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School board to discuss SLT changes

America’s got talent, right here in River City

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John Young/Journal-World Photos

DRESSED AS PIRATES, THE BAND “R” PERFORMS the song “You Are A Pirate” during a rehearsal Sunday for the eighth annual Lawrence High School Talent Show. The show will be performed at 7 p.m. Tuesday at LHS.

Interchange on western leg of K-10 affects district property By Peter Hancock phancock@ljworld.com

ALSO REHEARSING SUNDAY were, from left, Molly Negley-Wenger, singing “Unwell” by Matchbox 20; Morgan Sisson, juggling colorful balls while balancing on a unicycle; and Chloe Sotomayor, singing “I Am Not A Robot.”

Lawrence High sets stage for variety acts By Peter Hancock phancock@ljworld.com

Dancers, singers, garage bands and even someone juggling while riding a unicycle all will be part of the eighth annual Lawrence High School Talent Show being staged this week. The show runs from 7 p.m.

to 9 p.m. Tuesday in the LHS auditorium, 1901 Louisiana. Proceeds benefit two programs at the school: a fund that helps students from lower-income families buy supplies for classes they might not otherwise be able to take; and a scholarship program for seniors who work in alco-

hol- and drug-prevention programs. The local office of Thrivent Financial for Lutherans will match up to $200 of the money raised at the show, organizers said. “This started out of wanting to give all students the chance to perform a talent,” said Diane Ash, a prevention specialist at

the school and one of the talent show organizers. “We have a lot of students who are not in choir or in band but are musically talented. Then there are kids who have other skills, like they ride a unicycle and juggle at the same time. And, you

The Lawrence school board will discuss plans for a new highway interchange near Langston Hughes School when it meets at 8 p.m. today. The Kansas Department of Transportation is planning to build a new interchange connecting Kansas Highway 10 and Bob Billings Parkway. That project, estimated to cost $17 million, is being funded through the state’s T-Works program, a 10-year transportation program approved by the Kansas Legislature in 2010. The city of Lawrence is also planning to extend Bob Billings Parkway west to connect with the new interchange. City officials say plans are also taking shape for a new housing development on property owned by Alvamar Inc., near the new interchange. That property lies between the school district

Please see LHS, page 2A

Please see BOARD, page 2A

Kansans head east to offer assistance on Hurricane Sandy By Meagan Thomas mthomas@ljworld.com

As residents along the East Coast make their way inland to safer areas before Hurricane Sandy strikes this week, some Kansas residents are heading east to assist with preparations for the storm, which has the potential to be one of the most dangerous ever recorded. Volunteers and emergency responders from a state Incident Management Team, Westar Energy and the Douglas County chapter

Read more on Hurricane The team will return to Kan- pervisors, safety and support sas on Nov. 12. personnel will assist UGI Sandy on page 6A. of the American Red Cross will provide support before and after the hurricane hits. According to the Kansas Adjutant General’s Office, the Incident Management Team, a group of emergency responders who can provide support with planning, logistics, operations, safety and finance/administration, arrived in Maryland on Sunday to work in the state’s Emergency Operations Center.

Utilities and will help to restore power after Sandy has passed. Douglas County’s Red Cross chapter is sending one volunteer, Rick Farrier. Farrier will be deployed for three weeks, which is part of the reason he is the only volunteer from the Douglas County chapter. “There are very few who are in the position to up and leave for three weeks,” Jane

Classified Comics Deaths Dilbert

Low: 30

Today’s forecast, page 12A

7B-12B 11A 2A 8A

Events listings Horoscope Movies Opinion

12A, 2B Puzzles 11B Sports 4A Television 10A

Capt. Joseph Blubaugh/Kansas Air National Guard Photo

AN AIR-REFUELING TANKER from Andrews Air Force Base sits next to a Kansas Air National Guard tanker in Topeka. Six KC-135 tankers and crews from Andrews Air Force Base in Maryland, located 10 miles outside of Washington, D.C., arrived Sunday at Forbes Please see HURRICANE, page 2A Field in Topeka to wait out Hurricane Sandy.

INSIDE

Sunny

High: 59

Sandy is expected to come ashore tonight or early Tuesday along the New Jersey coast and then cut across into Pennsylvania and travel up through New York state on Wednesday. Rain began falling Sunday afternoon in coastal areas of North Carolina, Virginia and Maryland. Westar Energy volunteers spent Saturday night in Ohio; when the weather clears, the team will travel to its final destination in Pennsylvania. The team of 44 linemen, su-

Volunteer writes the book 11B 1B-6B, 12B 10A, 2B, 11B

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Vol.154/No.303 40 pages

Jean Ann Oden assists the Lawrence Public Library Foundation by providing graphic design services, helping with special events, maintaining the foundation’s database and doing just about anything else that needs doing. Page 3A

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Monday, October 29, 2012

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DEATHS Journal-World obituary policy: For information about running obituaries, call 8327151. Obituaries run as submitted by funeral homes or the families of the deceased.

-"83&/$&t45"5& HOW TO HELP

Visiting Nurses looking for some hands-on assistance

Staff Reports

PATRICIA L. “PAT” WATKINS

Agency: Visiting Nurses Association Graveside for Pat Watkins, 79, Eudora will be 3 pm Contact: Sarah Rooney, admissions desks, and esThursday Nov. 1, 2012 at Eudora Cemetery. She died Oct. 785-843-3738 or sarahro@ cort volunteers. Orienta27th. see www.warrenmcelwain.com for expanded obit. kansasvna.org tions are offered regularly. Please contact Allyson Visiting Nurses is seek- Leland for more details ing volunteers to help as about each volunteer opbeginning at 6 p.m. with hospice patient compan- portunity available, at the design firm Gould Ev- ions and hospice massage 785-505-3141 or allyson.leans Associates to discuss therapists. Companions land@lmh.org. #" Douglas County plans for a bond election will work directly with paCONTINUED FROM PAGE 1A to be held next spring. tients and their families by AIDS Project (DCAP) is # Consider the appoint- providing companionship, looking for several volproperty and K-10. ment of Michelle Fales to respite care, and/or relief unteers to help with its The school district is the school district’s Fi- for primary caregiver. No 20th annual Red Ribbon involved because it owns nance Advisory Council. prior medical knowledge Art Auction on Saturday, land that will have to be # Consider the appoint- is required, and training Nov. 10. Volunteers are acquired for public right of ments of several individu- will be provided. Mas- needed to help with a vaway. The Kansas Depart- als to the district’s Equity sage therapists must have riety of opportunities. If ment of Transportation is Council. previous training and ex- you like interacting with presenting two options for # Select a delegate perience in massage ther- the public, you can volunthe board to consider. and alternate to attend apy, must be comfortable teer to help with registraStaff from KDOT and the Kansas Association working around patients’ tion, greet guests, check the city of Lawrence are of School Boards annual physical restrictions and coats or act as a bid spotscheduled to speak at the meeting Nov. 30 through must have understanding ter/recorder during the meeting to provide more Dec. 2 in Topeka. of contraindications. Vol- live auction. Help is also details of the project. unteer time requirement needed behind the scenes In other business, the — Education reporter Peter Hancock can is flexible. For more in- with setting up the event, board will: be reached at 832-7259. Follow him formation, please contact wrapping art and cleaning # Hold a study session at Twitter.com/pqhancock. Sarah Rooney at 785-843- up afterward. For more 3738 or sarahro@kansas- details, please contact Leah Charles at 316-993vna.org. 5324. #" Trinity In-Home ery staff. The company is Immediate needs #" Lawrence Memorial Care is seeking volstaging Sprint emergency response team personnel Hospital needs volunteers unteers who would be and resources to serve for a variety of positions. willing to pick up and CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1A customers and lessen the Some of the greatest do laundry for Imagine impact to the network needs are help at the LMH Drop-In Childcare once Blocher, executive direc- from the storm. gift shop, attendants for per week. This opportutor of the Douglas County The Kansas National the West information and nity requires volunteers chapter of the American Guard is also pitching Red Cross, said. in by sheltering military Farrier is trained in a aircraft in Topeka. Six variety of areas including KC-135 tankers and crews driving emergency re- from Andrews Air Force sponse vehicles and bulk Base in Maryland arrived distribution; however he Sunday at Forbes Field, HUTCHINSON (AP) — The current woes. In 1940, will not know his assign- according to a news reKansas Geological Survey there were no groundwament until the day he is lease from Maj. Gen. Lee has launched a new online ter rights in Kansas. But actively recruited to help. Tafanelli, state adjutant atlas that chronicles the by 1950, farmers had 360 Blocher said she expects general and director of history of the High Plains groundwater right perhim to leave to help in the Kansas Division of EmerAquifer in Kansas. mits to irrigate their crop next day or so. gency Management. The survey’s Atlas of fields, and now there are “Flights are very, very “Kansas has been the the High Plains Aquifer more than 39,000 wahard to schedule, so for recipient of a lot of assisin Kansas features more ter rights designated for now the only recruiting tance in the past, so we than 70 maps, many of groundwater use and an they (Red Cross officials) are happy to be able to which are interactive, The additional 6,000 desigare doing for the next day help the East Coast in its Hutchinson News report- nated for surface water iror so are those within a time of need,” Tafanelli ed. rigation. four-hour drive,” Blocher said. “We’ll continue to The atlas provides inBrownie Wilson, with said. “When the flight re- monitor requests from our sight into the past, as the Kansas Geological strictions open up a bit, counterparts in the affectwell as future of the High Survey, said the survey that’s when he’ll go.” ed states and determine Plains Aquifer, which is had been talking about Cellphone provider what other assistance we considered the lifeblood putting together an atlas Sprint, based in Overland can provide.” of the southwest Kansas for years, well before Gov. Park, is preparing for the economy but isn’t pump- Sam Brownback and othstorm by mobilizing its — The Associated Press ing like it did 70 years ago. ers began pushing to find contributed to this story. network disaster recovThe underground reser- ways to extend the life of voir relied upon by farm- the state’s groundwater ers to grow crops such as supplies. it on stage anywhere else, corn has been declining In 1940, the depth to like a person in last year’s for decades. groundwater was mostly show who crushed aluThe atlas essentially between 26 and 150 feet, minum cans between his details the story of Kan- according to the atlas. CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1A shoulder blades. sas water usage and its But now the atlas shows “Everyone’s mouths just dropped to the floor as they know, there isn’t a place all were trying to sit there for them to perform” in in their seats, moving their the traditional school conshoulder blades together to certs and plays. figure out how in the world Ash said this year’s talTOPEKA (AP) — Sixteen- word, then that’s what he did that,” Ash said. ent show will feature 21 Tickets to the show are year-olds Ryan Woodman he’s going to do,” he acts. $4 at the door. Conces- and Tristen Howard said said. In previous years, Ash sions are also available for they first heard about Man The idea for Man said, performers from the sale, including cakes and School from houseparents School originated about talent show have gone on other homemade goodies at The Villages Inc., where three years ago when to try out for “American prepared by the students they and other youths live Keith Tatum, chair of the Idol,” although none has in structured, emotionally Man School program and in the show. been selected so far. supportive group homes. co-founder of Community But for others, it’s just a — Education reporter Peter Hancock can Woodman and Howard Advocates for Social Enchance to showcase a talbe reached at 832-7259. Follow him thought the 10- to 12-week richment Inc., and Robert ent that might not make at Twitter.com/pqhancock. program could help them Soria, executive director learn how to be more re- and co-founder of CASE sponsible and set them on Inc., were talking about course for a better fu- the need for at-risk young Test scores doom school’s Halloween parade ature. men to have a vision and “My dad told me one purpose in life. HUTCHINSON (AP) — that children who are getthing — take care of your CASE Inc., a TopeFrightfully poor test scores ting good grades are being family. Man School taught ka-based nonprofit orhave prompted a Hutchinpunished because of the me how to do it,” said ganization, provides son elementary school to performance of others. Woodman, who wants to mentoring, tutoring and cancel its annual Halloween Principal Glen Owen says join the military. community empowerparade so pupils can use classroom celebrations will Howard, who plans to ment to youths and their the time learning. go on as scheduled, but the study architecture and families, particularly KWCH-TV reported that time allotted for the Halcarpentry after he gradu- those of African-Ameriadministrators at McCand- loween parade will be used ates from high school, said can or Latino origin. less Elementary canceled instead for school work. the program also taught Tatum and Soria envithe event because it is beA spokesman for the him about the importance sioned a program to teach ing monitored by the State Hutchinson school disof keeping promises and youths ages 14 to 17 how to Department of Education trict says student learnthinking of others before be productive community and student test scores ing is a bigger priority for himself. members through skillwere low. the schools than having “If a man gives his building, leadership deSome parents are upset parades.

Board

Hurricane

L AWRENCE J OURNAL -W ORLD

who have access to laundry machines and are willing to run them at their own expense; detergent will be provided. If this sounds like something you’d like to help out with, please contact Dennis Cook at 785-8423159 or hrintern@tihc. org. #"The United Way Roger Hill Volunteer Center has printed its “How to Help at the Holidays” brochures and is currently distributing them throughout the community. The brochures include information about agencies with “Adopt-aFamily” programs, volunteer opportunities for annual holiday-related events and more. If you’d like to pick up a copy of the brochure, please visit the United Way offices anytime from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday through Friday. You can also request an electronic copy or a number of copies for your congregation, business or other group by calling 785-865-5030 or emailing volunteer@ rhvc.org. — For more volunteer opportunities, contact Shannon Reid at the United Way’s Roger Hill Volunteer Center, at 785-865-5030 or volunteer@rhvc.org, or go to volunteerdouglascounty.org.

Atlas highlights High Plains Aquifer

LHS

that in southwest Kansas, depth to water is nearly two times greater in many areas. The atlas also shows that much of southwest Kansas had a saturated thickness of more than 300 feet in about 1940. While some areas in counties along the southern Kansas border still have a higher saturated thickness, others, including areas of Finney, Grant and Haskell counties, have seen more than 150-foot decreases since 1940. The recent drought hasn’t helped. “Last year was one of the largest rates of groundwater decline that we saw across the aquifer,” Wilson said. “Because it hasn’t rained at all, that affects the pumping rates and that affects the groundwater levels.”

Man School teaches responsibility velopment, youth empowerment and volunteerism. The curriculum would revolve around a series of topic-specific modules ranging from personal goal-setting to professional development to management of personal finances. The youths also would participate in extracurricular activities, such as sports or volunteering. Man School was offered as a pilot program in June 2011 at Highland Park High School. Nine Topeka youths participated in the session. Tatum said after some tweaking to the curriculum to “make the program more receptive to different audiences,” Man School was offered last spring at the Boys and Girls Club of Topeka and this summer at Highland Park High School. Both programs graduated 15 youths.

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LAWRENCE JOURNAL-WORLD ! LJWorld.com/local ! Monday, October 29, 2012 ! 3A

Volunteer’s help invaluable to library Lawrence woman fills many roles for foundation By Micki Chestnut

Editor’s note: This is one in a series of occasional stories about volunteers in our community. Kathleen Morgan, executive director of the Lawrence Public Library Foundation, has originated a verb you won’t find in the dictionary or any of the other tomes stacked on the Lawrence Public Library’s long shelves. “To ‘Jean Ann’ is to work on a job until it’s perfect,” Morgan said, laughing, as she referred to the laudable work done by venerated foundation volunteer Jean Ann Oden. “She has the most incredible work ethic, and we are the happy beneficiaries.” When Oden and her family moved to Lawrence from Minnesota in 2004, she didn’t know a soul in her new community. So she decided to find a place where she could volunteer in order to connect with Lawrence residents, make friends and further develop her professional skills in administration and graphic design. “I had experience working with children and had office skills, so I started thinking of who that would benefit the most. I thought of the library,” Oden said. Oden now provides graphic design services for the library, helps with special events, maintains the foundation’s database and is willing to do just about anything else that needs doing, whether it’s hauling boxes of children’s books to her home so she can paste in “Dr. Bob Book” bookplates or hiking around downtown to distribute promotional fliers for upcoming library events. By serving as an unpaid, unofficial staff person for the library, Oden benefits the entire community, Morgan said. That’s why Morgan nominated Oden for the

In N. Lawrence, more antiques, revisiting boardwalk proposal Town Talk

Chad Lawhorn clawhorn@ljworld.com

Editor’s note: These are excerpts from Chad Lawhorn’s Town Talk column that appears on LJWorld.com daily, Monday through Friday. The print edition of Town Talk appears frequently.

Mike Yoder/Journal-World Photo

JEAN ANN ODEN IS A VOLUNTEER with the Lawrence Public Library Foundation. Kathleen Morgan, executive director of the foundation, nominated Oden for the United Way Roger Hill Volunteer Center Wallace Galluzzi Outstanding Volunteer Award. “I could not function without her — she’s that valuable,” Morgan said of Oden. United Way Roger Hill Volunteer Center Wallace Galluzzi Outstanding Volunteer Award. “We are a tax-based entity, and she saves us thousands of dollars a year,” Morgan explained. “I’m a staff of one. We have to rely on volunteer help. I could not function without her — she’s that valuable.”

Oden said she steadfastly believes that working as a volunteer for the library benefits her as much as it benefits the community. “It has made me more selfconfident, helped me make new friends and improved my Please see VOLUNTEER, page 4A

If you think North Lawrence’s retail and entertainment scene is largely the venerable Johnny’s Tavern and that bird-watching supply store near North Ninth and Walnut streets (at least it seems to advertise itself as some sort of bird club), then you haven’t been to the area’s burgeoning antiques district. The area near North Seventh and Locust streets has been gaining a reputation as an antiques hot spot for a while. Well, it now has a new entrant onto the scene. A longtime interior designer has opened Tooter and Tillaye’s at 644 Locust St. The store has everything from antique furniture to silverware, jewelry, chimes, old books and other curios. “We try to have a lot of different and unique things,” owner Dana Niemack said. That goes for the store

name, too. The store is named after Niemack’s great-grandmother Tillaye and grandmother Tooter. Yes, Tooter was a nickname. “From the age of 3, her siblings just always called her Tooter,” Niemack said. (I didn’t investigate any further. I’m just trying to get my head around a grandma Tooter. It’s hard. I wonder if the smells of your grandma’s kitchen would be some of the best memories of your childhood.) Niemack has spent about 25 years as a professional interior designer. For most of those years she was based in Osage County and worked a lot in the Topeka market. She said her design style always has been about combining the old with the new, so opening an antiques shop made sense. Locating in North Lawrence also made some sense. The area near North Seventh and Locust now has four antiques shops — the former downtown store My Father’s Daughter, Amy’s Attic, and LSM Interiors and Antiques also are located at the corner. The shops also are unique in that they mainly are open only on Fridays and Saturdays. In addition, Eagle’s Rest Natural Home store also is at the corner. It is not an antiques shop (it also is open more regular business hours) but rather is the group that took over the former Blue Heron furniture store business. Lawrence in general has

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Ft. Leavenworth soldiers hit virtual battlefields Volunteer FORT LEAVENWORTH (AP) — Soldiers at Fort Leavenworth demonstrated a new virtual training system aimed at preparing soldiers for combat without the expense and danger of live training. The Dismounted Soldier Training System uses helmet-mounted screens that show soldiers what they could face on combat patrols. Noises such as gunfire are delivered through speakers in the helmet. The Army says the system also gives soldiers a 360-degree view of the battlefield and the location of other soldiers, letting them train to perform their tasks in a safe environment. During the exercises, they carry the weapons they would use in combat. The training allows a squad of nine soldiers to communicate and work together with others just as they might on the battlefield. Soldiers demonstrated the new system Thurs-

Town Talk CONTINUED FROM PAGE 3A

quite a few antiques places now. Niemack said consumers are turning to antiques again and often are finding that the quality vs. value equation makes older furniture more affordable than some of the newer stuff. “I think antiques are back on the upswing,” Niemack said. “People appreciate the quality. There is more character to them, and people are tired of the big box store stuff.” ! The buildings near North Seventh and Locust streets kind of have a mini-downtown Lawrence feel to them. My understanding is local businessman Jon Davis is largely responsible for rehabilitating the area. Davis is also a partner in the group that wants to revamp the area around Johnny’s Tavern and the Kansas River levee. If you remember, that group has proposed creating a boardwalk along the levee, rebuilding a new Johnny’s and having several shops along the boardwalk, with a dream scenario of a movie theater locating in the development as well. The developers said from the beginning the project would take a while to come together, but lately there hasn’t been much sign of activity. Well, I can report that the project isn’t dead. I haven’t received any specific updates from the developers recently, but they have exercised a contract option with the city that indicates the group is still plowing ahead with the plans.

The Army says the system also gives soldiers a 360-degree view of the battlefield and the location of other soldiers, letting them train to perform their tasks in a safe environment. During the exercises, they carry the weapons they would use in combat. day at Fort Leavenworth, showing how the military has taken simulation to a new level. About 20 such systems are in use, The Kansas City Star reported. While the military has used video game technology for years to simulate war and has used simulations for decades to train pilots, until now there was little virtual training that could truly help a soldier on foot. “You don’t want to fly on a commercial airliner where your pilot hasn’t logged thousands of hours on a flight simulator,” said Dan Miller, a virtual training expert and military analyst. Miller said the virtual system is intended to sharpen skills and help

maximize live training. Miller is also the project leader for TRADOC Capability Manager Virtual, the Fort Leavenworthbased military organization that plans, manages and integrates Army virtual simulations. The system is portable and can be set up and used in four hours and allows the military to train large formations in small places. The program has limitations, however. The program recognizes some gestures, but it doesn’t pick up all the details that can be important on the battlefield, such as holding up two fingers to suggest two enemies are present. The program won’t replace the physical inten-

Back in 2008, the group signed a purchase agreement with the city to obtain a bit of vacant land adjacent to the river levee. The contract, however, came with a long due diligence period before the group actually had to close on the deal. Recently, the group notified the city that it does indeed want to exercise another 12-month extension to continue due diligence on the project. The new extension gives the group until October of 2013 to decide whether to pull the trigger on the deal. This next year may be critical in determining whether the river redevelopment project has any legs to it. I believe this most recent extension marks the last extension available to the group under the current purchase contract. So, a decision time may be nearing. What I have long heard from the development group is that the project won’t be built on speculation. In other words, the economy needs to improve enough that some significant retailers are ready to sign leases for the project.

sewage straight to the ground, which had left pools that children were congregating around. In total, the city issued 13 search warrants as part of an investigation of environmental and property maintenance code violations. The city action made it so that no one could live at the property, but it left a question about what was to become of the mess. Currently, most of the trailers continue to sit at the park in a bad state of disrepair. Well, city officials recently have confirmed that talks are under way by a private developer to purchase the park and convert the area into single-family homes. Brian Jimenez, the codes enforcement manager with the city, said local contractor Mark Bowden is in discussions with the California owner of the park. I believe the situation is still fluid, so there is no guarantee of a deal. City officials, though, have told me they want to give the deal a chance to go through before they start ordering a massive cleanup of the property. Such a cleanup likely will be expensive. The city can always try to recoup those expenses by placing a special assessment on the property tax bill of the real estate, but that doesn’t always result in a quick recouping of funds.

