fouls.
BOX SCORES h 0 1 0 2 0 0 1 1 1 0 6
bi 0 0 0 2 0 0 1 0 0 0 3
BETHUNE-COOKMAN ab r h bi Hinds cf 3 0 0 0 Gamch ss 1 0 0 0 Tafoya 2b 2 0 0 0 Garcia dh-p 3 0 1 0 Rodney lf 3 0 0 0 Ferguson c 3 0 0 0 Banuelos 3b 3 0 1 0 Ceasar rf 3 0 0 0 Hernandez 1b 2 0 0 0 Totals 23 0 2 0 Kansas 031 000 1â€” 5 Bethune-Cookman 000 000 0â€”0 Eâ€”Gamch. LOBâ€”Kansas 7, BCU 6. 2Bâ€”Kocon. SBâ€”Jones 2, Moyer, Ingle 2, M. Hull, Newman, Cullum. SHâ€”Cullum. IP H R ER BB SO KANSAS Allie Clark W,2-0 7 2 0 0 4 5 BETHUNE-COOKMAN Sanders L,0-2 1 1 3 3 1 1 Garcia 5 4 1 1 2 0 Tolbert 1 1 1 1 1 0 HBPâ€”by Sanders (Ingle). Tâ€”2:01. Aâ€”216. r 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1
h 0 1 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 2
CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1B
Haralson dominated his first two matches with quick pins, so he wasnâ€™t entirely thrilled with a 5-0 win in his final match. Denning pinned each of his foes with relative ease, and despite slip-ups in the semifinal round, Ben Seybert (189) and Brad Wilson (215) each went 3-1 on the day and finished third. Cameron Magdaleno muscled his way to the finals at 160 pounds, but was outpointed, 95, by powerful SME junior Blake
Hill, who downed Free Stateâ€™s Wilson in the semifinals. It took Wright-Conklin â€“ the undefeated, top-ranked 171-pounder in class 6A â€“ less than a minute to pin each of his first two opponents, leaving him with little to do but lounge around the gym. Once he finally returned to the mat, SMEâ€™s Blaine Hill proved quite a challenge. Wright-Conklin emerged with a 5-3 decision, but spent the majority of the final two periods on the mat, struggling to free himself from the heavily muscled Hillâ€™s grasp.
â€œI was a little disappointed with how I wrestled,â€? said Wright-Conklin, who said it was the first time he was held down all year. â€œBut next time I see him, Iâ€™ll be ready.â€? Naughton also singled out others, such as Austin Magdaleno (fourth at 130) and Macon Ezell (third at 152), for their strong performances. â€œIf we didnâ€™t have those guys come through for us today, weâ€™re not walking home with that trophy,â€? Naughton said. Whatâ€™s true for both the Lions and the Firebirds is that
J-W Staff Reports
Kansas Universityâ€™s track and field team had members in meets across the country this weekend with a total of 60
SW Christian tops Haskell J-W Staff Reports
B E T H A N Y , O K L A . â€” The Haskell Indian Nations University womenâ€™s basketball team had the last shot against Southwest Christian on Saturday but came up short, falling, 51-49. Lois Stevens led Haskell with 15 points. Haskell (12-12) has two more games in the regular season. The Indians play host to College of St. Mary on Friday and Peru State on Saturday.
athletes traveling to four different sites. At the Iowa State Classic, the Jayhawks nabbed seven topthree finishes, including three first-place finishes. Top per-
BRIEFLY KU falls to WSU, 4-3 PULLMAN, WASH. â€” Kansas Universityâ€™s tennis team won three singles matches, but dropped the decisive doubles point, losing to Washington State, 4-3, on Saturday at the Simmelink Tennis Center. KUâ€™s Ekaterina Morozova and Dylan Windom prevented a doubles sweep.
formances came from Diamond Dixon, Keron Toussaint and the womenâ€™s 4x400 relay team. The lone KU competitor at the Husky Invitational was
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Haskell 32 17 â€” 49 SW Christian 34 17 â€” 51 Haskell â€” Jamie Sun Eagle 12, Sharon Forte 6, Lois Stevens 15, Nataska Rouse 4, Autumn Burtt 2, Sherelle Begay 9, Candice Yazzie 1. SW Christian â€” Brandie Sandy 11, Sheirra Bruner 9, Kaylee Davis 10, Allie McIntosh 1, Danyel Moses 12, Brittany Shand 4, LaPorchea Sanders 2, Natasha Flynn 2.
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Veritas girls lose
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EUDORA â€” The Topeka Cair Paravel girls basketball team defeated Veritas Christian, 44-29, on Saturday. Sarah McDermott led the Eagles with 10 points and eight rebounds. Veritas (9-9) will play Marais des Cygnes Valley on Tuesday in Eudora. Cair Paravel 10 14 14 6 â€” 44 Veritas 4 8 15 2 â€” 29 Cair Paravel â€” Cook 5, Tague 10, Stone 2, Jorgensen 7, Conroy 15, Shafer 5. Veritas â€” Caysi Gatz 2, Shareen Fattaahi 4, Brittany Rask 1, Kayli Farley 4, Ellen Phillips 2, Kristen Finger 6, Sarah McDermott 10.
junior Rebeka Stowe, who ran a career-best time of 9:36.72 in the 3,000. At the Air Force Invitational, Mason Finley notched a third first-place finish.
3FDFQUJPOUPGPMMPXUBML2"4FTTJPOXJUI%S"MMFOCZ 3 J G 5IVSTEBZ 'FCSVBSZtBNt5IF$PNNPOTJO4QPPOFS)BMM Dr. Allenby is the Lincoln Professor of Engineering and Ethics, and Professor of Civil and Environmental Engineering at Arizona State University 1340 Jayhawk Blvd 785-864-6293
The Commons is a partnership between the Biodiversity Institute, the Hall Center for the Humanities, and the Spencer Museum of Art. Through its offerings, The Commons seeks to bring together scholars and students from the sciences, humanities, and arts to explore the reciprocal relationships between natural and cultural systems.
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Introducing the Lawrence Journal-World Green Edition!
KANSAS ab r h bi Rosie Hull dp 4 1 1 0 Alex Jones cf 3 1 1 0 Mariah Montgomery 2b 2 2 0 0 Liz Kocon lf 1 1 1 0 Julie Jenkins pr 0 0 0 0 Marissa Ingle 3b 3 1 2 4 Maggie Hull lf 2 0 0 0 Ashley Newmans ss 3 0 0 0 Kendra Cullum 1b 3 0 0 0 Brittany Hile c 2 0 0 0 Laura Vickers ph 1 0 0 0 Kristin Martinez p 0 0 0 0 Totals 24 6 5 4 Jacksonville 000 001 0â€”1 Kansas 200 040 Xâ€”6 Eâ€”Eppley 2; Kocon; Newman. LOBâ€” Jacksonville 3, KU 4. HRâ€”Kelly, Ingle. IP H R ER BB SO JACKSONVILLE Eppley L, 0-1 42â „3 5 6 4 4 5 Sigrest 11â „3 0 0 0 0 3 KANSAS Martinez W, 2-0 7.0 2 1 1 2 6 WPâ€”Eppley. Tâ€”1:43. Aâ€”227.
extremely bad quarter. Thatâ€™s what killed us.â€? EUDORA â€” Ethan Kay scored Veritas (13-5) will travel to 13 points, but Veritas Christian St. Marys on Monday for a School only scored two points makeup game. in the final quarter and fell to 10 12 12 14 â€” 48 Topeka Cair Paravel, 48-42, in VCeariritPasaravel 15 14 11 2 â€” 42 basketball on Saturday. Cair Paravel â€” Musa 16, Urish 6, Wipperman 5, 2, Boggs 19. â€œWe didnâ€™t play four good Gibbs Veritas â€” Jordan Rebman 2, Nate Scott 7, quarters,â€? Veritas coach Gary Ethan Scott 4, Thomas Bachert 8, Ethan Kay 13, Hammer said. â€œWe had one Elijah Penny 8.
next weeksâ€™ regional tournament holds more importance; only the top four finishers at each weight class qualify for states. â€œItâ€™s great that the guys were all in position,â€? Gillman said. â€œNow we just need to finish.â€? Naughton, whose Lions took 10 to state last season, said he aims for all 13 wrestlers to make it this year, and, accordingly, the Lions are ready to work. â€œNobodyâ€™s getting it easy these next couple of weeks,â€? Wright-Conklin said.
KU track athletes compete at four different meets
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KANSAS 5, BETHUNE-COOKMAN 0 KANSAS ab r Rosie Hull rf 4 0 Alex Jones cf 3 1 Mariah Montgomery 2b 4 0 Liz Kocon dh 2 1 Elsa Moyer pr 0 1 Marissa Ingle 3b 3 1 Maggie Hull lf 4 1 Ashley Newman ss 3 0 Kendra Cullum 1b 2 0 Brittany Hile c 2 0 Totals 27 5
KANSAS 6, JACKSONVILLE 1 JACKSONVILLE ab Kayla Ouellet cf 3 Katie Kelly ss 3 Amanda Schmidt 3b 3 Sarah Simon c 3 Karson Tuck rf 2 Meagan Balding dp 3 Brittany Eppley p/1b 2 Jacey Warner lf 2 M. Morales 2b 1 Annike Don ph 1 Olivia Kline 1b 0 Sarah Sigrest p 0 Totals 23
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KANSAS 89, IOWA STATE 66
4B Sunday, February 13, 2011
L AWRENCE J OURNAL -WORLD
Angel Morris mothers ailing Robinson By Gary Bedore firstname.lastname@example.org
Thomasine “Angel” Morris provided some tender, loving care to a fallen Kansas University basketball player Friday afternoon. She drove her vehicle to the surgeon’s office to pick up woozy sophomore forward Thomas Robinson, who’d undergone a procedure to repair a meniscus tear in his right knee. “I took him to the house. I made him some soup, made sure he got his medicine, checked to see if there was anything he needed,” Angel Morris, mother of KU’s Morris twins, said. “After that he
woke up, his teammates came over and had a good time. He went home, woke up today and felt better.” Angel Morris and some of the other mothers of KU players who live in Lawrence have watched over Robinson lately. Robinson’s mom, Lisa, died on Jan. 21 of an apparent heart attack in Washington, D.C. “Thomas is a strong kid and a good kid. We talked about it last night: ‘It’s another situation you have to get through,’” Angel Morris said of Robinson’s surgery, which should keep the 6-foot-9, 237pounder out of action just a couple of weeks. “He went in like a soldier, came out, got some soup, got
some rest and basically now is back to normal. To me, it’s like a minor surgery. To me, kids bounce back faster than adults do. In the next couple weeks, I think Thomas Robinson will be back on the court better than ever.” Angel Morris, like everybody in KU’s extended basketball family, was saddened at the passing of Lisa Robinson. Angel, with the NCAA’s blessing, was allowed to travel to Washington with KU director of basketball operations Barry Hinson to help plan the funeral. “It was heartbreaking because I knew Lisa,” Angel Morris said. “I got to meet Lisa because I’m from D.C.,
like she is. I got to meet her in New York (for this year’s KUMemphis game on Dec. 7) and at Temple last year. “She’s a good girl, a good parent. She’s young. It’s a sad situation, but you can’t say, ‘Move on (to Thomas),’ because that’s your mom. You are always going to think about your mom. Thomas is still sad about it. He still knows he has to do well for his sister, his brother and also himself.” Angel Morris downplayed her role in helping out in D.C. “I think I did what any other parent would have done,” Angel said. “I’d say the funeral wouldn’t have gone on without coach Hinson. He’s a great person.”
In addition ... “All the mothers are fantastic. They are pitching in,” she reported. “They didn’t know Thomas was getting surgery. When they found out, I got a bunch of texts concerned about him, seeing if there’s anything he needs and if they could be of any help.” Her sons Marcus and Markieff are KU’s top two scorers and rebounders in their junior campaigns. “I am very proud of Marcus and Markieff,” Angel Morris said after watching Marcus hit for 16 points and 11 rebounds and Markieff 14 points and 11 boards in a 89-66 rout of Iowa State. “They are developing real well, growing into nice
No joke: KU good
NOTEBOOK VIP in ‘house Former three-term U.S. Senator Bill Bradley spoke to the Jayhawks before the game. He attended as guest of KU graduate David Booth. “He was so smooth, and his message was really right on,” KU coach Bill Self said of the former New York Knicks player and U.S. basketball Olympian. “He had our guys’ attention when talking about Game Seven (in Finals) with Willis Reed) limping out, tying that (R into being a good teammate and what makes teams, using basketball as a vehicle to enhance your life.” Speaking as halftime guest on the Jayhawk Radio Network, Bradley revealed it was his first game in Allen. “It’s quite exciting. I like the enthusiasm and spirit in here. It’s unbelievable,” Bradley said. Other faces in crowd: Former KU players Eric Chenowith and Christian Moody and Wichita Heights junior standout Perry Ellis. Selby update Self said “no” when asked if he thought Josh Selby (stress reaction in his right foot) would play Monday night at Kansas State. “If he can’t practice fullspeed yesterday and can’t play today, then I don’t see how you can get better in one day,” Self said. “A lot is between his ears, too, in that it’s not going to feel good. He’s very tender, sore, but he’s not as injured as what it feels. He has a severely sprained ankle. It hurts to walk on it. You have to somehow fight through that a little bit.” Self said he would not play Selby until he shows in practice he can play effectively despite the discomfort. “Hopefully it’ll be better sooner rather than later and he can be full-speed in the next week or so. We’re disappointed because he doesn’t feel as good as what we anticipated him feeling so far,” Self said.
young men (and) doing a good job on the court as well.” They’ve come a long way since their freshmen campaigns. “I think they were scared of Kansas,” Angel Morris said. “Kansas scared them to death because they were freshmen. Now that they are used to Kansas they can play basketball like they did in high school.” She was asked what to tell KU fans who’d like the duo to stay for their senior seasons and put the NBA on hold for just a while longer. “I would tell the fans, ‘Hold on,’ because I’m hoping they’ll be around another year,” she said with a laugh.
CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1B
Nick Krug/Journal-World Photos
KANSAS FORWARD MARIO LITTLE, RIGHT, and Iowa State guard Jake Anderson chase a possession in the first half. KU beat the Cyclones, 89-66, Saturday in Allen Fieldhouse.
Kansas blasts Cyclones CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1B
practiced so hard. We’ve gotten better. We’re ready.” KU junior Tyshawn Taylor, who had best offensive game since a 15-point outing against UMKC on Jan. 5, said ultimately being No. 1, “doesn’t matter. We were No. 1 all of last year, too, and don’t have anything to show for it so ... I guess it’s nice, cool to be No. 1, but it doesn’t really matter.” The Jayhawks, who were preseason No. 1 a year ago, kept the ranking for eight straight weeks. KU was No. 1 all but four weeks in a season in which the Jayhawks won the Big 12 regular season title, but lost in the second round of the NCAAs. “I think last year we kind of took No. 1 for granted a little bit and came out there like, ‘Ah, we know it’s going to continue,’’’ Taylor said. “I think being with guys who have been through that and know how that team was last year and know how it feels to lose being No. 1 and it being over that fast … I feel we won’t let that happen. We don’t want to feel that again. We know when it comes down to it, we’re not going to go home sad.”
“I want to be No. 1,” Morris said after a game in which four Jayhawks scored in double figures (Markieff Morris, Tyshawn Taylor 14 apiece and Brady Morningstar 13) en route to a 51.6 percent shooting effort. The Jayhawks, who cruised to a 33-12 lead, were never threatened on a day ISU hit 14 of 32 threes. “I want to get everybody’s best shot because I think we can take it,” Morris added. “TRob (Thomas Robinson, out two weeks following meniscus surgery) did go out, but I think other guys are going to step up. I kind of want that chip on our Robinson update shoulder to go out and show Self said Thomas Robinson, people why we are No. 2 in the who had surgery to repair a torn nation and why it’s not a fluke meniscus in his right knee Friday, we are going to be No. 1.” would not be able to work on the Morris certainly was enthustationary bike for a week until siastic regarding the topic of the sutures are removed. “It’ll be No. 1. two weeks before he’s playing in “I don’t think we’re going to games,” Self said. be feeling ourselves a little Self said Robinson and Selby more (heading into Monday’s will need to be “full-speed a 8 p.m. game at Kansas State). couple of weeks prior to the I think it’s just going to mean postseason so that way we can we need to play harder to keep be in rhythm. You have to have us there,” Morris said. “We’re confidence, and our rotation is just ready. I feel like we’ve pretty good now. That could disrupt our rotation. I don’t want the injuries and when they come back to take away from the way we are playing now. It may be a little bit of a challenge because those guys need minutes, they need to get By Matt Tait in the game, they need to get email@example.com some confidence and momentum moving forward, not at the One month after playing risk of us not playing as well.” Kansas University within five Stats, facts points in a loss in Ames, Iowa, Iowa State’s 14 three-point Iowa State men’s basketball field goals are the most by a coach Fred Hoiberg on SaturKU opponent since Texas’ 14 on day got a better look at the March 3, 2007. The Cyclones team that might wind up 32 three-point attempts are ranked No. 1 in the country in the most since Oklahoma Monday’s polls. State’s 32 on Feb. 7, 2009.... The result? An 89-66 drubISU’s two free throws made are bing by Kansas University fewest in a conference game that left Hoiberg in a complisince Kansas State made one mentary mood. charity on Feb. 22, 1992. The “This Kansas team is great,” Cyclones’ two attempts are the Hoiberg said. “Especially the fewest in a game since at least way they’re playing right now. the 1988-89 season. KU’s … They’re big, they’re strong, seven fouls committed were they’re physical, they shoot the fewest since at least the the heck out of it. Other than KANSAS GUARD BRADY 1988-89 season, while the 19 that, they’re not that great.” MORNINGSTAR, LEFT, looks for an combined fouls between the In improving to 24-1 on the two teams are also the fewest outlet as he is defended by Iowa season, 9-1 in Big 12 play, the State forward Melvin Ejim. in the same time period. Jayhawks flashed a little of
KU coach Bill Self doesn’t want to hear any talk about his team being better able to “protect” the top ranking this year. “We were No. 1 last year all but two, three weeks. We protected No. 1 pretty well,” Self said. “Whenever you say ‘guard’ something, I think it’s almost defensive mode trying to hang onto something. We need to be in attack mode no matter what. “If it happens, it doesn’t mean anything. Somebody has to be No. 1. If it happens, then I think it adds to the excitement going to Manhattan (Monday). Texas was No. 1 going in there last year and got a knot put on ’em. It adds to the game which will probably make it a little more adrenaline in the building.” Time will tell if KU, as expected, holds off Texas for the No. 1 ranking and how KU will react as No. 1 on Monday night. “We go into every game knowing this team is capable of beating us,” Morris said. “That’s how we approach every game. That’s what coach says in the huddle. We know no matter who it is, they are capable.”
BOX SCORE IOWA STATE (66) MIN
REB PF TP o-t Melvin Ejim 34 6-9 3 13 J. Vanderbeken 10 0-2 1 7 Jake Anderson 34 1-5 2 12 Diante Garrett 35 0-4 0 12 S. Christopherson 37 0-2 0 16 Bubu Palo 23 0-2 2 0 Jordan Railey 15 1-2 3 4 Eric McKnight 9 1-1 1 2 Andrew Mitchell 2 0-0 0 0 Austin McBeth 1 0-0 0 0 team 3-4 Totals 25-67 2-2 12-31 12 66 Three-point goals: 14-32 (Christopherson 47, Anderson 4-9, Garret 4-10, Vanderbeken 1-2, Ejim 1-3, Palo 0-1). Assists: 19 (Anderson 5, Ejim 4, Palo 4, Garrett 3, Christopherson 3). Turnovers: 13 (Anderson 4, Garrett 3, Ejim 2, Christopherson 2, Vanderbeken, Railey). Blocked shots: 4 (Garrett 2, Ejim, McKnight). Steals: 3 (Ejim, Vanderbeken, Garrett). KANSAS (89)
FG m-a 6-14 3-5 4-12 4-13 5-11 0-1 2-9 1-2 0-0 0-0
FT m-a 0-0 0-0 0-0 0-0 2-2 0-0 0-0 0-0 0-0 0-0
FG m-a 6-10 7-12 6-11 5-9 3-7 1-2 2-7 0-2 3-3 0-0 0-1 0-0
FT m-a 1-2 1-2 0-0 0-0 1-2 3-3 4-4 2-3 2-2 0-0 0-0 0-0
REB PF TP o-t Markieff Morris 27 5-11 0 14 Marcus Morris 28 0-11 2 16 Tyshawn Taylor 29 0-3 2 14 Brady Morningstar28 4-4 0 13 Tyrel Reed 30 1-5 0 9 Elijah Johnson 16 0-1 1 5 Mario Little 16 1-1 0 8 Travis Releford 13 0-1 2 2 Jeff Withey 9 1-2 0 8 Jordan Juenemann 2 0-1 0 0 Royce Woolridge 1 0-1 0 0 Niko Roberts 1 0-1 0 0 team 1-1 Totals 33-64 14-18 13-43 7 89 Three-point goals: 9-27 (Morningstar 3-4, Reed 2-5, Taylor 2-6, Markieff Morris 1-3, Marcus Morris 1-4, Johnson 0-1, Little 0-2, Releford 0-2). Assists: 24 (Markieff Morris 6, Taylor 6, Morningstar 4, Marcus Morris 2, Johnson 2, Little 2, Reed, Releford). Turnovers: 9 (Marcus Morris 2, Morningstar 2, Johnson 2, Markieff Morris, Taylor, Releford). Blocked shots: 7 (Markieff Morris 2, Marcus Morris 2, Withey 2, Reed). Steals: 9 (Reed 3, Morningstar 2, Little 2, Markieff Morris, Withey). Iowa State .................................26 40 — 66 Kansas .......................................45 44 — 89 Officials: Scott Thornley, J.B. Caldwell, Jeff Malham. Attendance: 16,300.
Iowa State impressed by Jayhawks each of those traits during the 37-14 start that all but buried the Cyclones. Marcus and Markieff Morris combined for 18 of KU’s first 37 points — each hit one bucket from three-point range — and six Jayhawks scored in the onslaught that forced Hoiberg’s crew out of its game plan. “We had three big keys,” ISU’s first-year coach said. “Take care of the basketball, get back in transition and match their physical play. And we went out and turned the ball over, and you just can’t do that against this team. They make you pay more than any other team when you turn the ball over.” That was the idea from the Iowa State side of things. As for ISU’s plan to limit Kansas? “We wanted to try to make ’em beat us from the outside
and not let the Morris brothers get established down low and dominate like they did the first game against us,” junior guard Scott Christopherson said. “But, you know, they kind of did whatever they wanted.” Kansas shot 52 percent from the floor, including 56 percent in the first half. The Jayhawks hit nine of 27 three-point attempts, with four in the first half, when the Jayhawks built a 45-26 halftime lead. ISU fared much better the longer the game went on. Led by Christopherson’s 16 points, the Cyclones shot 46 percent in the second half, including 8-of-16 from behind the arc. Offense, Christopherson said, was not the problem. “We gotta do a better job in the first five or six minutes of not letting teams get so comfortable,” Christopherson said.
“I mean, I’m not like on my computer looking it up, but it’s on ESPN a lot, so I see it, and I notice it. People tell us about it, so it’s hard not to know what’s going on, but I mean, my name scrolled across the bottom of ESPN a couple times, too, so I mean, they’ll be fine,” Taylor said with a smile, remembering his days of football fights and Facebook posts. “They’re going through some stuff like most teams do.” He showed he can laugh at himself and wasn’t about to laugh at K-State for what it has experienced just one season after making it to the Elite Eight with underclassmen doing most of work. Taylor had reason to be in such a light-hearted mood. He had just played a terrific game, preventing Iowa State star Diante Garrett from penetrating and basically making him a nonfactor. Unlike in his previous two games, Taylor also stopped rushing his floater shots and produced 14 points on 6-of-11 shooting, four of the misses on three-pointers. Marcus Morris, fresh off a dominant, stat-stuffing performance that included 16 points and 11 rebounds, also entertained the audience during the postgame media session. He teamed with Kansas State star Jacob Pullen on a national team during the summer. “He’s just a good friend,” Marcus said of Pullen. “We talk about our years. We talk about our coaches.” At that point, Morris tried and failed to contain his laughter. Some, but not all, of his mischievous grin was inspired by the image of volcanic K-State coach Frank Martin popping into his head. “We talk about a lot of stuff,” Morris continued. “I don’t say anything bad. But I just talk about his coaches. He talks about how Frank is. I talk about the difference between them (Martin and Self). We just compare our coaches. I tell him coach (Self) just doesn’t do it as much on the court as Frank does. Frank is just so emotional on the court, but coach Self, he waits until we get behind closed doors. That’s when he do what he do.” The next voice belonged to press-conference moderator Chris Theisen. “All right, guys, thanks so much,” Theisen said, signaling the end to the session. Whatever it is Self does “when he do what he do,” with colorful language delivered at high volume, it works. For the first time this season, Kansas likely will be ranked No. 1 when the polls are released Monday, putting an end to Ohio State’s fourweek run that followed Duke’s 10-week stay on top. Kansas (24-1) spent most of last season ranked No. 1 in the nation and then lost its best player, Sherron Collins, plus a pair of NBA lottery selections, Cole Aldrich and Xavier Henry. KU is 57-4 in the past two seasons, a record compiled using just one player (Collins in 36 of those games) who played more than four minutes of the 45-minute national-title victory against Memphis in 2008. That’s no joke.
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6B Sunday, February 13, 2011
L AWRENCE J OURNAL -WORLD
SCOREBOARD BASKETBALL National Basketball Association WASHINGTON WIZARDSâ€”Signed G Mustafa Shakur to a second 10-day contract. FOOTBALL National Football League JACKSONVILLE JAGUARSâ€”Named Mike Sheppard quarterbacks coach. TENNESSEE TITANSâ€”Named Jerry Gray defensive coordinator. COLLEGE SETON HALLâ€”Dismissed senior G Keon Lawrence and G Jamel Jackson from the menâ€™s basketball team for a violation of team rules and an ongoing pattern of conduct unbecoming of a representative of Seton Hall athletics. TEXASâ€”Agreed to terms with menâ€™s athletic director DeLoss Dodds on a contract extension through Aug. 31, 2015 and womenâ€™s athletic director Chris Plonsky on a contract extension through Aug. 31, 2017.
Sunflower League Championships Saturday at Shawnee Mission East Team scores: 1. Lawrence 217; 2. SM East 188.5; 3. SM South 187.5; 4. Olathe South 122.5; 5. Leavenworth 110; 6. SM Northwest 107.5; T-7. Olathe East, Free State 98; 9. SM North 86.5; 10. Olathe Northwest 80; 11. SM West 47; 12. Olathe North 44. Winners, city results 103 â€” 1. Daniel Wilson, LV, 3-0; 2. Garret Girard, LHS, 2-1; 4. Drew Botello, FSHS, 2-2. 112 â€” 1. Chipper Jorns, SME, 3-0; DNP: Seth Orcutt, FSHS, 2-2; Ryan Walter, LHS, 1-2. 119 â€” 1. Hunter Haralson, LHS, 3-0; DNP: Marcus Jacobs, FSHS, 0-2. 125 â€” 1. Tre Humphrey, SMS, 3-0; 5. Jacob Von Feldt, LHS, 1-2; 6. Maurice Jacobs 0-3. 130 â€” 1. Zach Dremel, OS, 3-0; 4. Austin Magdaleno, LHS, 4-2; 5. Andrew McLees, FSHS, 3-2. 135 â€” 1. Nick Bauerly, OS, 3-0; 4. Ben Soukup, FSHS, 3-2; 6. Adam Ramos, LHS, 1-3. 140 â€” 1. J.W. Pabst, SMS, 3-0; 6. Ryan Bellinger, LHS, 3-3. 145 â€” 1. Andrew Denning, LHS, 3-0; 4. Mitch McCune, FSHS, 2-2. 152 â€” 1. Connor Middleton, ONW, 3-0; 3. Macon Ezell, LHS, 3-1; DNP: Jake Brown, FSHS, 12. 160 â€” 1. Blake Hill, SME, 3-0; 2. Cameron Magdaleno, LHS, 2-1; 4. Spencer Wilson, FSHS, 22. 171 â€” 1. Reece Wright-Conklin, LHS, 3-0; DNP: Chase Fraser, FSHS, 0-2. 189 â€” 1. Blake Covington, SMN, 3-0; 3. Ben Seybert, LHS, 3-1. 215 â€” 1. Nathan Butler, LV, 3-0; 3. Brad Wilson, LHS, 3-1; DNP: Dylan Ediger, FSHS, 2-2. 275 â€” 1. Tyler Smith, OS, 4-0; 5. Sterling Ozark, FSHS, 3-2.
Frontier League Tournament Dual format Saturday at Baldwin Team scores: 1. Spring Hill 6-0 (289-126); 2. Baldwin 5-1 (279-163); 3. Eudora 4-2 (239-202); 4. Paola 3-3 (214-205); 5. Louisburg 2-4 (206-258); 6. Ottawa 1-5 (150-294); 7. DeSoto 0-6 (168-291). Round 1 results Baldwin 46, DeSoto 33; Louisburg 45, Ottawa 33; Eudora 33, Paola 28. Round 2 results Baldwin 43, Paola 24; Spring Hill 41, Louisburg 33; Eudora 50, DeSoto 20. Round 3 results Louisburg 46, DeSoto 35; Spring Hill 36, Baldwin 34; Eudora 51, Ottawa 27. Round 4 results Baldwin 57, Ottawa 15; Paola 53, Louisburg 24; Spring Hill 53, DeSoto 14. Round 5 results Baldwin 48, Eudora 30; Spring Hill 62, Ottawa 3; Paola 48, DeSoto 30. Round 6 results Eudora 45, Louisburg 33; Spring Hill 51, Paola 12; Ottawa 48, DeSoto 36. Round 7 results Baldwin 51, Louisburg 25; Spring Hill 46, Eudora 30; Paola 43, Ottawa 24. Area individual results (top 4 only) 103 pounds â€” 3. JT Howell, Eudora, 4-2; 4. Breylan Jacobson, De Soto, 3-3. 112 â€” 2. Tucker Clark, Baldwin, 5-1; 4. Cale Paquette, Ottawa, 3-3. 119 â€” 2. Bryce Shoemaker, Baldwin, 5-1; 4. Caden Lynch, Eudora, 3-3. 125 â€” 1. Andrew Morgan, Baldwin, 6-0; 3. Brandin Bell, Ottawa, 4-2. 130 â€” 1. Cody Sellers, Baldwin, 6-0; 2. Garrett Brown, Ottawa, 5-1; 4. Ian Scrimsher, Eudora, 33. 135 â€” 1. Colby Soden, Baldwin, 6-0; 2. Spencer Board, Eudora, 5-1. 140 â€” 1. Greg Schiffelbein, Baldwin, 6-0; 3. Darren Nabus, Eudora, 4-2. 145 â€” 3. Kevin Farrel, Ottawa, 4-2. 152 â€” 2. Cody Vukas, , De Soto, 5-1; 2. Zac Chumbly, Eudora, 4-2. 160 â€” 2. Alex Whitten, Eudora, 5-1; 3. Daniel Goodin, De Soto, 4-2. 171 â€” 1. Brandon Vukas, De Soto, 6-0. 189 â€” 1. Donny Parr, De Soto, 6-0; 2. Keenan Coffey, Baldwin, 4-2; 4. Brandon Ott, Ottawa, 2-4. 215 â€” 1. Colton Bonner, Baldwin, 6-0; 2. Boomer Mays, Eudora, 5-0. 285 â€” 1. Jesse Austin, Baldwin, 5-1; 2. Dylan Litherland, Eudora, 5-1; 4. Hayden Chandler, DeSoto, 4-2.