! There may be one redevelopment that folks in North Lawrence are hoping for even more than the riverfront idea. That would be the redevelopment of the troubled mobile home park at 827 Walnut St. If you remember, the city went into the trailer park and basically shut the park down after finding gross violations of the city’s code. When I say gross, I mean gross on a couple of levels. The city found some trailer units discharging

! Soon, it will cost you more to ride at the city’s Eagle Bend Golf Course. As we previously reported, the city recently made the switch from gasoline-powered golf carts to electric carts. City officials expect to save some money on fuel for the carts, but they’re really not quite sure how

sity of live training. But it helps soldiers practice and gain experience before going out to live training missions. The virtual system can also be less expensive than live training. The new system is about $470,000, whereas a large live exercise costs millions of dollars for two to three days. Mike Lundy, deputy commanding general of the Combined Arms Center Training at Fort Leavenworth, said that with the virtual system, obstacles that could injure soldiers or damage equipment can be part of a regular training regimen without fear of injury. Lundy said the system also makes it easy to move through different conditions, from day to night, rain to sunlight, confronting a lethal enemy or a noncombatant. “The things we learn the most are from the mistakes we made,” he said. “It allows those mistakes, those experiences to be built up.”

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professional development,” she said. “The people are very friendly and make you feel like a co-worker. That has increased how much I volunteer.” Despite working and raising four children and two stepchildren, Oden has always carved out time to volunteer. “It’s in my nature,” she said. “There are always things that need to be done and people who need to be helped. When someone needs me, I want to be there for them. It’s in my bones; it’s an instinct.”

Oden has not only made a big impression on the staff at the library by her level of commitment to volunteering, she’s made one on her family, as well. Her children are following in her footsteps, volunteering with organizations such as Habitat for Humanity, the Lawrence Humane Society and the library. “You hope your children learn from your example, that they can work and also volunteer,” Oden said. “Volunteering is another thing that gives you a healthy balance to life.” — Micki Chestnut is associate director of the United Way Roger Hill Volunteer Center.

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much yet, especially as gasoline prices have dropped a bit. What they do know is that the lease contract for the golf carts is about $13,000 more per year than the gasoline carts were. The city’s old lease rate was based on prices from eight years ago, and no matter what Federal Reserve Chairman Ben Bernanke says, there has been inflation. (The Fed always ignores golf cart inflation. It’s a Wall Street conspiracy.) So, city commissioners last week approved a $1 increase in golf cart rates. They’re now $6 for nine holes and $11 for 18 holes on the weekday, and $12 for nine and $17 for 18 holes on the weekend. That’s OK as long as the price includes the Energizer Bunny following us around with spare batteries for the cart. That will be a necessity when my buddy and I go golfing. He gets his money’s worth on a golf course. — City reporter Chad Lawhorn can be reached at 8326362. Follow him at Twitter.com/ clawhorn_ljw. Look for his entire Town Talk blog on LJWorld.com daily, Monday through Friday.

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1415 Maple Street • Eudora • 785-542-2176 (Just off K-10, between Johnson County & Lawrence)


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SOUND OFF

Q:

ON THE RECORD

Kansas State Board REPORT There were no incidents of Education paid?

A:

SOUND OFF If you have a question, call 832-7297 or send email to soundoff@ljworld.com.

reported Sunday.

DOUGLAS COUNTY DISTRICT COURT MARRIAGE LICENSES ISSUED Matthew Evan Gonzalez, 33, Eudora, and Krystal Nichole Wiggins, 31, Eudora. Samuel Gebani Winani, 41, Overland Park, and Nyakwesi Tumaini Lisso, 32, Overland Park. Kale Johnathan Humphrey, 33, Lawrence, and Mikalah Ann Schlueter, 30, Lawrence. Michael Louis Komosa, 24, Shawnee, and Larissa Kay Shideler, 25, Shawnee. Jose Francisco Florencio Neto, 25, Lawrence, and Abby Diane Ehling, 26, Lawrence. Curtis Canada Wood, 32, Lawrence, and Jessica Sue Babcock, 31, Lawrence. Johnathon Douglas Berg, 24, Lawrence, and Lauren Rose Hankins, 24, Lawrence. David Charles McCuistion, 62, city not listed, and Anita Marie Burkhalter, 64, Lawrence. Brian Patrick McKay, 41, Lawrence, and Monica Brook Clements, 38, Lawrence. Daniel Ray Parker, 23, Tonganoxie, and Bailey Annmarie Coleman, 26, Tonganoxie.

HOSPITAL BIRTHS Jonathan and April Lamb, Lawrence, a boy, Sunday.

Find Movie Listings at: lawrence.com/ movies/listings

Michael Roy Donnelly, 53, Lawrence, and Jennifer Marion Schwartz, 40, Lawrence.

DIVORCES GRANTED

AA event to make The Pottawatomie County All proceeds will benefit the Sheriff’s Office said witnessmaintenance business connection schoolhouse es saw a white, small SUV fund for Sunnyside School.

District 23 Alcoholics Anonymous is holding a Cooperation With the Professional Community Event from 12:30 p.m. to 4 p.m. Nov. 10 in the Lawrence Memorial Hospital Auditorium, 325 Maine. The purpose of the event is for AA and the professional community to discuss ways in which AA has been effective in helping the professional community and how it can be more effective for professionals in the future. BANKRUPTCIES The event is free and Douglas County residents or businesses filing for bank- open to the public, and AA ruptcy protection recently in is encouraging members of the professional comU.S. Bankruptcy Court in the District of Kansas, according munity, as well as people into court records: terested in finding out more • Judyth Gayle Regnier, about AA, to attend. 1305 New Jersey, Lawrence. Jennifer Lorraine Reavis, 24, city not listed, and Jawad A. Obaid, 29, Lawrence. Gary William Blevins, 70, Lawrence, and Janet Kay Blevins, 66, Lawrence. Justin Allen Cox, 25, Eudora, and Elizabeth Belle Cox, 28, Eudora. Jon A. Davis, 60, Lawrence, and Yolanda G. Davis, 60, Lawrence. Katherine Whitenight Senecal, 43, Lawrence, and Robert Franklin Senecal, 31, Lawrence.

• James Edward Robb and Kathleen Louise Robb, 1908 E. 19th St., Lawrence.

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LJWORLD.COM/BLOTTER

Are members of the LAW ENFORCEMENT

According to spokeswoman Kathy Toelkes, State Board of Education members receive a salary of $88.66 per day for days they spend conducting board business or acting in their capacity as board members. In addition to salary, board members are entitled to a per diem of $123. The amounts for salary and per diem are the same as for legislators and are set by the Legislature. The per diem is available to board members when they attend in-state meetings where they have to travel more than 100 miles one way. If the travel distance is under 100 miles one way, members are eligible only for salary and mileage. The exception is for days when the State Board of Education is in session. On those days, board members can receive salary, per diem and mileage, regardless of the travel distance to the meeting. When attending outof-state meetings, board members are reimbursed for their actual expenses. They also receive salary for the actual day of the meeting (no salary for travel days). Registrations for meetings or conferences are also reimbursed. All of the salary and travel expenses incurred by members, including registrations, must be approved by the full board before being paid or reimbursed. The exception is State Board of Education meetings, which do not need board approval for the payment of salary, per diem or mileage. Toelkes added that the board has an allocated budget for travel, and members’ combined travel expenses need to stay within that allocated amount.

Monday, October 29, 2012

Craft bazaar Saturday in Jefferson County

The Sunny Valley extension group is having a The Journal-World does not print accounts of all police reports fall craft bazaar and chili filed. The newspaper generally feed from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. reports: Saturday at Sunnyside • Burglaries, only with a loss of School, 1110 Republic Road $1,000 or more, unless there are unusual circumstances. To proin Jefferson County. The tect victims, we generally don’t bazaar will have a variety of identify them by name. • The names and circumstanc- vendors and booths as well as a silent auction. Biscuits es of people arrested, only after they are charged. and gravy will be served • Assaults and batteries, only if before 9 a.m., and during major injuries are reported. the event there will be chili, • Holdups and robberies. soup and homemade pies.

crossover or large sedan run over the man around midnight Saturday and continue without stopping. The Sheriff’s Office said the victim, from Manhattan, was wearing dark clothes and in an unlit area, so it’s possible the car’s driver didn’t know anyone had been struck. The name of the victim wasn’t released Sunday.

Vehicle sought in fatal hit and run MANHATTAN (AP) — Investigators are looking for a vehicle that struck and killed a 21-year-old northeast Kansas man who was walking alongside a highway about two miles east of Manhattan.

N.Y. TIMES CROSSWORD SOLUTION FOR OCT. 28 A L A S J O C KEY P C S B R A T I S LAVA

S I K H

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D E T E R A S MINE B I S A L B O A C R E E A E S T R A T R I E E P S T A T I N N E V A M I L A M

A E D N A D T R E E T R E S F R O M A F A R

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G R A A S C LOCK W E A S A H V A D I Z A I N M E D A S E N T LION

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A S S E S N T I C E O E T H E N ASP E N R E L O A L O T M I L N E A N R W E L L M A N A C O T T E D S E E R O I D T A Z O I H O P R U D E R O A N E S T D O N H O A R I E L R E D BEAR D

SUNDAY CROSSWORD SOLUTION FOR OCT. 28


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Dangerous superstorm threatens eastern U.S. By Allen G. Breed and Jennifer Peltz Associated Press

NEW YORK — From Washington to Boston, big cities and small towns Sunday buttoned up against the onslaught of a superstorm that could endanger 50 million people in the most heavily populated corridor in the nation, with forecasters warning that the New York area could get the worst of it — an 11-foot wall of water. “The time for preparing and talking is about over,” Federal Emergency Management Administrator Craig Fugate said as Hurricane Sandy made its way up the Atlantic on a collision course with two other weather systems that could turn it into one of the most fearsome storms on record in the U.S. “People need to be acting now.” Forecasters said the hurricane could blow ashore tonight or early Tuesday along the New Jersey coast, then cut across into Pennsylvania and travel up through New York State on Wednesday.

Cancellations and evacuations Airlines canceled more than 7,200 flights and Amtrak began suspending train service across the Northeast. New York, Philadelphia, Washington and Baltimore moved to shut down their subways, buses and trains and said schools would be closed today. Boston also called off school. And all nonessential government offices closed in the nation’s capital. As rain from the leading edges of the monster hurricane began to fall over the Northeast, hundreds of thousands of people from Maryland to Connecticut were ordered to evacuate low-lying coastal areas, including 375,000 in lower Manhattan and other parts of New York City, 50,000 in Delaware and 30,000 in Atlantic City, N.J., where the city’s 12 casinos were forced to shut down for only the fourth time ever. “We were told to get the heck out. I was going to stay, but it’s better to be safe than sorry,” said Hugh Phillips, who was one of the first in line when a Red Cross shelter in Lewes, Del., opened at noon. “I think this one’s going to do us in,” said Mark Palazzolo, who boarded up his bait-and-tackle shop in Point Pleasant Beach, N.J., with the same wood he used in past storms, crossing out the names of Hurricanes Isaac and Irene and spray-painting “Sandy” next to them. “I got a call from a friend of mine from Florida last night who said, ‘Mark, get out! If it’s not the storm, it’ll be the aftermath. People are going to be fighting in the streets over gasoline and food.’”

• Home & Office Gerry Broome/AP Photo

LARGE WAVES GENERATED BY HURRICANE SANDY CRASH INTO JEANETTE’S PIER in Nags Head, N.C., on Saturday as the storm moves up the East Coast. Hurricane Sandy, upgraded again Saturday just hours after forecasters said it had weakened to a tropical storm and was expected to make landfall late tonight or early Tuesday, then hit a wintry storm as it moves inland, creating a hybrid monster storm.

• Move In/Outs • One Time Jobs • Carpet/Rugs/Tile • Locally Owned • Insured/Bonded • Guaranteed Workmanship • Supervised/Screened Staff

Service Custom Fit for Your Needs. Danny Drake/The Press of Atlantic City/AP Photo

A HOME IN LONGPORT, N.J., is boarded Sunday. Tens of thousands of people were ordered to evacuate Suchat Pederson/ The News Journal/AP Photo coastal areas Sunday as big cities and small towns across the U.S. Northeast braced for the onslaught of Hurricane Sandy. AT LEFT: Rehoboth Beach business Wintry storm collision owner Darryl Ciarlante boards windows and puts Authorities warned that down sand bags as Hurricane Sandy approaches the nation’s biggest city Rehoboth Beach, Del., on Sunday. could get hit with a surge of seawater that could swamp parts of lower en Sandy’s east-to-west tions. Manhattan, flood subway track into New Jersey, the In Washington, Presitunnels and cripple the worst of the storm surge dent Barack Obama promnetwork of electrical and could be just to the north, ised the government communications lines that in New York City, on would “respond big and are vital to the nation’s fi- Long Island and in north- respond fast” after the nancial center. ern New Jersey. storm hits. Sandy, a Category 1 Forecasters said that “My message to the hurricane with sustained because of giant waves governors as well as to the winds of 75 mph as of Sun- and high tides made worse mayors is anything they day evening, was blamed by a full moon, the metro- need, we will be there, for 65 deaths in the Carib- politan area of about 20 and we will cut through bean before it began travel- million people could get red tape. We are not going ing northward, parallel to hit with an 11-foot wall of to get bogged down with a the Eastern Seaboard. As water. lot of rules,” he said. of 11 p.m., it was centered “This is the worst-case He also pleaded for about 470 miles southeast scenario,” Uccellini said. neighborof New York City, moving New York Mayor Miliness: “In at 14 mph, with hurricane- chael Bloomberg warned: times like force winds extending an “If you don’t evacuate, this, one of incredible 175 miles from you are not only endanthe things its center. gering your life, you are that AmerIt was expected to hook also endangering the lives icans do is inland during the day of the first responders we pull totoday, colliding with a who are going in to rescue Obama gether and wintry storm moving in you. This is a serious and we help from the west and cold air dangerous storm.” out one anstreaming down from the New Jersey’s famously other. And Arctic. blunt Gov. Chris Christie so, there Forecasters said the was less polite: “Don’t be may be elcombination could bring stupid. Get out.” derly popclose to a foot of rain in New York called off ulations in places, a potentially lethal school today for the city’s your area. storm surge of 4 to 11 feet 1.1 million students and C h e c k across much of the region, announced it would sus- Romney on your and punishing winds that pend all train, bus and neighbor, could cause widespread subway service Sunday check on your friend. power outages that last for night. More than 5 million Make sure that they are days. The storm could also riders a day depend on the prepared. If we do, then dump up to 2 feet of snow transit system. The New we’re going to get through in Kentucky, North Caro- York Stock Exchange an- this storm just fine.” nounced it will shut down lina and West Virginia. The storm forced the its trading floor today but president and Mitt Rom‘Worst-case scenario’ continue to trade elec- ney to rearrange their Louis Uccellini, en- tronically. campaign schedules in the vironmental prediction Officials also postponed crucial closing days of the chief for the National today’s reopening of the presidential race. And earOceanic and Atmospheric Statue of Liberty, which ly voting today in MaryAdministration, told The had been closed for a year land and the District of Associated Press that giv- for $30 million in renova- Columbia was canceled.


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BRIEFLY Earthquake strikes off Canadian coast VANCOUVER, BRITISH COLUMBIA — A magnitude 7.7 earthquake struck off the west coast of Canada, but there were no reports of major damage. Residents in parts of British Columbia were evacuated, but the province appeared to escape the biggest quake in Canada since 1949 largely unscathed. The U.S. Geological Survey said the powerful temblor hit the Queen Charlotte Islands just after 8 p.m. local time Saturday at a depth of about 3 miles and was centered 96 miles south of Masset, British Columbia. It was felt across a wide area in British Columbia, both on its Pacific islands and on the mainland. The Pacific Tsunami Warning Center lifted its tsunami advisory for Hawaii on Sunday morning just before 4 a.m. local time, three hours after downgrading from a warning and less than six hours after the waves first hit the islands. Meanwhile, the National Weather Service canceled tsunami advisories for Canada, Alaska, Washington, Oregon and California.

Space freighter back on Earth after trip CAPE CANAVERAL, FLA. — An unmanned Dragon freighter carrying a stash of precious medical samples from the International Space Station parachuted into the Pacific Ocean on Sunday, completing the first official shipment under a billion-dollar contract with NASA. The California-based SpaceX company successfully guided the Dragon down from orbit to a splashdown a few hundred miles off the Baja California coast. “This historic mission signifies the restoration of America’s ability to deliver and return critical space station cargo,” Elon Musk, the billionaire founder and head of SpaceX, said in a statement. NASA Administrator Charles Bolden praised the “American ingenuity” that made the endeavor possible. Several hours earlier, astronauts aboard the International Space Station used a giant robot arm to release the commercial cargo ship 255 miles up. SpaceX provided updates of the journey back to Earth via Twitter.

Rocker arrested as part of Savile case LONDON — Police investigating child sex abuse allegations against the late BBC television host Jimmy Savile arrested former glam rock star and convicted sex offender Gary Glitter on Sunday, British media reported, raising further questions about whether Savile was at the center of a broader pedophile ring. Police would not directly identify the suspect arrested Sunday, but media including the Gadd BBC and Press Association reported he was the 68-year-old Glitter. The musician, whose real name is Paul Gadd, made it big with the crowd-pleasing hit “Rock & Roll (Part 2),” a mostly instrumental anthem that has been a staple at American sporting events, thanks to its catchy “hey” chorus. But he fell into disgrace after being convicted on child abuse charges in Vietnam. Sunday’s arrest was the first in a widening scandal over Savile’s alleged sex crimes, which started garnering attention earlier this month when a television documentary showed several women claiming that Savile abused them when they were teenagers. Hundreds of potential victims have since come forward to report similar claims to police against Savile, a muchloved children’s TV presenter and disc jockey who died at the age of 84 last year.

Monday, October 29, 2012

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Insurers nervous over prospect of Romney victory By Ricardo Alonso-Zaldivar Associated Press

WASHINGTON — You’d think health insurance CEOs would be chilling the bubbly with Republican Mitt Romney’s improved election prospects, but instead they’re in a quandary. Although the industry hates parts of President Barack Obama’s health care law, major outfits such as UnitedHealth Group and Blue Cross Blue Shield also stand to rake in billions of dollars from new customers who’ll get health insurance under the law. The companies already have invested tens of millions to carry it out. Were Romney elected, insurers would be in for months of uncertainty as his administration gets used to Washington and tries to make good on his promise to repeal Obama’s law. Simultaneously, federal and state bureaucrats and the health care industry would face a rush of legal deadlines for putting

into place the major pieces of what Republicans deride as “Obamacare.” Would they follow the law on the books or the one in the works? What would federal courts tell them to do? The answers probably would hinge on an always unwieldy Congress. Things could get grim for the industry if Republicans succeed in repealing the Affordable Care Act’s subsidies and mandates but leave standing its requirement that insurers cover people with health problems. If that’s the outcome, the industry fears people literally could get health insurance on the way to the emergency room, and that would drive up premiums. “There are a lot of dollars and a lot of staff time that’s been put into place to make this thing operational,” G. William Hoagland, until recently a Cigna vice president, said of the health care law. Insurers “are not going to be out there saying, ‘Re-

There are a lot of dollars and a lot of staff time that’s been put into place to make this thing operational.” — G. William Hoagland, until recently a Cigna vice president, on the Affordable Care Act peal, repeal, repeal,’” said Hoagland, who oversaw public policy at the health insurance company. “They will probably try to find the particular provisions that cause them heartburn but not throw the baby out with the bath water.” The Romney campaign isn’t laying out specifics on how the candidate would carry out his repeal promise, other than to say the push would begin on his first day in office. Romney has hinted that he wants to help people with medical conditions but doesn’t say what parts of the health care law he’d keep. Likewise, America’s Health Insurance Plans, the major industry trade

group, isn’t talking about what its members are telling the Romney campaign, though informal discussions are under way through intermediaries. Insurers like Romney’s plan to privatize Medicare, and some point out that it looks a lot like Obama’s approach to covering the uninsured. Robert Laszewski, an industry consultant and blogger, said the tension is becoming unbearable. “I spend a lot of time in executive offices and board rooms, and they are good Republicans who would like to see Romney win,” Laszewski said. “But they are scared to death about what he’s going to do.”

There is no consensus among Republicans in Congress on how to replace Obama’s law, much less anything like a bipartisan middle ground on health care, a necessity if the House retains its GOP majority and the Senate remains in Democratic hands. In contrast, Obama’s law is starting to look more and more like a tangible business opportunity. In a little over a year, some 30 million uninsured people will start getting coverage through a mix of subsidized private insurance for middle-class households and expanded Medicaid for low-income people. Many of the new Medicaid recipients would get signed up in commercial managed care companies. A recent PricewaterhouseCoopers study estimated the new markets would be worth $50 billion to $60 billion in premiums in 2014, and as much as $230 billion annually within seven years.


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In a Halloween frame of mind

High court weighs new look at voting rights law By Jay Reeves and Mark Sherman Associated Press

Darin Oswald/ The Idaho Statesman/AP Photo

NAMPA, IDAHO, TRICK-OR-TREATERS DRESSED AS FAMOUS PAINTINGS: From left, Ty Sherman, 10, as “The Scream,” Kaesha Jackson, 10, as the “Mona Lisa,” and Sam Sherman, 7, as “American Gothic,” pose for a photo at Boo at the Zoo Boise in Boise, Idaho, on Saturday. CLOCKWISE FROM BOTTOM LEFT: A couple in costume kiss on the platform edge of 49th Street metro station early Sunday in New York in celebration of Halloween; a dog wearing a costume is pictured at a Halloween event in Kawasaki, near Tokyo, on Sunday; and Liam Price, 1, wears a platypus costume for Boo at the Zoo at Zoo Boise.