JUNIOR VARSITY Sunflower League JV Meet Saturday at Olathe South No team scores City results: Top 10 only 200 medley relay â€” 3. Lawrence (Joshua Shump, Reid Hildenbrand, Jacob Pfeifer, Logan Strout), 1:56.36; 6. Free State (Josh Saathoff, Andrew Roman, Jon McClees, Kyle Freese), 1:58.40. 200 free â€” 3. Reid Hildenbrand, LHS, 2:05.76. 200 yard IM â€” 4. Andrew Roman, FS, 2:33.22; 9. Joshua Shump, LHS, 2:38.44. One-meter diving â€” 1. Austin Neidow, FS, 205.05; 3. Charlie Thiel, LHS, 181.65; 7. Robbie Andrews, LHS, 168. 100 butterfly â€” 3. Jon McClees, FS, 1:02.92; 5. John Eakes, LHS, 1:06.61. 500 free â€” 5. Reid Hildenbrand, LHS, 5:47.02; 10. Ari Nilsen-Pelli, LHS, 6:31.10. 200 free relay â€” 9. Lawrence B (Matt Germain, Logan Strout, Lars Besser, Tanner Click), 1:47.90. 100 backstroke â€” 4. Josh Saathoff, FS, 1:07.15; 6. Joshua Shump, LHS, 1:07.39. 100 breaststroke â€” 5. Jacob Pfeifer, LHS, 1:14.59; 6. Lars Besser, LHS, 1:15.81; 7. John Eakes, LHS, 1:17.21. 400 free relay â€” 5. Free State A (Josh Saathoff, Andrew Roman, Kyle Freese, Jon McClees), 3:57.35; 7. Lawrence A (Ari Nilsen-Pelli, Patrick Bennett, Tanner Click, Reid Hildenbrand), 4:06.82.
AIR FORCE INVITATIONAL Saturday at Colorado Springs, Colorado Kansas results WOMEN Shot Put â€”4. Jessica Maroszek, 14.18m; 13. Heather Bergmann, 12.82m; 20. Elise Umbarger, 12.00m. Weight Throw â€” 16. Elise Umbarger, 13.64m. MEN Shot Put â€” 1. Mason Finley, 19.89m; 8. Brian Bishop, 15.93m; 21. Joel Krause, 14.92m. Weight Throw â€” 20. Joel Krause, 14.52m. HUSKY CLASSIC Saturday in Seattle Kansas results Women's 3,000 Meter Run â€” 31. Rebeka Stowe, 9:36.72. ISU CLASSIC Saturday in Ames, Iowa Kansas results WOMEN 60 Meter Dash â€” 6. Denesha Morris, 7.62. 60 Meter Hurdle Finals â€” 13. Rebecca Neville, 8.84. 400 Meter Dash â€” 1. Diamond Dixon, 53.66; 5. Kendra Bradley, 55.60. 600 Yard Run â€” 3. Shayla Wilson, 1:21.66; 4. Taylor Washington, 1:22.25; 15. Anna Barber, 1:28.15.
800 Meter Run â€” 25. Cori Christensen, 2:16.92. 800 Meter Run â€” 23. Maddy, 2:18.34. Mile Run (non-seeded) â€” 10. Kathleen Thompson, 5:12.87; 16. Madison Moser, 5:23.13. Mile Run (seeded) â€” 25. Natalie Becker, 5:01.30. 3,000 Meters (non-seeded) â€” 37. Devin Wiegers, 11:04.49. 3,000 Meters (seeded) â€” 14. Kyra Kilwein, 9:54.87; 18. Tessa Turcotte, 9:57.37; 22. Kara Windisch, 10:05.36. 5,000 Meters (seeded) â€” 18. Amanda Miller, 17:18.83; 24. Riley Wertenberger, 17:56.00. 4x400 Meter Relay â€” 1. Morris, Wilson, Bradley, Dixon, 3:39.27. Distance Medley Relay â€” 4. Kilwein, Barber, Christensen, Becker, 11:52.75. Shot Put (non-seeded) â€” 34. Rebecca Neville, 9.39m; 36. Amanda Caines, 7.13m. High Jump â€” 14. Rebecca Neville, 1.57m. Triple Jump â€” 15. Amanda Caines, 10.59m. MEN 400 Meter Dash â€” 3. Kyle Clemons, 47.17; 37. Pieter Marx, 49.70. 600 Yard Dash â€” 1. Keron Toussaint, 1:10.42; 3. Dominique Manley, 1:11.43; 17. Derrick Perry, 1:13.88. 800 Meter Run (non-seeded) â€” 16. Sean Proehl, 1:55.97; 46. Ebo Browne, 1:59.35; 49. Patrick Helmick, 1:59.84. 800 Meter Run â€” 21. Dalen Fink, 1:53.22; 28. Nick Seckfort, 1:54.46; 31. Brendan Soucie, 1:54.98. Mile â€” 9. Josh Munsch, 4:07.65. 3,000 Meters (non-seeded) â€” 8. Kaman Schneider, 8:45.93. 3,000 Meters (seeded) â€” 20. Austin Bussing, 8:34.18; 22. Don Wasinger, 8:36.57. 5,000 Meters â€” 7. Nick Caprario, 14.28.88; 25. Josh Baden, 14:59.46. 4X400 Meter Relay â€” 3. â€˜Aâ€™ (Manley, Marx, Clemons, Toussaint), 3:10.54; 39. â€˜Bâ€™ (Proehl, Soucie, Fink, Seckfort), 3:25.90. Distance Medley Relay â€” 16. Soucie, Perry, Munsch, Proehl, 10:16.41. Long Jump â€” 15. Jareb Stallbaumer, 6.91m; 26. Darryl Trotter, 6.58m. Triple Jump â€” 11. Jareb Stallbaumer, 13.95m TYSON INVITATIONAL Saturday in Fayetteville, Ark. Kansas results MEN Pole Vault (college) â€” 3. Alex Bishop, 4.90m. Pole Vault (invitational) â€” 10. Cooper Merrill, 4.90m. High Jump â€” 9. Nick Canton, 2.00m; 10. Nikolos Giancana, 2.00m. WOMEN Pole Vault (college) â€” 13. Tara Turnbull, 3.60m; 15. Abby Jones, 3.45m; Pole Vault (invitational) â€” 8. Demi Payne, 3.90m; 9. Julia Cummings, 3.75m. Triple Jump â€” 7. Andrea Geubelle 12.78m. Long Jump â€” 16. Francine Simpson, 5.89m.
Saturday at Pullman, Wash. WASHINGTON STATE 4, KANSAS 3 Singles Elisabeth Fournier, WSU, def. Kate Morozova, 5-7, 6-2, 6-3. Liudmila Vasilieva, WSU, def. Sara Lazarevic, 6-3, 6-2. Ksenia Googe, WSU, def. Monica Pezzotti, 6-1, 6-2. Paulina Los, KU, def. Olga Musilovich, 6-4, 6-3. Dylan Windom, KU, def. Andjela Kankaras, 1-6, 6-2, 7-5. Erin Wilbert, KU, def. Jessica Gomez, 6-4, 6-3. Doubles Kate Morozova/Dylan Windom, KU, def. Olga Musilovich/Liudmila Vasilieva, 8-3. Ksenia Googe/Andjela Kankaras, WSU, def. Sara Lazarevic/Monica Pezzotti, 8-3. Elisabeth Founier/Lea Jansen, WSU, def. Paulina Los/Erin Wilbert, 8-2.
ABN AMRO World Tournament
Saturday At Ahoyâ€™ Stadium Rotterdam, Netherlands Purse: $1.97 million (WT500) Surface: Hard-Indoor Singles Semifinals Ivan Ljubicic (7), Croatia, def. Jo-Wilfried Tsonga (8), France, 6-4, 7-6 (6). Robin Soderling (1), Sweden, def. Viktor Troicki, Serbia, 7-5, 6-4.
Saturdayâ€™s Games Phoenix 3, Chicago 2, SO Los Angeles 4, Washington 1 Ottawa 5, Edmonton 3 Montreal 3, Toronto 0 Tampa Bay 4, Carolina 3, OT Nashville 5, Colorado 3 Minnesota 3, St. Louis 1 Vancouver 4, Calgary 2 Todayâ€™s Games Boston at Detroit, 11:30 a.m. N.Y. Islanders at Buffalo, 2 p.m. Pittsburgh at N.Y. Rangers, 2 p.m. Columbus at Dallas, 2 p.m. Los Angeles at Philadelphia, 2 p.m. Carolina at Atlanta, 4 p.m. San Jose at Florida, 4 p.m. Anaheim at Edmonton, 7 p.m.
Big 12 Men
Conference W L 10 0 9 1 6 4 6 5 5 5 5 6 4 6 4 6 4 6 4 6 3 7 1 9
Texas Kansas Texas A&M Baylor Missouri Colorado Nebraska Oklahoma State Kansas State Oklahoma Texas Tech Iowa State Saturdayâ€™s Games Texas A&M 70, Texas Tech 67 Missouri 84, Oklahoma 61 Kansas 89, Iowa State 66 Texas 69, Baylor 60 Nebraska 65, Oklahoma State 54 Colorado 58, Kansas State 56 Mondayâ€™s Game Kansas at Kansas State, 8 p.m.
Florida St. 63, Virginia 56 Furman 88, Davidson 79 George Mason 82, James Madison 68 Georgia 60, South Carolina 56 Georgia St. 74, Northeastern 71, OT Hampton 86, Norfolk St. 72 Kennesaw St. 67, Stetson 65 Liberty 65, High Point 54 Longwood 75, Savannah St. 56 Louisiana-Lafayette 72, Florida Atlantic 64 Louisville 73, Syracuse 69 MVSU 91, Alcorn St. 83 Marshall 78, East Carolina 65 McNeese St. 81, Cent. Arkansas 67 Memphis 67, Southern Miss. 61 Mercer 74, Florida Gulf Coast 61 Middle Tennessee 80, Fla. International 68 Morehead St. 64, SE Missouri 52 Murray St. 60, Jacksonville St. 59 N. Carolina A&T 68, Howard 49 New Mexico St. 50, Louisiana Tech 49 North Carolina 64, Clemson 62 Notre Dame 78, South Florida 55 Old Dominion 70, Va. Commonwealth 59 Presbyterian 61, Charleston Southern 48 Richmond 64, Saint Louis 52 SE Louisiana 76, Northwestern St. 68 Tennessee Tech 85, Tenn.-Martin 71 Texas Southern 70, Jackson St. 67 Troy 64, Denver 55 UAB 74, Rice 68 UCF 58, Tulsa 57 UNC Asheville 57, Gardner-Webb 54 VMI 71, Radford 58 Vanderbilt 81, Kentucky 77 W. Carolina 85, Samford 63 W. Kentucky 87, North Texas 76 Wofford 69, Georgia Southern 61 MIDWEST Akron 75, Ball St. 60 Bradley 68, Evansville 54 Butler 66, Detroit 51 Cent. Michigan 69, Bowling Green 64 Cleveland St. 86, Youngstown St. 76 E. Michigan 78, Buffalo 65 IUPUI 76, N. Dakota St. 72 Indiana St. 75, Drake 63 Kansas 89, Iowa St. 66 Kent St. 84, N. Illinois 77 Loyola of Chicago 79, Wis.-Green Bay 62 Miami (Ohio) 68, Toledo 66 Michigan 73, Indiana 69 Missouri 84, Oklahoma 61 Missouri St. 68, Illinois St. 59 Nebraska 65, Oklahoma St. 54 North Dakota 80, Chicago St. 70 Oakland, Mich. 86, IPFW 78 S. Dakota St. 82, W. Illinois 61 SIU-Edwardsville 74, Robert Morris-Chicago 40 Temple 75, Dayton 63 UMKC 91, Centenary 58 Valparaiso 58, Wright St. 56 W. Michigan 85, Ohio 83 Wis.-Milwaukee 70, Ill.-Chicago 59 Wisconsin 71, Ohio St. 67 SOUTHWEST Ark.-Pine Bluff 64, Southern U. 51 Arkansas 80, LSU 61 Houston 79, Tulane 68 Lamar 84, Nicholls St. 71 Sam Houston St. 75, Texas A&M-Corpus Christi 67 Stephen F.Austin 70, UTSA 66 Texas 69, Baylor 60 Texas A&M 70, Texas Tech 67 Texas St. 79, Texas-Arlington 71 UTEP 67, SMU 57 FAR WEST BYU 72, Utah 59 Cal Poly 56, UC Riverside 40 Colorado 58, Kansas St. 56 Colorado St. 68, New Mexico 62 Gonzaga 63, Pepperdine 44 Idaho St. 90, N. Arizona 88, OT Montana 55, N. Colorado 42 Oral Roberts 71, S. Utah 69 Pacific 70, UC Davis 66 Portland 71, Loyola Marymount 48 San Diego St. 63, UNLV 57 Santa Clara 60, San Diego 56 UC Irvine 66, UC Santa Barbara 63 UCLA 69, Oregon St. 61 Utah St. 71, Fresno St. 55 Utah Valley 64, Texas-Pan American 42 Washington 87, Stanford 76 Washington St. 75, California 71 Weber St. 80, E. Washington 68 Wyoming 77, TCU 67
Big 12 Women
Conference W L 10 0 9 1 8 3 6 3 5 5 4 5 4 6 3 7 3 7 3 7 3 8 2 8
Baylor Texas A&M Oklahoma Kansas State Texas Iowa State Texas Tech Oklahoma State Colorado Missouri Kansas Nebraska Saturdayâ€™s Games Baylor 96, Texas 68 Oklahoma 69, Missouri 47 Oklahoma State 80, Nebraska 57 Texas Tech 72, Colorado 44 Texas A&M 81, Kansas 58 Todayâ€™s Game Kansas State at Iowa State, 4 p.m.
SOPHOMORE BOYS Saturday at Olathe Northwest OLATHE NORTHWEST 47, FREE STATE 42 Free State highlights: Chris Heller 16 points; Seth Maples 10 points; Cody Scott 8 points. FSHS record: 6-6. Next for FSHS: Monday vs. Shawnee Mission West. OLATHE EAST 59, LAWRENCE 56 LHS leaders: Austen Twombley 17, Eric Mayo 10. LHS record: 9-3. Next for LHS: Monday vs. SM South. FRESHMAN BOYS Saturday at Olathe Northwest FREE STATE 55, OLATHE NORTHWEST 36 Free State scoring: Joe Dineen 15, Cole Moreano 9, Blake Winslow 8, Keith Loneker 8, Reshawn Caro 7, TJ Budenbender 4, Cameron Pope 2, Kimani Garrett 2. FSHS record: 13-1. Next for FSHS: 7 p.m. Monday vs. Shawnee Mission West.
Dubai Desert Classic Pebble Beach National Pro-Am
Saturday Purse: $6.3 million p-Pebble Beach Golf Links (Host Course); 6,816 yards; Par 72 s-Spyglass Hill; 6,953 yards; Par 72 m-Monterey Peninsula Country Club; 6,838 yards; Par 70 Third Round Steve Marino 65s-66p-71mâ€”202 Jimmy Walker 72s-68p-63mâ€”203 69p-66m-68sâ€”203 Bryce Molder D.A. Points 63m-70s-71pâ€”204 Alex Cejka 64m-74s-67pâ€”205 Tom Gillis 67p-68m-70sâ€”205 Spencer Levin 71p-68m-67sâ€”206 Aaron Baddeley 68s-71p-67mâ€”206 Kevin Sutherland 69m-69s-68pâ€”206 69p-66m-71sâ€”206 J.J. Henry Also: Failed to qualify Gary Woodland 67p-72m-74sâ€”213
Saturday At Emirates Golf Course Dubai, United Arab Emirates Purse: $2.5 million Yardage: 7,301; Par: 72 Third Round Anders Hansen, Denmark Thomas Aiken, South Africa Rory McIlroy, Northern Ireland Alvaro Velasco, Spain
69-68-71â€”208 67-67-74â€”208 65-68-75â€”208 74-70-65â€”209
Saturday At The Old Course at Broken Sound Boca Raton, Fla. Purse: $1.8 million Yardage: 6,807; Par: 72 Second Round Peter Senior Rod Spittle Tom Lehman Russ Cochran
66-67â€”133 67-67â€”134 65-69â€”134 69-67â€”136
All Games W L 23 1 21 2 18 6 16 6 16 8 16 7 17 7 15 8 12 11 11 13 16 9 12 12
All Games W L 22 3 24 1 19 5 16 8 19 6 16 10 16 8 16 8 16 9 12 12 11 14 14 11
EAST American U. 69, Colgate 60 Boston College 76, Maryland 72 Boston U. 61, Hartford 50 Bryant 85, Cent. Connecticut St. 80, OT Bucknell 60, Holy Cross 56 Columbia 75, Penn 62 Drexel 54, William & Mary 52 Harvard 85, Brown 78 Hofstra 61, Delaware 58 Lehigh 78, Army 64 Long Island U. 82, St. Francis, NY 80 Monmouth, N.J. 62, Fairleigh Dickinson 51 N.J. Tech 76, South Dakota 68 Navy 57, Lafayette 52 New Hampshire 63, UMBC 46 Pittsburgh 57, Villanova 54 Princeton 57, Cornell 55 Rhode Island 71, Charlotte 70, OT Robert Morris 78, St. Francis, Pa. 73 Seton Hall 69, Rutgers 64 St. Bonaventure 82, La Salle 61 Stony Brook 71, Maine 69, OT UNC Wilmington 95, Towson 93, OT Wagner 70, Mount St. Maryâ€™s, Md. 65 West Virginia 82, DePaul 71 Yale 69, Dartmouth 60 SOUTH Alabama 74, Mississippi 64 Alabama St. 82, Alabama A&M 68 Appalachian St. 78, Chattanooga 68 Ark.-Little Rock 61, Louisiana-Monroe 53 Auburn 65, Mississippi St. 62 Austin Peay 79, Tennessee St. 64 Belmont 78, Campbell 57 Bethune-Cookman 61, Delaware St. 48 Coastal Carolina 61, Winthrop 56 Coll. of Charleston 87, UNC Greensboro 69 Coppin St. 70, S. Carolina St. 62 E. Kentucky 67, E. Illinois 47 Elon 79, The Citadel 72 Florida 61, Tennessee 60 Florida A&M 63, Md.-Eastern Shore 55
EAST Brown 57, Harvard 56 Bucknell 68, Holy Cross 52 Connecticut 68, Providence 38 Pittsburgh 70, South Florida 66 Syracuse 70, Villanova 49 SOUTH Liberty 56, Gardner-Webb 51 Louisiana-Lafayette 85, Florida Atlantic 78 Northwestern St. 54, SE Louisiana 53 Winthrop 64, Coastal Carolina 48 MIDWEST Akron 78, Ball St. 65 Bowling Green 60, E. Michigan 55 Cent. Michigan 78, Kent St. 72 Chicago St. 78, North Dakota 57 Cleveland St. 69, Butler 64 Creighton 72, Bradley 50 DePaul 64, Marquette 56 Evansville 59, S. Illinois 45 IPFW 70, Oakland, Mich. 55 Ill.-Chicago 77, Wis.-Milwaukee 65 Illinois St. 78, Missouri St. 59 Indiana St. 65, Wichita St. 57 N. Dakota St. 76, IUPUI 48 N. Iowa 74, Drake 55 Notre Dame 71, Rutgers 49 S. Dakota St. 65, W. Illinois 40 Seton Hall 51, Cincinnati 44 Toledo 68, Ohio 48 UMKC 96, Centenary 54 W. Michigan 83, Miami (Ohio) 64 Wis.-Green Bay 69, Loyola of Chicago 43 Wright St. 75, Detroit 55 Xavier 77, Fordham 55 Youngstown St. 79, Valparaiso 76 SOUTHWEST Baylor 96, Texas 68 Oklahoma 69, Missouri 47 Oklahoma St. 80, Nebraska 57 TCU 65, Wyoming 54 Texas A&M 81, Kansas 58 FAR WEST BYU 61, Utah 58 Fresno St. 81, Utah St. 63 Gonzaga 73, Pepperdine 59 Idaho 61, Boise St. 46 Long Beach St. 60, UC Davis 59 Nevada 69, Hawaii 42 New Mexico 86, Colorado St. 53 Saint Maryâ€™s, Calif. 73, San Francisco 57 San Diego 66, Santa Clara 57 San Diego St. 77, UNLV 60 Southern Cal 85, Oregon 63 Stanford 62, Washington 52 Texas Tech 72, Colorado 44 UC Santa Barbara 59, UC Riverside 37 UCLA 58, Oregon St. 48
College Area Men
Saturday in Baldwin BAKER UNIVERSITY 78, CULVER-STOCKTON 54 Baker highlights: Andre Strozier 22 points; Jaris Wommack 22 points. Next for Baker: Thursday at William Jewell.
College Area Women
Saturday in Baldwin CULVER-STOCKTON 67, BAKER UNIVERSITY 62 Baker highlights: Brittany Hines 16 points; Emily Gibson 14 points, 10 rebounds; Aubree Gustin 10 points. Baker record: 13-13, 8-8 Heart of America Athletic Conference. Culver-Stockton record: 418, 3-11 HAAC. Next for Baker: Thursday at William Jewell.
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Auctions TWO DAY AUCTION
TWO RINGS EACH DAY Five Collector’s Estates All Antiques and Collectibles
LONE JACK, Mo
30 mi. east of KS City on U.S. Hwy 50, inside 529 W. Lone Jack - Lee’s Summit Rd.64070
Clinical Assistant Professor
The Department of Speech-Language-Hearing: Sciences and Disorders at the University of Kansas and the Department of Hearing and Speech at the University of Kansas Medical Center seek to hire an audiologist to work in the position of a Clinical Assistant Professor. This joint position will be split between both campuses. Position primarily dedicated to clinical practice and mentorship, teaching, scholarly activities, and service. Applicant expected to begin as early as April 1, 2011. Required: Doctorate of Audiology or Ph.D. in Audiology, American Speech-Language-Hearing Association certificate of clinical competence, eligibility for Kansas license in Audiology/ Kansas hearing aid dealers license, and two years experience in the provision of clinical services expected by start date of appointment. Initial review of applications will begin on March 1, 2011, and will continue until no longer needed. For a complete announcement and to apply on-line, go to https://jobs.ku.edu and search for position 00003663. Submit application cover letter, CV, and a list of three references on-line. At least three letters of recommendation should be sent separately to:
Audiology Search Committee Chair, The University of Kansas, 1000 Sunnyside Ave., Lawrence, KS 66045; e-mail firstname.lastname@example.org; 785-864-0634; 785-864-3974 (fax). EO/AA
Community Living Opportunities (CLO) is hiring FT
Weekend Teaching Assts.
Hours: 11pm Fri. - 11pm Sun. Pay is for both awake and sleeping hours. The position primarily responsible for teaching skills and behaviors to maximize independence in activities of daily living for small caseload of persons who have severe developmental disabilities and other special needs. No exp. necessary, CLO provides pd. training. Benefits include; health; dental; vision; vacation & more. Applicants must be at least 21 yrs. of age with good driving record & be able to pass pre - employment drug screen, physical & background checks. Apply online at: www.clokansas.org or in person at, 2125 Delaware, Lawrence, KS (785) 865-5520, ext 312 EOE
of Integrated Technology Services NIGHT AUDITOR & HOUSEKEEPING
Econo Lodge (formerly the Rodeway Inn) 2525 W. 6th St., Lawrence is looking for a Night Auditor & Housekeeping. Apply in person.
Studios - 2 Bedrooms Only $300 Deposit & FREE Rent
W/D hookups, Pet Friendly
Greenway Apartments 1516 Greenway, Eudora 785-542-2237
Featured Ads If You Witnessed the rear end accident on 6th Street (between Monterey Way & Folks Rd.), Lawrence, on Tuesday, Feb. 8th at 12:20 PM, Please call 785-760-2869
Fri., Feb. 18, 2011, 6PM 15767 S. Topeka Ave. Scranton, KS
FOUND KEYS - Found a key 11 miles S. of Topeka, KS at ring with 2 keys and the junction of Hwy. 75 & 56 unique FOB near 23rd & Haskell Ave., Lawrence on Our February coin aucFeb. 8th. Call & Indentify tion features 250 lots: 1795 Half Cent; Flying Ea785-843-3814 gles; IHC; 20-Cent Pieces; & Standing Liberty Found Pet/Animal Seated Quarters; 1932-D/S Washington Quarters; Walking FOUND: Dog, small tan fe- Liberty Halves 1916 1921; male dog with large pointy Carson City Dollars 1878 ears on W. 9th St. in Law- 1885 & 1890 - 1893; 1874-S rence near Merc. Contact Trade Dollar; 1934 $1 Hawaii, 1923 $1 Large Size email@example.com. Notes, $5 & $20 FRN, $2 bills & silver certificates; Lost Pet/Animal Slabbed/high-grade Washington Quarters, LOST: Dog. Lost - Welsh Franklin Halves, Morgan and Peace Dollars; TenthCorgi answers to Tybee. Tan with white mark- Ounce & Quarter-Ounce ings. Last seen 1.5 miles Gold & Platinum Eagles; $1 gold coin; south of Stull Road on 1851-O 1986-W $5 Statute of LibEast 100th Road. erty Gold coin; 2003-W If found call Mary or Bill at 785-887-6364 or $10 First Flight Gold coin; $20 Liberty Head Gold Co785-766-0158. ins, and lots more. Auctioneer’s Note: This selection is being offered to our in-house bidders, and live on line at: www.proxibid.com
Auction Calendar COIN AUCTION Friday, Feb. 18, 2011 - 6PM 15767 S. Topeka Avenue Scranton, KS (4 Corners) RJ’S AUCTION SERVICE 785-273-2500 www.rjsauctionservice.com BAR/RESTAURANT AUCTION Thurs., Feb. 17th 2011 - 10AM 1050 E. 11th St., Lawrence KULL AUCTION 785-862-8800 www.kullauction.com FARM TOY/COLLECTIBLE AUCTION Sat., Feb. 19 - 10 AM Beatty & Wischropp Auction Facility Hwy 31 East, Oasge City, KS Elston Auction Company Mark Elston 785-218-7851 www.KansasAuctions.net 5 ESTATES AUCTION Sat., Feb. 19th, 2011, 10AM Sun., Feb. 20th, 2011, NOON 529 West Lone Jack - Lee’s Summit Rd. Lone Jack, Missouri Dirk Soulis Auctions 816-697-3830 www.DirkSoulisAuctions.com
CLINICAL COUNSELOR TOPEKA DCCCA, a statewide provider of human services, has a Clinical Counselor position available at the Topeka Correctional Facility. This position requires a license as a master’s level mental health professional; experience with correctional clients in a Mental Health program preferred. Valid driver’s license; must pass pre-employment background checks and drug screen. Competitive salary and benefits. Send resume to Rik Kendall fax 785-841-4628 email firstname.lastname@example.org EOE
Call 785-793-2500 or visit: www.rjsauctionservice.com for pictures and a detailed list. A 5% Buyer’s Premium will be charged.
RJ’S AUCTION SERVICE 785-793-2500
Place your ad
ANY TIME OF DAY OR NIGHT
The University of Kansas (KU) Libraries invites nominations and applications for a new tenure - track faculty position, Director of Integrated Technology Services. You must have an ALA-accredited Masters Degree in library and/or information science Detailed information and all requirements can be found at: https://jobs.ku.edu search for position 00208925 Review of applications will begin March 4, 2011 and continue until position is filled. EO/AA Employer
Estate Sales ESTATE SALE
Furniture Lots of Antiques Fri., Feb. 4 & Sun, Feb. 12 100 Arkansas, Lot 50 Lawrence, KS
Sat., Feb. 19, 2011 10 AM
Beatty & Wischropp
Auction Facility HWY 31 East, Osage City, KS
400 + Farm Toys; Pedal Tractors; Arcade & Cast Iron; Construction Toys; 1974-2010 Hesston Belt Buckle Set; Hallmark Ornaments & Collectibles
Auctioneers: Mark Elston (785-594-0505)
Craig Wischropp ( 785-218-7851)
Please visit us online at kansasauctions.net/elston/ & www.beattyandwischropp.com for over 150 pictures & complete listing!!
ELSTON AUCTION COMPANY “Serving your auction needs since 1994”
YOU KNOW THE RIGHT MOVE! Be part of the future of healthcare with Health Information Technology! Call Today! 1-800-418-6108 Visit online at www.About-PCI.com Financial Aid available for those who qualify.
Construction Creations. Building, Remodeling, Repairs. 30 yrs. Exp., Lic., Ins. FREE Est.
Inside the Coffin Sports Complex - Located on Haskell Indian Nations University Campus Partial list of items: Native American Beadwork; Many Native American Items; Dream catchers; Porcelain dolls Golf Gift Certificate (local course); Fishing stuff; Boating toys; 10 pair of Huge Size Basketball Hightops (16/17/18); Tools; Assortment of knives; Bicycles; KU Jayhawk Items; Football/Baseball Cards; Old Typewriter; Lamps; Purses; Prom dress; New York Knicks Jacket; Chicago Bulls Jacket; George Forman grill; Baskets; Picture prints; Glassware; Picture frames; Candles; make up bag; perfume Decorative pottery; Games; Puzzles; Children indoor/outdoor toys; Children games; Videos; Housewares; Much more……..
No matter what the weather is outside, we will be warm and comfortable inside Plenty of seating
Guest Auctioneer Chris Paxton Paxton Auction Services ww.paxtonauction.com Questions: Gary Tanner 785-749-8459
Management analyst community development coordinator, City of Eudora, KS (6,200). Salary range $35-$40K, DOQ. Position reports to the City Administrator and will assist Eudora Chamber of Commerce. Responsibilities include commercial and industrial projects, coordination with numerous businesses and public groups, physical development of projects and writing / administration of grants. Qualified candidates should be graduates from an accredited four-year college or university with a degree in business or public administration, accounting, finance, or a closely related field; master’s degree preferred. Interested applicants should submit a cover letter, resume and 3 references to City of Eudora, P.O. Box 650, 66025 Attn: Pam Schmeck or at email@example.com by February 28, 2011. Job description available upon request. Call 785-542-2153 for more information. EOE
Project Coordinator University of Kansas, Institute for Life Span Studies 50% to 100% Time Institute for Life Span Studies University of Kansas Manage project activities on Kansas Department of Social and Rehabilitation Services funded project; The Great Expectations Initiative. REQUIRED Qualification: Have a Master’s degree in education, rehabilitation counseling, psychology, or social work with an emphasis on intellectual and developmental disabilities. Note: This position requires availability to travel to Kansas field sites. For more information and to apply online go to: https://jobs.ku.edu, search position #00000273. Initial review to begin February 28, 2011 EO/AA employer
Childcare Lead Teacher for preschool age. Full time position. ECE degree or CDA and classroom teaching experience with preschoolers required. Great work environment. Contact Hilltop Child Development Center, 785-864-4940 or firstname.lastname@example.org for application information. EOE
Computer-IT Technology Specialist ($34,000 - $37,000). Primary customer support role on four-person tech team, providing broad range of computer & network support services to libraries in 14-county area. Requires excellent communication and tech skills. EOE. www.nekls.org. Send resume to: email@example.com/.