Itsuo Inouye/AP Photo

CX Matiash/AP Photo

Darin Oswald/ The Idaho Statesman/AP Photo

Syria truce collapse shows limits of diplomacy By Zeina Karam Associated Press

BEIRUT — Syria’s air force fired missiles and dropped barrel bombs on rebel strongholds while opposition fighters attacked regime positions Sunday, flouting a U.N.backed cease-fire that was supposed to quiet fighting over a long holiday weekend but never took hold. The failure to push through a truce so limited in its ambitions — just four days — has been a sobering reflection of the international community’s inability to ease 19 months of bloodshed in Syria. It also suggests that the stalemated civil war will drag on, threatening to draw in Syria’s neighbors in this highly combustible region such as Turkey, Lebanon and Jordan. “This conflict has now taken a dynamic of its own which should be worrying to everyone,” said

DILBERT

Salman Shaikh, director of the Brookings Doha Center think tank. The U.N. tried to broker a halt to fighting over the four-day Eid al-Adha Muslim feast that began on Friday, one of the holiest times of the Islamic calendar. But the truce was violated almost immediately after it was supposed to take effect, the same fate other ceasefires in Syria have met. Activists said at least 110 people were killed Sunday, a toll similar to previous daily casualty tolls. They include 16 who died in an airstrike on the village of al-Barra in northern Syria’s mountainous Jabal al-Zawiya region. The Observatory also reported a car bomb that exploded in a residential area in the Damascus neighborhood of Barzeh and wounded 15 people, but the target was not immediately clear. Though Syria’s death toll has topped 35,000, the

bloodiest and most protracted crisis of the Arab Spring, the West has been wary of intervening. There is concern about sparking a wider conflagration because Syria borders Israel and is allied with Iran and the powerful Lebanese militant group Hezbollah. Many in Lebanon blame Syria and Hezbollah for the Oct. 19 car bomb that killed the country’s intelligence chief. The assassination stirred up deadly sectarian tensions in Lebanon, where Sunnis and Shiites are deeply divided over the Syrian civil war, raising the specter of renewed sectarian fighting. Lebanon’s two largest political coalitions have lined up on opposite sides of Syria’s civil war. Hezbollah and its partners who dominate the government have stood by Assad’s regime, while the Sunni-led opposition backs the rebels seeking to topple the Syrian government.

by Scott Adams

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WASHINGTON — Three years ago, the Supreme Court warned there could be constitutional problems with a landmark civil rights law that has opened voting booths to millions of African-Americans. Now, opponents of a key part of the Voting Rights Act are asking the high court to finish off that provision. The basic question is whether state and local governments that once boasted of their racial discrimination still can be forced in the 21st century to get federal permission before making changes in the way they hold elections. Some of the governments covered — most of them are in the South — argue they have turned away from racial discrimination over the years. But Congress and lower courts that have looked at recent challenges to the law concluded that a history of discrimination and more recent efforts to harm minority voters justify continuing federal

oversight. The Supreme Court could say as early as today whether it will consider ending the Voting Rights Act’s advance approval requirement that has been held up as a crown jewel of the civil rights era. The justices sidestepped this very issue in a case from Texas in 2009. In an opinion joined by eight justices, Chief Justice John Roberts wrote then that the issue of advance approval “is a difficult constitutional question we do not answer today.” Since then, Congress has not addressed potential problems identified by the court. Meanwhile, the law’s opponents sensed its vulnerability and filed several new lawsuits. The advance approval, or preclearance requirement, was adopted in the Voting Rights Act in 1965 to give federal officials a potent tool to defeat persistent efforts to keep blacks from voting. The provision was a huge success, and Congress periodically has renewed it over the years. The most recent occasion was in 2006, when a

Republican-led Congress overwhelmingly approved and President George W. Bush signed a 25-year extension. The requirement currently applies to the states of Alabama, Alaska, Arizona, Georgia, Louisiana, Mississippi, South Carolina, Texas and Virginia. It also covers certain counties in California, Florida, New York, North Carolina and South Dakota, and some local jurisdictions in Michigan and New Hampshire. Coverage has been triggered by past discrimination not only against blacks, but also against American Indians, AsianAmericans, Alaskan Natives and Hispanics. Before these locations can change their voting rules, they must get approval either from the U.S. Justice Department’s civil rights division or from the federal district court in Washington that the new rules won’t discriminate. Congress compiled a 15,000-page record and documented hundreds of instances of apparent voting discrimination in the states covered by the law dating to 1982, the last time it had been extended.


NATION

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Monday, October 29, 2012

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C O M M U N I T Y

C A L E N D A R

November Lawrence Memorial Hospital Community Education HEALTHY ACTIVE LIVING PROGRAMS, SPECIAL EVENTS AND NEW CLASSES What You Need to Know About Medicare Advantage Monday November 5, 1:30-3:00 pm This free presentation will cover types of Medicare Advantage programs and their coverage including prescriptions; the differences between Medicare Advantage and Medicare Supplement (Medigap), how to enroll, leave or switch a plan, as well as what seniors need to know before enrolling. Speaker will be Jim Richmond, President, Managed Care Partners, Inc.. Advance enrollment requested.

Mary Altaffer/AP Photo

DAN ROLLMAN, CO-FOUNDER OF A MOVEMENT CALLED THE SABBATH MANIFESTO, walks his bicycle on Canal Street in New York on Tuesday. The Manifesto is a call to unplug one day a week to find solitude or to simply take a day of rest with family and friends.

Searching for true solitude in a wired world By Martha Irvine Associated Press

CHICAGO — When was the last time you were alone, and unwired? Really, truly by yourself. Just you and your thoughts — no cellphone, no tablet, no laptop. Many of us crave that kind of solitude, though in an increasingly wired world, it’s a rare commodity. We check texts and emails, and update our online status, at any hour — when we’re lying in bed or sitting at stop lights or on trains. Sometimes, we even do so when we’re on the toilet. We feel obligated, yes. But we’re also fascinated with this connectedness, constantly tinkering and checking in — an obsession that’s starting to get pushback from a small but growing legion of tech users who are feeling the need to unplug and get away. “What might have felt like an obligation at first has become an addiction. It’s almost as if we don’t know how to be alone, or we are afraid of what we’ll find when we are alone with ourselves,” said Camille Preston, a tech and communication consultant based in Cambridge, Mass. “It’s easier to keep doing, than it is to be in stillness.”

Movement of solitude-seekers One could argue that, in this economy, it’s wise to be constantly wired — to stay on top of things, to please the boss. Preston knows people who get up in the middle of the night to see if their boss has sent them an email. But she and others also see more hints of limitsetting going on, this movement of solitudeseekers with roots in the technology industry, ironically enough. “When I think about truly disconnecting, I look to my truly techy friends,” said Cathy Davidson, a Duke University profes-

What might have felt like an obligation at first has become an addiction. It’s almost as if we don’t know how to be alone, or we are afraid of what we’ll find when we are alone with ourselves.” — Camille Preston, a tech and communication consultant based in Cambridge, Mass. sor who co-directs the school’s PhD Lab in Digital Knowledge. Those friends, she said, take long, unwired vacations and set “away messages” telling people to write back after they return. “And they stick to it,” Davidson said, wishing she could do the same. “They’ve come up with a socially acceptable convention for their own absence from the world of technology and everybody recognizes it.”

A call to unplug One organization called Reboot has started the Sabbath Manifesto, a call to unplug one day a week to find solitude — or to simply take a day of rest with family and friends. Bigger corporations, some outside the tech industry, are starting to catch on to this type of limit-setting. To encourage worklife balance, Volkswagen shuts off mobile email in Germany 30 minutes after employees’ shifts end and turns it back on 30 minutes before their next shift starts. Google, Nike and the Huffington Post, among others, provide space for employees to take naps, or to meditate. The idea is that employees who take time to themselves to reenergize will be more productive. John Cacioppo, a University of Chicago psychologist, thinks there might just be something to that. He has spent much of his career tackling the topic of loneliness and isolation, which researchers have proven can affect humans adversely, all the way down to gene expression.

“Feeling ignored sparks feelings of loneliness,” said Cacioppo, director of the University of Chicago’s Center for Cognitive and Social Neuroscience. But getting away, he said — “that’s the opposite of being lonely.” It’s time that you take by choice, Cacioppo said. So while the cognitive effects are still being studied, he said it’s very likely that that type of solitude is good for the brain. Dan Rollman had little doubt of that when he and a few others from Reboot, a group of Jewish “thought leaders,” gathered in 2009. That’s when they created the Sabbath Manifesto, inspired by the traditional Jewish sabbath, but aimed at people from any background who are encouraged to unplug one day — any day — of the week. The idea came to Rollman when he found himself craving a simpler time, when stores closed on Sundays and life slowed down. “I knew I wanted a day of rest,” said Rollman, who is CEO of the company RecordSetter.com. The Manifesto — described as “a creative project designed to slow down lives in an increasingly hectic world” — has 10 principles. They are suggestions ranging from “avoid technology” and “connect with loved ones” to “get outside,” ‘‘drink wine” and “find silence.” To help with this, the organization has created “The Undo List” — an email that arrives Friday afternoons “with ideas for conversation topics, readings, local outings and creative endeavors to ease the time away from technology and help make the day better.”

Penn State panel urges openness about sex abuse STATE COLLEGE, PA. — Survivors of child sexual abuse said Sunday night the problem cannot be combated unless people are willing to talk about it openly. At a two-hour panel discussion at Penn State University, two-time Olympic swimmer Margaret Hoelzer, state Rep. Louise Williams Bishop (DPhiladelphia) and Christopher Anderson, executive director of MaleSurvivor, shared personal stories of being abused as children with an audience of about 150 people. It was the opening session of “Child Sexual Abuse Conference: Traumatic Impact, Prevention and Intervention,” a three-day gathering that hopes to shed more light on a problem that gained national attention after former Penn

State assistant football coach Jerry Sandusky was arrested on child sex abuse charges last November. The panelists said more resources and treatment for victims and survivors will become available if the issue gains more attention and awareness. Williams Bishop said

the Sandusky scandal was just a conversation starter because the issue has been going on for years. Sandusky, 68, was sentenced to at least 30 years in prison earlier this month after being convicted on dozens of criminal counts covering abuse allegations both on and off campus.

UNDERSTANDING AND MANAGING DIABETES Tuesday November 6, 5:30-8:00 pm. Exhibits: 5:30 pm, light dinner: 6:00 pm, program: 6:30-8:00 pm November is Diabetes Awareness month. Enjoy a complimentary dinner while exploring the latest trends in diabetes nutrition as well as an update on diabetes care. Program speakers are: M. Harms, MD, N. Donahey, RD, LD, CDE and P. Hohman, APRN, CDE, CPT. Several companies that provide diabetic medications and testing supplies will be on hand to answer questions. Advance registration required due to limited seating. Program is free. ALL ABOUT WOMEN Saturday November 17, 8:00 am-12:00 pm Join several LMH departments and physician practices for an educational event just for women. Session topics include: preventive care, varicose veins, hot flashes, incontinence and pelvic pain, time management for busy women, enhancing relationships, midwifery, fitness and a fun quiz show. Continental breakfast, exhibits, door prizes and giveaways. Advance registration required. Please call LMH Connect Care at (785) 749-5800 to enroll. $15. DON’T LET HIP PAIN SLOW YOU DOWN Tuesday November 27, 6:30-8:00 pm Join LMH and Ortho Kansas, PA’s new physician, Stephan Pro, for a program to learn more about a relatively new, minimallyinvasive approach to surgery known as hip arthroscopy. This outpatient procedure gives doctors a clear view of the inside of a joint and thus helps them to diagnose and treat joint problems and thus relieve ongoing hip pain. Program is free but advance registration is requested. WELLNESS CLASSES The Steps to Successfully Quitting Smoking Thursday November 15, 6:00-8:00 pm Thinking about quitting smoking? Plan to attend this free class held on the Great American Smoke Out Day to learn more about the basic steps to successful quitting. Advance registration required. HEALTH SCREENINGS Know Your Numbers – Cholesterol Screening Wednesday November 7, 8:30-10:00 am Drop into the LMH HealthSource Room (main floor) for a fingerstick total only cholesterol (does not include HDL or LDL) screening. $6.

FITNESS PROGRAMS LMH Therapy Services offers a variety of fitness and aquatic programs. Dates and times vary. Registration for aquatic programs is through Lawrence Parks and Recreation Department (www.lprd.org or (785) 832-SWIM). Program options include: Aqua Fit: class for those recovering from surgery or with chronic diseases. Focuses on balance, flexibility and strength. Jivin’ Joints: aquatic program for those with arthritis or a similar conditions. Balance for Life, A Movement Class with Tai Chi: unique class to improve strength and balance. Call (785) 749-5800 for more information. Held at main LMH campus. Fit for Life – personalized, supervised exercise programs for those not comfortable in traditional exercise environments. Five separate program options include personal training, individual exercise programs and small group classes – Body Balance & Functionally Fit. For more information call (785) 505-2712. Depending on program, two site options available – LMH main campus and LMH South. Speed and Agility Training: for the teen athlete looking to improve speed, strength and athleticism. Small group or individual coaching by Certified Strength and Conditioning Specialists. (785) 505-2712. FOR EXPECTANT AND NEW PARENTS Call for dates and times or visit www.lmh.org. Those interested in childbirth preparation and related classes should plan to enroll at least 4 months in advance of due date. Fee applies to all classes. Online Childbirth Preparation: new option for those unable to attend group classes. Web-based class done at home and at your own pace. Traditional Childbirth Preparation: both five week and weekend options available. Childbirth Basic: condensed version of five week childbirth classes; held over one weekend on a Saturday morning and Sunday afternoon. Baby Care Workshop Breastfeeding Your Baby Newborn Safety: includes infant CPR. Fit for You: individual personal training sessions for mothers who have recently delivered a baby. Tyke Hyke: program for siblings-to-be age 3 and older. SAFETY CLASSES AND PROGRAMS (Fee applies to all classes except child seat safety checks) American Heart Association First Aid: for the public. Completion card issued. American Heart Association Friends & Family CPR – for the public; does not provide a certification. American Heart Association Heartsaver AED CPR – certification for non-medical profession purposes such as childcare providers. NEW: On-line version of this class now also available! Child Passenger Safety –free monthly sessions to check for safe and correct child safety seat installation. Held at designated appointment times. Call (785) 749-5800 for an appointment.

Lawrence Public Library November 2012 events Skillbuilders will complete the Fall sessions in November with programs that will assist you during the holiday season. You need not have attended previous programs in this series to participate. Skillbuilders is a 12-week series of programs for anyone experiencing significant life changes. Those who have lost a loved one by death or who are making adjustments to illness or who are adapting to being a single person, often find that grief is not the only thing that must be faced. Common daily occurrences take on a different meaning and cause unexpected anxiety. Why is it so hard to make decisions that seemed easy before the changes? In Skillbuilders, widows, widowers, caregivers and those adapting to major changes in their life will find information that will assist in making decisions concerning legal and financial issues as well as personal activities such as adapting to special occasions and other emotional concerns.. The programs are led by local professionals but it is the discussion of the participants that also provides confidence to each other. Registration is not required and all programs are free. Transportation is available by calling the Douglas County Senior Services, 785-865-6925. Skillbuilders meets 10:00-11:45am each Thursday in the Gallery of the Lawrence Public Library, 707 Vermont St, Lawrence, Kansas. November programs will be: November 1 Personal Safety & Home Security, led by Sgt.Gary Squires of the Douglas County Sheriff’s Office. This program takes on a new importance due to recent burglaries in the Lawrence area. He will address how to keep your home and yourself confident and secure. November 8 Managing Your Money, led by Barbara Braa, trust office at Corner Bank. In a constantly changing financial landscape, she will give you information that will help you understand the changes and how they may affect you. November 15 Handling the Holidays, led by Paul Reed, chaplain with Visiting Nurses Association. Holidays are often the most difficult time for those who have lost a loved one or had to make major life changes. Suggestions on how to cope with new traditions, memories and other holiday events will be given. Skillbuilders will return in the spring of 2013. Look for more details after the first of the new year on the programs and location of the series! For more information about Skillbuilders, contact Pattie Johnston at the Library, 843-3833 extension 115. BOOKTALKS Join Pattie at one of the following locations for an informal discussion of a variety of materials available from the main library collection. You need not be a resident of the site to attend. Third Tuesday of each month: 10:00am Midland Day Care* 319 Perry St. 2:00pm Cottonwood Retirees 1029 New Hampshire St. 3:00pm Babcock Place 1700 MassachusettsSt.

Third Wednesday of each month: 10:30am Brandon Woods 1501 Inverness Dr. 1:00pm Prairie Commons 5121 Congressional Circle 2:15pm The Windsor* 3229 Peterson Rd. Fourth Wednesday of each month: 9:45am Presbyterian Manor 1429 Kasold Drive 1:00pm Pioneer Ridge-Assisted Living 4851 Harvard Rd. 2:30pm Drury Place 1510 St.Andrews Dr. These are secured sites; please call for more information. BOOKMOBILE MONDAY 9:00-10:00am Prairie Commons 5121 Congressional Circle 10:30-11:30am Presbyterian Manor 1429 Kasold Drive 11:00-Noon Vermont Towers 1101 Vermont Street WEDNESDAY 9:00-10:00am Brandon Woods 1501 Inverness Drive 10:30-11:30am Drury Place 1510 St.Andrews Drive 1:00-2:00pm Babcock Place 1700 Massachusetts Street FRIDAY 9:00-10:00am Clinton Place Apartments 2125 Clinton Parkway 10:30-11:30am Wyndham Place Apartments 2551 Crossgate Drive 1:30-2:30pm Peterson Acres 2930 Peterson Road The bookmobile is available to the public. You need not be a resident of the site to use the bookmobile.

Douglas County Senior Services Monday, November 5, 2-4 PMSaturday, November 10, 1-4 PMMonday, November 12, 1-4 PMWednesday, November 14, 12- 1 PMMonday, November 19, 1-4 PMTuesday, November 27, 1-4 PMThursday, November 29, 1-4 PM-

Walgreens Flu Shot Clinic Medicare Part D Enrollment Medicare Part D Enrollment Welcome to Medicare Session Medicare Part D Enrollment Medicare Part D Enrollment Medicare Part D Enrollment

American Red Cross Class First Aid

Date Wednesday 11/7/2012

Time 9a-3:30p

Location Douglas County Chapter Lawrence, KS

Cost $70

Pediatric First Aid/ CPR/AED

Saturday 11/10/2012

9a-3:30p

Douglas County Chapter Lawrence, KS

$90

Adult and Pediatric First Aid CPR/AED

Wednesday 11/14/2012

9a-3:30p

Douglas County Chapter Lawrence, KS

$110

CPR/AED for Professional Rescuers and Health Care Providers

Wednesday 11/28/2012

9a-3:30p

Douglas County Chapter Lawrence, KS

$110

2701 W. Sixth Street / 841-4500

1-800-875-4315 / www.stephensre.com


OPINION

LAWRENCE JOURNAL-WORLD !"LJWorld.com !"Monday, October 29, 2012

10A

EDITORIALS

Good partnership An upgraded Douglas County Senior Services could be the perfect vehicle for attracting seniors to the community.

T

he new role being considered for Douglas County Senior Services could make that agency an even more important player in attracting retirees to Lawrence and providing the services they want once they get here. Earlier this year, a city-county task force charged with studying how to attract more retirees to Lawrence and Douglas County recommended the addition of a new staff position to spearhead those efforts. Rather than create a new city or county staff position, it makes perfect sense to fold this task into an existing agency already focused on serving the community’s senior population. The DCSS board already has approved changes to its bylaws to accommodate the expanded role. Those changes authorize the city and county to make direct appointments to the board, which currently is self-appointed. That will make the agency more accountable to local government and promote the coordination of services and programs for local seniors. The expanded role for DCSS also will require some expanded funding, and the board has asked the city and county to split the cost of hiring a new executive director and perhaps other staff that will be needed to allow the agency to take on a more active and professional role in the community. Some physical upgrades to the Lawrence Senior Center at Eighth and Vermont streets also are in order. Lawrence city commissioners will soon consider a cooperation agreement formalizing the new goals and relationship with DCSS. County commissioners likely will consider the same agreement early next month. DCSS should be the community’s “goto” agency for senior services and activities. The agency does a laudable job of providing transportation, meals and other services, but the expanded role being envisioned would help broaden the agency’s offerings and make it an even more attractive and active part of the community. It’s a good idea that is worthy of some local government investment.

Iowa drawing electoral attention DES MOINES — In every presidential election season, Iowa is a political stage set. With its sprawling farms, literate voters, unforgettable fried pork tenderloin sandwiches, wild-eyed liberals and devout religious conservatives, the state and its caucuses provide a picturesque setting for candidates scrambling for a moment of attention and hoping to be transformed by prairie dust from improbable to inevitable. Then everyone zips out of here as fast as possible and promptly forgets about the state for another four years. Not this time. Iowa has emerged as one of about 10 swing states in the general election, and this time the nominees are returning — not once, but often — for an encore turn on the Iowa stage. This fall, the farmers working late at harvest time aren’t the only Iowans whose lights are illuminating the wide night skies here. The campaign workers are working late, too.

Unlikely political prize Seldom has so much political activity been invested by so many political activists for what would seem to be so little political payoff. But suddenly Iowa’s six little electoral votes are the electoral version of blue ribbons at the state fair. They’re big prizes. The election is that close — and was long before the first presidential debate catapulted former Gov. Mitt Romney into a virtual tie with President Barack Obama. “The debates affect donors and mobilize activists here,” says Barbara Trish, a political scientist at Grinnell College, some 60 miles east of Des Moines. “But I bet on Election Day the state will still be uncertain. We won’t know who won Iowa until late that night.” Which is why this month Mr. Romney visited teeny Van Meter (population 1,073), best known as the home of fireballing pitcher Bob Feller, and Mr. Obama paused in Mount Ver-

David Shribman dshribman@post-gazette.com

Seldom has so much political activity been invested by so many political activists for what would seem to be so little political payoff.” non (population 4,506), where ordinarily the biggest thing in town in October is the chili cook-off. Iowa isn’t used to causing late-night jitters for presidential campaigns. Early 20th-century Sen. Jonathan Dolliver once proclaimed with confidence that “Iowa will go Democratic when Hell goes Methodist.” In fact, until recently, Republicans ruled with little challenge in presidential elections, even after Elmer Carlson shoved a mule into the elevator of Chicago’s Palmer Hotel at the 1952 Democratic National Convention. Dwight Eisenhower took 64 percent of the Iowa vote that year.

A classic swing state Now, Iowa is a classic swing state, befitting a territory that was one of the first in the nation to practice crop rotation. Iowa sends one senator of each party to Washington. The House delegation consists of three Democrats and two Republicans (one seat was lost after the 2010 Census). One chamber of the state legislature is controlled by Democrats, the other by Republicans — and the state Senate has 25 Democrats and 24 Republicans. Retired Iowa state historian Dorothy Schwieder titled her 1996 book “Iowa: The Middle Land” and sketched

Iowa as conservative in politics but liberal in social outlook — and always choosing a middle ground. “Iowa, unlike Midwestern states to the east, has not become predominantly industrial, and unlike Midwestern states to the west, has not remained mostly agricultural,” she wrote. “Rather, in politics, in economics, in social values and social actions, Iowa can still be defined as the middle land.”

Middle ground The middle ground is a recurrent theme in this state, whose 55,869 square miles of land provide fully a quarter of the top-grade agricultural land in the country. Indeed, the 1938 WPA Guide to Iowa, noting “the rich land, remarkably uniform diffusion of the population, traditions of culture and tolerance,” spoke of a “successful experiment in living” that has been achieved “in this fertile middle ground between the congested districts of the East and the more sparsely settled West.” Social movements have moved across Iowa like the glaciers that shaped it — recurrent farm revolts, the Social Gospel, Prohibition, modern liberalism, and then a surging religious conservatism that has surpassed mainline Protestantism in its political if not its social influence. The result is the unpredictability in Iowa politics that we are seeing this autumn. In 1962, Harold Hughes, with a history of alcoholism, was elected governor on a platform of liquor by the drink. He was only the second Democratic governor in a quarter-century. In three terms he brought what James Larew in his history of the Iowa Democratic Party described as “’Great Society’ attitudes toward taxes and social services.” Later, Republican Terry Branstad served four consecutive terms as governor and then returned to office last year

for a fifth after a dozen years of Democratic rule. Though many pioneers settled here, Iowa was marked by great waves of migration, first by Native Americans who roamed south and west from the Great Lakes, and then by whites — Irish, Scots, Swedes, Germans and Dutch, even Danes — who traveled east across prairie grass that often was higher than the wheels of the wagons carrying their provisions. Immigration peaked in the 1890s, but a 21st-century wave is breaking over Iowa, drawn to the state by its reputation for civility, its celebration of education and its small industries, with the new Iowans more likely to settle in small cities than in rural crossroads. There are, to be sure, migrant workers here, though Iowa today is shaped more by permanent settlers employed in meat-packing.

A unique political culture The state boasts a unique political character, where voters meet candidates easily and casually but study their positions slowly and seriously. Its political culture is grounded in the land — steak frys and hog-judging contests, debates about prize roosters, pictures in front of the annual butter cow — and in the personal ties that flourish in a small state with a rural culture. This year the campaign has gone digital, with both campaigns mounting social media efforts. The other day Democratic Sen. Tom Harkin sent a mass email urging Obama supporters to back the president in early voting, which began Sept. 27. Some went to people who had already voted. Four years from now those sorts of snafus won’t happen. But four years from now a genuine general election campaign might not happen here either. Iowans are making hay now (and baling wheat straw) — tons of it, and some of it is political. — David M. Shribman is executive editor of the Pittsburgh PostGazette.

LAWRENCE

JOURNAL-WORLD

OLD HOME TOWN

®

100

From the Lawrence Daily Journal-World for Oct. 29, 1912: YEARS “A great politiAGO cal wave is surgIN 1912 ing over Douglas County this week and will be until the opening of the polls next Tuesday morning. All parties and factions, Democrats, Republicans, Progressives and Suffragettes and all are winding up their fight for the majority of the votes on November 5.”

ESTABLISHED 1891

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

Dolph C. Simons Jr., Editor Mark Potts, Vice President of Content

Susan Cantrell, Vice President of Sales and Marketing, Media Division

Ed Ciambrone, Production Manager Ann Gardner, Editorial Page Editor Caroline Trowbridge, Community Editor

THE WORLD COMPANY

Dolph C. Simons Jr., Chairman Dolph C. Simons III, Dan C. Simons, President, President, Newspapers Division

— Compiled by Sarah St. John

Electronics Division

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

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

PUBLIC FORUM

Wind support To the editor: Thank you for the Sept. 25 editorial in the Journal-World that stated, “the wind energy tax credit is important to Kansas, and it deserves the support of our elected representatives.” You also stated that Siemens announced that because of the uncertain federal energy policy and tax credits, which will expire Dec. 31, 2012. Siemens would eliminate 256 workers at the Hutchinson plant, more than 60 percent of its workforce. At the congressional debate at the Dole Institute on Oct. 4, 2012, U.S. Rep. Lynn Jenkins said that the German company Siemens is big enough to keep the plant open. She also said that the federal government should not choose which companies to subsidize. Yet, she voted for HR 6213 (J-W, Sept. 15, 2012) to “end U.S. loan guarantees to firms developing clean energy while freeing up $34 billion for nuclear energy and fossil fuels.” Jenkins’ second biggest contributor was listed as oil and gas

according to the Center for Responsible Politics (J-W, Sept. 27). It appears that she favors federal subsidies for those contributing to her campaign and does not care about keeping jobs in companies that involve wind power. As a registered Republican, I disagree with her view and feel she should follow Gov. Brownback and Sens. Jerry Moran and Pat Roberts in supporting wind energy. Dave Kyner, Lawrence

Silly idea To the editor: The state Democrats’ proposed “Buy American” law is a classic example of what Thomas Sowell describes as “stage one thinking.” At first blush, it sounds like good idea, but when one thinks beyond the feel-good, it is, in fact, a very silly idea. First, the cap on 25 percent, sounds reasonable when no dollar amount is discussed but begins to sound quite the opposite when spoken of in terms of real dollars. Would you be willing to pay $125 for something equiva-

lent that costs $100 elsewhere? Of course not. Now consider purchases in the millions of dollars: $2.5 million more on a $10 million purchase? How warm and squishy do you feel now? That $2.5 million could be used to support schools or roadways instead. Better yet, it’s money that taxpayers could simply keep in their pockets and spend as they see fit. Second, by paying more just because it’s “made in America” the state is supporting companies with inefficient business models. Through protectionism, the state is actually hobbling American business by not requiring them to strive toward more competitive practices. In the long term, this hurts their ability to compete for all business, foreign and domestic. Competition improves ALL players. Protectionism hurts everyone. This proposal illuminates the stark differences between “progressive” and conservative ideology: Progressives think that the economy grows best from the top down, when government makes the rules; conservatives believe it grows from the

middle out, when government King Jesus in His Sermon on the Mount (Matthew 5-7). gets out of the way. For those who chose not to reJon Jambor, pent, the results are eternal and Lawrence disastrous. Jesus says in Luke 13:1-5, when He heard about those killed by Pilate or when To the editor: the Tower of Siloam collapsed, “Repent” is such a simple word that we will likewise perish if but seems to be losing its mean- we don’t repent. The upcoming ing in our more sophisticated and election is an important time in fast-paced world. However, it our nation, but it is absolutely was the first word out of John the nothing compared to a change Baptist’s (Matthew 3:2) and Je- in a person’s or a nation’s heart. sus’ (Matthew 4:17) mouths when Let’s put our trust in the King of they began their ministries. The kings because His Kingdom will next words were, “for the King- never end (Luke 1:33). We have no guarantee for the USA. dom of God is at hand.” Carl E. Burkhead, Repent suggests an individual Lawrence decision, not a group cause or political platform. It can reflect the attitude of a nation, but only if done collectively. Why is this Election letters so important? Because individuals and nations are accountable to During election season, the God, and we are either on His side Journal-World welcomes letor we are not. Granted, the results ters about campaign issues of this decision can be questioned but doesn’t accept letters but not in the heart and mind of that directly endorse or critithose who make the decision. The cize individual candidates. To Kingdom of God can be just as be considered for publication, questionable, but its reality is just letters must be received by as profound to those who live by the Journal-World by Nov. 1. the Kingdom mandates given by

Larger choice


COMICS

L AWRENCE J OURNAL -W ORLD

NON SEQUITUR

HI AND LOIS

BEETLE BAILEY

GARFIELD

PEARLS BEFORE SWINE

SHERMAN’S LAGOON

WILEY

PLUGGERS

GARY BROOKINS

GREG BROWNE/CHANCE WALKER

MORT, GREG & BRIAN WALKER

JIM DAVIS

STEPHAN PASTIS

FAMILY CIRCUS

PICKLES

BORN LOSER

PEANUTS

SHOE

HAGAR THE HORRIBLE

DOONESBURY

BIL KEANE

OFF THE MARK

|

11A

MARK PARISI

BRIAN CRANE

CHIP SANSOM/ART SANSOM

CHARLES M. SCHULZ

JEFF MACNELLY

J.P. TOOMEY ZITS

BLONDIE

Monday, October 29, 2012

DEAN YOUNG/JOHN MARSHALL

CHRIS BROWNE

GARRY TRUDEAU

MUTTS

BABY BLUES

GET FUZZY

JERRY SCOTT & JIM BORGMAN

PATRICK MCDONNELL

JERRY SCOTT/RICK KIRKMAN

DARBY CONLEY


|

12A

TODAY

WEATHER

.

Monday, October 29, 2012

TUESDAY

WEDNESDAY

L AWRENCE J OURNAL -W ORLD

DATEBOOK

FRIDAY

THURSDAY

29 MONDAY

Mostly sunny

Partly sunny

Mostly sunny

Sunny and comfortable

Nice with abundant sunshine

High 59° Low 30° POP: 5%

High 59° Low 30° POP: 10%

High 61° Low 37° POP: 5%

High 65° Low 41° POP: 0%

High 70° Low 47° POP: 5%

Wind SSE 7-14 mph

Wind E 4-8 mph

Wind WNW 3-6 mph

Wind N 6-12 mph

Wind SSE 7-14 mph

POP: Probability of Precipitation

McCook 70/39 Oberlin 71/38

Clarinda 58/30

Lincoln 59/32

Grand Island 63/37

Kearney 64/36

Beatrice 60/33

St. Joseph 57/29 Chillicothe 53/29

Sabetha 57/31

Concordia 64/38

Centerville 51/28

Kansas City Marshall Manhattan 57/37 55/31 Goodland Salina 64/32 Oakley Kansas City Topeka 73/39 67/38 72/41 61/33 Lawrence 57/35 Sedalia 59/30 Emporia Great Bend 55/34 62/35 69/39 Nevada Dodge City Chanute 59/33 70/43 Hutchinson 61/35 Garden City 67/37 70/39 Springfield Wichita Pratt Liberal Coffeyville Joplin 57/34 66/41 68/40 71/38 60/36 63/37 Hays Russell 69/37 68/37

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

LAWRENCE ALMANAC

Through 8 p.m. Sunday.

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

54°/21° 63°/41° 90° in 1937 20° in 1913

Precipitation in inches 24 hours through 8 p.m. yest. 0.00 Month to date 0.91 Normal month to date 3.09 Year to date 18.93 Normal year to date 35.88

REGIONAL CITIES

Today Tue. Today Tue. Cities Hi Lo W Hi Lo W Cities Hi Lo W Hi Lo W Atchison 58 30 s 58 30 pc Independence 63 36 s 65 36 pc 64 33 s 61 33 pc Belton 56 35 s 57 35 pc Fort Riley 56 35 s 56 35 pc Burlington 62 34 s 63 36 pc Olathe Coffeyville 63 37 s 65 37 pc Osage Beach 54 29 s 57 32 pc Osage City 62 33 s 60 34 pc Concordia 64 38 s 63 37 s Ottawa 58 33 s 60 33 pc Dodge City 70 43 s 72 41 s 66 41 s 68 41 s Holton 62 33 s 60 33 pc Wichita Weather (W): s-sunny, pc-partly cloudy, c-cloudy, sh-showers, t-thunderstorms, r-rain, sf-snow flurries, sn-snow, i-ice.

NATIONAL FORECAST

SUN & MOON Today 7:45 a.m. 6:23 p.m. 6:15 p.m. 7:36 a.m.

Last

New

Oct 29

Nov 6

First

Nov 13 Nov 20

LAKE LEVELS

As of 7 a.m. Sunday Lake

Clinton Perry Pomona

Level (ft)

Discharge (cfs)

872.52 887.45 971.25

7 75 15

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

Fronts Cold

Forecasts and graphics provided by AccuWeather, Inc. ©2012

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

Today Hi Lo W 90 76 t 51 43 sh 75 61 t 83 61 s 95 79 t 63 34 s 43 32 s 46 43 r 72 61 r 85 66 s 42 32 pc 50 37 sh 43 26 s 82 76 r 78 62 pc 73 40 s 54 41 sh 55 38 s 72 48 t 57 57 c 37 23 c 88 63 pc 32 23 sn 50 42 c 90 75 t 58 41 sh 61 41 pc 88 77 t 43 41 r 71 59 pc 70 54 s 45 39 r 52 50 r 35 25 sn 38 30 c 40 32 c

Hi 88 52 74 83 96 57 42 51 68 86 47 48 51 77 78 72 50 52 72 65 38 88 34 54 91 60 54 88 42 75 64 51 56 41 36 40

Tue. Lo W 75 t 44 c 59 s 61 s 79 t 37 s 36 r 40 sh 55 pc 66 s 17 c 41 sh 34 pc 68 r 61 pc 41 c 43 pc 39 r 46 t 42 r 34 r 63 pc 26 s 39 s 76 pc 51 sh 36 s 77 t 32 r 59 pc 55 c 37 r 46 r 33 pc 33 c 21 pc

Precipitation

Warm Stationary

Showers T-storms

Rain

Snow

Ice

-10s -0s 0s 10s 20s 30s 40s 50s 60s 70s 80s 90s 100s 110s National Summary: Damaging wind and coastal and inland flooding problems will expand over the mid-Atlantic and New England today. Sunshine is in store for the Plains and Southwest. Rain will spread inland over the Northwest. Today Tue. Today Tue. Cities Hi Lo W Hi Lo W Cities Hi Lo W Hi Lo W Memphis 56 39 s 62 42 s Albuquerque 71 46 s 71 44 s 77 54 s 72 58 s Anchorage 36 24 pc 31 21 pc Miami Milwaukee 48 35 pc 48 36 pc Atlanta 56 35 s 57 37 s Minneapolis 48 29 pc 48 28 pc Austin 70 41 s 78 54 s Nashville 55 36 s 57 37 s Baltimore 56 44 r 51 42 r New Orleans 64 46 s 69 53 s Birmingham 55 34 s 62 37 s 59 53 r 56 49 r Boise 69 47 pc 69 51 pc New York Omaha 56 32 pc 57 33 pc Boston 63 60 r 66 57 r Orlando 71 45 s 67 47 s Buffalo 48 46 r 57 48 r Philadelphia 57 48 r 54 45 r Cheyenne 64 40 pc 62 38 s 88 61 s 88 60 s Chicago 50 34 pc 49 30 pc Phoenix 44 41 r 49 44 r Cincinnati 51 36 pc 46 35 sh Pittsburgh Portland, ME 59 55 sh 62 54 r Cleveland 47 42 r 52 44 r Portland, OR 64 56 r 63 52 r Dallas 69 47 s 75 49 s Reno 72 42 pc 73 47 pc Denver 70 41 pc 69 42 s 55 42 r 47 41 r Des Moines 51 30 s 53 32 pc Richmond Sacramento 76 50 pc 77 53 pc Detroit 47 39 sh 47 40 r St. Louis 55 36 s 57 36 pc El Paso 78 51 s 80 48 s Fairbanks 23 7 sf 15 3 sf Salt Lake City 67 44 pc 67 45 pc San Diego 79 58 s 76 59 s Honolulu 85 73 s 85 72 s San Francisco 69 53 pc 69 55 pc Houston 71 46 s 75 57 s 60 53 r 59 52 r Indianapolis 51 35 pc 49 33 sh Seattle 57 46 r 57 49 r Kansas City 57 35 s 58 36 pc Spokane Tucson 87 56 s 85 49 s Las Vegas 77 57 s 78 54 s 65 41 s 69 41 pc Little Rock 60 36 s 66 42 pc Tulsa Wash., DC 55 44 r 47 44 r Los Angeles 81 59 s 79 58 s National extremes yesterday for the 48 contiguous states High: Chino, CA 92° Low: Rolla, ND 9°

WEATHER HISTORY On Oct. 29, 1991, a storm dumped a foot of snow in Utah. Another storm sank boats along the Massachusetts coast.

WEATHER TRIVIA

does the term ceiling mean? Q: What

MONDAY Prime Time KNO DTV DISH 7 PM

Flurries

The height of the lowest clouds which are covering over half the sky

Full

Tue. 7:46 a.m. 6:22 p.m. 6:52 p.m. 8:33 a.m.

7:30

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62 Law & Order: SVU

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Law & Order: SVU Broke Girl Mike

KCTV5 News at 9 (N) Raymond Raymond Dish Nat. Inside Ed. News

Hawaii Five-0 “Mohai” News

News

TMZ (N)

Seinfeld

5

5 How I Met Partners

7

19

19 Antiques Roadshow Market Warriors (N)

Independent Lens (N) The Local Meet-Past Charlie Rose (N) h

9

9 Dancing With the Stars: All-Stars (N)

Castle (N) h

D KTWU 11 A Q 12 B ` 13

The Voice Vocalists compete against each other. Revolution (N) h Antiques Roadshow Market Warriors (N)

Late Show Letterman The Insider

News

Tonight Show w/Leno J. Fallon

News

Two Men Big Bang Nightline

News

Nightline Jimmy Kimmel Live (N)

Dracula: Theater Mind BBC World Business Charlie Rose (N) h

Dancing With the Stars: All-Stars (N)

Castle (N) h

How I Met Partners

Broke Girl Mike

Hawaii Five-0 “Mohai” News

Gossip Girl (N) h

News

Criminal Minds

Criminal Minds

Criminal Minds

Criminal Minds

The Drive Pets

6 News

Turnpike

Late Show Letterman Ferguson

I 14 KMCI 15

41 38

News Tonight Show w/Leno J. Fallon 41 The Voice Vocalists compete against each other. Revolution (N) h 38 ThisMinute ThisMinute The Doctors h ’70s Show ’70s Show How I Met How I Met Family Guy South Park

L KCWE 17

29

29 90210 “Into the Wild”

ION KPXE 18

50

Criminal Minds

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The Office The Office 30 Rock

Chris

Cable Channels KNO6

6

Football

River City 6 News

Kitchen

Home

WGN-A 16 307 239 Funniest Home Videos Funniest Home Videos WGN News at Nine (N) Funniest Home Videos Rules THIS TV 19 CITY

25

USD497 26

›‡ Blood and Chocolate (2007), Hugh Dancy ››‡ Night of the Living Dead (1990)

Movie Loft Rules

Blood and Chocolate

City Bulletin Board, Commission Meetings

City Bulletin Board, Commission Meetings

School Board Information

School Board Information

ESPN 33 206 140 Countdown eNFL Football San Francisco 49ers at Arizona Cardinals. (Live) h SportsCenter (N) (Live) h

ESPN2 34 209 144 2012 World Series of Poker Final Table. From Las Vegas. (N) (Live) h SportCtr FSM

36 672

dCollege Basketball

NBCSN 38 603 151 Return to London FNC

Hoops

MSNBC 41 356 209 The Ed Show (N)

Football

Return to London

Return to London

Amer. Greed

American Greed

39 360 205 The O’Reilly Factor (N) Hannity (N) h

CNBC 40 355 208 Ultimate Factories

Greta Van Susteren

Rachel Maddow Show The Last Word

Football

NFL Films NASCAR

Boys in the Football

Big 12

Sports Illustrated

Costas Tonight

The O’Reilly Factor

Mad Money h

The Ed Show h

Baseball

Hannity h

Amer. Greed Rachel Maddow Show

CNN

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

TNT

45 245 138 The Mentalist

The Mentalist

The Mentalist

47 265 118 Hoarders h

Hoarders (N) h

Intervention “Al” (N)

›‡ Resident Evil: Afterlife (2010) h Intervention “Cher” Hoarders h

Vegas

Vegas

Vegas Jail Vegas Jail Pawn

USA A&E

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

TRUTV 48 246 204 Pawn AMC TBS

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

MEMBERS OF THE GRADUATING CLASS of the third annual Douglas County Sheriff’s Office Citizens Academy were recognized in an Oct. 4 ceremony in the Douglas County Commission chambers. They are, from left, Douglas Gaston, Greg Benefiel, David Bowman, Marvin Wiedeman, Paige Lee, Nicole Adema, Dianne Mahoney, David Maas, Jared Ellis, Aaron Saoirse, Jason Anderson, Jason Oehlert and Michael Wilde. Douglas County Sheriff’s Office spokesman Sgt. Steve Lewis submitted the photo. Email your photos to friends@ljworld.com or mail them to Friends & Neighbors, P.O. Box 888, Lawrence, KS 66044.