DriversTransportation CLASS A DRIVERS
Roberts&Dybdahl, a Gardner, KS, wholesale lumber company is looking for experienced Class A Commercial Drivers. Home most nights, competitive pay, paid vacation & sick, holiday, and 401K. For all inquiries, call Erik at 913-780-4930
General Assistant Property Manager
Field Operations Superintendent
Full Time - Good Benefits Customer service & sales experience are required. Apply at 3601 Clinton Pkwy or email resume to: firstname.lastname@example.org
The City of Eudora, Kansas, (population 6,200) seeks a skilled individual to manage multi-faceted public works department. Salary range $42-$45K, DOQ. Position reports to the Public Works Director. Responsibilities include street, cemetery and park maintenance, snow removal, operating light and heavy equipment, waste water collection, water distribution system, and water and electric meter reading. Qualified candidates should have five years experience in equipment operation, storm water management, street maintenance, snow removal, collection and distribution, park maintenance; three years supervisory and management level experience.
HELP-WANTED SOFTBALL UMPIRES LPRD has openings for adult sports softball umpires. Flexible schedule. Pay range $12-17/hr. Must be 18 years old. Training provided / required. Work available April-October. Contact Adult Sports 785-832-7920 ASAP New official Training held 2/19 & 2/26
10 HARD WORKERS NEEDED NOW!
Interested applicants should submit a cover letter and resume to the City of Eudora, PO Box 650, Eudora, KS 66025 Attn: Pam Schmeck or at email@example.com by February 28, 2011. Job description available on request. Call 785-542-2153 for more information. EOE
Immediate Full Time Openings! 40 Hours a Week Guaranteed! Weekly Pay! 785-841-0755
Clinical Assistant Professor
Diesel Mechanic needed. Ottawa, KS truckline needs experienced mechanic with CDL. Send completed resume including qualifications and salary history. Respond to: PO Box 41, Ottawa KS 66067
Driver-C Company or Owner Operator. Tango Transport has great OTR routes throughout South and Midwest! Start up to 36 cpm or O/O rate of .90 on all miles plus fuel surcharge on loaded miles ($1.25). 15 months OTR experience required. Visit drivefortango.com or call 877-826-4605 to apply TODAY!
The Department of Speech-Language-Hearing: Sciences and Disorders at Motivation and the University of Kansas Drivers: EXCELLENT Pay, Dedication to excel! and the Department of Miles & Home-time ATSI Lawrences’ home of Hearing and Speech at the when you roll with automotive correction at University of Kansas MediDynamic Transit! a higher level, where cal Center seek to hire an every repair carries an in CDL-A, 1yr. OTR Exp. Req. audiologist to work in the Call Michelle 1-888-880-5913 position of a Clinical Assishouse 3yr 50,000 mile tant Professor. This joint warranty; is seeking a position will be split bemotivated, dedicated, tween both campuses. Poaccountable technician sition primarily dedicated with a true desire to to clinical practice and meet our customers exmentorship, teaching, pectations. scholarly activities, and service. Applicant ex- We will train the right person to fix vehicles pected to begin as early as not just work on them. April 1, 2011. Apply in person at 1226 Required: Doctorate of Audiology or Ph.D. in AudiolE. 23rd St. ogy, American Speech-Language-Hearing Association certificate of clinical competence, eligibility for Kansas license in Infant/Toddler Audiology/ Kansas hearing Hiring aid dealers license, and Teachers. Email resume at info@lawrencemontessoris two years experience in the provision of clinical chool.com services expected by start date of appointment. Initial review of applications NANNY: Compassionate will begin on March 1, 2011, adult needed to care for 3 and will continue until no children in Lawrence. Flexlonger needed. For a complete announcement and to ible, part-time hrs. Refs. CPR preferred. 308-390-3792 apply on-line, go to and https://jobs.ku.edu search for position 00003663. Submit application cover letter, CV, and a list of three references on-line. At least three letters of recommendation should be sent separately to:
comes with up to 4,000 characters
plus a free photo.
Audiology Search Committee Chair, The University of Kansas, 1000 Sunnyside Ave., Lawrence, KS 66045; e-mail firstname.lastname@example.org; 785-864-0633; 785-864-3974 (fax). EO/AA
LOOKING FOR WEEKEND WARRIORS ($14.00 HR) Manufacturing Experience required.
Midwest Largest Largest District
3RD SHIFT FRIDAY -SATURDAY 11:00PM-7:30AM 1ST SHIFT SATURDAY-SUNDAY 7:00AM-3:30PM 2ND SHIFT SATURDAY-SUNDAY 3:15PM-11:30PM
is Expanding in all Dept. We will be starting 24 to 30 reliable people this week. FT only. No Layoffs/Company vacations. Pay $400-800/wk. Production Bonuses/Mgmt Promotion. Within 60-90 Days. For Interview Call 785-856-0355
Applications accepted Only online at: WWW.BERRYPLASTICS.COM (CLICK ON) CORPORATE CLICK DROP DOWN LINK TO EMPLOYMENT EOE
* $2,000-$3,000/mo. Salary - 1st Yr. * $4,000/mo. Pay -2nd Yr. * High School/College preferred * No Experience/Will Train * Mgmt. Opportunity
CUSTODIAL SERVICES Group Leader Tues - Sat 11 PM - 7:30 AM $10.83 - $12.11 PT Custodial Worker Sat & Sun 6 AM - 2:30 PM $7.50 - $8.52 Job descriptions at www.union.ku.edu/hr Applications available in the Human Resources Office 3rd Floor, Kansas Union 1301 Jayhawk Blvd. Lawrence, KS. EOE.
Call Monday only 1-785-266-8198 We Are Looking for a energetic part time weekend house person to join our team for the day shift. Duties include cleaning public areas & providing great customer service. Please apply in person. Hampton Inn, 16555 Midland Dr. 913-248-1900. EOE.
Come see us for... employment
Sun. Feb 13th 2010 1:00 PM
House Cleaner adding new customers, yrs. of experience, references available, Insured. 785-748-9815 (local)
Annual Winter by Haskell Softball
via 9 community newspaper sites.
MULTIPLE PHOTOS, MAPS, EVEN VIDEO!
Dirk Soulis Auctions
FARM TOY -
Other Items to be added before sale
ENHANCE your listing with
Sun., Feb. 20th - 12 noon: 19th Century early American Furniture, Painted & Windsor Chairs, 1850’s Painted Portraits, Tall Clock, John Rogers Groups, Victorian Furniture, Clocks, Lamps & Lighting incl Dbl Student & Reverse Pntd, French Majolica, EXCEPTIONAL SIGNED CUT GLASS, Pearl Strands, Advtg Tins, Children’s Items, Advtg Stoneware, Wood Churns, Kitchen Antqs, Iron Elvtr Doors from EBT?, Indian Pottery incl Maria & Hopi, G. Kloss Etchings, African Mask Collection, Yakima Indian Beadwork, Rookwood, Hull, R’ville, VanBriggle, Figrl Humidors, Vict BarberChair, 50 Vintage Wool Swim Suits, much more.
target NE Kansas
Sat., Feb 19th - 10AM Wedgwood, Roseville, Weller, VBriggle, Niloak, Early Brass & Copper, Flint, Art Glass, Nippon, Asian, Pratt, Majolica, Cov’d Animal Dishes, Vaseline, Fairy Lamps, Victorian Glass, Bisque, Satsuma, Jasper, Stoneware, Blue Milk Glass, Rockingham, Primitives, Signed & Cameo Fenton, Jeweler’s Bench, Organ Lamps, Pictures, Showcases, big box lots, more. #2 Auction Ring also 10AM Coin Collection w/U.S. Gold and 1000’s U.S.Silver coins, Stamps, MILLS SLOT MACHINE (sells 11:45), Over 200 Pieces Candlewick Crystal (rarities) (sells around 11:50) - much more!
The University of Kansas (KU) Libraries invites nominations and applications for a new tenure track faculty position, Director of Integrated Technology Services. You must have an ALA-accredited Masters Degree in library and/or information science
Assistant Director of Operations, Office of Admissions University of Kansas.
Required: Bachelor’s Degree and minimum of three years full-time professional administrative work experience. Application deadline is February 22, 2011. Salary: minimum $40,000. For more information and to apply on-line go to https://jobs.ku.edu and search for position 00000716 (785) 864-5421 EO/AA Employer
Detailed information and all requirements can be found at: https://jobs.ku.edu search for position 00208925 Review of applications will begin March 4, 2011 and continue until position is filled. EO/AA Employer
USD 497 is accepting applications for a full-time Accounting Supervisor. Bachelor’s degree in accounting preferred. For detailed job description and to apply, go to: www.usd497.org EOE
of Integrated Technology Services
50% to 100% Time Institute for Life Span Studies University of Kansas Manage project activities on Kansas Department of Social and Rehabilitation Services funded project; The Great Expectations Initiative. REQUIRED Qualification: Have a Master’s degree in education, rehabilitation counseling, psychology, or social work with an emphasis on intellectual and developmental disabilities. Note: This position requires availability to travel to Kansas field sites. For more information and to apply online go to: https://jobs.ku.edu, search position #00000273. Initial review to begin February 28, 2011 EO/AA employer
March 16, 2011 10am to 2pm
Holiday Inn: Convention Center 200 McDonald Dr Lawrence, KS 66044
!" #UN&AY) +,"RUARY ./) 01.. General
Rural Delivery Route Available Baldwin Area Call Perry
$1,700 per month All Routes Require: Valid drivers license, Proof of insurance, Reliable transportation, and Phone number • No collection required • 7 days a week • Routes delivered before 6AM
Information Technology with the University of Kansas is seeking a Systems Specialist/ Application Administrator Sr. to serve in the Applications & Database Administration Unit. Salary: 68-78k. The Application Administrator – Senior in Application & Database Administration works within a standards-based collaborative team environment, and contributes to the maintenance and monitoring of this technical environment. This environment includes application, web. database and file server component applications that provide support for services. Different skill sets may be emphasized as dictated by current priorities requiring the incumbent to be adaptable and flexible. The incumbent is expected to take every opportunity to advance skill sets in areas that are critical to the organizations, especially system application administration environment. Effective communication with peers, other campus service providers/data sources, vendors and management is essential to assure timely well-documented results. Required Qualifications: Minimum of two to four (2-4) years of experience installing and maintaining distributed application server software in an Enterprise environment; Experience with applying upgrades, patches, and fixes provided by Software vendors; Experience with Internet Architecture, TCP / IP, load balancing and distributed applications; 4. Minimum of three (3) years of experience with UNIX / LINUX or window server environments. For a complete list of requirements and to apply, visit https://jobs.ku.edu and search for position number 00000067. Application close date 02/24/2011 EO/AA
Information Technology with the University of Kansas is seeking a Systems Analyst/Network Security Analyst to serve in the Security & Compliance Unit. Salary: 55-70k. The IT Security Office (ITSO) is responsible for the overall coordination, implementation, and assessment of information security at the University of Kansas. The overall goal of ITSO is to achieve the optimal level of confidentiality, integrity and availability of KU’s information assets and systems while providing a safe and secure computing environment for research, teaching, learning, and the everyday conduct of university business. This unit is responsible for: Technical Security Control Planning and Coordination, Daily Security Operations, SOC Operations, Security Consulting, General & Technical Security Support, Monitoring & Logging/Statistics, System/Application/Network Scanning, Overall Security Implementation. The incumbent will find themselves working on both small and large scale projects while assisting teams within IT and campus wide, achieve their goals. As information security is an extremely fast paced field, ITSO team members are expected to research new technologies and rapidly understand their uses and risks. To be successful requires excellent oral and writing skills, project management, strong people skills, and a results oriented attitude. In all endeavors the incumbent must demonstrate the highest degree of ethics and professionalism. Required Qualifications: Bachelor’s degree in Computer Science or computer related field, or 3 years of computer systems or network administration experience, or any combination; 2 years of hands on experience with enterprise scale networking systems; 2 years of experience with IT security programs, best practices, and/or standards; 2 years hands on experience with enterprise scale networking systems; 5 years network protocol (TCP/IP, ICMP) experience relating to both systems and networks; 5 years of systems administration experience on UNIX, Linux, and/or Windows Servers; 5 years of experience applying security hardening concepts to UNIX, Linux, and/or Windows Servers and Desktops. For a complete list of requirements and to apply, visit https://jobs.ku.edu and search for position number 00065410. Application close date 02/24/2011 EO/AA
Health Care DENTAL ASST: Seeking a caring individual to join a team that takes pride in our work. We have a modern office, wonderful patients, an enthusiastic team, and an appreciative dentist dedicated to quality care. Part-time (20 hrs/wk). E-mail resume, references and cover letter to chris@BaldwinCityDental.com Nursing
Sunflower Health Care seeking RN. Send resume to 913-680-0804. Hospice experience pref.
Hotel-Restaurant Alvamar Country Club is seeking part-time Cooks Apply in person with Matthew Michel-Cox, 1809 Crossgate Drive. Falcon Lakes Golf Club Bar & Grill Manager, Oversee F&B services for bar & grill. Seasonal FT or FT. Exp. required.
The Merc is Hiring! We are looking for two people in our Produce department - one 40 hour position & one 30 hour position. Days, evenings, weekends. Must be able to lift 50 lbs on a regular basis. A love of local and organics is a must! Please come into the store to fill out an application. 901 Iowa.
Health Care Attention: CNA/HHA/Caregivers
Our Non-Medical In-Home Care Agency is looking for reliable caregivers to assist our clients within their homes. You must have 6 months to 1 year hands on experience. Please call our applicant line at 785-856-0937. Baldwin Healthcare and Rehabilitation Center is accepting applications for a CNA position. Double weekends 6am-10pm. one weekend & 2pm-6am. second weekend. Please call Lori or Chelsea at 785-594-6492.
Events Coordinator, Sell, plan, oversee events and wedding receptions. Year round PT with ability to work from home.
Weekend Teaching Assts.
Hours: 11pm Fri. - 11pm Sun. Pay is for both awake and sleeping hours. The position primarily responsible for teaching skills and behaviors to maximize independence in activities of daily living for small caseload of persons who have severe developmental disabilities and other special needs. No exp. necessary, CLO provides pd. training. Benefits include; health; dental; vision; vacation & more. Applicants must be at least 21 yrs. of age with good driving record & be able to pass pre - employment drug screen, physical & background checks. Apply online at: www.clokansas.org or in person at, 2125 Delaware, Lawrence, KS (785) 865-5520, ext 312 EOE
Dental Asst./Receptionist Dental Office in McLouth, KS seeks full time Dental Assistant -Receptionist Dental Experience Required. Applicant MUST have good communication skills and want to be part of a growing dental health team. Salary commensurate with experience. To apply - Email: MclouthDental@aol.com or fax to: 913-796-6098 Office: 913-796-6113
NOW HIRING National company hiring locally. Mgmt/Sales. Great pay, stock plan, company vacations, advancement, retirement plan. No experience required. We train! Interviews this week. Call Brian today 402-770-0745
Office-Clerical BOOKKEEPER needed part time for property management office. 15 - 20 hrs. per week. Please apply at: 5030 Bob Billings Pkwy., Suite A, Lawrence, KS.
RECEPTIONIST needed for busy property mgmt. office. Part-time until summer, full-time thru the summer. Need to be responsible and have a good driving record. Please apply at: 5030 Bob Billings Pkwy., Suite A, Lawrence, KS.
Resume’s to email@example.com
HOME DELIVERY SPECIALIST
FOOD SERVICE • Senior Supervisor Ekdahl Dining Sun - Wed 10:30 AM - 9 PM $11.71-$13.11 • Food Service Worker Underground Mon - Fri 7:30 AM - 4 PM $8.52-$9.54 • Food Service Workers 2 Openings Production Part Time Varied Hours Mon - Fri Some Weekends $7.50-$8.52 Full time employees also receive 1 FREE Meal ($7.50) per day. Full job descriptions available online at www.union.ku.edu/hr.
Community Living Opportunities (CLO) is hiring FT
Applications available in the Human Resources Office, 3rd Floor, Kansas Union, 1301 Jayhawk Blvd., Lawrence, KS. EOE.
NIGHT AUDITOR & HOUSEKEEPING
Econo Lodge (formerly the Rodeway Inn) 2525 W. 6th St., Lawrence is looking for a Night Auditor & Housekeeping. Apply in person.
Lawrence Journal-World is seeking a part-time Home Delivery Specialist to support our circulation team. Specialist is responsible for delivery of newspaper routes, independent contractor orientation and redelivery of newspapers to subscribers. Candidate must be available to work between the hours of 2:00 - 8:00 a.m. Ideal candidate must: have strong communication and organizational skills; be a team player; demonstrate a commitment to the company; have reliable transportation, a valid driver’s license, a safe driving record, and the ability to lift 50 lbs. We offer a competitive salary, mileage reimbursement, employee discounts and more! Background check, preemployment drug screen and physical lift assessment required. To apply submit a cover letter and resume to: firstname.lastname@example.org EOE
Sales-Marketing Sales Manager Needed for Student Housing Apartments – The Grove at Lawrence, KS. Email Resume to email@example.com
ONLINE MEDIA SALES ACCOUNT EXECUTIVE The World Company Account Executives are responsible for selling and maintaining online advertising for LJWorld.com, KUsports.com, Lawrence.com and other company websites and digital products. Our online sales team will sell clients a platform of digital products including online advertising, web banners, and event marketing sponsorships. The Account Executives are accountable for meeting or exceeding sales goals, prospecting new clients and making initial contact by cold-calling either in person or by phone. They are responsible for developing and building relationships with potential clients to build a large advertising client list. Sales opportunities include Lawrence and Manhattan, Kansas and surrounding communities. Successful candidates will have solid experience in online media sales; minimum two years experience in sales, marketing and/or advertising; demonstrated success with prospecting and cold calling; excellent verbal and written communication skills; networking, time management and interpersonal skills; proficient in Microsoft Office applications; and a valid driver’s license, reliable transportation with current auto insurance, and a clean driving record. We offer an excellent benefits package including health, dental, 401k, paid time off and more! To apply submit a cover letter and resume to firstname.lastname@example.org. Background check, preemployment drug screen and physical lift assessment required. EOE
Salon & Spa Massage Envy
is looking for an experiMassage Theraenced pist for Part-Time or FullTime availability. Email: email@example.com
CLINICAL COUNSELOR TOPEKA DCCCA, a statewide provider of human services, has a Clinical Counselor position available at the Topeka Correctional Facility. This position requires a license as a master’s level mental health professional; experience with correctional clients in a Mental Health program preferred. Valid driver’s license; must pass pre-employment background checks and drug screen. Competitive salary and benefits. Send resume to Rik Kendall fax 785-841-4628 email firstname.lastname@example.org EOE
Trade Skills Bettis Asphalt & Construction, an Equal Opportunity Employer is seeking individuals for the following position: Heavy Equipment Mechanic. Verifiable experience & CDL is required. Applications may be obtained at 2350 NW Waterworks Dr. Topeka KS or www.bettisasphalt.com
• Long Hours
• Short Pay • Mean Boss
MUST SEE! BRAND NEW! The ONLY Energy Star Rated, All Electric Apts. in Lawrence! Excellent Location 6th & Frontier Spacious 1 & 2 BRs Featuring: • Private balcony, patio, or sunroom • Walk in closets • All Appls./Washer/Dryer • Ceramic tile floors • Granite countertops • Single car garages • Elevators to all floors • 24 hour emergency maintenance Clubhouse, fitness center, and pool coming soon. Contact Tuckaway Mgmt. 785-841-3339 Tuckaway Management
Great Locations! Great Prices! 1, 2 & 3 Bedrooms 785-838-3377, 785-841-3339 www.tuckawaymgmt.com
1, 2, & 3 Bedrooms
ALL utilities paid & FREE Internet. On KU Bus Route
Oaks Apts. 785-830-0888
19th & Iowa Studios, 1 & 2 Bedrooms Gas, Water & Trash Paid
Aspen West ½ Month FREE
2BRs - Near KU, on bus route, laundry on-site, water/trash paid. No pets. AC Management 785-842-4461
CAN$ON COUR) 1, 2, & 3BR Luxury Apts.
New Deposit Specials! Ceramic tile, walk-in closets, W/D, DW, fitness center, pool, hot tub, FREE DVD rental, Small pets OK. 700 Comet Ln. 785-832-8805
Academy Cars Kansas #1 Independent Retail Used Car Dealership Has 1 opening for a dynamic Phone/Internet Salesperson...
OPEN HOUSE Saturday Feb. 19, 2011 10:00AM - 12:00PM 3800 Greenway Circle, Lawrence, KS ____________________ Please join us for refreshments and an inside look at our facility. Amarr would love the opportunity to meet with you and review your resume.
Chase Court Apts. 1 & 2 Bedrooms
Campus Location, W/D, Pool, Gym, Small Pet OK 2 Bedrooms Avail. for Immediate Move-In 785-843-8220 email@example.com
Apply In Person Only Ask For Larry Best... Representatives will be EOE M/F Need Creative Social Neton site and ready to 1527 W. 6th St. working Genius. Bright, enanswer your questions. Lawrence, KS ergetic person w/excl www.academycars.com writing skills to manage Small Trucking Co. needing blog and Facebook marPart Time Diesel mechanic Eudora 55 and keting. Knowledge of mofor Fri., Sat., & Sun. work. Over Community torcycles a +. Flex hrs, min Must be dependable. 2 yrs. Income guidelines apply 20hr/wk. $9/hr. A fast exp. 913-256-3546 1 & 2 BRs - start at low growing company with fun ACCOUNT EXECUTIVE people. Looking for ancost of $564. 785-542-1755 other one. Resume/refs to SOFTWARE firstname.lastname@example.org email@example.com. Mediaphormedia is a forward-thinking software Jacksonville and online services firm West Side location based in Lawrence, KanNewer 1 & 2 BRs sas, and is widely considStarting at $475 ered one of the top ven(785) 841-4935 dors serving the news and Apartments www.midwestpm.com media industries with clients across North America Furnished using their content manParkway Terrace agement and local busi- Lawrence Suitel - Special 2340 Murphy Drive ness search platforms. We Winter Rate: $200/mo. Tax, Well kept, clean, spacious! utilities, & cable included. are widely regarded as 1BR Apts. - $450/mo. being one of the most in- No pets. 785-856-4645 2BR Apts - $500/mo. novative organizations in 785-841-1155 Virginia Inn media, employing some of Get 46,000 daily internet visits and 41,000 daily newspaper readers every time you place an ad with KansasBUYandSELL.com the brightest talent fo- Rooms by week. All utils. & cable paid. 785-843-6611 cused on media futures.
Opening New Location 4931 W. 6th Street Lawrence, KS NOW HIRING ALL POSITIONS! Join our FAMOUS Team! Now hiring ALL positions; hosts, servers, bartenders, cooks and kitchen support. F/T & P/T Great pay, fun atmosphere, excellent benefits program & opportunities for advancement. Apply in person, Monday - Saturday from 9am-5pm at the Famous Dave’s restaurant hiring center adjacent to the restaurant entrance. Famous Dave’s - a FAMOUS place to work! EOE.
A better way to
buy, sell, hire and rent.
Career Opportunities! Bimbo Bakeries USA’s Topeka Bakery Are you interested in a career in Baking? Would you like an opportunity to work at a new state-of-the-art baking facility? Bimbo Bakeries USA is now accepting applications for Production, Food Safety and Maintenance Technician positions for the new Topeka bakery. With starting annual salaries of $37,000 for Production and Food Safety Technicians and $46,000 for Maintenance Technicians, we are forming our teams of associates who will play an active role in the success of the bakery’s operation. Our associates will also be eligible for overtime pay when they work over 40 hours in a workweek. Now a $1,000 sign-on bonus is available! Here are some more details about this great opportunity: Successful associates will: ! Understand product freshness and quality demanded by our customers. ! Be willing to work flexible hours (including weekends & holidays as required). ! Develop technical, business, and leadership skills through position rotation and business assignments. ! Train and helps other advance their skills. ! Be a resource of information for other associates. ! Solve problems and make decisions. ! Maintain good housekeeping and cleanliness of the bakery. ! Understand that Plant safety and security is everyones’ responsibility. ! Contribute to the Topeka Community. ! Have fun and work hard! Does this describe you? Please apply NOW at www.careers.bimbobakeriesusa.com
Mediaphormedia, is seeking an Account Executive to work exclusively with sales for Ellington CMS and Marketplace (www.ellingtoncms.com). Position will manage assigned leads and generate new opportunities independently through skillful sales & marketing efforts. The ideal candidate is a highly motivated, teamoriented sales person with working knowledge of computers and the Internet; have excellent customer service skills; inside sales and relationship management skills; webinar product demonstration experience with the ability to masterfully present to clients; negotiation and persuasive selling skills; initiative to consistently meet sales goals; strong communication skills; business - to - business sales experience; and experience in software sales preferred We offer an excellent benefits package including: medical insurance, 401k, paid time off and more! Background check, preemployment drug screen and physical lift assessment required.
Apartments Unfurnished 1, 2, 3 & 4BRs - 5 Locations Check us out on marketplace 1, 2, & 3 Bedrooms
Clubhouse lounge, gym, garages avail., W/D, walk in closets, and 1 pet okay.
3BR — 2109 Mitchell, 1 story, 1 bath, garage, AC, DW, W/D hookup, no pets. $775/mo. 785-841-5797
3 Bedroom Spacious Apartment 785-843-4300 3BR, 1½ bath, 2301 Ranch Way. Reduced from $820 to $750/mo. Offer ends Feb. 15th, 2011. Call 785-842-7644 3BR, 1 bath Apt. $575/mo. 400 Wisconsin. Spacious, Pets ok. Call Dave (785) 218-8254
Regents Court 19th & Mass
Furnished 3 & 4BR Apts August 2011 W/D included
LAUREL GLEN APTS Call 785-838-9559 Come & enjoy our
1, 2, or 3BR units
w/electric only, no gas some with W/D included CALL FOR SPECIALS Income restrictions apply Sm. Dog Welcome EOH
FREE FEBRUARY RENT!
• 2 & 3BRs, with 2 bathsl • 2 car garage w/opener • W/D hookups • New kitchen appliances • New ceramic tile • Maintenance free 785-832-0555/785-766-2722
CALL FOR SPECIAL
• 2 & 3BRs, 2 level • Walkout bsmt. • W/D hookups • 2 car garage w/opener • Gas FP, balcony • Kitchen appliances • Maintenance free 785-832-0555/785-766-2722
Studio Apartments 600 sq. ft., $660/mo. No pets allowed Call Today 785-841-6565
firstname.lastname@example.org Studios — 2400 Alabama, built in bed & desk, LR. All electric. $380. Water/cable pd. No pets. 785-841-5797
Duplexes 1BR duplex near E. K-10 access. Stove, refrig., off-st. parking. 1 yr. lease. $410/ mo. No pets. 785-841-4677 Apartments, Houses & Duplexes. 785-842-7644 www.GageMgmt.com 2BR remodeled duplex. 2119 Pikes Peek. 2 Bath AC, DW, W/D hookups. $765/mo. no pets. Call 785-842-7644 2BR, AC, DW, W/D hookup, sm. yard, 1 car garage w/ opener, quiet st. $625/mo. Avail. now. 785-218-1413 2BR, 2 bath, 1 car, I-70 access. $730, well maintained! 2 Sunchase Drive units for Feb. 1 & April. 785-691-7115 1BR, 1 bath, 916 W. 4th St., Lawrence Wood floors, W/D hookup, AC. $500 per month. Call 785-842-7644 3BR, 2 bath, 624 Missouri. Very nice! CA, DW, W/D. $750/mo. Half Month FREE rent. Call 785-842-7644
Townhomes 1, 2, & 3BR townhomes available in Cooperative. Units starting at $375-$515. Water, trash, sewer paid. FIRST MONTH FREE! Back patio, CA, hard wood floors, full bsmt., stove, refrig., W/D hookup, garbage disposal. Reserved parking. On site management & maintenance. 24 hr. emergency maintenance. Membership & Equity Fee Required. 785-842-2545 (Equal Housing Opportunity) Apartments, Houses & Duplexes. 785-842-7644 www.GageMgmt.com
* Luxurious Apt. Villas * 1BR, 1 bath, 870 sq. ft. * Fully Equipped * Granite countertops * 1 car covered parking
430 Eisenhower Drive Showing by Appt. Call 785-842-1524
www.mallardproperties lawrence.com Apartments, Houses & Duplexes. 785-842-7644 www.GageMgmt.com
Bob Billings & Crestline
Now Leasing for
Spring & Fall 2011 Over 50 floor plans of Apts. & Townhomes Furnished Studios Unfurnished 1, 2 & 3 BRs Close to KU, Bus Stops See current availability on our website
1, 2, & 3 BR w/ W/D in Apt. Pool & Spa! 2001 W. 6th St. 785-841-8468
www.firstmanagementinc.com 1, 2 & 3BR Apartments on Campus - Avail. August Briarstone Apartments 1008 Emery Rd., Lawrence
1 & 2 BRs from $390/mo. Call MPM for more details at 785-841-4935
2 & 3BR Townhomes, starting at $760/mo. Avail. Aug. FP, Walk in closets, and private patios. 1 Pet OK. Call 785-842-3280
Pool - Fitness Center - On-Site Laundry - Water & Trash Pd.
Also, Check out our Luxury 1-5BR Apts. & Town Homes! Garages - Pool - Fitness Center Ironwood Court Apts. Park West Gardens Apts. Park West Town Homes
2BR — 1030 Ohio Street. 1 bath, 1st or 2nd floor, CA. $550/month. No pets. Call 785-841-5797 2BR — 2406 Alabama, in 4plex. 2 story, 1½ bath, CA, DW, W/D hookup. $550 per mo. No pets. 785-841-5797
Louisiana Place Apts 1136 Louisiana St.
2411 Cedarwood Ave.
Beautiful & Spacious
* Near campus, bus stop * Laundries on site * Near stores, restaurants
* Water & trash paid.
1BRs starting at $400/mo. 2BRs, 1 bath, $495/mo.
Mon. - Fri. 785-843-1116
FREE ADS for merchandise under $100
1BR/loft style - $495/mo.
DON’T BE LATE TO CLASS!
625 Folks Rd., 785-832-8200 2BR, 2 bath, 1 car garage.
5245 Overland Dr.785-832-8200 2BR, 2 bath, 2 car garage.
NEW MOVE IN SPECIALS!!
2BR, 2 bath, fireplace, CA, W/D hookups, 2 car with opener. Easy access to I-70. Includes paid cable. Pets under 20 pounds are allowed. Call 785-842-2575 www.princeton-place.com
Ad Astra Apartments
Immediate Opening Marketing/Sales Entrepreneur (Kansas City) Korean Horizons is hiring college graduates preferably with some sales/marketing experience. Easy sell - earn commissions by signing up college graduates to teach English in South Korea’s public schools. Commissions will be very lucrative in today’s job market. Korean Horizons is an established company that recruits college graduates to teach in South Korea’s public schools. My company focuses on recruiting at job fairs and colleges. Responsibilities include all aspects of marketing from attending job fairs, contacting universities, posting jobs in jobs database. Gain experience in reviewing resumes, screening and interviewing candidates. Enjoy the best of both worlds: represent an established, reputable company that has placed over 300 teachers in South Korea and an entrepreneurial start-up focused on a new and different marketing approach. Contact Janine@KoreanHorizons.com or call 816.206.5544.
CALL FOR SPECIALS!! 785-841-5444
3601 Clinton Pkwy. 785-842-3280
1BR — 1206 Tennessee, 2nd To apply submit a cover floor, AC, older house, no letter and resume to pets. $410/mo. 785-841-5797 hrapplications@ www.rentinlawrence.com ljworld.com EOE Fitness Advisor/Trainers Wanted. Advisor must be sales-oriented, outgoing, good communicator. Trainers must have national training certs. Flexible schedule w/weekend availability a plus. Competitive pay. Prior experience preferred. Send cover letter & resume to laura@maximusfitnessand wellness.com.