10 PM 10:30 11 PM 11:30

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University Community Forum: Ethical Issues in Geography, %,,%- YTF2R39 )#($+ Z*(0 Big Brothers Big Sisters of Douglas County, %,,%- :A. "'#(I'+( T,5#CB5'C( 40 U%O,#1$C',% 1((C'%6 O,# /#,I/(EC'*( *,85%C((#I0 Dole Institute Study Group: “Election 2012: An Inside Look” >'C= J,8( "(88,>I G$%E< J>'6=C $%+ BC(*( 7'8+(P#$%+- 9 /010J,8( U%IC'C5C( ,O \,8'C'EIRA:3 \(C(O'I= J#'*(0 Halloween Concert and Costume Contest, 9@2: /010- [$>#(%E( Z#CI T(%H C(#- W93 G(> 7$1/I='#(0 Downtown merchants will hand out candy to trick-or-treaters, :H? /010 Faith Forum: A Liberating Take on Christianity — “Why Bother with the Church?,” ?HM@2: /010YE51(%'E$8 T$1/5I F'%'IH C#'(I- 2R39 )#($+ Z*(0 Last Wednesday Book Club, “Year of Wonders: A Novel of the Plague,” ? /010- [$>#(%E( \5P8'E ['P#$#<- ?3? S(#1,%C0 Jeff Furst and Friends, ? /010- T5CC(#]I- R2M Y0 R3C= BC0- Y5+,#$0 “Dog Sees God: Confessions of a Teenage Blockhead,” 7:30 p.m., Inge Theatre, Murphy Hall, 1530 Naismith Drive. EMU Horrorshow VI, ?@A3 /010- [$>#(%E( Z#CI T(%C(#- W93 G(> 7$1/H I='#(0 Conroy’s Trivia, ?@A3 /010- T,%#,<]I \5P- A22: ^0 B'`C= BC0 Pride Night, W /010^'8+(]I T=$C($5- R92R U,>$0 Halloween with Cirque du Risque: A Burlesque Bloodbath, W /010- C=( ;$XX=$5I- WR. 2aR F$II$H E=5I(CCI0

BEST BETS KNO DTV DISH 7 PM

7:30

SPORTS 8 PM

8:30

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October 29, 2012 9:30

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Cable Channels cont’d

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KIDS

Network Channels M

Trilogy awareness event: Martha Kehr, Hallmark Design Symauthor of “The Advenposium, "#$%&'( )*'(+,tures of Marcy and Sara” . /010-223 45+'6 7$88books, ? /010- V=( D$*(%29:: ;$<=$>& 48*+0 M Y0 B(*(%C= BC0 KU School of Music Lawrence High School Undergraduate Honor FYI Talent Show, ?HW Recital, ?@A3 /010/010- [7B $5+'C,#'51B>$#C=,5C D(E'C$8 7$882W32 [,5'I'$%$0 F5#/=< 7$88- 2:A3 G$'H LHS Auditorium Free I1'C= J#'*(0 square dance lessons by China Town Hall, ? Happy Time Squares, ?HW /010- K$%I$I L%',%- 2A32 /010- T(%C(%$#< L%'C(+ ;$<=$>& 48*+0 F(C=,+'IC T=5#E=- R9: G0 Lawrence Board of ",5#C= BC0 Education meeting, M Free English as a /010- IE=,,8 +'IC#'EC =($+H Second Language class, N5$#C(#I- 223 FEJ,%$8+ ?HM /010- \8<1,5C= T,%H J#'*(0 6#(6$C',%$8 T=5#E=- WR: S(#1,%C0 Affordable community 30 TUESDAY Spanish class, ?HM /010Red Dog’s Dog Days \8<1,5C= T,%6#(6$C',%$8 workout, . $010- O'(8+ %($# T=5#E=- WR: S(#1,%C0 D,P'%I,% Q<1 $C KL0 “Dog Sees God: ConSoaked: Disaster fessions of a Teenage Response in the MurBlockhead,” 7:30 p.m., phy Art & Architecture Inge Theatre, Murphy Hall, Library at the Spencer 1530 Naismith Drive. Museum of Art, %,,%H2 Tuesday Concert /010- ;$<=$>& D,,1presents Laura Lisbeth, K$%I$I L%',%- 2A32 ;$<H ?@A3 /010- [$>#(%E( Z#CI =$>& 48*+0 T(%C(#- W93 G(> 7$1/H Tuesday Farmers’ I='#(0 Market, 9H. /010- 23R3 “Rocky Horror Picture S(#1,%C0 Show,” M /010- K$%I$I Big Brothers Big SisL%',% 4$88#,,1- 2A32 ters of Douglas County, ;$<=$>& 48*+0 :@2: /010- :A. "'#(I'+( Foxy by Proxy HalT,5#C- B5'C( 40 U%O,#1$C',% loween Extravaganza, M 1((C'%6 O,# /#,I/(EC'*( /010- V=( Q#$%$+$- 23R3 *,85%C((#I0 F$II$E=5I(CCI0 CANCELED: Red Gamer Night, M /010Dog’s Dog Days work45#6(# BC$%+ $C C=( T$IH out, . /010- O'(8+ %($# P$=- M3A F$II$E=5I(CCI0 D,P'%I,% Q<1 $C KL0 Free swing dancing Lonnie Ray’s open jam lessons and dance, MH22 session, .H23 /010- B8,> /010- K$%I$I D,,1 '% D'+( D,$+=,5I(- 2A:3 G0 C=( K$%I$I L%',%- 2A32 V='#+ BC0 ;$<=$>& 48*+0 Community input sesPoker Night, M /010sion on school board’s Z//8(P((]I- R:R3 U,>$0 proposed bond issue, Geeks Who Drink pub .@A3 /010- B5%I(C 7'88 quiz, M /010- \=,66< J,6BE=,,8- W32 BE=>$#X RRRM U,>$0 D,$+0 Teller’s Family Night, Real Person’s Guide to W /010H1'+%'6=C- ?9. F$IH Human Sexuality: AborI$E=5I(CCI0 tion — A Respectful and Tuesday Night KaProactive Discussion, ? raoke, W /010- ^$<%( _ /010- YE51(%'E$8 T$1/5I [$##<]I B/,#CI 4$# _ Q#'88F'%'IC#'(I- 2R39 )#($+ WAA U,>$0 Z*(0

Pawn

Vegas

Vegas

CSI: NY “Oedipus Hex” CSI: NY h

50 254 130 ›› Friday the 13th (1980) h Betsy Palmer. ›‡ Friday the 13th, Part 2 (1981) h Amy Steel. 51 247 139 Family Guy Family Guy Family Guy Family Guy Family Guy Family Guy Conan (N) h

BRAVO 52 237 129 Real Housewives

Housewives/Atl.

TVL

53 304 106 Cosby

HIST

54 269 120 Pawn Stars Pawn Stars American Pickers

Cosby

Real Housewives

Pawn Fri 13th 3

The Office The Office

Happens Happens Housewives/Atl.

Raymond Raymond Raymond Raymond King

King

Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Outback Hunters

The King of Queens Pawn Stars Pawn Stars

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

401 411 421 440 451

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

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

351 350 285 287 279 362 262 256

211 210 192 195 189 214 253 132

Scare Tac. Scare Tac. Scare Tac. Scare Tac. Scare Tac. Scare Tac. Scare Tac. Scare Tac. Scare Tac. Scare Tac. ›› Ghost Rider (2007, Action) h Nicolas Cage, Eva Mendes. ›› Ghost Rider (2007) h Nicolas Cage. Futurama Futurama South Park South Park Brickle. South Park Daily Show Colbert South Park South Park Studio E! Ice-Coco Fashion Police h Kardashian Chelsea E! News h Chelsea Reba Reba ››‡ Footloose (1984) h Kevin Bacon, Lori Singer. Behind the Music Crossroads Rickey Smiley Streets (2011, Drama) h Meek Mill. Sleep! Election Wendy Williams Show Basketball Wives LA T.I.-Tiny Chrissy Behind the Music Basketball Wives LA T.I.-Tiny Chrissy No Reservation No Reservation No Reservation Airport Airport No Reservation Long Is Long Is Long Island Medium: Long Is Long Is Long Is Long Is Long Island Medium: ››‡ Orphan (2009, Horror) h Vera Farmiga. Prank Mom Prank Mom Prank Mom ››‡ Orphan (2009) Viewers’ Choice Viewers’ Choice Viewers’ Choice Diners Diners Diners Diners Diners $24 in 24 My. Diners Health Diners Diners Love It or List It h Love It or List It (N) Hunters Hunt Intl Love It or List It h Love It or List It h Full House Full House Full House Full House The Nanny The Nanny Friends Friends Friends Friends Kickin’ It Crash Lab Rats Lab Rats Lab Rats Lab Rats Phineas Suite Life Fish Hooks Fish Hooks ANT Farm ››‡ Hocus Pocus (1993) h Phineas Phineas Jessie Shake It Wizards Wizards Regular Annoying King of Hill King of Hill Amer. Dad Amer. Dad Family Guy Family Guy Chicken Aqua Teen American Chopper American Chopper (N) Jesse James American Chopper Jesse James Goonies ››› The Mummy (1999, Adventure) h Brendan Fraser. The 700 Club h Prince Prince Alaska State Troopers To Catch a Smuggler Cocaine Wars h To Catch a Smuggler Cocaine Wars h NUMB3RS h NUMB3RS “Man Hunt” Frasier Frasier Frasier Frasier Gold Girls Gold Girls Finding Bigfoot: Further Finding Bigfoot: Further Finding Bigfoot: Further Finding Bigfoot: Further Finding Bigfoot: Further Behind Living Franklin Duplantis Praise the Lord J. Osteen MannaFest The Journey Home (N) Genesis Rosary World Over Live Vaticano Women of Daily Mass: Our Lady Meet the Press IYC IYC Parkinson’s, Not-Final Meet the Press IYC IYC Commun Tonight From Washington Capital News Today Politics & Public Policy Today Blood, Lies & Alibis Blood, Lies & Alibis (N) Final Witness (N) Blood, Lies & Alibis Blood, Lies & Alibis Revolutionary War The Revolutionary War The Revolutionary War Revolutionary War The Revolutionary War Dateline on OWN Dateline on OWN Dateline on OWN (N) Dateline on OWN Dateline on OWN Ice Pilots Ice Pilots Plane Xtr. Plane Xtr. Weather Center Live Ice Pilots Ice Pilots Plane Xtr. Plane Xtr. Days of our Lives General Hospital Young & Restless Days of our Lives General Hospital ›››‡ Inherit the Wind (1960) Spencer Tracy. ›››› Judgment at Nuremberg (1961, Drama) Spencer Tracy.

501 515 545 535 527

300 310 318 340 350

Real Time/Bill Maher The Girl (2012) Toby Jones. ››‡ Ethel (2012) h sBoxing Taking ››‡ Transit (2012) Jim Caviezel. Anchorman: Legend of Ron Hunted “LB” Cancun 4 Dexter “Swim Deep” Homeland “Q&A” Dexter “Swim Deep” Homeland “Q&A” Pauly Shore S. King’s Storm of Century Nightmare on Elm St. 3: Dream ››› Men in Black (1997) Tommy Lee Jones. Pirates-Tides ›››‡ Moneyball (2011) Brad Pitt, Jonah Hill. ››‡ Country Strong (2010)

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


THE RAIDERS SACKED THE CHIEFS, 26-16. 4B

SPORTS

B

LAWRENCE JOURNAL-WORLD !"LJWorld.com/sports !"Monday, October 29, 2012

KU WOMEN 57, WASHBURN 35

Tom Keegan tkeegan@ljworld.com

Bring back ’bone Original thinkers, such as first-year Kansas University football coach Charlie Weis, don’t accept “nobody else does it” as the equivalent of “it can’t be done.” For example, no Big 12 football team goes two consecutive quarters without throwing a pass. It simply isn’t done, except that Weis did it Saturday and almost came away with KU’s first victory against Texas since 1938. In keeping with that thinking, I have an absolutely outrageous suggestion for Weis to implement this week in preparation for a trip to Waco to face a Baylor team favored by two touchdowns and a field goal, a Bears offense ranked third in the nation with an average of 569.4 yards and a national-worst defense with a 553.7-yard average. My outrageous idea would shorten the game by keeping the clock moving and make an already confused Bears defense trip all over itself. Open your mind. Don’t just let your head explode with fury over the absurdity of the concept and listen to why it’s worth considering. Bring back the ’bone, Charlie. That’s right: In one week, install the wishbone, drill your players on it and unleash a speedy running game on a Baylor defense that won’t know what just hit it. This, of course, makes me an idiot. Moron. Fool. Double-chinned dunce. Fat fraud. Loser. Imbecile. Ignoramus. OK, now that I’ve taken care of all your retorts for you, please continue to read the best idea to come along since the fast-forward button on the remote, which comes in so handy for skipping past all but the Kim Catrall scenes in “Sex and the City.” During Dave Campo’s first run as a college coach, the wishbone was all the rage. Have him quickly instruct the scout-team defense on how to defend it. Weis, a speed-reader when it comes to offensive X’s and O’s, could brush up on the particulars in no time, and then it’s just a matter of drilling the players on how to make the proper reads. Running the wishbone properly requires skilled reading of the defense and perfect timing on decisionmaking from the quarterback. It takes tons and tons of reps to perfect it. Perfect is not the standard for this KU offense. Put Christian Matthews at quarterback, Brandon Bourbon at fullback, Tony Pierson at left halfback, James Sims at right halfback, Mike Ragone at tight end and Jimmay Mundine on the other side of the field as a wide receiver. In the wishbone, nobody on the offense knows the play is until the ball is snapped. The defense calls the plays, based on whether it guns for the fullback, the first read, the quarterback run, the second read, or the pitch man (halfback), the third read. At least the offense would have a week head-start on the nation’s worst defense, just the sort of edge Weis seeks each week in the role of Big 12 underdog.

She’s back Matt Slocum/AP Photo

GIANTS CLOSER SERGIO ROMO CELEBRATES the final out in a 4-3, Series-clinching victory over the Tigers on Sunday in Detroit.

Giants sweep Series DETROIT (AP) — Finally pressed in the World Series, the San Francisco Giants finished off a most unexpected and stunning sweep. Marco Scutaro delivered one more key hit this October, hitting a go-ahead single with two outs in the 10th inning that lifted the Giants over the Detroit Tigers, 4-3, in Game 4 on Sunday night. Nearly eliminated over and over earlier in the playoffs, the Giants sealed their second title in three seasons when Triple Crown winner Miguel Cabrera looked at Please see SERIES, page 3B

John Young/Journal-World Photo

KANSAS UNIVERSITY FORWARD CAROLYN DAVIS (21) PUTS UP A SHOT over Washburn’s Bianca Fennessee during their exhibition game Sunday at Allen Fieldhouse. Davis played just a half in the Jayhawks’ 57-35 victory.

Davis sparks exhibition win By Benton Smith basmith@ljworld.com

Familiar herself with just how difficult it can be to recover from an anterior cruciate ligament tear, Kansas University senior point guard Angel Goodrich had some simple advice for her teammate, Carolyn Davis, before the women’s basketball team’s season-opening exhibition Sunday against Washburn. “Just go out there and play,” Goodrich told Davis, who was suiting up for the first time since tearing her left ACL on Feb. 12. “Don’t even think about it.” Davis, the Jayhawks’ senior forward from Houston, though

limited to 15 minutes of playing time, ran the Allen Fieldhouse floor, posted up and rebounded without a worry in the Jahyawks’ 57-35 victory. “From jump I was just ready to,” said Davis, who produced eight points, eight rebounds and two steals despite watching the second half from the bench. “I wasn’t thinking about my knee. I wasn’t thinking about anything but just playing the game.” Though the 6-foot-3 Davis expects to wear a brace on her left knee for most, if not all, of the upcoming season, she now feels used to the device she initially loathed. Davis began the game in the starting lineup, and though she

passed the ball out of the post on her first touch and missed the first jumper she took from the top of the key, she converted four of her next seven shot attempts. Davis faced up on the left block and went to the rim for a lay-up to give KU a 2-0 lead. She later went glass on a fadeaway from the right block to tie the game at 4. Her next bucket came after posting up in the paint with the shot clock winding down at the 15:39 mark of the first half. Finally, she scored an easy basket on the left baseline following a nifty Goodrich pass, putting KU up 14-10 with 11:34 left until halftime. Please see KU WOMEN, page 4B

Sims climbing charts By Matt Tait mtait@ljworld.com

Saturday’s career game from running back James Sims did nothing to change the all-too-familiar outcome for the 1-7 Kansas University football team. Despite getting 176 yards from their top offensive w e a p o n and lead- Sims ing visiting Texas for most of the second half, the Jayhawks dropped their seventh straight game and lost for the 17th time in a row in Big 12 play. With numbers like those, bright spots can be tough Please see SIMS, page 4B

KU’s Tharpe enamored of his little girl By Gary Bedore gbedore@ljworld.com

One of Naadir Tharpe’s tiniest, yet most vocal, fans resides in his hometown of Worcester, Mass. That person is Naadir’s 9-month-old daughter, Amara Grace Tharpe, who voices her pleasure for her papa in an enthusiastic way. “She gets to screaming ... I wouldn’t say crying, but screaming like she wants to be talking to somebody,” Tharpe, Kansas University’s 5-foot-11, 170-pound sopho-

more basketball point guard, said with a smile. “I enjoy that. She looks right up in my face like she wants to say my name. “It’s crazy. A lot of times when I’m with her, I get real soft. I guess that’s what happens when you have your first little girl.” Tharpe admits he’s head over heels for his first-born child, who came to Lawrence for a visit this past summer and will be back to watch her dad come off the bench for KU at times this season. “I just love her. It’s hard

not to love her,” Tharpe said. “You look at her eyes. They are so bright. It’s hard to explain.” Tharpe, who played sparingly his first year out of Brewster Academy, went to work in the offseason to earn meaningful minutes behind starting point guard Elijah Johnson. He admits long sessions on the court and in the weight room have been easier to conquer because of added motivation in life. “Everything I do is no Please see THARPE, page 4B

KANSAS GUARD NAADIR THARPE, TOP, poses with 9-month-old daughter Amara Grace in this cellphone photo. Tharpe says he’s head over heels for his little girl, who occasionally visits her dad in Lawrence. Contributed Photo


Sports 2

2B | LAWRENCE JOURNAL-WORLD | MONDAY, OCTOBER 29, 2012

Harden situation a blow to OKC OKLAHOMA CITY (AP) â&#x20AC;&#x201D; The first big dose of small-market reality has hit the Oklahoma City Thunder. Before the Thunder even played their first real game following a trip to the NBA finals, the franchise parted ways with Sixth Man of the Year James Harden in a trade with the Houston Rockets, fracturing the teamâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s core and substantially changing the second unit. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We made several efforts to try to make this work,â&#x20AC;? general manager Sam Presti said at a news conference Sunday. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I think thereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s a point in every negotiation where you start to realize where things are lining up, and at that point you have to play the hand that youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re dealt. I feel like as an organization, weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve made some tough decisions. This one was right up there with them.â&#x20AC;? Presti said the Thunder made what was supposed to be a final offer on Friday, then approached him one last time before pulling off the trade Saturday night â&#x20AC;&#x201D; making sure that Harden realized he could be dealt if he didnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t accept. But Harden, who developed into one of the leagueâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s most dynamic shooting guards after being the No. 3 pick in the 2009 draft, still wanted more. Oklahoma City already had All-Stars Kevin Durant and Russell Westbrook plus NBA blocks leader Serge Ibaka inked to long-term, eight-figure deals and â&#x20AC;&#x201D; even with an arena upgraded by taxpayer funds thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s sold out for every game â&#x20AC;&#x201D; wasnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t willing to offer him a maximum contract. Presti said the Thunder made an â&#x20AC;&#x153;extraordinary effortâ&#x20AC;? to keep Harden and side-stepped whether the team tried to low-ball Harden. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s for other people to determine, I suppose, and ultimately weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll live with that. We understand what we were able to do, and what we did, and the significance and the importance it made, especially considering the commitments that it would have taken our payroll to,â&#x20AC;? Presti said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Our ownership group was absolutely behind that effort.â&#x20AC;? Harden said Sunday he expects to sign a long-term deal with Houston before the regular season starts. He was saying the same thing about Oklahoma City when training camp began. Durant, Westbrook and Ibaka all took marginally less than they could have demanded on the open market to stay in Oklahoma City but Presti suggested â&#x20AC;&#x153;the term sacrifice gets thrown around maybe too loosely.â&#x20AC;? He said the Thunder didnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t begrudge Harden for rejecting their offers. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re not going to judge anybody. Weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re not going to put anything on anybody,â&#x20AC;? Presti said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re going to do the best thing for the franchise. In a lot of cases, in most cases, the players are going to do the best things for them. You hope that those things overlap, and weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve been very fortunate they have overlapped in a lot of cases.â&#x20AC;? The Thunder simply arenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t in a position to spend like the Miami Heat, who went over the cap to add Ray Allen and Rashard Lewis after beating Oklahoma City in the finals, or the Los Angeles Lakers, who added All-Stars Steve Nash and Dwight Howard to a lineup that already featured Kobe Bryant and Pau Gasol. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I think we all know that James Harden was a big part of their team. That goes without saying. He was a big part of why they made it to the finals,â&#x20AC;? the Heatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s LeBron James said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;They got a couple pieces back that are really good as well. But we donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t know how it changes their team until they actually get out there.â&#x20AC;? Oklahoma City received guards Kevin Martin and Jeremy Lamb, two first-round draft picks and a second-round pick in the swap, and also sent Cole Aldrich, Daequan Cook and Lazar Hayward to the Rockets. Presti expects the draft picks to be critical to rebuilding quality depth at a low price.

COMING TUESDAY s!LOOKAHEADTO+5SEXHIBITIONBASKETBALLOPENER s,(3SOCCERGEARSUPFORITS#LASS!QUARTERFINALMATCH

TWO-DAY SPORTS CALENDAR

KANSAS UNIVERSITY

TODAY â&#x20AC;˘ Volleyball vs. West Virginia, 6:30 p.m. â&#x20AC;˘ Womenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s golf, Edwin Watts/Palmetto Intercollegiate at Kiawah Island, S.C. TUESDAY â&#x20AC;˘ Menâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s basketball exhibition vs. Emporia State, 7 p.m.

| SPORTS WRAP |

MINUS THE MAYHEM

LAWRENCE HIGH TUESDAY â&#x20AC;˘ Soccer vs. Shawnee Mission East in Class 6A quarterfinal at SM Soccer Complex, 6 p.m.

SPORTS ON TV TODAY

Nigel Kinrade/AP Photo

JIMMIE JOHNSON CELEBRATES HIS SPRINT CUP WIN Sunday at Martinsville Speedway in Martinsville, Va.

Jimmie Johnson wins, takes over points lead MARTINSVILLE, VA. â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Jimmie Johnson raced to his seventh career Martinsville Speedway victory to take the season points lead with three events left, holding off Kyle Busch on a restart with five laps to go Sunday. The five-time series champion moved two points ahead of Brad Keselowski, who finished sixth for his highest career finish at the track. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I know this championshipâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s going to come down to Homestead,â&#x20AC;? Keselowski said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve just got to be in position to where youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve got a shot at it and weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re doing the things itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s going to take.â&#x20AC;? Keselowski started 32nd, methodically worked his way forward, and was never really a factor until he took a late gamble to grab the lead â&#x20AC;&#x201D; and a crucial bonus point. He was leading the race briefly and he and Dale Earnhardt Jr. stayed out under a caution, while the other 16 cars on the lead lap all headed for pit road for fresh tires. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I think weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve learned a lesson here in the past not pitting late, and that certainly came into play,â&#x20AC;? Johnson said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I felt like it was going to be a problem for him. Weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve been there before and stayed out and got beat.â&#x20AC;? When the race went back to green with 19 laps to go, Keselowski was a sitting duck whose best bet was to hang on for as long as he could and then avoid any Martinsville mayhem that cropped up in a furious dash to the finish. Johnson, who led eight times for 193 laps, passed him on lap 487 on his way to making the race a bonus points bonanza. He got one for leading a lap, one for leading the most laps and three for the victory, wiping out a seven-point deficit. Busch was second, followed by Kasey Kahne, Aric Almirola, Clint Bowyer, Keselowski, Jeff Gordon and Brian Vickers.