Eddingham Place Apts. The Oaks, Quail Creek Campus West, College Hill
Spacious 2BR Available 900 sq. ft., $610/month
Look & Lease Today!
Sunrise Place Sunrise Village Apartments & Townhomes
½ OFF Deposit Call for SPECIAL OFFERS Available Now
2, 3 & 4BRs up to 1,500 sq. ft.
from $540 - $920/month
OPEN HOUSE 11AM - 5PM Mon.- Fri.
785-841-1155 2 & 3BRs for $550 - $1,050/ mo. Leasing for late spring 2BR — 934 Illinois, avail. - August. Call 785-832-8728 now. In 4-plex, 1 bath, CA, www.lawrencepm.com DW. $490/mo. No pets. Call 785-841-5797 2BR in 4-plex. Quiet, ceiling fans, CA, deck, off-st. parking, bus route. $525/mo. Avail. now. 785-218-1413 2BR, 1 bath. 831 Tennessee. Newly remodeled. CA, DW, Microwave, W/D, & deck. $750/mo. Call 785-842-7644
VILLA 26 APTS.
Move-in Specials Available 1BR Apartment Comes with W/D, No pets
LUXURIOUS TOWNHOMES * 2 BR, 1,300 sq. ft. * 3 BR, 1,700 sq. ft. Kitchen Appls., W/D 2-Car Garage * Small Pets Accepted Showings By Appointment
www.mallardproperties lawrence.com Call 785-842-1524
2BR & 3BR, 1310 Kentucky. CA, DW, laundry. $550-$750. $100/person deposit + ½ Mo. FREE rent 785-842-7644
3BR, 2 bath, all amenities, garage. 2821 Four Wheel Drive. $795/mo. Available Now. Call 785-766-8888
3BR - 1000 Alma, 2 Story, 2 bath, DW, microwave, W/D hookup, CA, 2 car, 1 pet ok. $815/mo. Call 785-841-5797
3BR, 3 full bath, all appls. + W/D, FP, 2 car garage. Pet ok. 1493 Marilee Drive. $995/mo. Call 785-218-1784
#UN&AY) +,"RUARY ./) 01.. 2" Townhomes
Available now - 3 Bed- 4BR, 2 bath, W/D, lg. fenced room town home close to yard. 1311 W. 21st Terr. campus. For more info, $1,100/mo. - or for sale by owner option. 479-855-0815 please call: 785-841-4785 www.garberprop.com
Brand New 4BR Houses
3BR, 2 bath, major appls., FP, 2 car. 785-865-2505
LUXURY LIVING AT AFFORDABLE PRICES
RANCH WAY TOWNHOMES on Clinton Pkwy.
3BR, 1½ bath reduced to $750/mo., 12 mo. lease Paid Internet
1/2 Off Deposit
Apartments, Houses & Duplexes. 785-842-7644 www.GageMgmt.com 2, 3, 4BR Lawrence homes available for August. Pets ok. Section 8 ok. Call 816-729-7513 for details Spacious 2 & 3BR Homes for Aug. Walk-in closets, FP, W/D hookup, 2 car. 1 pet okay. 785-842-3280 3BR, 1940 Alabama, 1 bath, W/D, DW. No pets. $825/mo. Avail. now. 785-749-6084 3+BR, 1323 E. 21st St. Has 1 bath, W/D hookups. No pets. $750/mo. + deposit. Call Randy 785-766-7575 3BR, 1 bath, 1 car garage, fenced yard, lots of trees, 3805 Shadybrook, quiet SW area. $850/mo. 785-842-8428
Arts-Crafts Bernina Embroidery Module The Artista 175 model with carrying case. Hardly used. Only $50 or best reasonable offer. Call 785-840-0282
Futon: Mission Oak style futon Excellent for Living room, Family Room, Den or Bedroom. $100. 785-842-1560
Rubber Stamps & Supplies. 78 Individual, 11 kits, Rollergraph w/2 stamps, Rainbow sponge & inks set, & 29 Perfect Pearls. Most BRAND NEW $100. Call 785-840-0282
Red Sectional: For sale. Would like $300 for sectional. Call 785-760-5280 or please email email@example.com.
OWNER WILL FINANCE
Sat. 12-2PM & Sun. 1-3PM
724 Folks Road
4BR, New, NW Lawrence, Executive 2 Story Home. 4 Bath, 2 car, 2,400 sq. ft., finished bsmt. $1,900/mo. Lease. Call 785-865-6064
Baldwin City 2BR, 1 bath in triplex, stove, refrig., W/D hookup, $550/ mo. +$550 deposit. No pets. 785-893-4176, 785-594-4131
Studios - 2 Bedrooms Only $300 Deposit & FREE Rent
W/D hookups, Pet Friendly
Greenway Apartments 1516 Greenway, Eudora 785-542-2237
C & G Auto Sales
Rentals Available! Quality Pre-owned Cars & Trucks Buy Sell Trade Financing Available 308 E. 23rd St. Lawrence
Office avail. - 144 sq. ft. 3BR, 1 bath, 1989, very Baby & Children's Common kitchenette, wait- nice. $9,900. — $300 per Items ing rm., bathrms. Very nice. month. Call 785-727-9764 Accessible. $350/mo. - inFisher Price Little People cludes utils., common area Farm. Excellent condition, maintenance. 785-842-7337 includes barn, tractor, OWNER WILL FINANCE farmer, eight animals and accessories, $10. Please 3BR, 2 bath, CH/CA, appls., Office Space Available call 785-749-7984. Move in ready - Lawrence. at 5040 Bob Billings Pkwy. Call 816-830-2152
Homes Out of Retail & Commercial Space Town
Bird Janitorial & Hawk Wash Window Cleaning. • House Cleaning • Chandeliers • Post Construction • Gutters • Power Washing • Prof Window Cleaning • Sustainable Options Find Coupons & more info: lawrencemarketplace.com/ birdjanitorial Free Est. 785-749-0244
Sales and Service Tires for anything Batteries Brakes Oil Changes Fair and Friendly Customer Service is our trademark 2720 Oregon St. 785-843-3222 Find great offers at
We do that! Lawrence Automotive Diagnostics
Temporary or Contract Staffing Evaluation Hire, Direct Hire Professional Search Onsite Services (785) 749-7550 1000 S Iowa, Lawrence KS lawrencemarketplace.com/ express
12 years experience. Reasonable rates. References available Call 785-393-1647
Computer/Internet Computer too slow? Viruses/Malware? Need lessons? Questions? firstname.lastname@example.org or 785-979-0838
Foundation Repair Mudjacking, waterproofing. We specialize in Basement Repair & pressure Grouting, Level & Straighten Walls, & Bracing on Walls. B.B.B. FREE ESTIMATES Since 1962 WAGNER’S 785-749-1696
Banquet Room Available for Corporate Parties, Wedding Receptions, Fundraisers Bingo Every Friday Night 1803 W 6th St. (785) 843-9690 http://lawrencemarket place.com/Eagles_Lodge
Furniture Recycle Your Furniture
• UPHOLSTERY • REFINISH • REPAIR • REGLUE • WINDOW FASHIONS Quality Since 1947 Murphy Furniture Service 785-841-6484 409 E. 7th www.murphyfurniture.net http://lawrencemarketplace. com/murphyfurniture
Concrete Steve’s Place
Homes, Farms, Commercial Real Estate, Fine Furnishings, Business Inventories, Guns
Automotive Services Bryant Collision Repair Mon-Fri. 8AM-6PM We specialize in Auto Body Repair, Paintless Dent Repair, Glass Repair, & Auto Accessories. 785-843-5803 email@example.com. lawrencemarketplace.com/ bryant-collision-repair Buying Junk & Repairable Vehicles. Cash Paid. Free Tow. U-Call, We-Haul! Call 785-633-7556
A New Transmission Is Not Always The Fix. It Could Be A Simple Repair. Now, Real Transmission Checkouts Are FREE! Call Today 785-843-7533 atsilawrence.com
Tires, Alignment, Brakes, A/C, Suspension Repair Financing Available 785-841-6050 1828 Mass. St lawrencemarketplace.com/ performancetire
CONCRETE INC. Your local concrete repair specialists Sidewalks, Patios, Driveways
Quality work at a fair price!
1-888-326-2799 Toll Free
Westside 66 & Car Wash
Full Service Gas Station 100% Ethanol-Free Gasoline Auto Repair Shop - Automatic Car Washes Starting At Just $3 2815 W 6th St | 785-843-1878 http://lawrencemarketplace. com/westside66
Custom Design & Fabrication Mobile, Fast, affordable repairs On-site repairs & installation Hand Railings & Steel Fences http://lawrencemarketplace. com/trironworks Phone 785-843-1877
For Promotions & More Info: http://lawrencemarketplace .com/kansas_carpet_care
Decks & Fences Looking for Something Creative? Call Billy Construction Decks, Fences, Etc. Insured. (785) 838-9791
Family Owned & Operated for 37 Years Domestic & Foreign Expert Service 630 Connecticut St http://lawrencemarketplace. com/dalerons
125,000 Sq. Ft.
of Beautiful Flooring in our Lawrence Warehouse TODAY!
Across The Bridge In North Lawrence 903 N 2nd St | 785-842-2922 lawrencemarketplace.com/ battery
Hite Collision Repair
“If you want it done right, take it to Hite.” Auto Body Repair Windshield & Auto Glass Repair 3401 W 6th St (785) 843-8991 http://lawrencemarket place.com/hite
Up to 70% OFF! Pro-Installed or D-I-Y 3000 Iowa - Lawrence FloorTraderLawrence.com
Every ad you place runs
in print and online.
Lawn, Garden & Nursery
Financial Bankruptcy, Tax Negotiation, Foreclosure Defense - Call for Free consultation. Cloon Legal Services 888-845-3511 “We are a federally designated debt relief agency.”
• Garage Doors • Openers • Service • Installation Call 785-842-5203 or visit us at Lawrencemarketplace. com/freestategaragedoors
“Your Comfort Is Our Business.” Installation & Service Residential & Commercial (785) 841-2665 http://lawrencemarketplace. com/rivercityhvac
15 yrs exp, Mowing, Yard Clean-up, Tree Trimming, Snow Removal All jobs considered. 15% Sr. Discount. 785-312-0813, 785-893-1509 Love’s Lawncare & Snow Removal Quality Service Free Est. & Senior Discounts 60 & up. Bonded & Insured Call Danny 785-220-3925
Free Estimates on replacement equipment! Ask us about Energy Star equipment & how to save on your utility bills.
Roger, Kevin or Sarajane
www.scott-temperature.com www.lawrencemarketplace. com/scotttemperature
JASON TANKING CONSTRUCTION New Construction Framing, Remodels, Additions, Decks Fully Ins. & Lic. 785.760.4066 http://lawrencemarket place.com/jtconstruction
REMODELING & HANDYMAN SERVICES
• Baths • Kitchens • Rec Rooms • Tile • Windows •Doors •Trim •Wood Rot Since 1974 GARY 785-856-2440 www.winston-brown.com Licensed & Insured
NOT Your ordinary bicycle store!
Apply at eapp.adecco.com Or Call (785) 842-1515 BETTER WORK BETTER LIFE lawrencemarketplace.com/ adecco
Dealer “For the People”
ACADEMY CARS 785-841-0102
Buick 2008 Lucerne CX, 5 Year warranty, GM Certified, V6, FWD, CD player, Keyless entry, Power Locks/windows. Call for details! ONLY 33K MILES, $17,995 STK#10979 Dale Willey 785-843-5200 www.dalewilleyauto.com
Cadillac 2009 DTS loaded up, one owner, local trade, only 6K miles! Cadillac certified. Why buy a New one Farm Supplies get new warranty from Gasoline Ta anks: 300 gallon less money! Only $33,777. & 500 gallon tanks fuel STK#16280. Dale Willey 785-843-5200 storage with stand. $100 www.dalewilleyauto.com firm each. 785-979-5260 Chevrolet 2009 Aveo LT, Only 17K miles, cosmic silver. Great Fuel Economy. Yes! Yes! Yes! 1527 W 6th St. 785-841-0102 www.academycars.com www.lawrenceautorepair.com
Chevrolet 2009 Cobalt LT gold mist metallic. What Rifle & Shotgun Inventory are you interested in? Reduction Sale. All makes 1527 W 6th St. 785-841-0102 www.academycars.com and models. Call 785423-0288 for information www.lawrenceautorepair.com
Supplying all your Painting needs. Serving Lawrence and surrounding areas for over 25 years.
Locally owned & operated.
Tearoffs, Reroofs, Redecks * Storm Damage * Leaks * Roof Inspections
We’re There for You!
“Call for a Free Home Demo” www.MuttsandManners.com
Specializing in: Residential & Commercial Tearoffs Asphalt & Fiberglass Shingling Cedar Shake Shingles
Residential & Commercial Standard & High Security Keys Full Service Shop 840 Connecticut St. 785-749-3023 lawrencemarketplace.com/ mobilelocksmith
Moving-Hauling Haul Free: Salvageable items. Charge; other moving, hauling, landscaping, home repair, clean inside & out. 785-841-6254. http://www.a2zenterprises. info/
Prompt Superior Service Residential * Commercial Tear Off * Reroofs
Insurance Work Welcome “When You’re Ready, We’re Reddi” •Sales •Service •Installations •Free Estimate on replacements all makes & models Commercial Residential Financing Available
24 emergency service Missouri (816) 421-0303 Kansas (913) 328-4437
Re-Roofs: All Types Roofing Repairs Siding & Windows FREE Estimates (785) 749-0462 www.meslerroofing.com
STARVING ARTISTS MOVING
15yr. locally owned and operated company. Professionally trained staff. We move everything from fossils to office and household goods. Call for a free estimate. 785-749-5073 http://lawrencemarketplace. com/starvingartist
Taking Care of Lawrence’s Plumbing Needs for over 35 Years (785) 841-2112 lawrencemarketplace.com /kastl
Leaks, Flashing, Masonry. Residential, Commercial References, Insured.
KW Service 785-691-5949
Sewing Service & Repair Recycling Services Bob’s BERNINA
Kitchen/Bath Remodel Carpet ,Tile, Wood, Stone Showroom 4910 Wakarusa Ct, Ste B (785) 843-8600 http://lawrencemarketplace. com/wildgreen
Martin Floor Covering
Linoleum, Carpet, Ceramic, Hardwood, Laminate, Porcelain Tile. Estimates Available 1 mile North of I-70. http://lawrencemarketplace. com/martin_floor_covering
Lawrence’s Newest Sign Shop
• Full Color Printing • Banners & Decals • Vehicle Graphics • Yard Signs • Magnets • Stationary & Much More!! 785-856-7444 1717 W. 6th
Office* Clerical* Accounting Light Industrial* Technical Finance* Legal
With little or no money down, even with less than perfect credit.
Christensen Floor Care LLC. Wood, Tile, Carpet, Concrete, 30 yrs. exp. 785-842-8315 http://lawrencemarketplace. com/christensenfloorcare
WINTER ICE MELT PRODUCTS Residential & Commercial Use Buy In Bulk Or By the Bag Eco-Friendly & Pet Friendly
Renovations Kitchen/Bath Remodels House Additions & Decks Quality Work Affordable Prices
Motors - Pumps Complete Water Systems 602 E 9th St | 785-843-4522
Our “For the People” Credit Approval Program will help folks just like you find, qualify, & own the car of their dreams.
Snow Removal Sidewalks/Driveways Sheetrock Installations & Repair Interior/Exterior Painting, Sinding Repair, Gutter & Deck Restoration and Full Remodels. Insured
A. B. Painting & Repair Int/ext. Drywall, Tile, Siding, Wood rot, & Decks 30 plus yrs. Refs. Free Est. Al 785-331-6994 firstname.lastname@example.org
Inside - Out Painting Service
Complete interior & exterior painting Siding replacement
Low Maintenance Landscape, Inc.
1210 Lakeview Court, Innovative Planting Design Construction & Installation www.lawrencemarketplace. com/lml
CONCRETE INC Your local foundation repair specialist! Waterproofing, Basement, & Crack Repair
Quality work at a fair price!
1-888-326-2799 Toll Free
Seamless aluminum gutter- Plan Now For Next Year ing. Many colors to choose • Custom Pools, Spas & from. Install, repair, screen, Water Features clean-out. Locally owned. • Design & Installation Insured. Free estimates. • Pool Maintenance (785) 843-9119 785-842-0094 midwestcustompools.com jayhawkguttering.com
Sewing and Vacuum Center
12th & Haskell 2449 B Iowa St. Recycle Center, Inc. 785-842-1595 No Monthly Fee - Always M-F 9-6, Th 9-8, Sat 9-4 been FREE! CLASSES FORMING NOW Cash for all Metals Servicing Most Model Sewing We take glass! Machines, Sergers & Vacs 1146 Haskell Ave, Lawrence www.lawrencemarketplace. 785-865-3730 com/bobsbernina http://lawrencemarketplace. com/recyclecenter
email@example.com Free Estimates Fully Insured Lawrencemarketplace.com/ inside-out-paint
Lonnie’s Recycling Inc. Buyers of aluminum cans, all type metals & junk vehicles. Mon.-Fri. 8-5, Sat. 8-4, 501 Maple, Lawrence. 785-841-4855 lawrencemarketplace.com/ lonnies
SNOW REMOVAL No job too big or too small Driveways, Sidewalks, Parking Lots, Anything! Jayhawk Concrete 785-979-5261
Int/Ext/Specialty Painting Siding, Wood Rot & Decks
Oakley Creek Catering
Family Owned & Operated
Air Conditioning/ & Heating/Sales & Srvs.
Catering - Full Service Caterer Specializing in smoked meats & barbeque - Corporate Events, Private Parties, WeddingsOn-Site Cooking Available
Place your ad
ANY TIME OF DAY OR NIGHT
1-888-239-5723 All American Auto Mart 1200 E Sante Fe Olathe, KS www.aaamkc.com
Green Grass Lawn Care
1388 N 1293 Rd, Lawrence
Electric & Industrial Supply Pump & Well Drilling Service
For All Your Battery Needs
Graphics Carpets & Rugs
ACADEMY CARS SERVICE Where You Deserve & Receive a Warranty on your Vehicle Maintenance!!! 1527 W 6th St. 785-841-0102 www.academycars.com www.lawrenceautorepair.com
Dale and Ron’s Auto Service
Banquet Hall available for wedding receptions, birthday parties, corporate meetings & seminars. For more info. visit http://lawrencemarket place.com/stevesplace
Kansas Carpet Care, Inc.
Your locally owned and operated carpet and upholstery cleaning company since 1993! • 24 Hour Emergency Water Damage Services Available By Appointment Only
Pet Services Events/ Entertainment
Heating & Cooling
Skis: X-c skis womens nar9 month old Blue row nowax Trak s-1000. American Pit Bull. Very good condition. $40. Housebroken and very 5-8” rottefella bindings, smart. Animal & human rossignol poles included. friendly. Raised with Call 785-766-0566 tons with love. not alSled: Wood. Wards Hath- lowed to have where we orne, 54” long 14”. $30 live. $300 without papers or $350 with papers cash 785-842-1247 Good with kids & good with dogs. Non food agTV-Video gressive. Comes with crate, leash, & harness. 20 inch Insignia TV with re- For more info. call or text mote, NOT flat screen 1 yr 785-304-9377. old audio input output on the side for $45 Call 785-312-9442
Table: Square kitchen table with pastel green bottom Want To Buy and 2 wooden chairs. Real cute country table. $75. Wanted: Used 50cc Gas 785-550-2252 Scooter. Looking for something inexpensive that runs well. Will pay Wingback Chair: Kind of a $100-$150. Call cream on khaki leaf pat- 785-979-6874 or email tern. Very neutral. Some firstname.lastname@example.org wear on arms but have matching arm covers, WTB broken (or working) never used. Asking $50. ‘06iMacs, MacBooks, 785-423-5486 iPhones, Touch iPods, ‘08PC laptops. Please Call/Text 785-304-0724. Medical Can meet in Lawrence and Equipment pay cash.
Need a battery, tires, brakes, or alignment?
Table & Chairs: Pine table & 4 padded chairs. $95. Please call 785-842-1760
Buy Now to insure quality seasoned hardwoods, hedge, oak, ash, locust, 2BR Log Cabin near Lake hackberry & walnut. Split, & delivered. Perry. Repo, assume stacked monthly payments with no $160/cord. 785-727-8650 down payment. $495 Accepting written pro- monthly. Cal l 785-554-9663 Fireplace Wood: Immediate Delivery. $85 per 1/2 posals to lease approxiTransfer Bath Bench: Good cord. Call 785-542-2724 mately 2,500 sq. ft. of Condition. $50/offer. CALL space for the KS Depart- Acreage-Lots 785-842-5337 ANYTIME S e a s o n e d H e d g e , Oak, Loment of Revenue, Drivers cust & mixed hardwoods, License Exam Bureau in stacked & delivered, $160. Miscellaneous 14 Acres, old homestead Lawrence, KS. (no house) near Lake Perry, for full cord. Call Landon, Please access: 785-766-0863 Aluminated Sign: 8ft. x4ft. http://www.da.ks.gov/fm/dfm/ Old barn, utils., wooded w/ deer & wildlife. Repo, Must Complete with stand and services/InformalBidSolicitation sell. Assume owner financletters. $250. 785-832-8097. Furniture sforLeasedSpace.htm ing, no down payment from for specifications $600/mo. Call 785-554-9663 for submitting proposals Bar: Free standing 8 Cell Phone: $20-25. Please foot bar for rec-room or Call for more information basement. Build-in sink 785-832-1961. Farms-Acreage and storage. $100 please Office/Warehouse call 785-893-4176 Music-Stereo 10,000 sq. ft. warehouse 126 Acre farmstead 10 mi. with 1,200 sq. ft. office on W. of Lawrence near 40 N. Iowa St., Lawrence. Lg. Hwy. Pond, Morton bldgs. Chairs: (2) Ironrite Chairs, (3) Spinet Pianos w/bench. storage yard included. lg. barns, silo. Could be di- One metal and one Lester $625, Baldwin Call First Management, vided. Owner will finance, wooden. selling for $90 Acronsonic $525, Lowery Inc. - 785-841-7333 or email from $1,100/mo. No down each on ebay. Asking $30 $425. Price includes email@example.com for both. Call 785-550-2252 payment. 785-554-9663 ery & tuning. 785-832-9906
Entertainment Stand: 3 tier glass entertainment stand. Exercise Bike: Older exerCall 785-760-5280 or email cise bike still works great! firstname.lastname@example.org. $50/offer. 785-843-1077. after 5:30. Futon Lounger very high Gun Show end in primo condition. American Legion North Solid hardwood frame and Post 400 double size cushion. A sec3029 NW Highway 24 ond frame included. All of Topeka, KS it for only $90 Call 979-4420 Sat. Feb 19, 2011, 9-5PM. Sun. Feb 20, 2011, 9-3PM. For info. contact Futon: Chair: Recliners, the office manager Mission Oak style $65. Please call 785-842-1560 785-296-9400
for lease: 800 Comet Lane approximately 8,000 sq.ft. building perfect for service or contracting busi- Antiques ness. Has large overhead doors and plenty of work Chairs: Four Oak Barley and storage room. Twist Chairs, 40 inches tall, Bob Sarna 785-841-7333 fantastic grain, good condition, $50 each. 785-830-8304
2BR - Respossion, includes: wooded lot, on Lake Perry. Assume payments with no 1311 Wakarusa - office down payment. $395 space available. 200 sq. ft. monthly. Cal l 785-554-9663 - 6,000 sq. ft. For details call 785-842-7644
930 E 27th Street, 785-843-1691 http://lawrencemarketplace. com/chaneyinc
Adult Care Provided
Air Conditioning Heating/Plumbing
Retail & Commercial Space
3BR, nice mobile home, 2 bath, CA/CH, W/D hookup, deck. $545/mo. Reference & deposit. 913-845-3273
GREAT SPECIALS Cedar Hill Apts.
4BR, new, NW, executive 2 story home. 2,400 sq. ft., 4 2BR, 1 bath house, CA, DW, bath, 2 car, finished bsmt. W/D hookup, full bsmt., $1,900/mo. 785-423-5828 small garage. Avail. March 1st. $650/mo. 785-594-4280
3BR, remodeled. 1 bath, appls., W/D hookup, wood floors, deck, bsmt. $750/mo. Avail. now. 785-841-3849
Need Help with your Daily or Weekly Tasks? Or need help with a loved one? Such as: laundry, grocery shopping, or other errands in Lawrence area. Sit with someone for hr. or two. Years of personal experience with disabled and Alzheimer’s. Charge based on tasks. Call 785-331-6252
W/D hookups, Pets OK
Bo-Ridge Apartments 2BR apartment available in well maintained, quiet, modern building. No pets. 4BR, 2½ bath, garage, bsmt., 1 year lease. $625/month. utility shed. Has stove, re- 913-233-9520, 913-721-2125 frig., dishwasher. Deerfield school. Call 785-766-2648
Houses 1BR, Nice! In N. Lawrence. carport, refrigerator, stove energy efficient. $525/mo. Avail. now. 785-841-1284
Spacious 1, 2, & 3 BRs
Avail. Feb. 1st. 2½ Bath, 3 car garage, 2,300 sq. ft. Pets ok w/deposit. $1700. Call 785-841-4785 www.garberprop.com
785-842-7644 www.gagemgmt.com Spacious 2BR avail. for sublease May 1 or sooner Lots of amenities, W/D, DW, security system, lg. patio (great for container gardening), 1 car garage. $895/mo. Sm. pets okay 1st Mo. FREE 785-691-7784
Professional Painters Home, Interior, Exterior Painting, Lead Paint Removal Serving Northeast Kansas 785-691-6050
Allcore Roofing & Restoration
Shamrock Tree Service
Roofs, Guttering, Windows, Siding, & Interior Restoration
Hail & Wind Storm Specialists
We Work With Your Insurance Inspections are FREE
785-766-7700 http://lawrencemarketplace. com/allcore
We Specialize in Fine Pruning If you value your tree for its natural shape and would like to retain its health and beauty in the long term, call on us!
.1" #UN&AY) +,"RUARY ./) 01.. Cars-Domestic Cars-Domestic GM Certified?
Chevrolet 1973 Corvette Classic Stingray Convertible. American Muscle ready to drive, 4 speed manual. 888-239-5723 All American Auto Mart Olathe, KS www.aaamkc.com Chevrolet 2007 Impala LT, FWD, V6 engine, heated leather seats, dual front climate control, CD, GM Certified, 5 YEAR WARRANTY, 63K MILES, ONLY $12,450, STK#421091 Dale Willey 785-843-5200 www.dalewilleyauto.com Chevrolet 2010 Impala LT. FWD, V6, 5 year warranty, GM Ceritifed, Dual climate zones, CD Player, Power windows/Locks, 34K Miles, ONLY $15,741 STK#13729 Dale Willey 785-843-5200 www.dalewilleyauto.com Chevrolet 2010 Impala LT, V6, FWD, CD player, Dual front climate zones, Power Windows/Locks, remote entry and more! ONLY $15,741, STK#18220 Dale Willey 785-843-5200 www.dalewilleyauto.com CHEVROLET 2008 Malibu 2LT, FWD, ONLY 34K Miles, GM Certified, 5 year warranty, CD Player, AM/FM, Power Locks/Windows, and more! ONLY $15,784! STK#16043. Dale Willey 785-843-5200 www.dalewilleyauto.com
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 its cars. Come see the difference! Call for Details. 785-843-5200 Ask for Allen.
KANSAS CASH FOR CLUNKERS $4500 GUARANTEED TRADE-IN CREDIT? Best - Blemished Bruised - Bad the “For the People” Credit Approval process was designed for You! Come In, Get Approved, Pick out your car, & Drive Away in your Nicer Newer Car TODAY!!! 1527 W 6th St. 785-841-0102 www.academycars.com www.lawrenceautorepair.com Lincoln 2007 MKZ, 52K, Black, Dark Charcoal Leather. A fear-free car buying experience, anyone? ACADEMY CARS 1527 W 6th St. 785-841-0102 www.academycars.com www.lawrenceautorepair.com
LOW! LOW! LOW!
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WON’T 1527 W 6th St. 785-841-0102 LAST LONG AT THIS PRICE! www.academycars.com ONLY $10,984. STK#425542 www.lawrenceautorepair.com Dale Willey 785-843-5200 www.dalewilleyauto.com Pontiac 2009 G6 GT, midnite Blue, 42K, slide into the Dodge 2007 Charger, Bright cockpitt of this amazing Silver, 37K, We help folks machine! like you, find own, & qual- 1527 W 6th St. 785-841-0102 www.academycars.com ify for the car of your dreams. With little or no www.lawrenceautorepair.com money down, even with Pontiac 2003 Grand AM GT less than perfect credit. red, sedan, Ram Air pack1527 W 6th St. 785-841-0102 age, elect. sunroof, PSeats, www.academycars.com extras, LED taillights, 3.4 V6 www.lawrenceautorepair.com auto. Magnaflow exhaust, MSD plug wires, KN air filter, SUB & amp system, pillar mounted transmission & oil gauge, Intake gaskets replaced. Driver’s window regulator replaced. 101K, Vehicle in very good cond. Asking $7,000 or best offer. Extra set of Eagle wheels w/18” tires are available. 785-843-8006, 785-393-7494 Dodge 2005 Magnum. P 5.7 Hemi RT Magnum, ontiac 2009 GT, Selection leather, Navigation, sun- of 4 - Special purchase by Dale Willey Automotive, all roof, PW, PL, tilt, cruise. with V6 engine, CD, key888-239-5723 less entry, XM radio, and 5 All American Auto Mart year warranty, starting at Olathe, KS at $12.841. www.aaamkc.com Dale Willey 785-843-5200 www.dalewilleyauto.com Dale Willey Automotive Pontiac 2007 Solstice con2840 Iowa Street vertible coupe, one owner, (785) 843-5200 local trade, leather, alloy www.dalewilleyauto.com wheels, automatic, CD changer, and GM Certified. Find us on Facebook at Santa Wishes His sled www.facebook.com/dalewil looked like this! Only leyauto $15,573. STK#566711. 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Have you ever wondered what Fantastic Fuel economy plus a low payment would do for your budget? 1527 W 6th St. 785-841-0102 www.academycars.com www.lawrenceautorepair.com Ford 2007 Focus SES, 45K, dark toredor, red, Ford motor credit, off lease, 1 owner, An amazing vehicle! 1527 W 6th St. 785-841-0102 www.academycars.com www.lawrenceautorepair.com Ford 2007 Focus SES, 45K, pitch black, off lease, 1 owner, Go with a Winner! 1527 W 6th St. 785-841-0102 www.academycars.com www.lawrenceautorepair.com Ford 2010 Fusion SE, Brilliant silver, 47K, Lookout Imports - here comes Ford! 1527 W 6th St. 785-841-0102 www.academycars.com www.lawrenceautorepair.com Ford 2010 Fusion 3.5 V6 Sport only 15K miles, one owner, local trade, leather, sunroof, spoiler, alloy wheels, CD changer, Sync, rear park aide, and lots more! Why buy New? Great low payments available. Only $20,844. STK#488901. Dale Willey 785-843-5200 www.dalewilleyauto.com Ford 2008 Mustang. Pony Package 22K. Local trade-in, Performance White, Imagine yourself in the cockpit of this amazing machine. ACADEMY CARS 1527 W 6th St. 785-841-0102 www.academycars.com www.lawrenceautorepair.com Ford 2002 Taurus SE, FWD, V6, Very clean, 6-Disc CD Player, Power Windows/locks, 84K Miles, ONLY $6,450! STK#167692 Dale Willey 785-843-5200 www.dalewilleyauto.com
Cars-Imports BMW 2004 325i, Black on Black, Premium Pkg, Cold Weather Pkg, 78K, $10,500 View pics at www.theselectionautos.com 785.856.0280 845 Iowa St. Lawrence, KS 66049
Will pick up & tow unwanted vehicles, running or not. Call 785-749-3131 Midwest Mustang
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ACADEMY CARS 785-841-0102
Honda 2004 Accord EX. V6, leather, black w/beige interior, excellent condition, Original owner, 108K, $9,395. 785-979-5471 Honda 2007 Accord LX gold,1 owner, only 16K!! $14900 View pics at www.theselectionautos.com 785.856.0280 845 Iowa St. Lawrence, KS 66049 Honda 2008 Accord LXP, One owner, Local car, auto., 46K, side air bags, Bold beige metallic. Johnny I’s Cars 814 Iowa 785-841-3344 www.johnnyiscars.com Honda 2008 Civic 4DR, Sedan LX, Nighthawk, Black Pearl, 32K. Go with a winner! 1527 W 6th St. 785-841-0102 www.academycars.com www.lawrenceautorepair.com Honda 2010 Civic LX, FWD, Very reliable, CD player, Power locks/Windows, , AM/FM, AC, AND MORE! 30K MILES, ONLY $15,741, STK#10254 Dale Willey 785-843-5200 www.dalewilleyauto.com
Honda 2005 Civic LX 108K 1 owner, Special Edition auto, $8900 View pics at www.theselectionautos.com 785.856.0280 845 Iowa St. Lawrence, KS 66049 Honda 2004 Element EX, FWD, Galopogas green metallic. You have the right t a fear-free car buying experience! 1527 W 6th St. 785-841-0102 www.academycars.com www.lawrenceautorepair.com
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- Academy Cars -
1527 W. 6th 785-841-0102 www.academycars.com Johnny I’s Auto Sales 814 Iowa 785-841-3344 www.johnnyiscars.com Kia 2006 Kia Sportage EX, V6, 4WD, 44K, Smart Blue Metallic, Lawrence Favorite online dealership. 1527 W 6th St. 785-841-0102 www.academycars.com www.lawrenceautorepair.com
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WE BUY CARS
Top Wholesale Paid See Lonnie Blackburn or Don Payne
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“We can locate any vehicle you are looking for.”