GOLF

Watney settles for 61, wins KUALA LUMPUR, MALAYSIA â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Nick Watney missed a chance for a 59 on Sunday in his CIMB Classic victory, closing with a course-record 10-under 61 at The Mines despite a bogey at the 18th. Needing a birdie on the par-4 18th for a 59, Watney drove into the left rough, failed to reach the green with his approach and left his long birdie pitch just short of the putting surface. The American finished at 22-under 262 and earned $1.3 million in the unofficial PGA Tour event, finishing a stroke ahead of 2011 champion Bo Van Pelt and Robert Garrigus and three ahead of Tiger Woods.

Frost wins AT&T in playoff SAN ANTONIO â&#x20AC;&#x201D; David Frost won the AT&T Championship on Sunday, beating Bernhard Langer with a birdie on the second hole of a playoff after overcoming a six-stroke deficit in the final round. Frost and Langer each shot 6-under 66 to finish at 8-under 208 on TPC San Antonioâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Canyons Course. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I wasnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t planning on this,â&#x20AC;? Frost said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Only when I hit it close on 13 (to set up birdie) did I think that it was just Bernhard and I (with a chance to win).â&#x20AC;? Second-round leader Mark Calcavecchia had a 74 to finish two strokes back. He bogeyed four of the first 11 holes.

WEATHER

Superstorm forces tweaks With a fierce superstorm bearing down on the East Coast, Suffolk Downs in Boston and Yonkers Raceway in New York have called off horse racing. Suffolk Downs scratched its card of thoroughbred racing and simulcasting for Monday. Yonkers Raceway called off live trotting and evening simulcasting for Monday and Tuesday nights as Hurricane Sandy made its way up the Atlantic. Yonkers is just north of New York City, which shut its mass transit system, closed its schools Monday and ordered hundreds of thousands of people to flee their homes. Boston also closed its schools. Also, the Washington Wizards moved up their departure from 2:30 p.m. to 8 a.m. today for their NBA season opener at Cleveland on Tuesday night.

COLLEGE FOOTBALL

S.C. RB dislocates knee

COLUMBIA, S.C. â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Marcus Lattimore had his right knee dislocated and sustained ligament damage against Tennessee, yet South Carolina coach Steve Spurrier believes the junior could eventually return to football. Spurrier visited Lattimore on Sunday and said the running back displayed a good attitude about his condition. Spurrier said team doctor Jeffrey Guy was able to put Lattimoreâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s knee back in place soon after he was taken from the field to the hospital. Guy said in a statement that Lattimoreâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s knee was hyperextended and resulted in injuries to sevPettersen takes Taiwan eral ligaments. Guy said there were no fractures, broken bones or other injuries and Lattimoreâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s YANG MEI, TAIWAN â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Suzann Pettersen surgically repaired left knee was not affected. won the Taiwan Championship on Sunday for â&#x20AC;&#x153;Marcus has already begun the process of her second straight LPGA Tour victory, rallying prehabilitation prior to surgery and to his evento beat Inbee Park by three strokes. tual return to football,â&#x20AC;? the statement continued. Pettersen closed with a 3-under 69 in wind Spurrier said the injury was significant, but and drizzle on the at Sunrise course. The Nordiscounted speculation Lattimore would never wegian finished with a 19-under 269 and earned play football again. Lattimore has not used a red$300,000 for her 10th LPGA Tour title. shirt season so he could take as long as necesâ&#x20AC;&#x153;It is a great win for me, especially coming sary to recover and still return to the Gamecocks back from behind in tough conditions like today,â&#x20AC;? for the 2014 season. Pettersen said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I just focused on every shot and â&#x20AC;&#x153;Weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re optimistic his football days are ahead stuck to my game plan.â&#x20AC;? of him,â&#x20AC;? Spurrier said.

Saturday, Nov 3rd. Penn St ................................31â &#x201E;2 ...............................PURDUE Air Force ............................... 7 ......................................ARMY KENT ST ................................20 .................................... Akron Vanderbilt ............................ 8 ............................ KENTUCKY NORTHERN ILLINOIS .........36 .................. Massachusetts LOUISVILLE ...........................14.................................. Temple WAKE FOREST....................31â &#x201E;2 .................Boston College Houston...............................21â &#x201E;2 ................EAST CAROLINA INDIANA ..................................1.........................................Iowa Georgia Tech .....................61â &#x201E;2 .........................MARYLAND Clemson ............................. 141â &#x201E;2 ....................................DUKE ARKANSAS ..........................51â &#x201E;2 .....................................Tulsa AUBURN................................ 22 ...................New Mexico St Stanford .............................271â &#x201E;2 .........................COLORADO UTAH ST ...............................25 ...............................Texas St Alabama ................................ 9 ..........................................LSU WYOMING .............................. 9 ..........................Colorado St N.C. STATE ............................12..................................Virginia OREGON ST .........................41â &#x201E;2 .......................... Arizona St FLORIDA.................................16................................ Missouri MICHIGAN ST.........................1............................... Nebraska WEST VIRGINIA .................... 7 ..........................................Tcu OHIO ST.................................24 ...................................Illinois NOTRE DAME........................17............................Pittsburgh LOUISIANA TECH...............311â &#x201E;2 .............Tex San Antonio San Jose St..........................17.....................................IDAHO CENTRAL FLORIDA .............10 ....................................... Smu SOUTH FLORIDA.................. 9 .........................Connecticut a-CENTRAL MICHIGAN.....OFF........... Western Michigan BUFFALO .............................21â &#x201E;2 .........................Miami-Ohio GEORGIA ..............................131â &#x201E;2 .........................Mississippi

Time

7:30p.m. ESPN 33, 233

Net Cable

World Series

Time

Net Cable

S.F. v. Detroit (if nec.) 7 p.m.

Fox

College Basketball

Net Cable

Time

NW Mo. v. Missouri exh. 7 p.m.

MS

4, 204

37

TUESDAY College Basketball

Time

Net Cable

Emporia St. v. Kansas 7 p.m.

Jhwk 3, 13 203, 213 Washburn v. K-State 7 p.m. FSN 36, 236 Emporia vs. KU replay 10:30p.m. Knol. 6, 206 Emporia vs. KU replay 11 p.m. MS 37 Womenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Basketball Time

Net Cable

KU v. Washburn replay 8 a.m.

Kno. 6, 206

High School Football Time

Net Cable

FSHS v. LHS replay

7 p.m.

Knol. 6, 206

Pro Basketball

Time

Net Cable

Boston v. Miami Dallas v. L.A. Lakers

7 p.m. TNT 45, 245 9:30p.m. TNT 45, 245

College Volleyball

Time

Net Cable

KU v. WVU replay

2 p.m.

MS

37

Auto Racing

Time

Net Cable

Global RallyCross

7 p.m.

ESPN2 34, 234

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â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;Hawks in the NBA

www2.kusports.com/weblogs/ hawks_nba/ A staff blog about former Jayhawks at the next level

The Keegan Ratings

www2.kusports.com/weblogs/keegan_ ratings/ Tom Keeganâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s postgame rankings for KU football and basketball

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www2.ljworld.com/weblogs/sideline_report/ Jesse Newellâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s one-on-one interviews with KU athletes

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http://www2.kusports.com/weblogs/ tale-tait/ Matt Taitâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s blog about Kansas University football

E-MAIL US Tom Keegan, Andrew Hartsock, Sports Editor Associate Sports Editor tkeegan@ljworld.com ahartsock@ljworld.com Gary Bedore, KU menâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s basketball gbedore@ljworld.com

Matt Tait, KU football mtait@ljworld.com

THE QUOTE h7EREDOINGITEVERYWAYYOU CANDOIT)FWEWEREASEX MANUAL WEDBEABEST SELLERv

LATEST LINE NFL Favorite ............. Points (O/U)............Underdog Week 8 San Francisco .................7 (38)............................ARIZONA Thursday, Nov 1st. Week 9 SAN DIEGO ............ 91â &#x201E;2 (44)........... Kansas City Sunday, Nov 4th. Denver ...............................3 (48).......................CINCINNATI GREEN BAY .................... 91â &#x201E;2 (44) ...........................Arizona Miami..................................3 (42)................. INDIANAPOLIS Baltimore..........................3 (42)......................CLEVELAND HOUSTON .........................12 (48) ..............................Buffalo WASHINGTON...................3 (46).............................Carolina Detroit ...............................3 (44)................JACKSONVILLE Chicago .............................4 (43).......................TENNESSEE SEATTLE ............................3 (39)........................ Minnesota OAKLAND...........................2 (45).......................Tampa Bay NY GIANTS ......................31â &#x201E;2 (46) .....................Pittsburgh ATLANTA ...........................6 (47).................................Dallas Monday, Nov 5th. NEW ORLEANS ...............31â &#x201E;2 (53) ..................Philadelphia Bye Week: New England, NY Jets, San Francisco and St. Louis. NCAA FOOTBALL Favorite .................. Points.................Underdog Thursday, Nov 1st. OHIO........................................16.............. Eastern Michigan Virginia Tech .....................21â &#x201E;2 .................MIAMI-FLORIDA WESTERN KENTUCKY ........10 .................. Middle Tenn St Friday, Nov 2nd. CALIFORNIA .......................... 4 ..........................Washington

Pro Football San Fran. v. Arizona

CINCINNATI........................... 6 ...............................Syracuse UTAH.......................................12....................Washington St SOUTHERN MISS ...............31â &#x201E;2 ...............Ala-Birmingham MARSHALL ...........................20 ..............................Memphis b-MINNESOTA ....................OFF.............................Michigan KANSAS ST.................. 8................Oklahoma St TEXAS TECH ................ 5...........................Texas Texas A&M 3 ....................... 1â &#x201E;2 ...................MISSISSIPPI ST BAYLOR.......................17 ........................Kansas Oklahoma .................. 111â &#x201E;2 ....................IOWA ST Oregon.................................61â &#x201E;2 ....................................... USC Rice .......................................31â &#x201E;2 ................................TULANE FRESNO ST...........................33 ...................................Hawaii UCLA .....................................31â &#x201E;2 ................................Arizona UNLV.....................................41â &#x201E;2 ....................... New Mexico BOISE ST................................14........................San Diego St NAVY.......................................15.................. Florida Atlantic Florida Intl............................ 4 ...............SOUTH ALABAMA TENNESSEE...........................19........................................Troy Arkansas St .......................31â &#x201E;2 ....................NORTH TEXAS UL-MONROE....................... 101â &#x201E;2 .................... UL-Lafayette a-Western Mich QB A. Carder is questionable. b-Michigan QB D. Robinson is questionable. MLB PLAYOFFS Favorite ................... Odds..................Underdog World Series Best of Seven Series Game Five-If Necessary DETROIT ...........................71â &#x201E;2-81â &#x201E;2...............San Francisco Home Team in CAPS (c) 2012 Tribune Media Services, Inc.

Â&#x2C6;-AVERICKSCOACH2ICK#ARLISLE TOTHE &ORT7ORTH3TAR 4ELEGRAM ONHISTEAMS PRESEASONPROCLIVITYFORTURNOVERS

TODAY IN SPORTS 1950 â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Detroitâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Wally Triplett gains 294 yards in kickoff returns and ends up with 331 total yards as the Lions pound the Los Angeles Rams 65-24 on 41 third-quarter points. 2005 â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Top-ranked Southern California wins its 30th straight game, routing Washington State 55-13. The Trojans tie Texas for the 11th-longest winning streak in major college football history. 2008 â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Brad Lidge and the Philadelphia Phillies finish off the Tampa Bay Rays 4-3 in a threeinning sprint to win a suspended Game 5 nearly 50 hours after it started, capturing their first World Series title since 1980. 2011 â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Joe Paterno breaks Eddie Robinsonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s record for victories by a Division I coach with No. 409 in Penn Stateâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s sloppy 10-7 win over Illinois.

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WORLD SERIES

L AWRENCE J OURNAL -W ORLD

Monday, October 29, 2012

Series

BOX SCORE San Francisco

Matt Slocum/AP Photo

DETROIT’S MIGUEL CABRERA, LEFT, WALKS AWAY after striking out to end Game 4 of the World Series as the Giants’ closer, Sergio Romo, center, and catcher Buster Posey celebrate. The Giants clinched a sweep of the Series with a 4-3 victory Sunday in Detroit. there was certainly no bad breaks, no fluke. “Simple, they did better than we did.” An NL team won the title for the third straight season, a run that hadn’t occurred in 30 years. Some find the streak surprising, considering the AL’s recent dominance in interleague play. Yet as every fan knows, the club that pitches best in the postseason usually prevails. Until the end, the Tigers thought one big hit could shift the momentum. It was an all-too-familiar October lament — Texas felt the same way when the Giants throttled them in 2010, and Tigers knew the feeling when St. Louis wiped them out in 2006. Howling winds made it feel much colder than the 44 degrees at gametime. Two wrappers blew across home plate after leadoff man Angel Pagan struck out, and fly balls played tricks in the breeze. The Giants started with their pregame ritual.

They clustered around Hunter Pence in the dugout, quickly turning into a bobbing, whooping, pulsing pack, showering themselves with sunflower seeds. A big league goodluck charm, Little League style. And once again, San Francisco took an early lead. Pence hit a one-hop drive over the centerfield fence for a double and Brandon Belt tripled on the next pitch for a 1-0 lead in the second. The next inning, Cabrera gave the Tigers a reason to think this might be their night. With two outs and a runner on first, Cabrera lofted an opposite-field fly to right — off the bat, it looked like a routine out shy of the warning track. But with winds gusting over 25 mph, the ball kept carrying, Pence kept drifting toward the wall and the crowd kept getting louder. Just like that, it was gone. Cabrera’s homer gave

Detroit its first lead of the Series, ended its 20-inning scoreless streak and reaffirmed a pregame observation by Tigers Hall of Famer Al Kaline. “The wind usually blows to right at this time of year,” Kaline said. In the fourth, Max Scherzer and catcher Gerald Laird teamed on a strike ‘em out-throw ‘em out double play. Scherzer yelled, first baseman Prince Fielder clenched his fist and the Tigers ran off the field on a chilly, windy, rainy evening. At last, it seemed, all the elements were in their favor. Trailing for the first time since Game 4 of the NL championship series, Posey and the Giants put a dent in Detroit’s optimism. Scutaro, the NLCS MVP, led off the sixth with a single and clapped all the way around the bases when Posey sent a shot that sailed just inside the left-field foul pole for a 3-2 lead. Posey, the only Giants

player on the field from the starting lineup in the Game 5 clincher in 2010, almost tripped nearing first base and he watched the ball and began his trot. Detroit wasn’t about to go quietly, however. Young, the ALCS MVP, made it 3-all with another opposite-field homer to right, this one a no-doubt drive. Fielder finished 1 for 14 (.111) for the Series. All 24 teams to take a 3-0 lead in the World Series have won it all. In fact, none of those matchups even reached a Game 6. This was the first sweep for an NL team since Cincinnati in 1990. Working on nine days’ rest and trying to extend the Tigers’ season, Scherzer kept them close into the seventh. Often recognized for his eyes — one is light blue, the other is brown — he’s also known as a solid postseason pitcher. Ditto-plus for Matt Cain, who was working on a nearly perfect year.

ab r 50 41 50 00 41 41 30 40 41 30

h bi 0 0 2 1 1 0 0 0 1 2 1 0 1 1 1 0 1 0 1 0

Detroit

ab r h bi AJcksn cf 4 1 00 Berry lf 3 0 00 AGarci ph-rf 0 0 00 D.Kelly ph 1 0 00 MiCarr 3b 4 1 12 Fielder 1b 4 0 00 DYong dh 4 1 21 Dirks rf-lf 4 0 10 JhPerlt ss 4 0 00 Infante 2b 3 0 10 Worth pr-2b 0 0 00 G.Laird c 4 0 00 Totals 36 4 9 4 Totals 35 3 5 3 San Francisco 010 002 000 1—4 Detroit 002 001 000 0—3 DP-Detroit 2. LOB-San Francisco 5, Detroit 6. 2B-Pence (1). 3B-Belt (1). HR-Posey (1), Mi.Cabrera (1), D.Young (1). CS-Belt (1). S-B.Crawford. IP H R ER BB SO San Francisco M.Cain 7 5 3 3 2 5 0 0 1 4 Affeldt 12⁄3 0 1 ⁄3 0 0 0 0 0 S.Casilla W,1-0 Romo S,3-3 1 0 0 0 0 3 Detroit 3 3 1 8 Scherzer 61⁄3 7 1⁄3 0 0 0 0 0 Smyly 0 0 1 1 Dotel 11⁄3 0 Coke L,0-1 2 2 1 1 0 4 HBP-by S.Casilla (Infante). T-3:34. A-42,152 (41,255). Pagan cf Scutaro 2b Sandovl 3b Arias 3b Posey c Pence rf Belt 1b GBlanc lf Theriot dh BCrwfr ss

CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1B

strike three right down the middle for the final out. On a night of biting cold, stiff breezes and some rain, the Giants combined the most important elements of championship baseball — great pitching, timely hitting and sharp defense. Series MVP Pablo Sandoval and the underdog Giants celebrated in the center of the diamond at Comerica Park after winning six elimination games this postseason. “Tonight was a battle,” said Giants star Buster Posey, who homered. “And I think tonight was a fitting way for us to end it because those guys played hard. They didn’t stop, and it’s an unbelievable feeling.” Cabrera delivered the first big hit for Detroit, interrupting San Francisco’s run of dominant pitching with a two-run homer that blew over the right-field wall in the third. Posey put the Giants ahead 3-2 with a two-run homer in the sixth and Delmon Young hit a tying home run in the bottom half. It then became a matchup of bullpens, and the Giants prevailed. Ryan Theriot led off the 10th with a single against Phil Coke, moved up on Brandon Crawford’s sacrifice and scored on Scutaro’s shallow single. Center fielder Austin Jackson made a throw home, to no avail. Sergio Romo struck out the side in the bottom of the 10th for his third save of the Series. The Giants finished the month with seven straight wins and their seventh Series championship. They handed the Tigers their seventh straight World Series loss dating to 2006. “Obviously, there was no doubt about it. They swept us,” Tigers manager Jim Leyland said. “So

| 3B

The Giants’ ace threw a perfect game in June, was the winning pitcher in the All-Star game in July, beat Cincinnati to clinch the division series and topped St. Louis in Game 7 of the NL championship series. After they left, the relievers decided it. Octavio Dotel shouted, “Yeah! Let’s go!” toward his dugout after striking out Posey to end the eighth. In the bottom half, winning pitcher Jeremy Affeldt got around a leadoff walk when he struck out Cabrera, a flinching Fielder and Young. Coke returned the favor in the top of the ninth, fanning the side. With Jose Valverde having lost his closer role during a shaky month, Coke stayed in for the 10th and faltered. The Giants became the first champion that hit the fewest home runs in the majors since St. Louis in 1982. Sandoval’s three drives in Game 1 started San Francisco’s romp, and its dominant pitching took over from there. The Giants became the first NL team since the Big Red Machine in the mid1970s to win two titles in a three-year span. Shut out for 56 years — Juan Marichal, Willie McCovey and Barry Bonds never won it all — their self-described “misfits” captured that elusive crown in 2010.

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4B

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Monday, October 29, 2012

LOCAL

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L AWRENCE J OURNAL -W ORLD

Tharpe CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1B

Reed Hoffmann/AP Photo

KANSAS CITY QUARTERBACK BRADY QUINN (9) IS TACKLED by Oakland defensive tackle Tommy Kelly during the first half of the Chiefs’ 26-16 loss Sunday in Kansas City, Mo. Quinn left the game during the first quarter due to what the team called a “head injury.”

Raiders roll over Chiefs KANSAS CITY, MO. (AP) — Carson Palmer walked off the field at Arrowhead Stadium on Sunday, where the Raiders had just won for the sixth straight time, and looked just like he did at the start. Not a grass stain on him. No laundry detergent needed. The subject of such scorn over the years, Palmer threw for 209 yards and two touchdowns while having all the time he needed in the pocket, leading Oakland to a 26-16 victory. “Phenomenal,” Palmer said. “I don’t think my jersey needs to be washed.” It was the Raiders’ first road win since beating the Chiefs last December, and certainly a satisfying one. Sebastian Janikowski was perfect on four field-goal attempts, and the Raiders (3-4) nearly became the third straight team to keep the Kansas City offense out of the end zone. The Chiefs got their lone touchdown on Dexter McCluster’s catch with 2:27 left in the game. Darren McFadden ran for 114 yards, and Denarius Moore and Darrius Heyward-Bey had touchdown catches for Oakland, which has won two straight after losing four of its first five. “It took us a while to get it going, but once it finally got going, we finished the game out well,” McFadden said. “We feel like with our offense, you just have to stick with it.” Helps that Palmer could have pitched a tent in his pocket. “I thought he managed the game really well and had tremendous poise,” Raiders coach Dennis Allen said. “We still have a lot of things to get cleaned up, but the good thing is that we are able to make those corrections after a win.” Meanwhile, the Chiefs (1-6) have lost four straight overall, their only win coming in overtime at New Orleans. They also haven’t led in regulation this season, the first time since at least 1940 that a team’s gone this long without a lead, according to STATS LLC. Matt Cassel threw for 218 yards in place of Brady Quinn, who left in the first half with what the team called a “head injury.” Quinn had started his second straight game even though Cassel was cleared to play following his own concussion sustained three weeks ago against Baltimore. “It’s unfortunate because I think the guys put a lot into it during the week,” Chiefs coach Romeo Crennel said. “You just have to go forward and do the best you can.” The Chiefs committed

SUMMARY Oakland 3 10 10 3—26 Kansas City 0 6 3 7—16 First Quarter Oak-FG Janikowski 36, 9:51. Second Quarter Oak-FG Janikowski 35, 14:44. KC-FG Succop 30, 10:21. KC-FG Succop 42, 4:12. Oak-Moore 9 pass from Palmer (Janikowski kick), :49. Third Quarter Oak-FG Janikowski 29, 13:58. KC-FG Succop 52, 8:40. Oak-Heyward-Bey 32 pass from Palmer (Janikowski kick), 5:40. Fourth Quarter Oak-FG Janikowski 32, 8:14. KC-McCluster 10 pass from Cassel (Succop kick), 2:27. A-74,730. Oak KC First downs 15 17 Total Net Yards 344 299 Rushes-yards 34-135 22-102 Passing 209 197 Punt Returns 3-38 5-59 Kickoff Returns 2-46 2-52 Interceptions Ret. 2-25 1-17 Comp-Att-Int 14-28-1 22-34-2 Sacked-Yards Lost 0-0 3-22 Punts 6-42.7 5-47.2 Fumbles-Lost 0-0 3-2 Penalties-Yards 2-20 5-40 Time of Possession 28:58 31:02 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING-Oakland, McFadden 29-114, Goodson 4-22, Palmer 1-(minus 1). Kansas City, Cassel 7-35, Hillis 4-23, Quinn 2-18, McCluster 2-15, Draughn 2-7, Charles 5-4. PASSING-Oakland, Palmer 14-28-1209. Kansas City, Cassel 20-30-1-218, Quinn 2-4-1-1. RECEIVING-Oakland, Moore 5-96, McFadden 4-23, Myers 3-49, HeywardBey 1-32, Streater 1-9. Kansas City, McCluster 6-54, Moeaki 4-57, Bowe 3-65, O’Connell 3-18, Charles 3-6, Baldwin 1-7, Draughn 1-7, Hillis 1-5. MISSED FIELD GOALS-None.

four turnovers to run their league-leading total to 25, and their fourth-quarter touchdown was the first by the offense since Sept. 30 against San Diego. Jamaal Charles, their biggest offensive weapon, carried only five times for 4 yards. Why did Charles have so few attempts? “Now, that I’m not exactly sure, either,” Crennel said. Altogether, it’s little wonder that two more banners appeared prior to the game, towed behind an airplane over Arrowhead Stadium. They were paid for by disgruntled Chiefs fans and renewed their plea from earlier this season that general manager Scott Pioli be fired. The first play of the game pretty much summed up the confrontation between two of the league’s lousiest teams: Palmer threw into tight coverage and was intercepted by Stanford Routt. Naturally, the Chiefs countered by going threeand-out and punting. The Raiders finally got on the board when Palmer found Moore for a short completion that he turned into a 38-yard gain, and Janikowski connected from 36 yards for a 3-0 lead. The field-goal struggle was on. Janikowski hit from 38 yards early in the second quarter, and Ryan Succop matched him with a 30-yarder. Succop hit again from 42 yards late in the half to tie the game. The Raiders took the lead into halftime when the Chiefs’ Javier Arenas fumbled a punt while attempting to make a fair catch.

longer for myself now. It’s everything for her,” Tharpe said, acknowledging there’s even more desire someday to play basketball for pay with a child in his life. “Last year, coming in as a freshman, I found out I was having a little girl. At first I was nervous. Being a freshman and being a young dude, you don’t know what to expect from that as well as being in college away from her. I wasn’t able to see her born or anything like that. Things have definitely changed a lot.” Tharpe’s daughter entered his life just a few years after he lost his dad, Ronald Edward Tharpe, to a battle with cancer in 2006. “It’s weird when someone you love that’s so close passes away, you get somebody else,” Tharpe said. “I was able to receive my daughter. I feel she’s the up and coming of life.” Tharpe has taken to the role of being a dad, said his roommate, KU freshman Rio Adams. “He puts his daughter first, 24-7,” said Adams. “He talks to her all the time and talks about her all the time. She’s visited a couple times. She’s playful and sweet and doesn’t really cry much, which is abnormal for children her age. He’s definitely a natural.” KU’s players and coaches say a new and improved Tharpe will take the court this season. “I think Naadir has gotten a lot better,” KU coach Bill Self said, noting Tharpe “is a good shooter. If he and Rio play at a level they are capable of playing, I think we’ll be in pretty good shape (at backup point).” Noted red-shirt freshman forward Jamari Traylor: “He’s going to lead the team in the future. I’ve got a lot of confidence in him. He’s made great progress. I know when he gets his chance to shine, it’ll be a good opportunity for him, and he’ll make a name for himself.” Tharpe played sparingly in 32 games a year ago, totaling 29 points and 21 assists against 22 turnovers. “I’m definitely going to make sure I do as much as I can to help out this year,” Tharpe said. “I felt I lacked in that last year. “I felt I didn’t do what was needed to do to help my team, even though we made it to where we were at (national title game). It was because we had a senior point guard and other great players around him like Thomas (Robinson) and Travis (Releford) and Jeff (Withey). The team needed help from me. I didn’t feel I did what I needed to do. It opened my eyes to come out focused this year and play basketball. I’m going to come out and defend. That’s what I’m planning to do.”

Kansas women’s golf in 10th place J-W Staff Reports

KIAWAH ISLAND, S.C. — Junior Thanuttra Boonraksasat leads the Kansas University women’s golf team after shooting an even-par 72 in the first round of the Palmetto Intercollegiate on Sunday at the Oak Point Golf Club. The Jayhawks shot a 307 in the first round, which placed them 10th. KU was able to complete 14 holes in the second round and had improved to seventh place when play was suspended due to darkness. Kansas’ other scores: Meghan Potee, tied for 38th, 77; Yupaporn Kawinpakorn and Audrey Yowell, tied for 56th, 79; and Gabby DiMarco, tied for 72nd, 80. The tournament continues today.

John Young/Journal-World Photo

KANSAS GUARD ANGEL GOODRICH SCOOPS UP A BALL in front of Washburn’s Allyssa Nikkel (11) during their exhibition game Sunday at Allen Fieldhouse. KU won, 57-35.

KU women CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1B

The forward’s performance pleased Kansas coach Bonnie Henrickson, who said Davis has shown progress throughout the past eight weeks, since returning to regular basketball activities. “That’s as good as she’s looked,” Henrickson said of her star post player’s performance against NCAA Div. II Washburn. Goodrich, who suffered a pair of ACL tears in her first two years at Kansas, said it was good to see Davis back in uniform. “I know the excitement of getting to step out on the court for the first time in six months,” said Goodrich, who had 11 points and team highs of six assists and six steals. “It’s a great feeling. It’s so exciting, and we were excited for her.” Henrickson didn’t feel as inspired by the play of a couple of other KU forwards. After sophomores Bunny Williams, who started, and Chelsea Gardner, who started the sec-

Sims CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1B

to find. But it doesn’t take a microscope or a magnifying glass to pinpoint the best thing this improving Kansas football team has going for it. He wears No. 29, carries the ball with a purpose on every play and, after Saturday, has topped the 100yard mark in four straight games, vaulting him into the conversation about the Big 12’s best backs. “I didn’t learn anything that I didn’t already know, that we haven’t already said,” KU coach Charlie Weis said Saturday. “Coming out of the spring, I said the same thing about Sims that I’m saying now, and I’ll say it again. I don’t know if there’s a better back in this league. If they exist, I have not seen them yet.” Let’s go inside the numbers for a look at Sims’ special streak. During his first game back from a suspension that forced him to miss the first three games of the season — and fueled his fire to run harder than ever — Sims ran for 91 yards and two touchdowns on 18 carries in a loss at Northern Illinois. Those totals merely served as the appetizer for what was to come. In three of his next four games, including Saturday’s loss to UT, Sims carried the ball 28 times for an average of 131 yards. In the one game during that stretch in which he failed to log 28 carries, Sims ran 27 times for 138 yards in a 20-14 loss to Oklahoma State. Sims owns single-game team-bests in rushing attempts (28), yards (176) and touchdowns (2) this season, and he also is responsible for the longest reception from scrimmage (51 yards vs. Oklahoma State) and the longest run from scrimmage (64 yards Saturday vs. Texas).

MORE PHOTOS ! For more photos

from the KU women’s exhibition opener, go to KUSports.com

ond half in place of Davis, combined to shoot 1-for-11, the coach said both needed to do more work early in the post. “Chelsea and Bunny are better than that,” Henrickson said, “and they’ve got to be better than that.” Sophomore guard Natalie Knight tied Goodrich with a team-high 11 points. Sophomore Asia Boyd scored eight points off the bench, while senior guard Monica Engelman and junior substitute forward Tania Jackson contributed six points apiece. Gardner finished with five on 1-for-7 shooting. Henrickson said the KU medical staff will continue to monitor Davis’ progress, but a timetable for her playing normal minutes couldn’t be predicted. The Jayhawks’ second and final exhibition against Fort Hays State will tip off at 2 p.m. Sunday.

KU’S ALL-TIME LEADING RUSHERS 1. June Henley 2. Tony Sands 3. Laverne Smith 4. Clark Green 5. Gale Sayers 6. John Riggins 7. David Winbush 8. L.T. Levine 9. Jon Cornish 10. Jake Sharp 11. James Sims

3,841 3,788 3,074 2,754 2,675 2,659 2,608 2,248 2,245 2,239 2,091

That 64-yarder Sims ripped off against the Longhorns was the longest run by a KU player since 2006, when former KU great and current Canadian Football League standout Jon Cornish delivered a 69-yard run in the season opener against Northwestern State. Asked when he realized Sims could become this type of multi-purpose back in his offense, Weis reiterated something he had been saying since April. “I’ve known it for quite some time,” Weis said. Sims’ big day against UT pushed him over the 2,000-yard mark for his career, making him just the 11th Jayhawk to eclipse 2,000 yards. Considering the junior from Irving, Texas, has four games remaining this season and an entire senior year ahead of him, it seems fair to start looking ahead at his pursuit of the top spot on KU’s all-time rushing list. With 2,091 yards, Sims currently sits in 11th place, 148 yards behind Jake Sharp for 10th place. In addition, Sims already ranks sixth all-time in rushing attempts (479) and tied for sixth all-time in career 100-yard games (nine). KU’s all-time rushing leader is June Henley, who, from 1993-96, racked up 3,841 yards on 823 carries. Tony Sands (1988-91) ranks second with 3,788 yards, and Laverne Smith (1973-76) is the only other player above 3,000 yards at 3,074.

BOX SCORE WASHBURN (35)

MIN FG FT m-a 26 0-4 0-0 26 3-4 0-0 27 5-11 0-0 27 2-9 0-0 21 1-5 2-2 15 0-3 0-0 13 2-7 1-2 13 1-6 0-0 11 0-1 0-0 9 0-1 0-0 7 1-2 0-0 3 0-2 0-0 2 0-0 0-0

REB PF TP m-a o-t Dana Elliott 0-2 1 0 Brittney Lynch 1-5 1 6 Tiara George 0-12 2 10 L Kinderknecht 0-2 1 5 Lavonda McCall 1-3 4 4 Casyn Buchman 1-4 0 0 Stormye Everett 2-2 1 6 Biana Fennessee 1-1 0 2 Laura McMullin 0-1 1 0 Allyssa Nikkel 0-2 1 0 Jordan Baldwin 0-1 0 2 Jordan Kramer 0-0 0 0 Haley Pfau 0-0 0 0 team 4-9 Totals 15-55 3-4 10-44 12 35 Three-point goals: 2-18 (Everett 1-3, Kinderknecht 1-7, Nikkel 0-1, Buchman 0-2, Krame 0-2, Elliott 0-3). Assists: 11 (Elliott 3, Kinderknecht 3, McCall 2, George, Buchman, Nikkel). Turnovers: 29 (McCall 8, Kinderknecht 5, George 4, Elliott 3, Nikkel 3, Fennessee 3, Baldwin 2, team). Blocked shots: 6 (George 4, Everett, McMullin). Steals: 8 (Elliott 2, McCall 2, Buchman 2, Kinderknecht, Baldwin). KANSAS (57)

MIN FG FT REB PF TP m-a m-a o-t Bunny Williams 17 0-4 0-0 0-2 1 0 Carolyn Davis 15 4-8 0-0 0-8 0 8 Angel Goodrich 34 5-13 1-2 2-5 1 11 Monica Engelman 22 3-8 0-0 1-7 4 6 Natalie Knight 29 4-8 2-3 0-2 0 11 Tania Jackson 23 3-9 0-0 0-4 0 6 Chelsea Gardner 18 1-7 3-4 4-5 1 5 Asia Boyd 16 4-9 0-0 0-2 2 8 CeCe Harper 15 0-3 0-0 0-2 3 0 Lamaria Cole 8 1-2 0-0 1-1 2 2 Markisha Hawkins 3 0-0 0-0 0-0 0 0 team 3-3 Totals 25-71 6-9 11-41 14 57 Three-point goals: 1-10 (Knight 1-5, Boyd 0-1, Harper 0-1, Jackson 0-1, Goodrich 0-2). Assists: 12 (Goodrich 6, Knight 2, Williams, Engelman, Boyd, Jackson). Turnovers: 15 (Goodrich 5, Knight 2, Boyd 2, Cole 2, Harper 2, Engelman, Gardner). Blocked shots: 5 (Jackcson 2, Goodrich, Knight, Gardner). Steals: 17 (Goodrich 6, Knight 4, Davis 2, Gardner 2, Engelman, Cole, Jackson). Washburn 17 18 — 35 Kansas 31 26 — 57 Officials: Greg Small, Doug Knight, Missy Brooks. Attendance: 1,847.

Sims still has a ways to go before he’s mentioned in that company, but his recent stretch and breakthrough season certainly seem to indicate that getting there is possible. “I feel more confident now than I ever have,” Sims said Saturday. “I’ve been trusting my offensive line, and they have been doing great at doing their job. I have to give those guys credit. We are an offensive unit.” Sims is a team-first player who would trade in his personal success for more wins for his team. That trait again was on display on Saturday, as Sims refused to smile while fielding questions about his big day and instead continued to talk about another frustrating step forward for his team. “After this game, of course we are down,” he said. “But we see the progress as a program. That’s all that really matters at this time. We have to take it week by week, practice by practice and just continue to work as hard as we can.”

Reesing spoke to team Weis said he invited former KU quarterback Todd Reesing to speak to the team before Saturday’s game against Reesing’s hometown Longhorns. “He’s just proud,” Weis said. “He talked about his experience, he lives in Austin (Texas), and he was kind of counting on us winning the game so he could go back to Austin and talk a lot of trash and it just didn’t work out that way.” No injury news Weis said defensive end Toben Opurum and linebacker Jake Love missed Sunday’s practice, but added that he did not yet know their status for this week. Opurum and Love were both injured on the same play late in the fourth quarter Saturday.


L AWRENCE J OURNAL -W ORLD

COLLEGES

Monday, October 29, 2012

| 5B

Kansas State hopes perfect good enough MANHATTAN (AP) — All that Kansas State can do now is try to achieve perfection. That’s all the third-ranked Wildcats control. The rest of their fate belongs in the hands of other teams, their coaches who vote in the polls, and some whirring computers that will crunch a bunch of numbers and spit out what they believe are the best two teams to play for a national championship. Kansas State has already beaten three ranked teams on the road in Oklahoma, West Virginia and Iowa State, and blitzed then-No. 15 Texas Tech 55-24 on Saturday to remain undefeated. The problem is that topranked Alabama, No. 2 Oregon and fourth-ranked Notre Dame are also perfect, and all of them have strong cases to play for the BCS championship — and that means a lot of scoreboard watching as the Wildcats play out the easiest four-game stretch of their season. “It’s tough not to, knowing you’re so close, but man, you just have to focus in on next week, focus in on next game,” wide receiver Chris Harper said. “It’s really hard not to look ahead, but the position that we’re in, you can’t do it.” It’s been more than a decade since the Wildcats (8-0, 5-0 Big 12) were in this position. The last time they started a season with eight straight wins was 1999, when they eventually stumbled against Nebraska. The previous year, they were seven minutes from playing for a national title when Texas A&M staged a dramatic rally in the Big 12 title game that Sirr Parker capped with a touchdown run in the second overtime to deal the Wildcats their first loss. The Wildcats won’t have to worry about a Big 12 title game this season, now that the league only has 10 members. And that could turn out to hurt them, denying them one last chance to rack up a marquee victory — perhaps in a rematch with the Sooners — in the final week of the season. Instead, Kansas State’s final four games are against Oklahoma State, TCU, Baylor and Texas. That means the first undefeated season in school history might not be enough to book a trip to Miami if the Ducks and Fighting Irish are more impressive in finishing out their seasons against higher-rated teams such as

TAKE A BITE OUT OF LUNCHTIME CRAVINGS. Daily t s e B s ’ e c n e r w La ne! li n O s e lu a V h c Lun Seasonal Northern Italian Cuisine

Orlin Wagner/AP Photo

KANSAS STATE QUARTERBACK COLLIN KLEIN (7) CELEBRATES a touchdown with wide receiver Tramaine Thompson during the Wildcats’ 55-24 rout of Texas Tech on Saturday in Manhattan. Southern California, Stanford and Oregon State. “I mean, you look around the country and they make more of college football than they do of the Presidential elections. That shuts down on Saturday and all it is is football,” Kansas State coach Bill Snyder said. “Everybody gets caught up in it. The world gets caught up in it.” Interesting that Snyder brought up the subject of elections, by the way, because the Wildcats could be doing some campaigning down the stretch. Along with the computer formulas, the BCS standings also take into account a team’s ranking in two polls: one comprised of coaches and the other, called the Harris Poll, which includes former players, coaches, administrators and current and former media members. Snyder will leave the stumping to someone else, though. That’s not his style. He’s just worried about beating the Cowboys next Saturday. “It is so easy to lose sight of things,” he said. “I am proud of our young guys

up to this point in time because you do not know about tomorrow. Up to this point in time they have handled it well. They go back to work. It is not easy, it just gets harder. I keep saying there is a border right there, and what we do from this point in time on will define us collectively.” Collin Klein, who bolstered his Heisman Trophy résumé with another fourtouchdown performance against Texas Tech, is taking the same detached view as his sagely coach. “We’re fortunate to have a lot of guys here, too, who’ve been around, and we understand where we’ve been and where we’ve come from not so very recently, not too far back down the road,” Klein said. “That’s very vivid in our minds.” The Wildcats went 6-6 in Klein’s freshman season, back when he was a wide receiver. They went 7-6 two years ago. Now, after winning 10 games and reaching the Cotton Bowl last season, they’re playing their way into the BCS picture. If not the national title game, one of the other bowl games.

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Irish pass Oregon in BCS The Associated Press

Now Notre Dame is ahead of Oregon in the BCS standings. The Fighting Irish became the latest team to move past Oregon on Sunday, taking third place behind Alabama and Kansas State. The Ducks remained fourth. Florida fell out of the top five with a 17-9 loss to Georgia, helping to set the field in the race for the BCS title game with a month to go in the regular season. Alabama is locked in at No. 1, and if the Crimson Tide can keep winning it will play for its third championship in four years. The Wildcats (.9400), Fighting Irish (.9147) and Ducks (.9136) need to remain unbeaten, and keep an eye on each other. The computers ratings are still holding the Ducks back because their strength of schedule lags behind the other contenders.

The Ducks are second in the Harris poll and USA Today coaches’ poll, but ranked fifth by the computer ratings. Kansas State is third in each poll, and Notre Dame is fourth. But according to the computers, the Wildcats and Fighting Irish are tied for first. Oregon’s upcoming schedule could help solve the Ducks’ problem. Oregon plays three opponents in the BCS top 25 (Southern California, Stanford and Oregon State) in its last four games, starting with the Trojans in Los Angeles on Saturday. The Pac-12 title game, if the Ducks get there, should give Oregon another quality opponent. Notre Dame, with four games left, faces only one more team with a winning record (USC). Kansas State has three winning teams in its four remaining opponents, though only No. 25 Texas is in the BCS top 25. Alabama is an over-

whelming No. 1 in the Harris poll and USA Today coaches’ polls, and comes in third behind Notre Dame and Kansas State in the computer ratings. The Tide’s BCS average is .9759. Alabama has what looks to be its toughest test of the season coming up this week, when it visits fifth-place LSU on Saturday in an SEC West showdown. Kansas State plays Oklahoma State at home Saturday and Notre Dame faces Pittsburgh. Down the list, it looks as if Boise State could make another run at the BCS, with help from the Big Ten. The Broncos are 21st in the current standings. If they can get into the top 16 and be ahead of a champion from one of the automatic qualifying conferences, the Broncos would earn an automatic bid to the marquee bowls, The highest ranked Big Ten team is Nebraska at 22nd.