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from the tires to the roof from bumper to bumper. 0% Financing available on all service contracts No credit checks. Dale Willey 785-843-5200 www.dalewilleyauto.com
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Chrysler 2006 Pacifica Touring, bright silver, 42K, In today’s uncertain economy.... Saturn 2007 Ion 2, Black 1527 W 6th St. 785-841-0102 Onyx Only, 31K miles! Slide www.academycars.com into the cockpit of this www.lawrenceautorepair.com Amazing Car! ACADEMY CARS Chrysler 2008 PT Cruiser, 1527 W 6th St. 785-841-0102 27K, Cool Vanilla Pearl Mewww.academycars.com tallic. You have the right to www.lawrenceautorepair.com a fair & easy credit approved process!! Scion 2006 TC, 2DR, auto ACADEMY CARS 87K, black sand pearl 1527 W 6th St. 785-841-0102 $9900 www.academycars.com View pics at www.lawrenceautorepair.com www.theselectionautos.com Ford 2008 Escape XLS. FWD, 785.856.0280 66K, Tungsten grey metal845 Iowa St. lic. Perfect for today’s Lawrence, KS 66049 busy family! Scion 2006 XA Auto Pearl 1527 W 6th St. 785-841-0102 www.academycars.com Blue Package III, Local car www.lawrenceautorepair.com - great mpg. Johnny I’s Cars 814 Iowa 785-841-3344 Get the Car www.johnnyiscars.com Covered Subaru 2006 Legacy Outback Wagon, 1 owner, 57K AWD. Johnny I’s Cars 814 Iowa 785-841-3344 www.johnnyiscars.com
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Don’t look at 1 more car. Don’t visit 1 more Dealer Log on NOW!
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Nissan 2006 Maxima SE only 46K miles, FWD, 3.5 V6, alloy wheels, sunroof, power seat, Very nice and very affordable at only $14,874. StK#15100. Dale Willey 785-843-5200 www.dalewilleyauto.com
Cars-Imports A BIG Selection of Hybrids in Stock- Seven to choose fromCall or Stop by
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View pics at 1527 W 6th St. 785-841-0102 www.theselectionautos.com www.academycars.com Ford 1998 Expedition 4x4 785.856.0280 www.lawrenceautorepair.com Eddie Bauer Expedition. 845 Iowa St. Leather, PW, PL, Tilt, Lawrence, KS 66049 Toyota 2007 Corolla LE, cruise, sunroof, Tow FWD, 38 MPG, CD player, Package. Power Locks/windows, Mercury 2007 Mountaineer, 888-239-5723 very reliable car, ONLY AWD, Leather seats, sunAll American Auto Mart roof, 3rd row seating, CD $10,650! STK#169281 Olathe, KS player, adn more! ONLY Dale Willey 785-843-5200 www.aaamkc.com 47K MILES, $18,741, www.dalewilleyauto.com STK#497171 Ford 2003 Expedition XLT, Toyota 2009 Corolla LE, Dale Willey 785-843-5200 66K, Silver Birch metallic. magnetic grey meatllic. www.dalewilleyauto.com Need a 7 passenger? 54k, Online Credit. Mitsubishi 2006 Outlander, 1527 W 6th St. 785-841-0102 1527 W 6th St. 785-841-0102 www.academycars.com 54K, Check out the www.academycars.com www.lawrenceautorepair.com “Car Buyers Bill of Rights” www.lawrenceautorepair.com at GM Certified? Toyota 2010 Corolla LE SeAcademy Cars is not like any other dan, 4cyl, Pwr windows, www.academycars.com Dealer Backed Warranty. tilt wheel, dual air bags. www.lawrenceautorepair.com Don’t let the other dealGreat dependability & gas ers tell you any different. mileage! Only$11,625. Nissan 2010 Cube, Cut CarDale Willey Automotive ibbean blue - One of them STK# 16475. is the only Dealer “So ugly its cute” cars. Be Dale Willey 785-843-5200 in Lawrence that the envy of your friends! www.dalewilleyauto.com GM Certifies its cars. 1527 W 6th St. 785-841-0102 Toyota 2007 Corolla LE, SuCome see the difference! www.academycars.com per white, 35K, off lease, www.lawrenceautorepair.com Call for Details. the Best apple in the bar785-843-5200 rel! Ask for Allen. Protect Your Vehicle 1527 W 6th St. 785-841-0102 with an extended service www.academycars.com Jeep 2008 Liberty Limited, contract from www.lawrenceautorepair.com 4WD, 3.7 V6, 34K miles, Dale Willey Automotive CD/MP3 player, Call Allen at Toyota 2008 Corolla”S”, XM/AM/FM radio, ultra 785-843-5200. Only 25K MILES, silver sunroof, tinted windows, streak mica metallic. Love roof rack, ABS, Power eveSaturn 2006 VUE, FWD, 61K, Your Car!! Silver nickel metallic. From rything only $19,748. STK# ACADEMY CARS Lawrence’s favorite online 150681. 1527 W 6th St. 785-841-0102 Dale Willey 785-843-5200 dealer. www.academycars.com www.dalewilleyauto.com ACADEMY CARS www.lawrenceautorepair.com 1527 W 6th St. 785-841-0102 Jeep 2008 Wrangler Unlimwww.academycars.com Toyota 2009 Prius, Local ited Rubicon, Navigation, car, 50MPG, side air bags, www.lawrenceautorepair.com heated seats, both tops, 1 Sage Metallic. Saturn 2007 VUE, V6, Deep local trade-in. Johnny I’s Cars Johnny I’s Cars Blue Metallic. 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Olathe, KS transmission, Twilight Rueschhoff Automobiles www.aaamkc.com Pearl Grey. rueschhoffautos.com Johnny I’s Cars 2441 W. 6th St. 814 Iowa 785-841-3344 785-856-6100 24/7 www.johnnyiscars.com Toyota 2008 Yaris, 48K, 3 door hatchback, ABSO- Subaru 2005 Outback LL LUTELY RED - Fuel Econ- Bean Edition. Two owner, All Wheel Drive, leather, omy? heated seats and pano1527 W 6th St. 785-841-0102 rama moon roof. Very www.academycars.com www.lawrenceautorepair.com clean and has famous Subaru boxer 3.0 motor. Rueschhoff Automobiles Volkswagen 2007 Jetta 2.5 rueschhoffautos.com 47K, off lease, Campanella 2441 W. 6th St. White, Finally - A better 785-856-6100 24/7 way to go! Best - Blemished 1527 W 6th St. 785-841-0102 Subaru 2006 Outlback. LoBruised - Bad www.academycars.com www.lawrenceautorepair.com cal one owner, low miles. the All Wheel drive, five speed “For the People” Volkswagen 2006 Jetta. for great gas mileage. Atlantic Blue. Value, 49K, Wheat beige Beautiful Credit Approval metallic, You have the Nice used Outbacks are process was rare, now is your chance! right to love your car! designed for You! Rueschhoff Automobiles 1527 W 6th St. 785-841-0102 rueschhoffautos.com www.academycars.com 2441 W. 6th St. www.lawrenceautorepair.com Come In, Get Approved, 785-856-6100 24/7 Pick out your car, & Drive Away in your Volkswagen 2007 Jetta, Nicer Newer Car Wolfsburg Edition, 66K, Suzuki 2008 Grand Vitara. TODAY!!! sunroof, 5spd. A true 13K, Whitewater Pearl MeDriver’s car! tallic, Go with a winner! 1527 W 6th St. ACADEMY CARS ACADEMY CARS 785-841-0102 1527 W 6th St. 785-841-0102 1527 W 6th St. 785-841-0102 www.academycars.com www.academycars.com www.academycars.com www.lawrenceautorepair.com www.lawrenceautorepair.com www.lawrenceautorepair.com Honda 2006 CRV SE auto. sunroof, leather heated seats, 1 owner. Johnny I’s Cars 814 Iowa 785-841-3344 www.johnnyiscars.com
KANSAS CASH FOR CLUNKERS $4500 GUARANTEED TRADE-IN CREDIT?
(Published in the Lawrence Daily Journal-World February 13, 2011) LEGAL PUBLICATION
Toyota 2006 Tacoma Lifted extended cab. Prerunner. PW, PL, cruise, AC, Tow package, 5speed manual, dependable, Toyota Tough. 888-239-5723 All American Auto Mart Olathe, KS www.aaamkc.com
What is GM Certified? 100,000 miles/5 year Limited Power Train Warranty, 117 point Inspection, 12month/12,000 mile Bumper to Bumper Warranty. 24 hour GM assistance & courtesy transportation during term or power train warranty. Dale Willey Proudly certifies GM vehicles.
Vans-Buses ACADEMY CARS SERVICE Lifetime Warranty on Coolant System. When Service Counts, Count on Us. 785-841-0102 1527 W 6th www.academycars.com
Chevrolet 2009 HHR LT, FWD, red, 42K miles, CD Player, keyless entry, cruise, power locks/windows/seat, ABS, traction control, Only $11,836. STK#13978B1 Chevrolet 2006 Uplander Dale Willey 785-843-5200 LT, family van, Loaded, www.dalewilleyauto.com Keep the kids entertained with DVD and stay warm CHevrolet 2003 Silverado with leather seats. ONLY crew cab, 4WD V8, 89K mi- $12,995, 48K MILES, les, leatehr seats, CD STK#193031 player, Frnt Dual zone cliDale Willey 785-843-5200 mate control and more! www.dalewilleyauto.com ONLY $15,995, STK#515121 Dale Willey 785-843-5200 Chrysler 2008 Town & www.dalewilleyauto.com Country. 50K, Clearwater Blue Pearl. Perfect for Chevrolet 2007 Trailblazer today’s busy family! LS, ONLY 35K miles, sun- 1527 W 6th St. 785-841-0102 www.academycars.com roof, front dual zone climate control CD PLAYER, www.lawrenceautorepair.com Power Locks/windows and much more! ONLY $16,450! Chrysler 2005 Town & STK#371241 Country, 72K, Bright silver Dale Willey 785-843-5200 metallic. You have the www.dalewilleyauto.com right to a fear free car buying experience. ACADEMY CARS Chevrolet Truck 2006 Silverado LT, Crew cab, ONLY 1527 W 6th St. 785-841-0102 www.academycars.com 50K Miles, CD player, Dual zone climate control, www.lawrenceautorepair.com AM/FM, Power Call and ask for details. ONLY Chrysler 2006 Town & $19,444, STK#10362 Country 63K, Brilliant black Dale Willey 785-843-5200 crystal pearl. You have the www.dalewilleyauto.com right to a lifetime engine warranty. ACADEMY CARS DODGE 2008 CALIBER SRT4, FWD, 6-SPD MANUAL, LOTS 1527 W 6th St. 785-841-0102 w w w .academycars.com OF POWER! BLACK ON BLACK! LEATHER, NAVIGA- www.lawrenceautorepair.com TION, CD PLAYER, AND SO MUCH MORE! WON’T LAST Chrysler 2008 Town & LONG, ONLY $17,995! 36K Country . Brilliant Black MILES, STK#12420A crystal pearl. Sto/go. You Dale Willey 785-843-5200 have the right to Love your www.dalewilleyauto.com car! ACADEMY CARS Dodge 2005 Ram 1500 crew 1527 W 6th St. 785-841-0102 w w w .academycars.com cab 4Dr, Quad 3.7 ST. package, Bright silver. Love www.lawrenceautorepair.com Your Truck! 1527 W 6th St. 785-841-0102 www.academycars.com www.lawrenceautorepair.com Dodge 2007 Ram 1500 Quad, Electric blue pearl, 47K. You have the right to a lifetime engine warranty! 1527 W 6th St. 785-841-0102 www.academycars.com www.lawrenceautorepair.com Chrysler 2000 Town & Country LX with captain chairs, loaded, white Dodge 2005 Ram 1500 4WD, w/gray interior, $3,444. 48K, Light Almond Pearl. Stk # 4396 You have the right to a life888-239-5723 time engine warranty! All American Auto Mart 1527 W 6th St. 785-841-0102 Olathe, KS www.academycars.com www.aaamkc.com www.lawrenceautorepair.com 1997 Ford Explorer XLT, 5.0 V8, automatic, all wheel drive, 173k miles, new brakes, $3500, Midwest Mustang 749-3131
Dodge 2008 Grand Caravan, Stone White, 67K, Can you say Sto-go and Lo payment at he same time! 1527 W 6th St. 785-841-0102 www.academycars.com www.lawrenceautorepair.com
FORD 2008 Explorer XLT. 4X4 V6, CD player, 3rd Row Special Purchase! 09-10 seating, Power Pontiac Vibes, 9 to Choose Locks/windows, and more! from, Starting at $11,444. 54K MILES, ONLY $19,995, Dale Willey 785-843-5200 STK#16413 www.dalewilleyauto.com Dale Willey 785-843-5200 www.dalewilleyauto.com Toyota 2006 Sienna XLE. A rare find one owner, loaded, and super clean. All power doors, heated seats, leather. Gleaming white with tan leather. way below NADA and KBB. Rueschhoff Automobiles rueschhoffautos.com 2441 W. 6th St. 785-856-6100 24/7 Ford 2006 F350. Leather, heated seats, tilt, cruise, AC, Tow Package Dually. 888-239-5723 All American Auto Mart Olathe, KS www.aaamkc.com
Autos Wanted Buying Cars & Trucks, Running or not. We are a Local Lawrence company, Midwest Mustang 785-749-3131
Ford 2003 F150 XLT, Supercab, Oxford white, 57K, Buy a truck. Get a relationship! 1527 W 6th St. 785-841-0102 www.academycars.com www.lawrenceautorepair.com GMC 2009 Canyon SLE crew cab truck, only 34K miles, CD player, XM/AM/ FM, Public Notices crusie, alloy wheels, A/C, power locks/windows, keyless entry, bedliner, (First published in the LawOnly $18,562. STK#11353. rence Daily Journal-World Dale Willey 785-843-5200 February 10, 2011) www.dalewilleyauto.com
Sealed responses to the following project shall be received by East Central Kansas Economic Opportunity Corporation until 1:00 pm local time, on March 7, 2011, at ECKAN Weatherization, 1320 S Ash, PO Box 40, Ottawa, KS 66067. At said time, date and place, responses will be publicly opened and accepted for consideration (RFPS). 2010 HVAC WEATHERIZATION SERVICES PREPROPOSAL CONFERENCE: Tuesday, February 22, 2011 at 1:00 p.m. hosted by ECKAN Weatherization at Washburn Towers, 526 S. Main, Ottawa, KS 66067 (entrance in the back) Weatherization services will be available in the following Counties: Anderson, Butler, Chase, Coffey, Douglas, Franklin, Greenwood, Harvey, Lyon, Marion, Miami, Osage and Wyandotte. This project is subject to the requirements of the Davis-Bacon Act, as amended. The Contractor is required to comply with wage and labor provisions and to pay no less than minimum wages in accordance with the schedule of wage rates established by the United States Department of Labor. Firms/individuals desiring to respond must obtain required submittal documents by contacting the above office at (888) 833-0832 or email your contact information to email@example.com ECKAN is an Equal Opportunity Employer and will not do business with any firm or individual that in any way, directly or indirectly, discriminates against any person because of age, race, color, handicap, sex, national origin or religious creed. _______ (First published in the Lawrence Daily Journal-World February 6, 2011) Millsap & Singer, LLC 11460 Tomahawk Creek Parkway, Suite 300 Leawood, KS 66211 (913) 339-9132 (913) 339-9045 (fax) IN THE DISTRICT COURT OF Douglas County, KANSAS CIVIL DEPARTMENT CitiMortgage, Inc. Plaintiff, vs. Bradley D Trimble, Elizabeth A Trimble nka Elizabeth A Frevert, Jane Doe, and John Doe, et al., Defendants Case No. 11CV54 Court No. 4 Title to Real Estate Involved Pursuant to K.S.A. §60 NOTICE OF SUIT STATE OF KANSAS to the above named Defendants and The Unknown Heirs, executors, devisees, trustees, creditors, and assigns of any deceased defendants; the unknown spouses of any defendants; the unknown officers, successors, trustees, creditors and assigns of any defendants that are existing, dissolved or dormant corporations; the unknown executors, administrators, devisees, trustees, creditors, successors and assigns of any defendants that are or were partners or in partnership; and the unknown guardians, conservators and trustees of any defendants that are minors or are under any legal disability and all other person who are or may be concerned: YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that a Petition for Mortgage Foreclosure has been filed in the District Court of Douglas County, Kansas by CitiMortgage, Inc, praying for foreclosure of certain real property legally described as follows: THE NORTHWEST QUARTER (NW1/4) OF THE NORTHWEST QUARTER (NW1/4) OF SECTION THIRTY-FIVE (35), TOWNSHIP THIRTEEN (13), RANGE SEVENTEEN CONTAINING FORTY ACRES MORE OR LESS, JECT TO EASEMENTS ROADS OF RECORD, IF THERE
(17), (40) SUBAND ANY
BE. Tax ID No. 023-137-35-0-00-00-003.00-0 MORE ACCURATELY DESCRIBED AS: THE NORTHWEST QUARTER (NW1/4) OF THE NORTHWEST QUARTER (NW1/4) OF SECTION THIRTY-FIVE (35), TOWNSHIP THIRTEEN (13),RANGE SEVENTEEN (17), DOUGLAS COUNTY, KANSAS, SUBJECT TO EASEMENTS AND ROADS OF RECORD, IF ANY THERE BE.
for a judgment against defendants and any other interested parties and you are hereby required to plead to the Petition for Foreclosure by March 21, 2011 in the District Court of FEBRUARY 2011 Douglas County, Kansas. If BEFORE THE STATE CORPO- you fail to plead, judgment RATION COMMISSION OF and decree will be entered THE STATE OF KANSAS in due course upon the reNOTICE OF FILING quest of plaintiff. APPLICATION
GMC 2007 Sierra Truck, V8 Engine Only 37K Miles, GM Certified 5year Warranty means you can buy with confidence, CD player, Onstar Safety, and more. ONLY $16,995, STK#333062 You, and each of you, are Dale Willey 785-843-5200 hereby notified that TAUY www.dalewilleyauto.com OIL, INC. has filed an application to amend injection GMC 2010 Yukon SLT, 4WD, permit #E25,666 for injecV8, Only 14K miles, loaded, tion well #I-1 located 3313’ heated leather memory FEL/5061’FSL on the HAYS seats, CD, XM/AM/FM, tow EAST FARM LEASE in the pkg, roof rack, Bose sound, NW/4 13-15-20E of Douglas 3rd row seats, so much County, Kansas as follows: increase maximum injecmore! $37841. STK#19275. tion pressure into the Dale Willey 785-843-5200 Sand formation www.dalewilleyauto.com Squirrel from 100 psi to 650 psi and maximum injection rate GMC 2004 Yukon XL, Danali, from 25 bpd to 50 bpd. AWD, V8 1 owner, only 77K Any persons who object to miles, 3rd row seats, Lux- or protest this application ury! Leather heated mem- shall be required to file ory seats, Navigation, Bose their objections or protests Sound, XM/AM/FM radio, with the Conservation DiviCD, sunroof, Much more! sion of the State CorporaOnly $18,741. tion Commission of the STK#51233A1. State of Kansas within fifDale Willey 785-843-5200 teen (15) days from the www.dalewilleyauto.com date of this publication. These protests shall be Mazda 2003 B3000 2WD, filed pursuant to Commispickup, V6, 5 speed, regu- sion regulations and must lar cab, 80K miles, very state specific reasons why clean inside and out, the grant of the application may cause waste, violate $6,500. correlative rights or pollute Midwest Mustang the natural resources of the 785-749-3131 state of Kansas. If no protests are received, this apNissan 1994 truck. 4 cylin- plication may be granted der SXE. $1,500. Good con- through a summary prodition, reliable. Call ceeding. If valid protests 785-393-8541 after 3pm. are received, this matter leave message. will be set for hearing. 1996 Saturn SL1, 4 door, 4 cylinder, 5 speed, 199k miles, new clutch, 34 mpg, $2900, Midwest Mustang 749-3131
Tauy Oil, Inc. PO Box 973 Baldwin, KS 66006 (785) 594-6732 _______
MILLSAP & SINGER, LLC By: Lindsey L. Craft, #23315 firstname.lastname@example.org Kristin Fisk Worster, #21922 email@example.com Chad R. Doornink, #23536 firstname.lastname@example.org Aaron M. Schuckman, #22251 email@example.com 11460 Tomahawk Creek Parkway, Suite 300 Leawood, KS 66211 (913) 339-9132 (913) 339-9045 (fax) ATTORNEYS FOR PLAINTIFF MILLSAP & SINGER, LLC AS ATTORNEYS FOR CitiMortgage, Inc IS ATTEMPTING TO COLLECT A DEBT AND ANY INFORMATION OBTAINED WILL BE USED FOR THAT PURPOSE. _______ (First published in the Lawrence Daily Journal-World January 30, 2011) Shawn Scharenborg, # 24542 Sara Knittel, # 23624 Kelli N. Breer, # 17851 Kozeny & McCubbin, L.C. (St. Louis Office) 12400 Olive Blvd., Suite 555 St. Louis, MO 63141 (314) 991-0255 (314) 567-8006 K&M File Code:SPEDONO1 IN THE DISTRICT COURT OF DOUGLAS COUNTY, KANSAS
43 Razor-billed diving bird
Technology can help handle difficult in-laws Dear Annie: Last summer, my husband became seriously ill while out of town. When I called his family, they started bossing me around and even called the hospital and berated the staff. I had my husband moved to a larger hospital in the city where his sister lives. She was with me when I talked to the doctor about the “do not resuscitate” order. But instead of repeating what was actually said, she told his family members that I was eager to pull the plug. She also told everyone that I didn’t love him. One lie led to another, and I finally had her banned from the hospital. I refused to stay at her house and have the entire family screaming at me because of this crazy woman. So I was all alone in a strange city. Now, five months later, his family keeps asking when my husband is going to die. He is doing OK, or at least as well as can be expected. He has setbacks and often has to be hospitalized, but the doctors have given me no reason to think he is going to die anytime soon. His family makes it hard for me to talk to them and keep them updated. The only normal ones are my husband’s daughters from his first marriage. They have been very supportive. The crazy sister reads tarot cards, and I’m sure
9 Peacocks do it
© 2011 Universal Uclick #UN&AY ) +,"RUARY ./) 01.. .." www.upuzzles.com
PATIENT AWARENESS by Rob Lee
stand this responsibility. Therefore, as Parker’s aunt, you are in a position to let him know this is disrespectful. The next time it happens, take him aside and gently explain that it is improper to correct someone else’s grammar, even though he may be right, because it embarrasses them and you are certain he would Dear Auntie: It is not not want to do that. acceptable for anyone other firstname.lastname@example.org than a teacher or a parent to correct another’s grammar in — Please e-mail your questions this is where her predictions public. It is the parents’ job to to email@example.com, or of death are coming from. correct a child’s behavior, but write to Annie’s Mailbox, P.O. Box What is wrong with these some parents do not under118190 Chicago, IL 60611. people? How do I handle them? — Not in the Cards
Marcy Sugar and Kathy Mitchell
Dear Not: This is your husband’s family, and they care about his health. But that doesn’t mean you have to subject yourself to their attacks. Technology can be very useful in these situations. When your husband’s condition changes, you or your stepdaughters can send out an email or text message with the update, saying you “thought they’d want to know.” If they phone you, let the calls go to voicemail. That way, you can maintain some control while still being a considerate inlaw.
the grammar of adults. I find this highly inappropriate, but his parents obviously think it’s fine because they don’t say anything when Parker does it. Do you think it is acceptable for a child to correct adults? Is there anything I can say to Parker without upsetting his parents? — Loving Auntie
Universal Crossword Edited by Timothy E. Parker February 13, 2011
Browse, Create, Pay and Publish. Classifieds at your fingertips. More ways than ever to publish and pay for your classified ad!
Dear Annie: My very bright 10-year-old nephew, “Parker,” has recently begun correcting
Entertaining miniseries has its heart in the right place I know I’m dating myself, but I miss grand and ambitious miniseries based on some pulpy paperback, star-studded sagas that span decades and generations. Whatever happened to sweeps? Efforts like “The Winds of War” weren’t epic or even that good, but they offered an entertaining take on popular historical fiction. And a breathtaking change in costumes. With the networks playing sweeps month safe, miniseries fans should not miss the three-part “Masterpiece Classic” (8 p.m., Sunday, PBS, check local listings) “Any Human Heart.” Based on the 2002 novel by William Boyd, “Heart” follows writer, art collector and ambitious lover Logan Mountstuart throughout much of the 20th century. Over the course of three weeks, he’ll be played by Jim Broadbent, Matthew Macfadyen and Sam Claflin in different stages of life. First seen at Oxford in the 1920s, Mountstuart tries desperately to find love, or at least sex, and embarks on a career as a writer that has him rubbing elbows with Ernest Hemingway, Ian Fleming and others. He’s published well and published badly, develops writer’s block, becomes a journalist and witnesses the horrors of the Spanish Civil War. He marries and divorces an Earl’s daughter, has children with at least two women and all before the end of the first episode! Don’t go looking for great insights into history or literature. Simply enjoy the ride as Mountstuart experiences the tumult of History at the speed of life.
JACQUELINE BIGAR’S STARS For Sunday, Feb. 13: Your soaring creativity could define your year. Your mind breaks past previously self-imposed barriers, allowing a whole new set of options to open up. If you are single, you could find it very easy to be in a relationship. If you are attached, the relationship benefits from your new mind-set. Gemini is an endless source of fun. The Stars Show the Kind of Day You'll Have: 5Dynamic; 4-Positive; 3Average; 2-So-so; 1-Difficult Aries (March 21-April 19) ★★★★★ Communicate, even if you would like to pull back. If you need inspiration, go into your imagination. Tonight: At a favorite munchies spot. Taurus (April 20-May 20) ★★★ Whatever you do, you do 125 percent. Enjoying yourself takes a high priority. Because there could be a toll, your tendency to go overboard might not be a possibility. Tonight: Stick to your budget — be it money or calories. Gemini (May 21-June 20) ★★★★★ Use your magnetism to heat up a relationship and add that magic. Isn't that better? Others are naturally responsive at this moment, with the exception of one
44 Per se 45 Cyclotron particles 46 Anvil user 48 “Smoke Gets in Your Eyes” composer Jerome 50 Jewelers’ devices 54 Waning years 58 Tallies 60 Winged Greek god 62 Tart citrus fruit 63 View that’s askew 64 Motley Crue hit 66 Tan shade 67 Muddies the water 68 “Will there be anything ___?” 69 Low-pitched, as a voice 70 Pre-diploma hurdles 71 Bassoon, for one DOWN 1 Hunk of cheese 2 Cover-up with strings attached 3 ___ bat an eye 4 Subject of many campaign speeches 5 ___-Town (Midwest hub nickname) 6 Plasterer’s strip 7 Voices above tenors 8 Where M.L.K. led a voter drive 9 Peacocks do it
10 Motion sickness symptom 11 Pasternak character 12 End in ___ (require overtime) 13 Sleeping Beauty awakener 18 The Dalai ___ 24 Tends to a baby, in a way 26 In stitches 28 Maui necklaces 30 Verve 31 Mouth off 32 Places to chew the cud 33 Jack-in-thepulpit plant, e.g. 34 ’60s TV medical drama 36 Prey for a pride 37 “Super Freak” singer ___ James
38 Marveled audibly 41 Most populous Hawaiian island 45 Whole number 47 Hard-topredict outcome 49 Wallpaper unit 51 Martinez on the mound 52 Goof 53 “Somewhere” director Coppola 55 Whac-___ (carnival game) 56 “Silly” bird 57 Concluded 58 Tucked in for the night 59 Yahtzee quintet 61 Wall Street order 65 Twisty letter
Sagittarius (Nov. 22Dec. 21) ★★★★★ Defer to loved ones, honoring the fact that really nothing has to be done today. Ease up when dealing with somePREVIOUS PUZZLE ANSWER one who can be vague and maybe even deceptive. Tonight: Go with another person's ideas. Capricorn (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) ★★★ A project could become very frustrating. You might decide to toss it in your cosmic wastebasket. Tonight: You don't need to treat all the time. Aquarius (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) ★★★★★ Your playfulness emerges when deal© 2011 Universal Uclick ing with a child or another www.upuzzles.com person. Your sense of Public Notices Public Notices humor helps others under- Public Notices Wells Fargo Bank, stand a foible that they too Douglas County, Kansas, (Published in the Lawrence National Association, related to the following Daily Journal-World Februmight have. Tonight: Be ary 13, 2011) Plaintiff, property: your happy-go-lucky self. Donald AE. vs.Spencer AKA WEST 40 FEET OF LOT To all 2010 contributors to Pisces (Feb. 19-March Donald A. E. Spencer AKA THE 123 AND THE EAST 40 FEET the United Way of Douglas Donald A Spencer, N Noelle OF LOT 125, ALL ON INDI- County: 20) ★★★ Perhaps your Spencer AKA Nualsri N ANA STREET IN THE CITY OF Spencer, Unknown Spouse BALDWIN CITY, IN DOUGLAS The Annual Meeting of the unpredictability causes United Way of Douglas Donald AE. Spencer AKA COUNTY, KANSAS. other people to leave you of County, Inc. will be held at Donald A. E. Spencer AKA Donald A Spencer, UnYou are hereby required to 6pm on Wednesday, Februout or to not want to get known Spouse of N Noelle to the Petition on or ary 23, 2011, at Maceli’s, All together. Tonight: Invite a Spencer AKA Nualsri N plead before March 12, 2011 in the 1031 New Hampshire. to the Spencer, et al. court at Douglas County, contributors friend over. 2010-2011 campaign are inDefendants.
authority figure. Tonight: Your choice. Cancer (June 21-July 22) ★★★ Everyone needs a day off to center and/or take care of personal needs. You could be exhausted by your own need to keep the peace. Tonight: Take care of yourself. Leo (July 23-Aug. 22) ★★★★★ Do what you do naturally — socialize and be with others. You will be happiest where the crowds are, whether it is a movie, a favorite haunt or a ballgame. Tonight: Living the moment. Virgo (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) ★★★ Taking a stand gives you an opportunity to express your values and good will. On the other hand, this type of leadership might limit your options as far as enjoying yourself. Tonight: A force to be dealt with. Libra (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) ★★★★★ Keep someone who's at a distance in mind. Meeting this person midway could delight you and bond this tie even more. Tonight: Express your inspiration. Scorpio (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) ★★★★ Bond with a favorite person. Indulge in what this person loves most. Do what makes him or her happy. Tonight: Add your unique touch.
— The astrological forecast should be read for entertainment only. Bigar's Stars is based on the degree of your sun at birth. The sign name is simply a label astrologers put on a set of degrees for convenience. For best results, readers should refer to the dates following each sign.
Former test pilot Charles (The Monkees) is 69. E. “Chuck” Yeager is 88. ng Actress Stockard Channin Actress Kim Novak is 78. is 67. Talk show host Jerry Sunday’s highlights Springer is 67. Singer Peter Actor George Segal is 77. ● The Himalayas beckon on “Nature” Actress Carol Lynley is 69. Gabriel is 61. Singer Henry (7 p.m., PBS, check local listings). Singer-musician Peter Tork Rollins is 50. Actor Neal ● Get a head start on the Oscars with the British Academy Film Awards (BAFTA) (7 p.m., BBC America). ● Seen recently in two commercials during the Super Bowl, Eminem is the most nominated artist to enter the “53rd Annual Grammy Awards” (7 p.m., CBS). ● “Nick News with Linda Ellerbee” (8 p.m., Nickelodeon) looks back at Dr. Martin Luther King’s lesser-known movements and messages. ● Barb considers a career move on “Big Love” (8 p.m., HBO). ● Beverly worries about Sean’s wandering eyes on “Episodes” (8:30 p.m., Showtime) ● Nora’s secret revealed on “Brothers and Sisters” (9 p.m., ABC). t Face-to-face contact with local ● A filmmaker’s murder galvanizes the police on “Brick City” (9 p.m., Sundance). employers, trainers and employment
ACROSS 1 Walk in the surf 5 Manila envelope fastener 10 Neighbor of Minn. and Mont. 14 Awesome, in slang 15 More vigorous 16 Introductory painting class, perhaps 17 Memorable Rex Harrison role 19 Some 9 mm guns 20 “___ Fly Now” (song from “Rocky”) 21 Where the heart is, proverbially 22 Sinatra tune “___ Funny That Way” 23 Place in a sepulcher, e.g. 25 American of Japanese ancestry 27 Hammer used to drive wedges 29 ___ spout (water runoff site) 32 Tramp’s love 35 Verb in Rogaine ads 39 In the fashion of 40 “To ___ is human” 41 Your view or mine 42 Neon or oxygen 43 Razor-billed diving bird
McDonough is 45. Actress Kelly Hu is 43. Singer Robbie Williams is 37. Rhythmand-blues performer Natallie Stewart is 32. Actress Mena Suvari is 32.
Case No. 10CV774 Div. No. 5 K.S.A. 60 Mortgage Foreclosure (Title to Real Estate Involved) NOTICE OF SUIT THE STATE OF KANSAS to: Donald AE. Spencer AKA Donald A. E. Spencer AKA Donald A Spencer, N Noelle Spencer AKA Nualsri N Spencer, Unknown Spouse of Donald AE. Spencer AKA Donald A. E. Spencer AKA Donald A Spencer and Unknown Spouse of N Noelle Spencer AKA Nualsri N Spencer, Defendants, and all other persons who are or may be concerned: YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED: That a Petition has been filed in the District Court of Douglas County, Kansas, Case No. 10CV774 by Wells Fargo Bank, National Association , praying for foreclosure of a mortgage executed by Donald AE. Spencer AKA Donald A. E. Spencer AKA Donald A Spencer and N Noelle Spencer AKA Nualsri N Spencer on 03/22/2006 and recorded in Book 1004 Page 0253 in the real estate records of
Kansas. If you fail to plead, judgment and decree will vited to attend and vote. be entered in due course Alterations and amendupon the petition. ments to the bylaws will be proposed at this meeting. NOTICE TO BORROWER: If you wish to dispute the validity of all or any portion Explanation: of this debt, or would like The bylaws were amended the name and address of for the following purposes: the original creditor, you must advise us in writing · to focus on overall govwithin thirty (30) days of ernance, policies and prothe first notice you receive cedures were moved to opfrom us. Otherwise, we will erational documents. assume the entire debt to be valid. This is an attempt · to enhance the governto collect a debt, and any ance of the organization. information obtained will · to clarify and make the be used for that purpose. language consistent Signed: · to allow the committee Shawn Scharenborg, structure to respond to the # 24542 operations of the organizaSara Knittel, # 23624 tion today. Kelli N. Breer, # 17851 Kozeny & McCubbin, L.C. · to provide the Board of (St. Louis Office) Directors reasonable struc12400 Olive Blvd., Suite 555 ture to carry out the busiSt. Louis, MO 63141 ness of the organization. (314) 991-0255 (314) 567-8006 These changes occur in ArEmail: ticles II, III, IV, V, VI, VII, VIII, firstname.lastname@example.org IX and X. To view complete Send Court Returns to: copies of both the revised Kansas@km-law.com and current bylaws, go to Attorney for Plaintiff www.unitedwaydgco.org, _______ or call the United Way offices at 785-843-6626 to request a copy. _______
Come see us for... employment
Cult choice Long before he was Grissom of “CSI” fame William Petersen starred in the 1986 thriller “Manhunter” (7:15 p.m., IFC, Sunday), directed by Michael Mann, adapted from “Red Dragon” by Thomas Harris the first of the Hannibal Lector novels. Sunday series On two episodes of “Harry’s Law” (NBC), a change of venue (8 p.m.), an elderly client (9 p.m.) ... Marge has a change of hue on “The Simpsons” (7 p.m., Fox) ... Martial Arts on “Bob’s Burgers” (7:30 p.m., Fox) ... One day at a time on “Family Guy” (8 p.m., Fox) ... A family portrait sparks a battle on “Desperate Housewives” (8 p.m., ABC)
support professionals in a one-day event (This would normally take you weeks). t Talk to people who have been where you are now or where you want to go. t Possibilities & opportunities to consider for a change in direction and a new career.
t Information on training programs and facilities in a wide range of programs. t Get a feel for ‘what’s out there’ in terms of future options. t Visit our new Resume booth for an expert assessment and constructive advice on your resume.
These are just some of the reasons to attend, and
t Search for a new job or career. t Access assistance to brush up your resume and interview skills. t Investigate the resources and support available to start a small business. t Make contacts that may be useful in the future.
March 16, 2011 EVERYONE in our community has a reason to visit the 10am to 2pm The Northeast Kansas Marketplace: Lawrence Job Fair 2011
Holiday Inn: Convention Center 200 McDonald Dr Lawrence, KS 66044
12B Sunday, February 13, 2011
L AWRENCE J OURNAL -WORLD
Texas drops BU; top spot next? AUSTIN, TEXAS (AP) — Texas keeps winning. Is a return to No. 1 next? Freshman Tristan Thompson had 17 points and 13 rebounds, and No. 3 Texas held off a furious rally by LaceDarius Dunn and Baylor to remain undefeated in the Big 12 with a 69-60 victory Saturday. The Longhorns have won 10 in a row. And given topranked Ohio State’s loss to Wisconsin and the fact that Texas handed No. 2 Kansas its only loss of the season, the Longhorns could find themselves sitting at No. 1 come Monday. They hope not. “We don’t want No. 1 ,” sophomore forward Jordan Hamilton said. That’s understandable considering what happened last season: Texas started 17-0 and reached No. 1 for the first time in school history before a quick losing skid left them Morry Gash/AP Photo unranked in a matter of WISCONSIN’S JORDAN TAYLOR (11) CELEBRATES WITH FANS after beating previously unbeaten Ohio State, 71-67, on Saturday in weeks. Madison, Wis. With No. 1 Ohio State losing, No. 2 Kansas University may take the top spot in the polls Monday. Thompson wasn’t around then, but doesn’t want anything to bring back reminders TOP 25 MEN of what happened. “I don’t want to be No. 1,” he said. “Enjoy No. 3 and keep climbing that mountain.” Baylor pushed Texas harder than anyone else in the Big 12 so far. The Associated Press No. 7 BYU 72, Utah 59 No. 17 Florida 61, No. 21 Utah State 71, Dunn scored 22 points in PROVO, UTAH — Jimmer Fre- Tennessee 60 Fresno State 55 the second half as the Bears GAINESVILLE , F LA . — Erving LOGAN, UTAH — Nate Bendall No. 13 Wisconsin 71, dette scored 23 points, fill-in cut an 18-point deficit to three No. 1 Ohio State 67 starter Charles Abouo added Walker hit a driving layup scored 13 points on 5-of-6 in the final two minutes. Texas MADISON, WIS. — Jordan Tay- 22, and BYU pulled away late with 14 seconds left, and Flori- shooting and grabbed eight lor scored 21 of his 27 points from rival Utah in their final da overcame a six-point half- rebounds to lead four Utah in the second half to rally Wis- regular-season meeting as time def icit to beat Ten- State players in double figures consin from a 15-point deficit Mountain West Conference nessee. in a triumph over Fresno to beat previously unbeaten foes. State. TENNESSEE (15-10) Ohio State on Saturday. Harris 4-7 1-1 9, Fields 0-0 0-0 0, Goins 3-9 0-0 UTAH (10-15) FRESNO ST. (11-14) Wisconsin (19-5, 9-3 Big Glover 1-5 0-0 2, Foster 3-3 1-2 7, Jo. Watkins 2- 7, Tatum 2-7 1-3 6, Hopson 9-14 1-4 22, Golden 0Funk 5-8 3-5 14, Smith 1-6 0-1 2, T. Johnson 0-3 2 0-0 0, McBee 0-2 0-0 0, Hall 0-0 0-0 0, Pearl 0-1 0-0 0, Steed 3-5 0-0 6, Olekaibe 3-7 2-2 9, Wills 011 0-1 4, O’Brien 5-9 0-1 10, Clyburn 7-14 2-3 18, Ten) beat a No. 1 opponent for Hines 0-0 0-0 0, Kupets 5-13 1-1 14, Washburn 2- 0-0 0, Bone 2-2 0-0 5, Williams 5-7 1-2 11, 2 0-0 0, Shepp 1-2 0-0 3, Golubovic 5-8 4-7 15, G. Maymon 0-0 0-0 0. Totals 25-51 4-10 60. the first time since 1962, when 2 0-0 4. Totals 25-57 4-8 59. Johnson 2-7 2-2 6. Totals 20-48 11-17 55. FLORIDA (20-5) UTAH ST. (23-3) it was also Ohio State. The BYU (24-2) Tyus 5-8 0-2 10, Parsons 1-5 0-0 3, Macklin 5-9 Davies 1-6 0-0 2, Abouo 8-11 4-7 22, Hartsock 4-7 5-6 13, Wesley 2-5 6-6 10, Pane 2-4 Badgers joined Florida as the 1-3 2-2 4, Emery 6-12 5-5 17, Fredette 7-19 7-8 23, 2-4 12, Boynton 4-8 3-4 12, Walker 3-9 9-10 16, 4-4Bendall 8, Williams 4-6 0-0 10, Newbold 2-4 0-0 6, Young 0-1 0-0 0, Wilbekin 1-1 2-2 5, Prather 0-0 Brown 0-0 0-0 0, Farris 0-0 0-0 0, Walker 1-2 0-0 only programs to knock off Magnusson 1-1 0-0 2, Zylstra 0-0 0-0 0, 0-0 0, Murphy 1-1 0-0 3. Totals 20-42 16-22 61. 0-0 0-0 0, Anderson 0-0 0-0 0, Rogers 3, Grim 0-1 0-0 0, Jardine 3-7 2-3 8, Green 3-6 5the same No. 1 school in both Martineau Halftime—Tennessee 35-29. 3-Point Goals— 7 13, Formisano 0-1 0-0 0. Totals 21-43 22-26 71. 0-2 0-0 0, K. Collinsworth 0-1 2-2 2. Totals 24-55 Tennessee 6-18 (Hopson 3-3, Bone 1-1, Tatum 1football and men’s basketball 20-24 72. Halftime—Utah St. 40-19. 3-Point Goals— Halftime—BYU 31-30. 3-Point Goals—Utah 5-19 4, Goins 1-5, Harris 0-1, McBee 0-2, Golden 0-2), Fresno St. 4-20 (Golubovic 1-2, Shepp 1-2, Funk in the same academic year. (Kupets Florida 5-13 (Murphy 1-1, Wilbekin 1-1, Parsons 3-8, Clyburn 2-6, Glover 0-2, Jo. Watkins 1-4, Olekaibe 1-5, Wills 0-1, Steed 0-1, G. Johnson Walker 1-4, Boynton 1-4). Fouled Out—None. 0-5), Utah St. 7-16 (Newbold 2-3, Williams 2-4, Florida also beat Ohio State in 0-3), BYU 4-12 (Abouo 2-3, Fredette 2-5, Rogers 1-3, Rebounds—Tennessee 25 (Williams 9), Florida 30 Green 2-5, Walker 1-1, Grim 0-1, Pane 0-2). 0-1, Hartsock 0-1, Emery 0-2). Fouled Out—None. both sports in 2006-07. Rebounds—Utah 32 (Foster 8), BYU 36 (Abouo (Tyus 11). Assists—Tennessee 9 (Hopson 4), Fouled Out—None. Rebounds—Fresno St. 21
Badgers knock off No. 1 Buckeyes
OHIO ST. (24-1) Sullinger 7-12 4-4 19, Lauderdale 1-1 0-0 2, Lighty 2-4 4-6 8, Diebler 2-5 4-4 9, Buford 10-18 0-0 21, Thomas 0-1 0-0 0, Craft 3-5 2-2 8. Totals 25-46 14-16 67. WISCONSIN (19-5) Leuer 5-14 1-2 12, Nankivil 3-9 0-0 7, Taylor 813 6-9 27, Gasser 4-5 0-0 11, Jarmusz 0-1 0-0 0, Smith 0-0 0-0 0, Evans 1-1 0-0 2, Bruesewitz 4-5 2-2 12, Berggren 0-1 0-0 0. Totals 25-49 9-13 71. Halftime—Ohio St. 28-26. 3-Point Goals—Ohio St. 3-9 (Sullinger 1-1, Diebler 1-3, Buford 1-4, Craft 0-1), Wisconsin 12-24 (Taylor 5-8, Gasser 3-3, Bruesewitz 2-2, Leuer 1-3, Nankivil 1-6, Berggren 0-1, Jarmusz 0-1). Rebounds—Ohio St. 25 (Sullinger 12), Wisconsin 24 (Gasser 7). Assists— Ohio St. 12 (Craft 6), Wisconsin 11 (Taylor 7). Total Fouls—Ohio St. 14, Wisconsin 17. A—17,230.
No. 4 Pittsburgh 57, No. 9 Villanova 54 PHILADELPHIA — Brad Wanamaker scored 21 points. PITTSBURGH (23-2) Brown 1-7 2-2 4, Robinson 3-6 9-14 15, McGhee 3-4 0-1 6, Woodall 3-8 1-2 8, Wanamaker 8-15 5-6 21, Taylor 0-0 1-2 1, Patterson 0-2 0-0 0, Zanna 01 0-0 0, Moore 0-3 2-3 2. Totals 18-46 20-30 57. VILLANOVA (19-6) Pena 4-13 1-1 10, Armwood 0-0 1-2 1, Yarou 4-7 7-8 15, Wayns 4-12 4-5 13, Fisher 4-7 2-4 11, Cheek 1-7 0-0 2, Bell 1-4 0-0 2. Totals 18-50 15-20 54. Halftime—Villanova 27-23. 3-Point Goals— Pittsburgh 1-10 (Woodall 1-5, Patterson 0-1, Wanamaker 0-1, Brown 0-3), Villanova 3-15 (Pena 1-1, Fisher 1-3, Wayns 1-4, Bell 0-2, Cheek 0-5). Fouled Out—Bell, Fisher. Rebounds— Pittsburgh 28 (Robinson 7), Villanova 36 (Yarou 10). Assists—Pittsburgh 8 (Brown 4), Villanova 6 (Fisher, Wayns 2). Total Fouls—Pittsburgh 20, Villanova 23. Technicals—Robinson, Armwood, Fisher. A—6,500.
10). Assists—Utah 7 (Jo. Watkins 4), BYU 17 (Emery, Fredette 5). Total Fouls—Utah 20, BYU 14. A—22,700.
No. 8 Notre Dame 78, South Florida 55 TAMPA, FLA. — Jack Cooley came off the bench during an early 22-0 run and finished with a career-high 18 points to lead Notre Dame. NOTRE DAME (21-4) Nash 5-6 0-0 10, Abromaitis 5-8 0-0 12, Scott 511 1-1 13, Martin 4-6 0-0 10, Hansbrough 5-10 23 12, Atkins 0-4 0-0 0, Kopko 0-1 0-0 0, Dragicevich 1-2 0-0 3, Knight 0-2 0-0 0, Brooks 01 0-2 0, Cooley 9-10 0-1 18. Totals 34-61 3-7 78. SOUTH FLORIDA (8-18) Anderson Jr. 3-7 0-0 6, Gilchrist 1-10 1-4 3, Fitzpatrick 2-7 0-0 4, Robertson 2-8 1-1 5, Crater 0-5 0-0 0, Dority 1-3 0-0 2, Poland 1-6 0-0 3, Haynes 0-1 0-0 0, Noriega 7-12 3-4 23, Burwell 12 0-0 2, Famous 3-8 1-2 7. Totals 21-69 6-11 55. Halftime—Notre Dame 41-17. 3-Point Goals— Notre Dame 7-17 (Abromaitis 2-3, Martin 2-3, Scott 2-5, Dragicevich 1-2, Kopko 0-1, Atkins 0-1, Hansbrough 0-2), South Florida 7-22 (Noriega 610, Poland 1-4, Robertson 0-1, Dority 0-1, Crater 0-2, Gilchrist 0-2, Fitzpatrick 0-2). Fouled Out— None. Rebounds—Notre Dame 40 (Scott 11), South Florida 41 (Anderson Jr. 11). Assists— Notre Dame 23 (Hansbrough 8), South Florida 8 (Dority 4). Total Fouls—Notre Dame 10, South Florida 9. A—6,104.
No. 16 Louisville 73, No. 12 Syracuse LOUISVILLE, KY. — Kyle Kuric scored 23 points, Preston Knowles added 22, and Peyton No. 6 San Diego State 63, Siva dropped in the clinching UNLV 57 free throws in the f inal LAS VEGAS — D.J. Gay scored moments to lead Louisville. 20 points for San Diego State. SYRACUSE (20-6)
SAN DIEGO ST. (25-1) Thomas 3-5 3-4 9, Leonard 4-13 5-5 14, White 2-8 0-0 4, Rahon 4-7 2-2 12, Gay 6-12 8-9 20, Carlwell 1-2 2-2 4. Totals 20-47 20-22 63. UNLV (18-7) Stanback 2-8 1-2 5, Thomas 0-2 0-0 0, Bellfield 5-14 2-2 12, Marshall 3-9 2-4 8, Willis 5-12 2-2 13, Jasper 0-2 2-2 2, Lopez 2-4 2-3 6, Massamba 5-5 1-4 11, Hawkins 0-2 0-0 0. Totals 22-58 12-19 57. Halftime—San Diego St. 34-27. 3-Point Goals— San Diego St. 3-7 (Rahon 2-4, Leonard 1-1, Gay 01, White 0-1), UNLV 1-15 (Willis 1-5, Marshall 02, Stanback 0-3, Bellfield 0-5). Fouled Out— White. Rebounds—San Diego St. 36 (Leonard 10), UNLV 32 (Massamba, Stanback 6). Assists— San Diego St. 7 (Gay 3), UNLV 8 (Bellfield, Willis 2). Total Fouls—SDSU 19, UNLV 17. A—1,857.
Jackson 3-4 1-2 7, Joseph 2-5 4-6 9, Keita 0-1 13 1, Jardine 8-15 0-0 20, Triche 7-13 3-3 21, Waiters 0-1 0-0 0, Fair 4-6 3-5 11, Southerland 02 0-0 0. Totals 24-47 12-19 69. LOUISVILLE (19-6) Buckles 0-3 0-0 0, Kuric 9-15 0-0 23, Jennings 59 3-3 13, Knowles 7-14 1-2 22, Siva 3-10 2-4 8, Goode 1-4 0-0 2, C. Smith 1-5 2-2 5, Justice 0-0 00 0, Marra 0-1 0-0 0. Totals 26-61 8-11 73. Halftime—Louisville 40-30. 3-Point Goals— Syracuse 9-20 (Jardine 4-8, Triche 4-9, Joseph 13), Louisville 13-27 (Knowles 7-12, Kuric 5-7, C. Smith 1-5, Marra 0-1, Siva 0-2). Fouled Out— None. Rebounds—Syracuse 34 (Fair, Jackson, Keita 7), Louisville 31 (Buckles, Jennings 7). Assists—Syracuse 12 (Jardine 4), Louisville 20 (Siva 6). Total Fouls—Syracuse 13, Louisville 15. A—22,755.
Florida 10 (Macklin, Walker 3). Total Fouls— Tennessee 20, Florida 12. Technical—Boynton. A—12,630.
No. 23 Vanderbilt 81, No. 18 Kentucky 77 NASHVILLE, TENN. — Vanderbilt’s John Jenkins scored a career-high 32 points, including six three-pointers. KENTUCKY (17-7) Jones 9-14 6-8 25, Harrellson 3-6 1-1 7, Miller 38 0-0 7, Knight 7-13 2-2 20, Liggins 4-12 1-2 10, Hood 0-1 0-0 0, Polson 0-0 0-0 0, Lamb 2-6 4-5 8, Vargas 0-0 0-0 0. Totals 28-60 14-18 77. VANDERBILT (18-6) Goulbourne 0-0 0-0 0, Taylor 1-7 2-2 4, Ezeli 512 4-4 14, Tinsley 2-6 6-7 11, Jenkins 11-17 4-5 32, Fuller 1-4 0-0 3, Tchiengang 3-4 4-5 12, Odom 24 0-0 5. Totals 25-54 20-23 81. Halftime—Vanderbilt 44-40. 3-Point Goals— Kentucky 7-23 (Knight 4-7, Miller 1-4, Jones 1-4, Liggins 1-5, Hood 0-1, Lamb 0-2), Vanderbilt 1120 (Jenkins 6-10, Tchiengang 2-2, Fuller 1-1, Tinsley 1-2, Odom 1-3, Taylor 0-2). Fouled Out— None. Rebounds—Kentucky 31 (Harrellson 10), Vanderbilt 31 (Ezeli, Odom 7). Assists—Kentucky 11 (Harrellson, Liggins 3), Vanderbilt 15 (Jenkins, Taylor, Tchiengang 3). Total Fouls—Kentucky 20, Vanderbilt 19. Technical—Liggins. A—14,316.
No. 20 North Carolina 64, Clemson 62 CLEMSON, S.C. — Freshman Harrison Barnes scored 20 points, and John Henson had 14 points and 12 rebounds as North Carolina bounced back from its collapse at Duke. The Tar Heels improved to 18-6, 82 Atlantic Coast Conference. NORTH CAROLINA (18-6) Strickland 0-2 1-3 1, Barnes 7-13 5-8 20, Marshall 4-9 10-11 18, Henson 6-12 1-2 14, Zeller 3-8 4-6 10, Watts 0-0 0-0 0, Bullock 0-3 0-0 0, McDonald 0-3 1-2 1, Knox 0-3 0-0 0. Totals 20-53 22-32 64. CLEMSON (17-8) Stitt 5-14 5-6 17, Booker 0-6 2-2 2, Smith 4-8 12 11, Young 4-12 0-0 9, Grant 0-3 0-0 0, Stanton 0-1 0-0 0, Narcisse 2-3 1-2 7, Jennings 6-14 1-3 15, Anderson 0-0 1-2 1. Totals 21-61 11-17 62. Halftime—North Carolina 28-22. 3-Point Goals—North Carolina 2-14 (Henson 1-1, Barnes 1-5, Strickland 0-1, Bullock 0-2, McDonald 0-2, Marshall 0-3), Clemson 9-29 (Narcisse 2-3, Smith 2-4, Stitt 2-7, Jennings 2-7, Young 1-6, Stanton 01, Booker 0-1). Fouled Out—Booker. Rebounds— North Carolina 36 (Henson 12), Clemson 47 (Jennings 12). Assists—North Carolina 7 (Marshall 3), Clemson 10 (Smith 4). Total Fouls— North Carolina 17, Clemson 23. A—10,000.
No. 1 Baylor 96, Texas 68 W A C O , T E X A S — Brittney Griner scored 29 points, missed a dunk and outscored Texas by herself in the first half, leading the top-ranked Lady Bears (23-1, 10-0 Big 12) to their 20th-straight victory Saturday. Griner added 12 rebounds for her 23rd career doubledouble and had seven blocked shots.
No. 14 Oklahoma 69, Missouri 47 N O R M A N , O K L A . — Joanna McFarland matched her career-high with 14 points, Lyndsey Cloman scored 10, and Oklahoma relied on improved post play to beat Missouri. McFarland had been relegated to the bench, and coach Sherri Coale gave freshman Nicole Griffin her first career start while continuing to look for reliable play at center.
led 65-60 when Dunn’s threepointer rattled in and out with about 25 seconds left. Texas’ Gary Johnson made two free throws to put the game away. Texas (22-3, 10-0) could have settled the game much earlier but went 22-of-37 from the free-throw line. “I liked the fight,” Baylor coach Scott Drew. “You play a game like this and walk away a better team.” Texas was in complete control after a blistering first half, then looked helpless to stop Dunn in the second as he seemed to score at will. “He heated up for them and kept them in the game,” Thompson said. Baylor (16-8, 6-5) has more size than Texas has seen this season with three starters at least 6-foot-10, and the Bears tried to use that bulk to match Texas’ physical style of play. Baylor freshman Perry Jones had 13 points and six rebounds.
Cliff Grassmick/AP Photo No. 24 Temple 75, Dayton 63 COLORADO’S MARCUS RELPHORDE, RIGHT, DRIVES on D A Y T O N , O H I O — Ramone Kansas State’s Jordan Henriquez-Roberts. The Buffaloes held Moore scored 26 points, and off the Wildcats, 58-56, on Saturday in Boulder, Colo. Temple won its sixth straight despite missing top reboundBIG 12 MEN er Lavoy Allen. Allen sprained his left ankle in Temple’s last game and didn’t play. TEMPLE (19-5) Jefferson 2-3 1-3 5, Randall 7-13 1-3 17, Eric 36 0-2 6, Fernandez 4-13 0-0 9, Moore 7-13 11-13 26, Wyatt 4-7 2-3 12, DiLeo 0-0 0-0 0. Totals 27-55 15-24 75. DAYTON (17-9) Johnson 2-8 1-2 7, Wright 6-14 3-4 15, Benson 2-2 0-0 4, Staten 6-14 0-0 12, Williams 1-5 0-0 3, Oliver 0-2 0-0 0, Parker 1-7 3-3 5, Fabrizius 4-8 00 10, Spearman 2-3 0-1 5, Searcy 0-1 0-0 0, Kavanaugh 1-3 0-0 2. Totals 25-67 7-10 63. Halftime—Temple 31-21. 3-Point Goals— Temple 6-20 (Wyatt 2-4, Randall 2-6, Moore 1-4, Fernandez 1-6), Dayton 6-18 (Fabrizius 2-5, Johnson 2-8, Williams 1-2, Spearman 1-2, Oliver 0-1). Fouled Out—Williams. Rebounds—Temple 39 (Eric, Moore 9), Dayton 40 (Wright 14). Assists—Temple 18 (Fernandez 9), Dayton 11 (Williams 3). Total Fouls—Temple 11, Dayton 22. A—13,117.
Buffs escape KSU at buzzer ... barely
The Associated Press
Colorado 58, Kansas State 56 BOULDER , C OLO . — Rodney McGruder sank a long threepointer with Alec Burks in his face, but the shot was still on his fingertips as the clock hit zeros, and Colorado escaped No. 25 West Virginia 82, with a wild victory over DePaul 71 Kansas State on Saturday MORGANTOWN, W.VA. — John night. Flowers led West Virginia’s The Buffs (16-10, 5-7) swept balanced offense with 15 the Wildcats (16-9, 4-6) for the points. first time since 2003-04. DEPAUL (6-18) Melvin 3-8 3-8 9, Faber 5-5 1-2 11, Kelly 3-6 0-0 9, Young 4-6 4-4 14, Drew 5-9 0-0 13, Bizoukas 25 0-0 4, Stovall 0-3 0-0 0, Morgan 0-0 0-0 0, Freeland 3-7 5-7 11. Totals 25-49 13-21 71. WEST VIRGINIA (16-8) Thoroughman 2-4 0-1 4, Jones 4-9 0-0 8, Flowers 6-11 1-2 15, Mazzulla 3-4 6-6 12, Bryant 3-8 4-4 11, Mitchell 4-6 1-1 11, Kilicli 3-5 6-9 12, Pepper 3-6 2-2 9. Totals 28-53 20-25 82. Halftime—West Virginia 47-34. 3-Point Goals— DePaul 8-18 (Kelly 3-5, Drew 3-7, Young 2-4, Bizoukas 0-1, Stovall 0-1), West Virginia 6-13 (Flowers 2-3, Mitchell 2-3, Bryant 1-3, Pepper 13, Jones 0-1). Fouled Out—None. Rebounds— DePaul 26 (Melvin 7), West Virginia 30 (Mazzulla, Thoroughman 6). Assists—DePaul 14 (Bizoukas, Drew, Melvin 3), West Virginia 23 (Bryant, Mazzulla 6). Total Fouls—DePaul 25, West Virginia 15. A—11,210.
Griner, top-ranked Bears torch Texas TEXAS (16-8) Kr. Nash 3-6 0-0 6, Gayle 3-9 0-1 6, Ka. Nash 0-8 4-4 4, Fussell 4-17 1-2 11, Fontenette 9-21 34 23, Moore 2-6 0-0 5, Bass 0-1 0-0 0, Anderson 3-14 1-2 9, Hartung 2-7 0-0 4. Totals 26-89 9-13 68. BAYLOR (23-1) Williams 3-8 0-0 6, Griner 9-11 11-11 29, Sims 6-13 2-3 15, Hayden 3-4 1-1 8, Jones 5-6 3-3 14, Madden 1-8 1-2 3, Zachariason 0-0 2-2 2, Robertson 1-2 0-0 2, Condrey 2-4 0-0 5, Field 1-4 1-2 3, Palmer 0-0 0-2 0, Pope 2-4 3-9 7, Chandler 1-1 0-0 2. Totals 34-65 24-35 96. Halftime—Baylor 50-22. 3-Point Goals— Texas 7-23 (Fontenette 2-5, Anderson 2-6, Fussell 2-6, Moore 1-2, Ka. Nash 0-4), Baylor 413 (Jones 1-2, Condrey 1-2, Hayden 1-2, Sims 1-5, Madden 0-2). Fouled Out—None. Rebounds—Texas 51 (Ka. Nash 9), Baylor 53 (Griner 12). Assists—Texas 8 (Anderson 3), Baylor 17 (Sims 6). Total Fouls—Texas 23, Baylor 15. A—10,295.
BAYLOR (16-8) P. Jones 6-13 1-2 13, A. Jones 2-5 0-0 5, Morgan 1-2 0-0 2, Walton 1-5 1-2 3, Dunn 11-26 2-3 26, Ellis 2-5 1-1 5, Acy 3-8 0-0 6, Love 0-1 0-0 0. Totals 26-65 5-8 60. TEXAS (22-3) Johnson 4-8 5-8 13, Thompson 5-9 7-14 17, Hamilton 7-14 2-3 17, Balbay 0-3 0-1 0, Joseph 38 4-4 11, Brown 3-10 4-7 11, Wangmene 0-0 0-0 0, Hill 0-0 0-0 0. Totals 22-52 22-37 69. Halftime—Texas 38-22. 3-Point Goals—Baylor 3-14 (Dunn 2-8, A. Jones 1-3, Acy 0-1, Walton 02), Texas 3-10 (Joseph 1-2, Brown 1-3, Hamilton 1-5). Fouled Out—Acy, Ellis. Rebounds—Baylor 37 (Acy 10), Texas 43 (Thompson 13). Assists— Baylor 7 (Walton 5), Texas 7 (Balbay, Johnson, Joseph 2). Total Fouls—Baylor 24, Texas 15. Technicals—Baylor Bench, Thompson. A— 16,734.
(Funk 6), Utah St. 36 (Jardine 9). Assists—Fresno St. 14 (G. Johnson 4), Utah St. 15 (Wesley 6). Total Fouls—Fresno St. 21, Utah St. 15. A—10,246.
BIG 12 WOMEN
The Associated Press
MISSOURI (11-13) Brock 3-6 0-1 6, Jones 4-7 3-6 12, Otote 1-6 1-2 4, Crafton 1-4 2-2 4, Brown 3-15 1-2 8, Gee 0-0 00 0, Spietz 0-0 0-0 0, Niemann 0-0 0-0 0, Flynn 11 0-0 2, Thornton 2-7 1-2 6, Williams 0-2 0-0 0, Flores 2-6 1-2 5. Totals 17-54 9-17 47. OKLAHOMA (18-6) Roethlisberger 2-4 1-1 5, Hand 1-4 0-0 2, Griffin 3-3 1-5 7, Ellenberg 4-9 1-3 10, Robinson 2-6 0-0 5, Cerina 1-2 0-0 2, Willis 0-1 0-0 0, Hook 4-7 0-0 10, Morrison 0-1 2-2 2, Jeffcoat 1-3 0-0 2, Cloman 1-3 8-8 10, Hartman 0-1 0-0 0, McFarland 3-4 8-8 14. Totals 22-48 21-27 69. Halftime—Oklahoma 31-20. 3-Point Goals— Missouri 4-24 (Jones 1-2, Thornton 1-5, Otote 16, Brown 1-7, Flores 0-1, Crafton 0-3), Oklahoma 4-11 (Hook 2-4, Robinson 1-1, Ellenberg 1-2, Cloman 0-1, Willis 0-1, Roethlisberger 0-2). Fouled Out—Flores. Rebounds—Missouri 33 (Brock 6), Oklahoma 39 (Ellenberg 7). Assists— Missouri 9 (Brown 4), Oklahoma 13 (Hartman 4). Total Fouls—Missouri 23, Oklahoma 18. A—6,256.
KANSAS ST. (16-9) Kelly 2-6 1-3 5, Samuels 4-7 5-7 13, Pullen 4-12 2-5 12, Southwell 1-5 1-2 3, McGruder 3-9 2-2 11, Irving 0-2 2-2 2, Ojeleye 0-0 1-2 1, Russell 0-1 02 0, Henriquez-Roberts 1-4 3-4 5, Spradling 1-6 12 4. Totals 16-52 18-31 56. COLORADO (16-10) Dufault 2-5 0-0 4, Relphorde 2-4 0-0 4, Burks 313 2-2 8, Higgins 4-9 9-10 17, Knutson 5-8 4-4 16, Sharpe 3-4 2-4 8, Coney 0-0 1-2 1. Totals 19-43 18-22 58. Halftime—Kansas St. 23-21. 3-Point Goals— Kansas St. 6-20 (McGruder 3-6, Pullen 2-5, Spradling 1-6, Irving 0-1, Southwell 0-2), Colorado 2-10 (Knutson 2-3, Sharpe 0-1, Dufault 0-1, Relphorde 0-1, Higgins 0-1, Burks 0-3). Fouled Out—Relphorde, Roberson. Rebounds— Kansas St. 37 (Samuels 7), Colorado 35 (Burks 10). Assists—Kansas St. 8 (Pullen 4), Colorado 6 (Relphorde 2). Total Fouls—Kansas St. 20, Colorado 27. Technicals—Kelly, Burks. A—11,052.
No. 19 Missouri 84, Oklahoma 61 COLUMBIA , M O. — Missouri overwhelmed Oklahoma with its bench, getting 16 points from Michael Dixon and 11 from Justin Safford. OKLAHOMA (12-12) Fitzgerald 3-7 2-2 8, Clark 7-13 1-1 16, Pledger 4-12 0-0 10, Blair 3-7 0-0 6, Davis 2-8 1-1 5, Franklin 0-0 0-0 0, Newell 0-0 0-0 0, Neal 4-8 4-6 14, Honore’ 1-1 0-0 2. Totals 24-56 8-10 61. MISSOURI (19-6) Ratliffe 4-8 5-6 13, Bowers 4-8 0-0 8, P. Pressey 2-4 0-0 6, Denmon 3-5 2-2 9, English 2-10 2-2 6, Kreklow 3-4 0-0 7, M. Pressey 0-3 2-2 2, Dixon 49 5-6 16, Safford 5-8 1-2 11, Sutton 0-0 0-0 0, Moore 3-4 0-0 6. Totals 30-63 17-20 84. Halftime—Missouri 37-31. 3-Point Goals— Oklahoma 5-17 (Neal 2-3, Pledger 2-7, Clark 1-1, Blair 0-1, Davis 0-5), Missouri 7-19 (Dixon 3-6, P. Pressey 2-3, Kreklow 1-2, Denmon 1-2, Moore 0-1, Ratliffe 0-1, M. Pressey 0-1, English 0-3). Fouled Out—Blair. Rebounds—Oklahoma 31 (Blair 9), Missouri 36 (Bowers 9). Assists—Oklahoma 10 (Blair 4), Missouri 17 (M. Pressey 5). Total Fouls— Oklahoma 17, Missouri 12. A—14,265.
No. 22 Texas A&M 70, Texas Tech 67 L U B B O C K , T E X A S — Khris Middleton scored 16 points to lead Texas A&M past Texas Tech. The Red Raiders have lost three straight games. The Aggies overcame a 10point deficit in the first half. TEXAS A&M (19-5) Loubeau 4-7 1-3 9, Middleton 7-12 1-3 16, Walkup 5-8 0-5 11, Harris 1-5 0-0 2, Holmes 3-5 6-6 14, Davis 0-0 0-0 0, Darko 2-4 0-0 5, Hibbert 2-5 0-0 4, Roberson 3-5 3-4 9, R. Turner 0-1 0-0 0. Totals 27-52 11-21 70. TEXAS TECH (11-14) Reese 5-12 6-9 18, Roberts 4-6 1-1 9, Lewandowski 2-6 0-2 4, Roberson 3-11 2-2 10, Tairu 5-11 3-4 16, Willis 1-2 0-0 3, Dunn 0-0 0-0 0, Crockett 3-3 1-2 7, Cooper 0-0 0-0 0, Singletary 0-2 0-0 0. Totals 23-53 13-20 67. Halftime—Texas A&M 39-37. 3-Point Goals— Texas A&M 5-10 (Holmes 2-3, Walkup 1-1, Middleton 1-2, Darko 1-3, Harris 0-1), Texas Tech 8-18 (Tairu 3-4, Reese 2-4, Roberson 2-8, Willis 12). Fouled Out—None. Rebounds—Texas A&M 34 (Walkup 13), Texas Tech 27 (Roberts 11). Assists—Texas A&M 12 (Harris 3), Texas Tech 9 (Roberson 7). Total Fouls—Texas A&M 16, Texas Tech 20. A—9,091.
Nebraska 65, Oklahoma State 54 LINCOLN, NEB. — Lance Jeter scored 16 points, and Nebraska broke a three-game losing streak with a victory over Oklahoma State. The Cornhuskers (16-8, 4-6 Big 12) won for the first time in five meetings with the Cowboys. Oklahoma State (16-8, 4-6 Big 12) is 0-5 in Big 12 road games this season. OKLAHOMA ST. (16-8) Olukemi 2-9 2-3 6, Pilgrim 1-4 0-0 2, Moses 5-8 8-9 18, Page 5-13 2-3 14, Brown 1-6 1-2 3, Shaw 0-0 0-2 0, Penn 2-3 0-0 6, Sidorakis 1-1 0-0 3, Franklin 1-6 0-0 2. Totals 18-50 13-19 54. NEBRASKA (16-8) Diaz 3-7 2-2 8, McCray 3-7 0-0 7, Richardson 15 2-2 4, Walker 3-4 1-2 8, Jeter 4-11 7-8 16, Jones 2-4 2-2 8, Ubel 2-3 1-1 5, Gallegos 0-1 0-0 0, Beranek 3-5 0-0 7, Almeida 1-3 0-1 2. Totals 22-50 15-18 65. Halftime—Nebraska 31-25. 3-Point Goals— Oklahoma St. 5-15 (Penn 2-3, Page 2-7, Sidorakis 1-1, Franklin 0-1, Olukemi 0-1, Brown 0-2), Nebraska 6-19 (Jones 2-4, Beranek 1-1, Walker 12, Jeter 1-4, McCray 1-4, Gallegos 0-1, Ubel 0-1, Richardson 0-2). Fouled Out—None. Rebounds— Oklahoma St. 28 (Moses 6), Nebraska 38 (Walker 7). Assists—Oklahoma St. 9 (Brown, Olukemi, Page 2), Nebraska 13 (Richardson 5). Total Fouls—Oklahoma St. 17, Nebraska 18. A—10,034.
REVIEW: “Dead Men’s Cell Phone” cast delivers darkly comedic performance. Page 5C
PULSE LAWRENCE JOURNAL-WORLD
GARDEN CALENDAR: Get kids involved in spring growing projects. Page 6C
Sunday, February 13, 2011 ● Lawrence.com
STYLE SCOUT by Caitlin Donnelly
Copper Coyote Ramberg Age: 19
Occupation: Barista at the Mirth Cafe
Hometown: Lawrence Time in Lawrence: 19 years What were you doing when you were scouted? Just getting to the cafe for work. How would you describe your style? No holds barred. I wear whatever I feel works.
Books you won’t want to miss this year
What are your current favorite fashion trends? Feathered and gemstone accessories, and big boots with short skirts. What are your least favorite fashion trends? The hungover look.
By Sarah Henning email@example.com
What would you like to see more of in Lawrence? Lounge-style music venues, places to get high-quality CLOTHING DETAILS: food and good beverages Boots: Weaver’s, January 2011, $120. (all rolled into one would be superb). Tights: Hobbs, February 2011, $16. What would you like to see less of in Lawrence? … I like Lawrence the way it is — I like its versatility.
Dress: Plato’s Closet, September 2010, $15. Sweater: Bauhaus, December 2010, gift.
Do you have any fashion influences? Yuna and Rikku. Do you have any piercings or tattoos? My ears. People say I look like… Kris Losure Tell us a secret: I always wanted to be a cheerleader in high school, even though I never even attended a game. I really wanted one of their outfits.
Know someone stylin’? Send us a tip! firstname.lastname@example.org
Miles Smith Age: 32
No matter if you finish a book a month or one every couple of days, every reader needs a suggestion now and then. And what better time to replenish your book wish list than at the beginning of the year? We asked local book sellers what books not to miss this year. They could be fiction or nonfiction. They could be books coming out in 2011 that are highly anticipated. They could be books published last year (or even a few years before) that are worth your time and/or their weight in pop culture cred. Whatever they are, they come highly recommended. Thanks to Heidi Raak of The Raven, 6 E. Seventh St., Matt Kelly of The Dusty Bookshelf, 708 Mass., and Clay Belcher of Signs of Life, 722 Mass., and their staffs for some fabulous suggestions.
“Major Pettigrew’s Last Stand” by Helen Simonson Major Ernest Pettigrew, a retired military man, is all English tradition and stiff upper lip. That is until he begins to squabble with his family over keeping his most valuable family heirlooms, a pair of symbolic hunting rifles. In his fight to keep the guns from being sold for a handsome price to a collector, he finds an ally and friend in Jasmina Ali, a Pakistani shopkeeper and neighbor. What ensues is a comedy of manners and an enjoyable look at British culture.
Occupation: Graduate student at KU working on virology, particularly cellular antiviral mechanisms involved in controlling herpes infections. Hometown: Broken Arrow, Okla. Time in Lawrence: Five-and-ahalf years How would you describe your style? Somewhere between lazy and comfortable. I have a beard at the moment because I don’t feel like shaving. My clothing is mostly made up of T-shirts from Threadless and stuff that was on sale at either the Gap or Banana Republic. I typically favor solid colors or simple patterns versus clothing with logos. Most of the day, though, I wear a lab coat.
LAWRENCE.COM See a trailer for “Super Sad True Love Story” and hear an excerpt from “The Hunger Games” at Lawrence.com. Also, keep checking back for forthcoming details on our book club.
Just released Feb. 8, but if you’re ready for a smart vampirewitch love story, it’s worth the wait. No, this isn’t some young adult fiction; rather it’s written by Harkness, a history professor at the University of Southern California, who was a Guggenheim fellow. So, no, despite the fact that it involves a modern-day witch falling in love with a 1,500year-old vampire, this isn’t some “Twilight” clone. The story concerns Diana, a young scholar studying in Oxford’s Bodleian Library, who unlocks a bewitched manuscript that contains secrets concerning witches, vampires and others of their ilk. Along the way, she meets a vampire geneticist, and their bond is much more Anne Rice than Stephenie Meyer.
“Super Sad True Love Story” by Gary Shteyngart This novel is a futuristic satire set in a post-literate, post-functional world. It combines hilarity and fear into a convincing portrait of the budding relationship of shabby Lenny and beautiful but untrusting Eunice, protagonists living in a crumbling, warring, debt-riddled United States (yes, it’s worse than modern-
“A Discovery of Witches” by Deborah Harkness
Please see BOOK, page 2C
What are your current favorite fashion trends? Biking shorts everywhere. That’s acceptable now, yes?
BEHIND THE LENS
What are your least favorite trends? Fake glasses — they take away from those of us who need to CLOTHING DETAILS: wear them for both style and Shoes: Doc Martens, 2010, $80 to drive legally. Also, flip Jeans: Levi’s 569, 2010, $55 flops. Polo: Gap, 2010, $20 What would you like to see Jacket: Banana Republic, 2005, more of in Lawrence? Places $75 to get good fried chicken, Scarf: handmade, 2009, gift mini golf courses and bike Glasses: Calvin Klein, 2008, $200 trails.
Shutter-speed innovations have come a long way By Mike Yoder email@example.com
Do you have any fashion influences? Nothing in particular, just things and people I see around. I’ve been watching a bunch of Carl Sagan recently, so corduroy jackets and turtlenecks are starting to look pretty tempting. I wish “Mad Men” rubbed off on me more than just making me want to smoke and drink heavily. People say I look like... I used to hear John Cusack or Chester Bennington, but nothing recently.
CONTACT US Trevan McGee
Lawrence.com editor 832-7178 firstname.lastname@example.org
Go! editor 832-7254 email@example.com
Photographers take it for granted that we can stop action with fast shutter-speeds. We can freeze a basketball player dunking a ball or an eagle in mid-flight with a 1/500th-a-second exposure. It’s not unusual to see shutter-speeds of 1/4000th on some camera models. Shutter-speed improvements have come a long way since the first photograph. An early nature photograph from a camera obscura in 1826, by French inventor Nicephore Niepce, required an eight-hour exposure. In 1839 Louis Daguerre captured the firstever photo of a person in a daguerrotype. The scene was of a Paris pedestrian stopped for a shoe shine, and the exposure was several minutes. In an 1839 publication, Daguerre provided recommended exposures based on the season. He wrote that
MORE ONLINE Go to this column online at LJWorld.com to view a selection of Civil War photographs. exposures should be from “five to six minutes in summer and from 10 to 12 minutes in winter.” Early portrait photography was difficult because it required subjects to remain still for long periods. Photographer John Draper took a 65-second portrait of his sister in 1840 and wrote, “the indistinctness which may be detected in some parts arises mainly from the inevitable motions of the respiratory muscles.” I guess just being alive and breathing could ruin an image. To commemorate the 150th anniversary of the start of the Civil War, the Associated Press recently posted a collection of
photographs of the war (18611865) from the Library of Congress. Two decades after the invention of the daguerrotype, exposures of 10-30 seconds were still required. So it’s no surprise that most subject matters in these images are posed group and individual portraits. Action photographs were captured from a distance, in a wide scene where subjects were small and motion blurring less noticeable. It’s hard to imagine the hardships that photographers like Alex Gardner, T.H. Sullivan and Matthew Brady worked under to get these images. As you view these images during this anniversary, consider how the extended exposures limited what was photographed and celebrate how far technology has advanced for the modern photographer. — Chief Photographer Mike Yoder can be reached at 832-7141.
Library of Congress/AP Photo
THIS PHOTO, credited to Alexander Garner from 1862 at the Battle of Antietam, pictures Allan Pinkerton, Abraham Lincoln and John McClernand. The stiff poses were necessary because of the long exposures of several seconds. Note how Lincoln’s face is blurred from his head moving during the exposure.
Pay Attention to Hypertension
Understanding the Challenge of High Blood Pressure Tuesday, February 15, 6:30-7:30 pm, Lawrence Memorial Hospital Join Dr. Zabel as he discusses the diagnosis and management of hypertension (high blood pressure). This disease affects about one in three adults and many do not know they have it. It is often called the “silent killer” because it usually has no warning signs or symptoms and can greatly increase the risk for heart and kidney disease and stroke. This presentation is free. Presented by Michael Zabel, MD, Cardiovascular Specialists of Lawrence
To enroll call ConnectCare at 785.749.5800 or log on to www.lmh.org
| Sunday, February 13, 2011
L AWRENCE J OURNAL -WORLD
Book sellers recommend best reads, both new and recent CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1C
day). This world is one where books are disgusting, Venezuela is our fiercest enemy, and the apocalypse seems to be thundering closer with the turn of each page.
“The Tiger’s Wife” by Tea Obreht Written by one of The New Yorker’s 20 best American fiction writers under the age of 40, “The Tiger’s Wife” is the set in the Balkans, where Natalia, a young doctor, arrives to serve an orphanage. There, the secrets come as fast as the patients, and all the while Natalia is working through the recent death of her grandfather, a famed doctor. “Freedom” by Jonathan Franzen Yes, this is the latest from Franzen, famous for his award-winning book “The Corrections” and his lessthan-exuberant response to Oprah Winfrey wanting it for her book club. This time around, Franzen creates a portrait of a dying marriage in St. Paul, Minn. And, nine years after he caused a stir
HONORABLE MENTIONS ● “Crazy Love” by Francis Chan ● “The Girl With the Dragon Tattoo” by Stieg Larsson ● “The Girl Who Played With Fire” by Stieg Larsson ● “The Girl Who Kicked the Hornet’s Nest” by Stieg Larsson ● “The Help” by Kathryn Stockett ● “The Reason for God” by Timothy Keller ● “Noco” by Justin Marable ● “Flyover People” by Cheryl Unruh ● “Love & Respect” by Emerson Eggerichs
by defying the beloved Winfrey, Franzen appeared on her show and allowed “Freedom” to one of her book club reads for the 2010-2011 season, the talk show’s last. As far as literary fiction must-reads for 2011, it’s hard to beat this book.
“The Hunger Games” by Suzanne Collins
Yes, it’s technically a young adult book. But it’s a very intense, adult story of oppression, love and survival. The story is set in the future, when what’s left of the U.S. is now a country called Panem — a nation of 12 districts surrounding an all-powerful Capitol. Living in the poor, Appalachian District 12 is Katniss Everdeen, a 16-year-old who takes care of both her younger sister and her mentally unwell mother. When Katniss is chosen for the Capitol’s yearly fight-to-thedeath reality show “The Hunger Games,” her world and the world of Panem is turned upside down. “The Hunger Games” is just the first in a three-part series, and a film based on the book is currently in preproduction.
“Hotel at the Corner of Bitter and Sweet” by Jamie Ford This story, which shifts back and forth between the early 1940s and 1984, is about Henry Lee, a ChineseAmerican who grew up during an age when the Japanese near his home in Seattle are being taken to intern-
ARTS NOTES Lied Center to present ‘Bus Stop’ Kansas University’s Lied Center has announced a performance of “Bus Stop,” written by Pulitzer-Prize winning playwright and Kansas native William Inge and performed by KANSAS the Montana UNIVERSITY Repertory Theatre, at 7:30 p.m. Saturday. Written in 1955 by the KU graduate, “Bus Stop” follows a group of strangers traveling by bus. Stranded in a rural Kansas diner during a freak snowstorm, the compelling narrative observes eight characters as they experience frustration, tears and laughter, examine their own motivations and forge unlikely romantic connections in a single night. As part of its residency, Montana Rep will present a master class with KU’s theater department. The Friends of the Lied will recognize businesses whose donations support the Lied Center with a special pre-performance reception and special recognition throughout the hall. “Bus Stop” is presented, in part, by the Kansas Arts Commission, a state agency, and the National Endowment for the Arts, a federal agency, which believes that a great nation deserves great art. Tickets are $28 for the public and $10 for students and youth. Call 864-2787 for tickets.
940 Dance Co. plans youth concert “Wind: Super Villain or Super Hero” is a colorful, kinetic performance that depicts
the beneficial and destructive capacities of the wind. The show will be 2 p.m. Friday and Saturday at the Lawrence Arts Center, 940 N.H. The 940 Dance Company makes this fun and informative for preschoolers through middle school students. This performance brings together dance and science standards to increase understanding about why we have wind; how wind is measured, tornadoes and how wind is converted into electricity. Also included in the concert are “Grasp,” an exciting and dynamic duet by Jennifer Flynn; “Ba-Dadadada,” a fun group dance choreographed by Jennifer Flynn, and “Prismatica,” a crowd-favorite light dance and special prism glasses for the audience, choreographed by Susan Rieger. Tickets are $8.50 for the general public and $5.50 for students and seniors, and can be purchased at the Lawrence Arts Center front desk or by calling 843-2787.
KU Symphony Orchestra to perform spring concert Featuring guest conductor Akira Mori, the Kansas University Symphony Orchestra will perform the first concert of the spring at 7:30 p.m. Thursday at the Lied Center on KU’s West Campus. The program will kick off with a composition titled “Front Range,” written by Daniel Musselmann, winner of the 2010 George Lawner competition and graduate of the School of Music. The program continues with works by Cosma, Mozart, Saint-Saëns, Tchaikovsky and Britten. The 2011 KUSO Concerto Competition winners performing in this concert are Gregory Battista,
Eric Umble, Crystal Lam and Ga-Eun Kim. Tickets are $7 general admission and $5 for students and seniors. Call 864-2787 for tickets.
KU music faculty to give joint recital Julia Broxholm, Kansas University assistant professor of voice, and Richard Reber, professor and division director of piano, will present a joint recital at 7:30 p.m. Monday. The evening concert program includes “Hermit Songs” by Samuel Barber; “Three Sonnets” by William Shakespeare, composed by Michael Horvit and featuring notable clarinetist Fred Ormand; “Eine Kleine Mitternacht Musik (A Little Midnight Music)” by George Crumb; “Ruminations on ‘Round Midnight” by Thelonius Monk; and “Apparition” by Crumb. Broxholm is a highly regarded recital soloist, chamber musician, recording artist and educator. She is a founding member of SATB, a vocal quartet specializing in vocal chamber music of the 19th and 20th centuries. As a recitalist she is known for her performances of vocal literature by American composers of the 20th and 21st centuries. Reber is recognized as an outstanding lecture-recitalist in the field of 20th century piano music as well as the traditional repertoire. He has participated with contemporary composers in artist-in-resident programs, winning the commendations of the featured composers, including Aaron Copland, Elliot Schwartz and Crumb, for performances of their works. The concert, which will be at Swarthout Recital Hall, is free and open to the public.
ment camps during World War II. A young Lee befriends a Japanese girl and is horrified when she is taken away.
“The Middle Place” by Kelly Corrigan A memoir of disease, this book is centered around Corrigan’s fight against breast cancer. Corrigan, a writer and mother of two, was diagnosed just as her father, who’d already beaten prostate cancer, was told he now had the disease in his bladder. The book has been characterized as honest, funny and full of integrity. Since then, Corrigan has also written “Lift,” a book that’s basically a letter to her young daughters. “Bonhoeffer: A Biography” by Eric Metaxas Dietrich Bonhoeffer was a Lutheran pastor in Hitler’s Germany who was imprisoned by the Nazis for denouncing Hitler. His struggle for social justice and respect for all human life made him a martyr and a major source of inspiration after his death at the hands of the Nazis in 1945.
“Same Kind of Different as Me” by Ron Hall and Denver Moore The true story of two men — one a homeless wanderer, the other an Armani-clad art dealer — who meet thanks to the art dealer’s cancerstricken wife, Deborah. Thrown together through pain and grief, they rebuild Denver’s life and create something beautiful. “Lawrence: Survivors of Quantrill’s Raid” by Katie Armitage This being the 150th year of Kansas, it’s most defi-
nitely worth it to learn a little bit more about Lawrence’s post-Quantrill’s role in the state’s history. Armitage, a local author and historian, studied the lives of those who survived the famously brutal event, in which pro-slavery fighters killed about 180 Lawrence men and boys on Aug. 21, 1863. Here, she tells their stories and how their survival shaped Lawrence, and thus, the state. — Staff writer Sarah Henning can be reached at 832-7187.
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Sunday, February 13, 2011
WHAT ARE YOU
READING By Brianne Pfannenstiel Read more responses and add your thoughts at www.ljworld.com
Jessica Criss, hair stylist, Lawrence “I’m into the Yada Yada Prayer Group books by Neta Jackson. They’re religiousbased, fun and for any women.”
Keri O’Brien, graphic design major, Lawrence “’Ender’s Shadow’ by Orson Scott Card. It’s just good sci-fi.”
Molly Fargotstein, psychology major, Lawrence “Right now I’m reading ‘Welcome to the Monkey House’ by Kurt Vonnegut.”
‘A broad margin’ to life Poetry, fiction, memoir combine in Maxine Hong Kingston’s seventh book By David L. Ulin Los Angeles Times
OAKLAND, CALIF. — On a Friday afternoon in early winter, Maxine Hong Kingston sips a cup of green tea at a table in her kitchen and ponders the fluidity of her work. Outside, the light is hazy, white-blue and diffuse. Down the hill, there’s a stunning bay view, the water choppy and alive. At moments such as this, sea and air, land and sky seem to blend, as if vision alone were insufficient to frame the borders of the world. Kingston’s seventh book, “I Love a Broad Margin to My Life” (Alfred A. Knopf: 232 pp., $24.95), takes shape in a similarly elusive territory, blurring the lines among poetry, fiction and memoir. Constructed as a long narrative in verse — its title is both pun and metaphor — the book is a reflection on aging. “What does old look like?” Kingston, who turned 70 in October, writes early in the book. “Sometimes I am wrinkled, sometimes not.” But her new book is also a meditation on form and formlessness, on meaning and identity, and how the most essential truths often exist outside the boundaries, in something of an ur-state. “If I were a sculptor,” Kingston says, her voice soft yet also somehow forceful, “it would be mud and clay. In a Buddhist sense, I’m working with no-form and form and seeing whether I can give this inchoate mass a shape.” Kingston has occupied a space between genres since her first book, “The Woman Warrior,” was published in 1976. In that memoir, the winner of a National Book Critics Circle Award, she introduced her own story — recounting,
Photo courtesy of David Shankbone/Creative Commons
MAXINE HONG KINGSTON, pictured in New York City in September 2006, has come out with her seventh book, “I Love a Broad Margin to My Life.” in part, her upbringing and early life in Stockton, Calif. — through the filter of mythology, invoking the legendary Chinese heroine Fa Mu Lan, as well as a variety of family figures, including her mother and an aunt who killed herself in China in the 1920s after giving birth out of wedlock. (Her 1980 follow-up, “China Men,” won a National Book Award.) Such stories have become the substance of Kingston’s narrative universe, and many of them reappear in “I Love a Broad Margin to My Life.” “As a writer,” she explains, “this is answering the question that there are mistakes, there are unfinished stories, there’s new information, there’s even new understanding of what happened earlier, and instead of going back and correcting it and making a new edition, what I’m doing is writing a new story and referring back to the old one and catching it up to date.”
For Kingston, then, each of her books is best read as part of a long process of engagement, in which individual installments are less important than the full body of work. “I Love a Broad Margin to My Life” is a case in point, with antecedents in almost every part of Kingston’s career. In addition to “The Woman Warrior” and her 1989 novel “Tripmaster Monkey: His Fake Book” (the novel’s protagonist, Wittman Ah Sing, returns to animate “Broad Margin’s” middle section), the new book has deep roots in “To Be the Poet” (2002), a slim volume of poetry-cum-essays that grew out of lectures she delivered at Harvard. “Let my life as Poet begin,” Kingston declares there. “I want the life of the Poet. I have labored for over twelve years, one thousand pages of prose. Now, I want the easiness of poetry. The brevity of
the poem.” Such an invocation, she admits, has a bit of the trickster to it, for, as poets everywhere like to remind her, the life of a poet is hard. “All my poet friends, they’re just appalled,” she laughs. “They say a poet’s life is tragic.” Yet here, as in her other works, Kingston is after something deeper, a different strategy for thinking about her work. “It’s an experiment,” she suggests, “to risk saying, ’I’m just going to let it come, and if it comes, how wonderful, and if nothing comes, there won’t be a poem.”’ With “I Love a Broad Margin to My Life,” this meant the possibility that there might not be a book, as well. “The beginning of the book,” she says, “is like a diary. So whatever happened, I would see whether it could be put into words. I was always ready for it to end and for nothing to happen. I was also ready to see whether it would be a diary forever or whether I would get out of the mundane and the daily and into a larger vision and larger journey.” What Kingston’s talking about is patience, which, she acknowledges, has not always been easy for her. “The younger writer,” she recalls, “was always pushing and forcing and ambitious and worried. Now I’m at the point where if it comes, it comes, and if it doesn’t, it doesn’t. If I get published again, OK, and if I don’t, it doesn’t matter.” In one sense, this has to do with the loosening that comes from experience; her son, Joseph, is grown and on his own, a musician living in Hawaii, and after many years as a professor at UC Berkeley, she retired in 2006. Indeed, she hints in the closing pages, this may be her last book: As far back as I can remember, I wanted to write ... Before I had language, before I had stories, I wanted to write. That desire is going away. I’ve said what I have to say. Asked if she means it, she smiles shyly and murmurs, “I do, I do. I wrote that five months ago, and I haven’t started a new project. So this is a strong possibility.”
A centenary celebration for Elizabeth Bishop By John Timpane
Rocky Henley, sixth-grader, Lawrence “’Zombie Haiku’ by Ryan Mecum. It tells you a story about a zombie girl.”
Stuart Hunsinger, aerospace engineering major, Lawrence “I’ve been reading all textbooks lately. I also went through ‘The Art of War’ (by) Sun Tzu.”
The Philadelphia Inquirer
PHILADELPHIA — One hundred years ago, in Worcester, Mass., a woman’s life began. An inward, shy life, a life looking for a home; a life of intense loves and friendships, alcoholism and acclaim. It was also the life of an American original, a woman whose poetry exerts a greater influence as time goes on. As the poet and critic Linda Gregerson says: “She’s a national treasure!” Elizabeth Bishop’s repute has never been higher, or her verse more revered. Her centenary touches off celebrations this week in New York, Boston, and Chicago. In Canada, the province of Nova Scotia (where Bishop lived as a child) has scheduled an entire year of events. So has Vassar College, her alma mater. In June, the Poetry Conference at West Chester University will include a three-day seminar on Bishop’s poetry. Farrar, Straus and Giroux is issuing three separate volumes of her work: “Poems”; “Prose” (hardcover boxed edition of both, $75); plus “Elizabeth Bishop and the New Yorker: Complete Correspondence.” Also notable, from 2008: the inspiring “Words in Air:
The Complete Correspondence Between Elizabeth Bishop and Robert Lowell,” edited by Thomas Travisano and Saskia Hamilton (Farrar, Straus and Giroux, $45). “She’s become much more of a public figure since her death,” says Lloyd Schwartz, a friend of the poet’s in the 1970s and the editor of “Prose.” “We’ve been aching to celebrate her.” Bishop is even a movie star now. Millions watched as, in the 2005 film “In Her Shoes,” Cameron Diaz read Bishop’s famed poem “One Art” to a man on his deathbed — “The art of losing isn’t hard to master” — and discussed it with him. (Schwartz says Bishop “would have loved knowing her poetry would be in the movies.”) In Brazil, the closest thing she ever had to a real home, they’re making a biopic about her, “A Arte De Perder” — The Art of Losing. Bishop, who called writing poetry “an unnatural act,” was an obsessive perfectionist, keeping poems for years, publishing only about 80 in her lifetime. But for many readers, they’re indelible. In poems such as “The Fish” and “The Armadillo,” she emerges as one of the greatest descriptive poets in English. In “Cape Breton,” she writes of thousands of light songsparrow songs floating upward
freely, dispassionately, through the mist, and meshing in brown-wet, fine, torn fish-nets. In “The Moose,” a bus leaves a moose (”Towering, antlerless,/ high as a church, / homely as a house”) behind on a lonely road: the moose can be seen on the moonlit macadam; then there’s a dim smell of moose, an acrid smell of gasoline. Her poetry is vivid yet reticent, unforgettable (”In the Waiting Room”) yet elusive. There’s an unfinished quality to it, which, poet that she was, she knew and nurtured. Her range was prodigious, from childhood memories to life in Brazil, from newspaper misprints to the American voice of the 20th century. Gregerson says, “Elizabeth Bishop is one of the indispensable fonts of 20-century American poetry, and a tonic corrective to all that is overwrought in our efforts to marry mind and heart. Her genius was for making pure, fresh, idiomatic North American speech the vehicle for intensest mindfulness and concentrated feeling.” Born in Worcester, Bishop lived for a while on her grandparents’ farm in Nova Scotia. She moved back to Massachusetts and in 1929 entered Vassar. After she
graduated in 1934, there followed a life of travel, writing and recognition, including what we’d now call the Poet Laureate of the United States (1949), the Pulitzer Prize (1956), and the National Book Award (1970). She lived in Paris, in New York, in Brazil from 1951 to 1966 and on and off through 1971, and in Cambridge, Mass., dying in Boston in 1979. Her life was based on friendships. The great loves of that life included Lota de Macedo Soares, with whom she lived in Brazil, and Alice Methfessel, whom she met when she came to Harvard University in 1970 to teach. She also had a lifelong affair with the New Yorker, which began publishing her poems in 1940. “I was surprised to see how involved with her poetry, and with her life, the New Yorker editors were,” says Joelle Biele, editor of Bishop’s correspondence with the New Yorker. “The editors were much tougher on her because they knew she was such an excellent poet and they didn’t want readers to think she’d made any errors.” As writer and editors write back and forth, we see a younger poet standing up for herself more and more. Among her beloved friends were two other 20thcentury greats, Marianne Moore and Robert Lowell.
Poet’s Showcase ‘The Day It Rained Daughters’ begins quietly at the cafe where she orders the usual: a poached egg, two slices of oven-baked bread, and a tasty fruit cup. then the deluge comes — the eldest and her clan, second born close behind followed by birthday balloons attached to three bubbling grandchildren. surprise lights her face when the youngest enters with two more balloon kids. emotions escalate as the California gal drops from the sky and birthday girl surrenders to the lump in her throat, the tear in her eye. “it’s the happiest day of my life,” she confesses and conviviality reigns the day it rained daughters on a cloudless sunny day. — Lee Carlson, Lawrence
Write poetry? Our Poet’s Showcase features work by area poets. Submit your poetry via e-mail with a subject line of Poet’s Showcase to firstname.lastname@example.org. Include your hometown and contact information.
BEST-SELLERS Here are the best-sellers for the week ending Feb. 5, compiled from data from independent and chain bookstores, book wholesalers and independent distributors nationwide.
Fiction 1. “Tick Tock.” James Patterson. Little, Brown, $27.99. 2. “The Girl Who Kicked the Hornet’s Nest.” Stieg Larsson. Knopf, $27.95. 3. “The Help.” Kathryn Stockett. Putnam/AmyEinhorn, $24.95. 4. “The Inner Circle.” Brad Meltzer. Grand Central, $26.99. 5. “Dead or Alive.” Tom Clancy with Grant Blackwood. Putnam, $28.95. 6. “Strategic Moves.” Stuart Woods. Putnam, $25.95. 7. “Fatal Error.” J.A. Jance. Touchstone, $25.99. 8. “Shadowfever.” Karen Marie Moning. Delacorte, $26. 9. “The Confession.” John Grisham. Doubleday, $28.95. 10. “The Sentry.” Robert Crais. Putnam, $26.95. 11. “Room.” Emma Donoghue. Little, Brown, $24.99. 12. “Blackveil.” Kristen Britain. DAW, $25.95. 13. “What the Night Knows.” Dean Koontz. Bantam, $28. 14. “The Red Garden.” Alice Hoffman. Crown, $25. 15. “Left Neglected.” Lisa Genova. Gallery, $25.
Nonfiction 1. “Unbroken.” Laura Hillenbrand. Random House, $27. 2. “The Pioneer Woman.” Ree Drummond. Morrow, $25.99. 3. “Battle Hymn of the Tiger Mother.” Amy Chua. Penguin Press, $25.95. 4. “The 4-Hour Body.” Timothy Ferriss. Crown, $27. 5. “Decision Points.” George W. Bush. Crown, $35. 6. “Cleopatra.” Stacy Schiff. Little, Brown, $29.99. 7. “The Investment Answer.” Daniel C. Goldie & Gordon S. Murray. Business Plus, $18. 8. “Veganist.” Kathy Freston. Weinstein Books, $25. 9. “Sexy Forever.” Suzanne Somers. Crown, $25.99. 10. “The Hidden Reality.” Brian Greene. Knopf, $29.95. 11. “As One.” Mehrdad Baghai & James Quigley. Portfolio, $40. 12. “Autobiography of Mark Twain.” Univ. of Calif. Press, $34.95. 13. “The Immortal Life of Henrietta Lacks.” Rebecca Skloot. Crown, $26. 14. “The Lean Belly Prescription.” Travis Stork, M.D., with Peter Moore. Rodale, $24.99. 15. “In the Blink of an Eye.” Michael Waltrip & Ellis Henican. Hyperion, $24.99.
| Sunday, February 13, 2011
THE NEW YORK TIMES CROSSWORD High School Reunion By David J. Kahn Edited by Will Shortz Across 1 Many a download 4 “___ well” 8 Certain bias 14 Some storage places 19 Emu, e.g., to a chef 21 This second 22 Put down 23 A woman went … 25 Tricks 26 Expressionist artist James 27 Suffer vertigo 28 Fast-skating #4 29 Scratch 30 Cause of delay 31 In his office, she noticed a… 36 A superstar might have a big one 37 Thin overlays 38 No-goodnik 39 Michelle on a fairway 40 Not allowing 42 She remembered having a high-school crush on a handsome, dark-haired boy with … 47 What’s that, José? 48 ___ Khan 51 BP gas brand 52 Voting side 53 However, this man was balding, gray-haired and … 59 North end? 60 Plains tribe 61 Had room for 65 Michelle’s predecessor 68 She thought he was much too old to have been her … 73 Debussy piece 74 Lands’ End rival 76 Bodes 78 Zero
79 Nevertheless, she asked him if he had attended her high school, and after he said yes, she asked “…?” 86 Carry 89 Stew 90 “One Mic” rapper 91 Actor McKellen 92 He answered “In 1971. But …” 95 The Dow and the Nikkei 225 99 Object 100 Turndowns 101 Go-aheads 105 1969 newlywed in the news 106 The woman exclaimed “…!” 111 Chorus girl 112 Spice holder 113 See 48-Down 114 Breather 115 Divorce 116 Hall-of-Famer with 10 World Series rings 118 He looked at her closely, then asked “…?” 121 “The Second Coming” poet 122 Thoroughly enjoys 123 One wearing cuffs 124 “Family Ties” mom 125 Check line 126 Shipped 127 Feminine suffix Down 1 Not the way it was 2 Some servitude 3 1994 Sondheim musical 4 From the States: Abbr. 5 ___ Michele of “Glee” 6 Midwest capital 7 Plain 8 TV Guide’s Pennsylvania headquarters 9 From ___ Z 10 Brown shade
84 Pops 85 Valve opening? 86 Bob ___, 1986 P.G.A. Player of the Year 87 One of the Three Rivers 88 Nine-time world champion rodeo cowboy 93 24 bottles of beer 94 Mary ___ cosmetics 95 Coming up 96 Sort 97 Attracts by design 98 Palliates 102 Cruise lines? 103 Runner’s place 104 Snap courses 107 ___ and all 108 Bandleader Jones of the 1920s-’30s 109 “Cool!” 110 Island near Quemoy 111 Goons 115 Opposite of 64-Down 116 “TTYL” 117 Reef denizen 118 “Are ___ pair?” (“Send in the Clowns” lyric) 119 Bug for payment 120 Table server
11 Emcee’s words 12 Disdain 13 113-Across, in France 14 Exhaust 15 Father of the bride, say 16 One who goes free? 17 With 34-Down, kind of pie 18 Yearbook div. 20 Superbright 24 Trick 29 Soft leather 31 From the top 32 Phoenix hrs. 33 Tail 34 See 17-Down 35 Some jeans 37 Big name in plastic 41 Still 43 Space movie villain 44 Rock genre 45 ___ Canals 46 Bother a lot 48 With 113-Across, landlocked waters 49 Blown away 50 Mellows 53 Come together 54 Russian/Kazakh river 55 Brush-off 56 Laptop key 57 Time piece? 58 At birth 62 Sushi fish 63 Take out, maybe 64 Take out 66 Say “I do” again 67 Spa reaction 69 Unstable particle 70 Río contents 71 Canal boats 72 Mess up 75 Rome’s home 77 Symbols of piety 80 Hanging piece 81 Joanne of “The Pride of St. Louis” 82 Org. in “The Crying Game” 83 Bad: Prefix
L AWRENCE J OURNAL -WORLD
101 102 103 104
108 109 110
UNITED FEATURE SUNDAY CROSSWORD 1
120 121 122 123
128 129 133
114 115 116
Across 1 Nicholas and Alexander 6 Musical key (2 wds.) 11 Kind of stick 15 Dull and ordinary 20 Let have 21 Flee to the JP 22 Wave of applause 24 Andes ruminant 25 Sheer fabric 26 Ranch stray 27 Kukla’s pal 28 Said further 29 Took a stroll 31 Marmalade chunks 33 Decides 34 Battleship of 1898 35 Boisterous 37 Groan causers 39 Billiards stick 41 Hwys. 42 Travels on snow 43 Town, informally 44 Peddles 46 Margarine containers 50 — Marie Saint 51 Corn bread 52 McNally partner 53 Pay attention to 57 Detains 59 11th President 60 Trattoria sauce 61 Toy on a string (hyph.) 62 When mammoths roamed (2 wds.) 63 The very essence 64 Divulges 65 After expenses 66 Intone 67 Digestive juice 68 Painter of ballerinas 69 Chocolate dessert 72 Strike 73 Allot 74 Witches’ band 75 “Quo Vadis” co-star 76 Natural
79 Citrus trees 80 Like space probes 84 Mutual-fund charge 85 Gauguin’s prop 86 Great Lakes state 87 Roswell crasher 88 More frilly 91 Brake parts 92 Tooth anchor 93 Ionian isle 95 Nest-egg letters 96 Wild West show 97 Ex-frosh 98 Against 99 Icicle site 101 Hummingbirds do it 102 Edges a doily 103 Bishop’s domain 104 Sporty trucks 105 Software purchaser 106 Now hear —! 107 — -la-la 108 Lemon coolers 109 Catamounts 111 Smudge 112 Burrito morsels 114 Seattle hrs. 117 Debussy subject 118 Enthusiastic 119 Showed off on the court (hyph.) 124 Bacon unit 126 Mad scientist’s aide 128 Psychologist Havelock 130 Raw or burnt — 131 Caribbean nation 132 Weird 134 Exterior 136 Be generous 137 Late bloomer 138 Political ploy 139 Gandhi associate 140 Egg-shaped 141 Stranger’s query 142 Price reduction 143 I.e. words 144 Golfdom’s — Cup
THAT SCRAMBLED WORD GAME
by Mike Argirion and Jeff Knurek
LOWLAF ©2011 Tribune Media Services, Inc. All Rights Reserved.
ATHEER WINDAR ZURBEZ HUNGOE CROSCH
NEW BIBLE Jumble Books Go To: http://www.tyndale.com/jumble/
Unscramble these six Jumbles, one letter to each square, to form six ordinary words.
Solution, tips and computer program at: http://www.sudoku.com.
73 Precious 74 Kid who rode Diablo 75 Grow together 77 Yale alum 78 Unhatched fish 79 Hologram maker 80 Yikes! (hyph.) 81 Helped get well 82 Pour forth 83 Extinguishes 85 Northern duck 86 Excuse me! 88 “Instead of” word 89 What Hamlet smelled (2 wds.) 90 Stalagmite site 91 Antiwar group 92 Goes bad 93 Co. honcho 94 1977 whale movie 96 Nuns’ beads 97 Ride a windjammer 98 Provisions 100 Mind reading 101 Scottish philosopher 102 Archaic pronoun 103 Tot of whiskey 106 Bunion site 107 Flirts 110 Strike caller 111 Cliff-hanger 112 Carefree 113 Beau 114 Humbug! 115 Secret store 116 Heard too often 118 Asian nation 119 Fishtailed 120 Brazen 121 Work clay 122 Related to mom 123 Library stamp 125 Anatomical passage 127 Cat burglar’s quest 129 Ms. Anderson 133 Prior to 135 Wheel track
See both puzzle SOLUTIONS in Monday’s paper. See JUMBLE answers on page 5C.
Now arrange the circled letters to form the surprise answer, as suggested by the above cartoon.
PRINT YOUR ANSWER IN THE CIRCLES BELOW
Last week’s solution
Down 1 Mongol invader 2 Replay technique (hyph.) 3 Perpetrator’s need 4 Tosses the dice 5 Pastries 6 Oyster’s abode 7 Keys locale 8 Sign-ons (hyph.) 9 Imitating 10 — off (miffed) 11 Ski instructor 12 Brown or amber tea 13 Nervous swallows 14 I’ll get right — —! 15 Passed the buck 16 TV’s Hawkeye 17 Zenith opposite 18 Make better 19 Fills the hull 23 Slopes 30 Clean a diskette 32 Grit 36 Races the engine 38 Forfeit ender 40 Loosen 43 Flash of lightning 44 Florists’ supply 45 Retiring 46 Martial art (2 wds.) 47 Guttersnipe 48 Save your —! 49 Yoko’s son 51 Pretend to be 52 Aired in syndication 54 Billions of years 55 Hurricane centers 56 Lavish attention 58 Mil. noncom 59 Stack 60 Leafs through 63 Thin gold layer 64 Slant 67 Agent 007 68 Bubbletops 69 Post-it message 70 Mouths, in biology 71 Ode inspirer
L AWRENCE J OURNAL -WORLD
X Sunday, February 13, 2011
‘Dead Man’ cast members spin an effective yarn without getting what he wanted — neither a fulfilling life nor his lobster bisque, and he reflects on the last moments of his mundane life with ultimate afterlife perspective, his comments a modern iteration of Emily Dickinson’s pessimistic “I Heard a Fly Buzz When I Died.” Natalie Liccardello, Will Averill and Dianne Yvette play Gordon’s mistress, brother and widow, respectively, and though the play would benef it from a bit more personality from each of their characters, their scenes — and all of the scenes
By Thomas C. Hardy
“People are yammering into their phones, and I’m hearing fragments of lost love and hepatitis,” the dead man says, discussing his morning’s commute. The line primes the audience for an issue at the heart of “Dead Man’s Cell Phone,” an issue on which we are all experts: the degree to which cell phones and other technologies connect us and the degree to which they fragment our lives. The play, directed by Ric Averill and showing at the Lawrence Arts Center, presents a cogitative discussion of the matter, a welcome voice in the chatter surrounding this prescient issue. A sparse, witty play, “Dead Man’s Cell Phone” depends heavily on script and acting, and the play delivers on both fronts. A woman and a man are seated in a café, and the man’s cell phone begins to ring. He does not answer. After many annoying rings, the woman finally answers his phone for him and realizes that he is, in fact, dead. Kitty Steffens softly but enthusiastically plays the considerate (to a fault), endearing woman, Jean. She ends up toting the man’s phone with her, eventually piecing his life together. This woman isn’t satisfied by sim-
A Service of Black Hills Energy
www.serviceguard.com John Young/Journal-World Photo
KITTY STEFFENS co-starred in “Dead Man’s Cell Phone” at the Lawrence Arts Center, 940 N.H. ply letting his callers know that he’s deceased; she’s proactive and takes it upon herself to console, flatter and even lie in order to soften the blow of the man’s death. Among the dead man’s first callers is his mother. Jeanne
Averill plays a pugnacious, determined Mrs. Gottlieb. Averill expertly draws out laughs, enlivening the stage with her bravado. Her stern, half-mournful, half-capricious demeanor picks apart Jean’s good nature bit by bit,
fueling moments of delightful discomfort. Doogin Brown stiffly but assertively plays the dead man, the defeatist, but visionary Gordon, also situated opposite Jean’s compassion. This man died
There’s plenty for Lawrence singles to do on Valentine’s Day By Chansi Long and Trevan McGee
Valentine’s Day is that special time of year when couples young and old celebrate their commitment to each other through heartfelt gifts, thoughtful acts of kindness, expensive dinners and momentary pauses in the incessant bickering that has come to define their relationships. But for the single people of the world, Valentine’s Day is a cruel, exclusionary holiday — a reminder of one’s loneliness and society’s ability to define happiness as being connected to someone else. For those of you tired of the holiday and eager to do something other than the traditional celebrations, we’ve assembled a short list.
For the emotional masochist Blue Valentine at Liberty Hall 4:30 p.m., 7 p.m., 9:25 p.m. There isn’t a more fitting movie for the sad bastard than this film, which centers on a couple’s disintegrating marriage while at the same time flashing back to the events that brought them together in the first place. Take a friend, or at the very least notify loved ones of your whereabouts, because this movie is a doozy. Alternative: Facebook stalk If you’re a glutton for punishment, you might as well go the full monty. Look up past exes and muse over the increasing number of friends who are married/pregnant, hopefully in that order. Alcohol is optional; complete lack of dignity is required. For the musician Karaoke Idol, 10 p.m. at the Jazzhaus, 926 /12 Mass. Cover: $1. For those of us who love to make other people cringe from our own lack of talent, Valentine’s Day is the perfect day for self-degradation. And nothing smells of humiliation like competitive Karaoke. Warm up your vocal cords and bash at
Answer : INWARD ENOUGH FALLOW BUZZER SCORCH HEATER The lazy reporter didn’t think deadlines were —
WORTH HER WHILE
in the play, for that matter — are tight, immediate and spin an effective yarn. Perhaps most remarkable is the apt selection of this play over others — it sparkles with evocative lines, it muses on how lovers and families navigate love in a world of chance connections and disconnections, it bristles with dark but pointed humor, and it touches on the values that have been eschewed or obtained in modernity’s brave new world. Simply put, “Dead Man’s Cell Phone” educates, imagines, surprises and entertains in perfect proportions.
If you yearn to plunge even further into the abyss of unplanned public performance, head down to the Bottleneck for Original Music Mondays. your dignity with a couple shots of Jägermeister before shuffling onto the stage of the Jazzhaus for Karaoke Idol. Alternative 1: Original Music Mondays, 9 p.m. at the Bottleneck. If you yearn to plunge even further into the abyss of unplanned public performance, head down to the Bottleneck for Original Music Mondays: an open mic night featuring blues, grass, acoustic and country genres that invites all self-proclaimed musicians to stumble to the stage and broadcast their talent — or lack thereof. Alternative 2: KU’s Faculty Recital, 7:30 p.m. at Swarthout Hall, 530 Naismith Drive. If you are more a voyeur than a performer, KU’s Faculty Recital might be the event for you. The recital features Julia Broxholm, soprano, and Richard Reber, pianist.
For the artist “Fresh Start, Works in Progress,” 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. Lawrence Arts Center
If you consider yourself the artistic type, the Lawrence Arts Center has a new exhibit titled “Fresh Start, Works in Progress.” The title was inspired by the launch of the new year, but it could also reflect the nature of your love life. The display will highlight incomplete projects, including sketches, mock-ups and resource materials. Alternative: Crafts and chocolate For those who miss the second grade, when Valentine’s Day parties included cupcakes, candy and a stack of colorful Valentine’s Day cards, consider hosting your own party this year. Stock up on paper stock, tissue paper, scissors, Elmer’s glue and glitter. Then invite friends over to construct homemade Valentine’s cards. Offer chocolates, cupcakes and champagne for refreshments.
For the workaholic Luxury/Indulgence Day For people who are able to disconnect romance from Valentine’s Day, the day should provide a great opportunity to treat yourself. Buy yourself something you wouldn’t normally — splurge on a massage and spend the rest of the day relaxing. Or buy a new book and take shelter at a table in your favorite coffee shop to spend a chunk of the day reading.
Alternative: Anti-Valentine’s Day Movie Night Rent or Netflix a few movies that challenge the romantic genre. Some suggestions include “War of the Roses,” a bitter comedy about a collapsing marriage, and “Looking for Mr. Goodbar,” which features a knife-wielding Richard Gere and a sexaddicted Diane Keaton in a romance gone wrong. Other movies that highlight the demise of romantic relationships include “Leaving Las Vegas,” “Requiem For a Dream” and “Annie Hall.”
For the cheapskate Free Argentine Tango Open Práctica, 8-10 p.m. at Signs of Life. If you know how to dance, or even if you don’t, Lawrence Tango Dancers host a gathering that provides free tango instruction. Knowledge on tango is not a requirement — neither is a partner. Alternative: $1 Bowling Night, 9 p.m.-1 a.m. Hillcrest Bowling, 933 Iowa. Get a few friends together and spend the night wearing ugly shoes and throwing strikes at the local bowling alley. Each game only costs $1, so you’ll be able to devote the rest of your money toward alcohol — in case you need to blame that string of gutter balls on something other than your poor coordination.
CALL FOR ARTISTS! 50th anniversary Lawrence Art Guild's Art in the Park Deadline: March 4th 785-856-2784 lawrenceartguild.org
Real Estate Facts by: www.askmcgrew.com
1501 Kasold • 4100 W. 6th 4321 W. 6th • 843-2055
Cheri Drake, CRS, GRI
START AT THE BEGINNING What’s the first question you ask yourself when you’re ready to buy a home? It should be, “How much can I afford?” Without that crucial piece of information, you can’t even begin your search. Figure your monthly income and debt payments, order your credit reports, and determine how much you can put down. Now, apply for pre-approval from a number of lenders, to shop for the best interest rate and terms. You can choose fixed or adjustable rate, and a conventional or government or jumbo loan, among the most common types of mortgages. Now, what do you want out of your new home? Want a location within the city, right downtown, in the suburbs, or a rural setting? How many bedrooms and
bathrooms, in a single family home or townhouse or condo? Now that you’ve figured out what you’re looking for and what you can afford, locate the neighborhoods that satisfy your requirements. An area real estate agent can give you information about schools, your work commute, and proximity to shopping and recreation. Find your agent through referrals and interviews to get the right “chemistry.” You can browse listings online, but the agent should be able to provide a list of suitable properties right away. Make appointments for tours and attend open houses if available. My upcoming column will guide you through the next steps!
I N STA L L AT I O N
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1 Consult with your local Pella professional to determine which products are eligible. Windows and doors must be purchased and installed by 12/31/11 to be eligible for 10% up to $200 off windows and 10% up to $500 off doors. Up to a $500 lifetime credit is available. Consult with a qualified tax advisor to confirm eligibility. Visit pella.com/taxcredit for more information. 2 Valid for replacement projects only and must be installed by Pella Professionals. Free installation for ENERGY STAR qualified doors that meet tax credit requirements does not include interior or exterior trim. Not valid with any other offer or promotion. Prior sales excluded. Other restrictions may apply. See store for details. Offer ends 2/28/11. © 2011 Pella Corporation
Sunday, February 13, 2011 ● Lawrence.com
Plant a seed with kids Projects can kick off gardening with youths Garden Calendar
Antiques may pose controversy today By Terry Kovel
Opinions change with time. Throughout the past 40 years, it has become popular to “think green.” But our ancestors had to hunt for food and killed buffalo, deer and passenger pigeons, making some species endangered and others extinct. Toys reflected scenes of everyday life, so it is not surprising to find an antique child’s plate with what we consider a frightening decoration. Some small plates were made with the letters of the alphabet embossed on the border. These alphabet plates were popular from the 1780s to the 1860s. The letters taught a child to read, and the center design usually included a nursery rhyme, proverb or wise saying. Some plates pictured a mother or father doing everyday jobs like cooking or sewing or farming. Alphabet plates were made of pottery, porcelain, glass or metal and sometimes came with matching mugs. One early-19th-century English plate that recently auctioned caused comment among the bidders. The transfer-decorated Staffordshire plate pictures hunters in a canoe surrounded by swimming seals. The hunters are beating the seals to death with clubs so they can sell the fur. Canada banned hunting baby harp seals in the water in 1984, and Russia banned killing baby seals in 2009.
Jennifer Smith email@example.com
sometimes joke about being trained to pull weeds in the garden before I could walk. My passion for growing plants did begin at a tender age, but I am thankful for the “chores” that led to a hobby and a career. If you have kids or work with kids, you have a great opportunity to teach them the joys of nurturing plants and producing food for themselves and others. New school gardens, youth organization gardens and community gardens may offer additional opportunities for adults interested in gardening to work with youth. Lots of free and cheap resources exist to help you get started. Just keep it simple to start, visit the library and the Internet, and follow my simple tips.
Involve kids in the planning process. Flip through seed catalogs (free from most seed companies) to pick out plants to grow or visit your local garden center. Create a template to lay your garden out to scale. If the garden will be 10 feet-by-10 feet, draw a 10-inch square to represent the garden. Thinking about mature plant sizes, cut out shapes to represent plants and move them around on the paper. Example: a bush green bean plant will be 1012 inches in diameter when fully grown, so you could cut 1-inch diameter circles to represent the plants. Plants like tomatoes will vary in size depending on whether you use cages or trellising systems. Try to plan accordingly. Remember to leave space in the garden for footpaths. Gardens that are less than 4 feet wide are generally thought to be narrow enough to reach everything from the outside, but a wider garden will need paths. If the garden is planted early enough, you can double-crop in some areas. Cool-season crops like peas and radishes will die off or go to seed when daytime temperatures get too high. Use these areas to plant pumpkins or sweet potatoes if there is room once the cool-season crops finish their life cycle. Butterfly gardens are a great, fun alternative to vegetable gardens when working with kids, too. The same tips apply, except for the parts about eating. Introduce kids to planting before you get to the garden. Bean seeds held against the sides of a clear cup or jar with wet paper towels will usually sprout in about a week. Roots come first, then a sprout that pushes the seed leaves up to the light. This is a great visual of how plants grow. My favorite project to see how seeds grow is popular with kids (and adults) of all ages. Put about one-fourth of a cup of grass seed in the toe of a kneehigh nylon stocking, then add potting soil to form a ball about the size of a softball. Avoid mixing the grass seed with the soil for best results. Tie the stocking off, soak it with water, and set it on a cup of water with the loose
Q: Jennifer Smith/Journal-World Photos
KELLY HAYES works on a project for Get Growing, a class recently offered by K-State Research and Extension agent Jennifer Smith to the Douglas County Child Development Association. Crafts and community gardens are great ways to introduce kids to gardening.
Twenty years ago, I bought two antique Windsor chairs from a friend for $1,500. A dealer recently appraised them for $1,250 each. I have been unable to find any information about the cabinetmaker. His mark is machinecarved on both chairs and reads “John M. Bair, Hanover, Penna.”
AT LEFT, a class member works on a grassy seedhead. A finished example is shown above.
end of the stocking in the cup to work as a wick. Tie off ears and a nose with rubber bands, glue on eyes, etc., to add some fun. Annual ryegrass seeds sprout in about a week and grow quickly. Trim the grass on the seed heads (haircuts) and fertilize to extend the life. The grass will appear yellow when it needs fertilizer.
Grow things kids like to eat and a few things kids might like to eat. I attribute my love for Brussels sprouts to having eaten ones that I had grown before ever try-
ing others. Still, I would avoid planting Brussels sprouts in a youth garden the first year. On the other hand, I have seen fifthgraders fight over radishes that they had grown. (There were plenty for everyone, they just all wanted as many as possible). Plant a themed garden (pizza from tomatoes, peppers, onion, garlic and herbs) or make fun dishes from the garden produce. Let kids taste their homegrown tomatoes side-by-side with tomatoes from the grocery store. Make veggie “sculptures” and encourage kids to eat all the produce used in their artwork.
Kids can pull weeds. They might complain. I know I sure did. But they might also enjoy quality time with an adult they respect while they are doing it, or the team effort of working with other kids to complete the project. Some day they may look forward to pulling weeds and to the memories of the people they pulled weeds with before. — Jennifer Smith is the Horticulture Extension Agent for K-State Research and Extension in Douglas County. She can be reached at 843-7058.
The machine-carved marks indicate that your chairs are not antiques. Bair’s Cabinet Shop, the name of John M. Bair’s business, operated from 1933 to 1964 in Hanover and later Abbottstown, Pa. So your chair dates to Bair’s early years in Hanover. Bair’s made high-quality reproductions of antique furniture, especially Colonial Revival furniture. So your chairs date from the 1930s at the earliest. They’re not antique, but that doesn’t mean they’re not well-made chairs worth the price you paid or more.
THIS 1880S child’s plate has letters around the edge to teach the alphabet and a picture in the center to display a method of hunting seals. The plate sold at a Skinner auction in Boston for $148, below auction estimate, perhaps because the picture of a seal hunt is controversial today.
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