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LAWRENCE JOURNAL-WORLD

NFL

6B

LEAGUE STANDINGS AMERICAN CONFERENCE East New England Miami Buffalo N.Y. Jets

WL 5 3 4 3 3 4 3 5

T 0 0 0 0

Pct .625 .571 .429 .375

PF 262 150 171 168

PA 170 126 227 200

Home 2-1-0 2-1-0 1-2-0 2-3-0

Away 3-2-0 2-2-0 2-2-0 1-2-0

AFC 4-1-0 3-2-0 2-3-0 3-4-0

NFC Div 1-2-0 2-0-0 1-1-0 1-1-0 1-1-0 0-2-0 0-1-0 2-2-0

WL 6 1 4 3 3 5 1 6

T 0 0 0 0

Pct .857 .571 .375 .143

PF 216 136 162 103

PA 128 171 257 188

Home 3-1-0 3-1-0 2-2-0 0-3-0

Away 3-0-0 1-2-0 1-3-0 1-3-0

AFC 6-0-0 2-2-0 2-4-0 1-3-0

NFC Div 0-1-0 2-0-0 2-1-0 1-1-0 1-1-0 0-2-0 0-3-0 1-1-0

WL 5 2 4 3 3 4 2 6

T 0 0 0 0

Pct .714 .571 .429 .250

PF 174 167 166 154

PA 161 144 187 186

Home 4-0-0 3-0-0 1-2-0 2-2-0

Away 1-2-0 1-3-0 2-2-0 0-4-0

AFC 4-1-0 2-3-0 2-4-0 2-4-0

NFC Div 1-1-0 2-0-0 2-0-0 1-0-0 1-0-0 1-3-0 0-2-0 1-2-0

WL 4 3 3 4 3 4 1 6

T 0 0 0 0

Pct .571 .429 .429 .143

PF 204 154 139 120

PA 152 144 187 209

Home 3-1-0 1-2-0 2-1-0 0-4-0

Away 1-2-0 2-2-0 1-3-0 1-2-0

AFC 3-2-0 3-2-0 3-3-0 0-4-0

NFC Div 1-1-0 2-0-0 0-2-0 2-1-0 0-1-0 1-2-0 1-2-0 0-2-0

South Houston Indianapolis Tennessee Jacksonville

North Baltimore Pittsburgh Cincinnati Cleveland

West Denver San Diego Oakland Kansas City

NATIONAL CONFERENCE East N.Y. Giants Philadelphia Dallas Washington

WL 6 2 3 4 3 4 3 5

T 0 0 0 0

Pct .750 .429 .429 .375

PF 234 120 137 213

PA 161 155 162 227

Home 3-1-0 2-2-0 1-2-0 1-2-0

Away 3-1-0 1-2-0 2-2-0 2-3-0

AFC 5-2-0 1-3-0 3-3-0 3-3-0

NFC Div 1-0-0 2-2-0 2-1-0 1-0-0 0-1-0 1-1-0 0-2-0 0-1-0

WL 7 0 3 4 2 5 1 6

T 0 0 0 0

Pct PF 1.000 201 .429 184 .286 190 .143 128

PA 130 153 216 167

Home 3-0-0 2-2-0 1-2-0 1-3-0

Away 4-0-0 1-2-0 1-3-0 0-3-0

AFC 3-0-0 2-4-0 1-3-0 1-6-0

NFC Div 4-0-0 1-0-0 1-0-0 1-1-0 1-2-0 1-1-0 0-0-0 1-2-0

WL 6 1 5 3 5 3 3 4

T 0 0 0 0

Pct .857 .625 .625 .429

PF 185 184 208 161

PA 100 167 170 174

Home 4-0-0 4-1-0 3-1-0 2-1-0

Away 2-1-0 1-2-0 2-2-0 1-3-0

AFC 4-1-0 3-2-0 3-2-0 3-3-0

NFC Div 2-0-0 1-1-0 2-1-0 1-0-0 2-1-0 1-0-0 0-1-0 0-2-0

WL 5 2 4 3 4 4 3 5

T 0 0 0 0

Pct .714 .571 .500 .375

PF 165 124 140 137

PA 100 118 134 186

Home 3-1-0 3-1-0 3-0-0 3-2-0

Away 2-1-0 1-2-0 1-4-0 0-3-0

AFC 3-2-0 2-2-0 3-4-0 3-3-0

NFC Div 2-0-0 1-0-0 2-1-0 1-1-0 1-0-0 0-3-0 0-2-0 2-0-0

South Atlanta Tampa Bay New Orleans Carolina

North Chicago Minnesota Green Bay Detroit

West San Francisco Arizona Seattle St. Louis

ROUNDUP

Falcons stay undefeated The Associated Press

Falcons 30, Eagles 17 PHILADELPHIA — Matt Ryan threw touchdown passes on Atlanta’s first three possessions against Philadelphia and new defensive coordinator Todd Bowles, and the Falcons remained the NFL’s only unbeaten team with a 3017 victory over the Eagles on Sunday. The Falcons improved to 7-0 for the first time in franchise history while the Eagles (3-4) lost after a bye for the first time in 14 games under coach Andy Reid since 1999. Ryan finished 22-of-29 for 262 yards and three TDs for his first win against his hometown team in three tries. Atlanta 14 10 3 3—30 Philadelphia 0 7 3 7—17 First Quarter Atl-Dr.Davis 15 pass from Ryan (Bryant kick), 6:16. Atl-Snelling 3 pass from Ryan (Bryant kick), :32. Second Quarter Phi-McCoy 2 run (Henery kick), 8:18. Atl-Jones 63 pass from Ryan (Bryant kick), 6:33. Atl-FG Bryant 43, :02. Third Quarter Phi-FG Henery 33, 11:20. Atl-FG Bryant 29, 6:10. Fourth Quarter Atl-FG Bryant 30, 14:57. Phi-McCoy 7 pass from Vick (Henery kick), 7:18. A-69,144. Atl Phi First downs 24 20 Total Net Yards 392 270 Rushes-yards 37-146 24-92 Passing 246 178 Punt Returns 1-11 1-7 Kickoff Returns 2-30 5-89 Interceptions Ret. 0-0 0-0 Comp-Att-Int 22-29-0 21-35-0 Sacked-Yards Lost 2-16 3-13 Punts 2-26.0 3-48.0 Fumbles-Lost 1-0 2-0 Penalties-Yards 6-40 6-57 Time of Possession 32:55 27:05 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING-Atlanta, Rodgers 8-60, Turner 24-58, Ryan 3-18, Jones 1-9, Snelling 1-1. Philadelphia, McCoy 16-45, Vick 7-42, Brown 1-5. PASSING-Atlanta, Ryan 22-29-0-262. Philadelphia, Vick 21-35-0-191. RECEIVING-Atlanta, Jones 5-123, Rodgers 5-20, White 3-38, Gonzalez 3-29, Snelling 3-16, Dr.Davis 2-30, Turner 1-6. Philadelphia, Maclin 6-33, Jackson 5-59, Avant 4-45, Celek 3-32, McCoy 3-22.

Lions 28, Seahawks 24 DETROIT — Matthew Stafford threw a one-yard Pittsburgh 27, touchdown pass to Titus Washington 12 Young with 20 seconds left. New England 45, St. Louis 7 Zach Miller made a Oakland 26, Kansas City 16 spectacular, 16-yard catch N.Y. Giants 29, Dallas 24 on a toss from Russell Denver 34, New Orleans 14 Wilson with 5:27 left to Open: Baltimore, Buffalo, put the Seahawks ahead. Cincinnati, Houston

SCOREBOARD Green Bay 24, Jacksonville 15 Indianapolis 19, Tennessee 13, OT Chicago 23, Carolina 22 Miami 30, N.Y. Jets 9 Cleveland 7, San Diego 6 Atlanta 30, Philadelphia 17 Detroit 28, Seattle 24

UPCOMING Today’s Game San Francisco at Arizona, 7:30 p.m. Thursday’s Game Kansas City at San Diego, 7:20 p.m. Sunday’s Games Arizona at Green Bay, noon Chicago at Tennessee, noon Buffalo at Houston, noon Carolina at Washington, noon Detroit at Jacksonville, noon Denver at Cincinnati, noon Baltimore at Cleveland, noon

Miami at Indianapolis, noon Minnesota at Seattle, 3:05 p.m. Tampa Bay at Oakland, 3:05 p.m. Pittsburgh at N.Y. Giants, 3:25 p.m. Dallas at Atlanta, 7:20 p.m. Open: N.Y. Jets, New England, San Francisco, St. Louis Monday, Nov. 5 Philadelphia at New Orleans, 7:30 p.m.

Tannehill knocked out of Miami’s victory The Associated Press

Quarterback Ryan Tannehill was injured on the Miami Dolphins’ second possession of the game. The Indianapolis Colts lost cornerback Vontae Davis to a sprained left knee on the Tennessee Titans’ opening drive. At least Tannehill and Davis each got to celebrate a victory — Kansas City quarterback Brady Quinn got hurt in the first half of the Chiefs’ 26-16 loss to the Oakland Raiders. Miami turned to Matt Moore after Tannehill injured his left knee and quadriceps muscle on a sack by Calvin Pace, and Moore threw a touchdown pass to Anthony Fasano to help the Dolphins beat the New York Jets 30-9 on Sunday for their third straight victory. Coach Joe Philbin had no immediate word on

the severity of the injury, saying Tannehill would be evaluated after the Dolphins arrived home. Moore filled in nicely, finishing 11 of 19 for 131 yards after Tannehill was 2 of 5 for 18 yards. Tannehill was drafted with the eighth overall pick, which made him the first quarterback taken in the opening round by the Dolphins since Dan Marino in 1983. He beat out Moore for the starting job during training camp. Davis went down defending Chris Johnson on a run during Indianapolis’ 19-13 overtime victory at Tennessee. He stayed on the field for a couple minutes before walking off. He was replaced by Cassius Vaughn. Colts tight end Coby Fleenor hurt a shoulder in the first half and had one pass thrown at him in the second half.

Monday, October 29, 2012

Seattle 3 14 0 7—24 Detroit 7 7 0 14—28 First Quarter Sea-FG Hauschka 23, 5:30. Det-Broyles 6 pass from Stafford (Hanson kick), :00. Second Quarter Sea-Lynch 77 run (Hauschka kick), 14:43. Sea-Rice 9 pass from Wilson (Hauschka kick), 11:39. Det-T.Young 46 pass from Stafford (Hanson kick), 8:49. Fourth Quarter Det-Stafford 1 run (Hanson kick), 11:35. Sea-Miller 16 pass from Wilson (Hauschka kick), 5:27. Det-T.Young 1 pass from Stafford (Hanson kick), :20. A-63,497. Sea Det First downs 21 26 Total Net Yards 369 415 Rushes-yards 19-133 22-84 Passing 236 331 Punt Returns 3-29 1-6 Kickoff Returns 4-68 1-21 Interceptions Ret. 1-0 1-26 Comp-Att-Int 25-35-1 34-49-1 Sacked-Yards Lost 0-0 2-21 Punts 3-48.3 4-44.0 Fumbles-Lost 1-1 0-0 Penalties-Yards 2-10 5-61 Time of Possession 25:17 34:43 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING-Seattle, Lynch 12-105, Turbin 4-14, Wilson 1-9, Rice 1-3, Robinson 1-2. Detroit, LeShoure 10-46, Bell 7-25, Stafford 4-12, K.Smith 1-1. PASSING-Seattle, Wilson 25-35-1-236. Detroit, Stafford 34-49-1-352. RECEIVING-Seattle, Tate 7-64, Rice 6-55, Turbin 2-28, McCoy 2-27, Miller 2-22, Martin 2-17, Washington 2-16, Robinson 1-6, Lynch 1-1. Detroit, T.Young 9-100, Pettigrew 7-74, Scheffler 4-46, Bell 4-33, Johnson 3-46, Broyles 3-37, LeShoure 3-9, K.Smith 1-7. MISSED FIELD GOALS-Seattle, Hauschka 61 (SH).

Steelers 27, Redskins 12 PITTSBURGH — The Steelers turned Robert Griffin III into just another rookie quarterback, swarming Washington’s precocious star in a dominant win. Griffin completed just 16 of 34 passes for 177 yards and a score while managing eight yards rushing. Pittsburgh quarterback Ben Roethlisberger had no such issues, throwing for 222 yards and three touchdowns as the Steelers (4-3) won consecutive games for the first time this season.

Washington 0 6 3 3—12 Pittsburgh 10 10 7 0—27 First Quarter Pit-Pope 1 pass from Roethlisberger (Suisham kick), 7:55. Pit-FG Suisham 48, 2:49. Second Quarter Was-Moss 2 pass from Griffin III (kick blocked), 11:33. Pit-Miller 7 pass from Roethlisberger (Suisham kick), 6:17. Pit-FG Suisham 27, 1:56. Third Quarter Was-FG Forbath 48, 11:52. Pit-W.Johnson 1 pass from Roethlisberger (Suisham kick), 5:13. Fourth Quarter Was-FG Forbath 45, 12:06. A-62,371. Was Pit First downs 17 25 Total Net Yards 255 355 Rushes-yards 21-86 27-140 Passing 169 215 Punt Returns 2-34 3-25 Kickoff Returns 4-97 3-51 Interceptions Ret. 0-0 0-0 Comp-Att-Int 16-35-0 24-33-0 Sacked-Yards Lost 1-8 1-7 Punts 4-37.8 3-50.7 Fumbles-Lost 1-0 0-0 Penalties-Yards 7-55 3-20 Time of Possession 26:47 33:13 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING-Washington, Morris 13-59, Young 1-10, Morgan 1-9, Griffin III 6-8. Pittsburgh, Dwyer 17-107, Rainey 4-26, Roethlisberger 2-6, B.Batch 4-1. PASSING-Washington, Griffin III 16-34-0-177, Morgan 0-1-0-0. Pittsburgh, Roethlisberger 24-33-0-222. RECEIVING-Washington, Morgan 5-46, Paulsen 4-43, Moss 4-21, Paul 1-37, Hankerson 1-16, Briscoe 1-14. Pittsburgh, Wallace 7-62, Miller 4-46, A.Brown 4-38, Sanders 3-56, W.Johnson 2-8, B.Batch 1-8, Dwyer 1-8, Pope 1-1, Rainey 1-(minus 5).

a screen pass and going Dolphins 30, Jets 9 EAST RUTHERFORD, N.J. up the left side where he jumped toward the goal — Matt Moore stepped in for an injured Ryan Tanline for the TD. nehill and Miami rolled to Indianapolis 3 0 3 7 6 —19 its third straight victory. Tennessee 3 7 0 3 0 —13 First Quarter Ten-FG Bironas 39, 7:35. Ind-FG Vinatieri 20, 1:06. Second Quarter Ten-Wright 23 pass from Hasselbeck (Bironas kick), 1:00. Third Quarter Ind-FG Vinatieri 44, 10:20. Fourth Quarter Ten-FG Bironas 30, 10:26. Ind-Carter 1 run (Vinatieri kick), 3:24. Overtime Ind-Ballard 16 pass from Luck, 10:11. A-69,143. Ind Ten First downs 30 20 Total Net Yards 457 339 Rushes-yards 34-171 25-112 Passing 286 227 Punt Returns 1-13 1-19 Kickoff Returns 3-28 1-7 Interceptions Ret. 0-0 1-0 Comp-Att-Int 26-38-1 22-29-0 Sacked-Yards Lost 2-11 2-9 Punts 2-43.5 3-43.3 Fumbles-Lost 2-0 1-0 Penalties-Yards 5-45 8-65 Time of Possession 33:56 30:53 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING-Indianapolis, D.Brown 14-80, Ballard 12-55, Luck 6-28, Carter 2-8. Tennessee, C.Johnson 21-99, Hasselbeck 2-10, Reynaud 1-4, Harper 1-(minus 1). PASSING-Indianapolis, Luck 26-38-1297. Tennessee, Hasselbeck 22-29-0-236. RECEIVING-Indianapolis, Wayne 7-91, Hilton 5-35, Allen 4-56, Avery 4-42, Fleener 2-24, Ballard 1-16, Moore 1-13, Saunders 1-11, Brazill 1-9. Tennessee, Washington 5-69, Wright 4-47, Cook 3-45, Britt 3-34, C.Johnson 2-18, Stevens 2-15, Hawkins 1-7, Q.Johnson 1-1, Williams 1-0. MISSED FIELD GOALS-Indianapolis, Vinatieri 37 (BK). Tennessee, Bironas 45 (WR).

Browns 7, Chargers 6 CLEVELAND — Rookie Trent Richardson rushed for 122 yards and scored a touchdown in the Browns’ soggy, wind-whipped win. Bears 23, Panthers 22 CHICAGO — Robbie San Diego 0 3 3 0—6 Gould kicked a 41-yard Cleveland 7 0 0 0—7 First Quarter field goal as time expired Cle-Richardson 26 run (Dawson kick), to rally the Bears. 4:17. Second Quarter The Bears trailed 19-7 in SD-FG Novak 43, :00. the fourth quarter when Third Quarter SD-FG Novak 31, 2:33. the game turned in a big A-65,337. way. SD Cle First downs 17 15 Total Net Yards 265 250 Rushes-yards 34-117 33-133 Passing 148 117 Punt Returns 5-46 2-7 Kickoff Returns 2-32 2-47 Interceptions Ret. 0-0 0-0 Comp-Att-Int 18-34-0 11-27-0 Sacked-Yards Lost 1-6 2-12 Punts 6-46.5 9-39.6 Fumbles-Lost 2-1 2-0 Penalties-Yards 3-15 4-35 Time of Possession 30:52 29:08 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING-San Diego, Mathews 24-95, Brown 4-17, Battle 3-6, McClain 2-5, Meachem 1-(minus 6). Cleveland, Richardson 24-122, Weeden 4-4, Ogbonnaya 1-4, Hardesty 3-3, Cribbs 1-0. PASSING-San Diego, Rivers 18-34-0154. Cleveland, Weeden 11-27-0-129. RECEIVING-San Diego, Brown 7-85, Floyd 4-43, Gates 2-14, Rosario 2-11, Mathews 2-9, Clary 1-(minus 8). Cleveland, Gordon 3-46, Little 2-28, Watson 1-14, Cameron 1-12, Richardson 1-12, Ogbonnaya 1-9, Cribbs 1-7, Smith 1-1. MISSED FIELD GOALS-None.

Patriots 45, Rams 7 LONDON — Tom Brady led touchdown drives on the first five possessions, and New England cruised at Wembley Stadium. New England 7 21 10 7—45 St. Louis 7 0 0 0— 7 First Quarter StL-Givens 50 pass from Bradford (Zuerlein kick), 12:25. NE-Lloyd 19 pass from Brady (Gostkowski kick), 7:50. Second Quarter NE-Vereen 1 run (Gostkowski kick), 14:12. NE-Gronkowski 7 pass from Brady (Gostkowski kick), 6:26. NE-Ridley 1 run (Gostkowski kick), :10. Third Quarter NE-Lloyd 9 pass from Brady (Gostkowski kick), 12:24. NE-FG Gostkowski 26, 6:55. Fourth Quarter NE-Gronkowski 14 pass from Brady (Gostkowski kick), 11:20. A-84,004. NE StL First downs 29 17 Total Net Yards 473 326 Rushes-yards 28-152 23-107 Passing 321 219 Punt Returns 3-16 1-0 Kickoff Returns 1-19 5-93 Interceptions Ret. 2-53 0-0 Comp-Att-Int 24-38-0 23-32-2 Sacked-Yards Lost 0-0 2-25 Punts 2-56.5 4-48.8 Fumbles-Lost 0-0 2-0 Penalties-Yards 8-42 12-102 Time of Possession 28:54 31:06 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING-New England, Ridley 15-127, Vereen 7-22, Woodhead 2-3, Brady 1-3, Mallett 3-(minus 3). St. Louis, D.Richardson 7-53, Pead 3-32, Jackson 7-23, Clemens 2-5, Bradford 3-3, Hekker 1-(minus 9). PASSING-New England, Brady 23-35-0-304, Mallett 1-3-0-17. St. Louis, Bradford 22-30-1-205, Clemens 1-2-1-39. RECEIVING-New England, Gronkowski 8-146, Welker 6-48, Woodhead 5-56, Lloyd 2-28, Hoomanawanui 1-18, Vereen 1-17, Edelman 1-8. St. Louis, Kendricks 4-32, D.Richardson 4-(minus 3), Givens 3-63, Gibson 3-46, Pettis 3-15, Jackson 2-22, McNeill 2-12, Quick 1-39, Mulligan 1-18. MISSED FIELD GOALS-None.

Colts 19, Titans 13 OT NASHVILLE, TENN. — Andrew Luck threw a 16-yard touchdown pass to Vick Ballard at 4:49 of overtime. The Colts (4-3) have beaten Tennessee in seven of eight overall and seven of the past 10 in Nashville. In overtime, Ballard capped the drive, taking

Carolina 3 10 6 3—22 Chicago 7 0 0 16—23 First Quarter Chi-Forte 13 run (Gould kick), 4:32. Car-FG Medlock 34, 2:01. Second Quarter Car-Murphy fumble recovery in end zone (Medlock kick), 14:45. Car-FG Medlock 31, 4:36. Third Quarter Car-FG Medlock 22, 6:47. Car-FG Medlock 43, 1:30. Fourth Quarter Chi-Davis 12 pass from Cutler (Gould kick), 6:52. Chi-Jennings 25 interception return (pass failed), 6:44. Car-FG Medlock 45, 2:27. Chi-FG Gould 41, :00. A-62,254. Car Chi First downs 21 18 Total Net Yards 416 210 Rushes-yards 36-119 19-79 Passing 297 131 Punt Returns 0-0 2-11 Kickoff Returns 0-0 7-44 Interceptions Ret. 1-2 2-27 Comp-Att-Int 20-39-2 19-28-1 Sacked-Yards Lost 2-17 6-55 Punts 3-25.7 4-44.8 Fumbles-Lost 2-0 2-2 Penalties-Yards 3-21 5-40 Time of Possession 36:38 23:22 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING-Carolina, Stewart 17-42, Newton 5-37, D.Williams 11-33, Tolbert 3-7. Chicago, Forte 15-70, Bush 3-5, Cutler 1-4. PASSING-Carolina, Newton 20-39-2314. Chicago, Cutler 19-28-1-186. RECEIVING-Carolina, Smith 7-118, Stewart 4-38, LaFell 3-88, Olsen 3-23, Hartsock 1-25, Tolbert 1-15, Barnidge 1-7. Chicago, Marshall 9-98, Forte 5-24, Bennett 3-47, Davis 1-12, Hester 1-5. MISSED FIELD GOALS-Chicago, Gould 33 (WR).

Miami 10 10 7 3—30 N.Y. Jets 0 0 3 6— 9 First Quarter Mia-FG Carpenter 33, 11:02. Mia-Vernon blocked punt recovery in end zone (Carpenter kick), 3:59. Second Quarter Mia-Thomas 3 run (Carpenter kick), 14:08. Mia-FG Carpenter 39, 6:59. Third Quarter NYJ-FG Folk 38, 11:53. Mia-Fasano 4 pass from Mat.Moore (Carpenter kick), 8:46. Fourth Quarter NYJ-Schilens 5 pass from Sanchez (pass failed), 7:20. Mia-FG Carpenter 42, 4:30. A-79,088. Mia NYJ First downs 14 22 Total Net Yards 236 363 Rushes-yards 33-97 21-105 Passing 139 258 Punt Returns 2-26 0-0 Kickoff Returns 2-78 4-101 Interceptions Ret. 1-29 0-0 Comp-Att-Int 13-24-0 28-54-1 Sacked-Yards Lost 2-10 4-25 Punts 6-53.3 7-39.1 Fumbles-Lost 1-1 1-1 Penalties-Yards 4-31 5-45 Time of Possession 28:47 31:13 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING-Miami, Bush 14-59, Thomas 15-42, Mat.Moore 4-(minus 4). N.Y. Jets, Greene 15-77, Hilliard 3-15, Sanchez 1-6, Grimes 1-5, Tebow 1-2. PASSING-Miami, Mat.Moore 11-190-131, Tannehill 2-5-0-18. N.Y. Jets, Sanchez 28-54-1-283. RECEIVING-Miami, Hartline 4-41, Bess 4-28, Mar.Moore 1-37, Gaffney 1-30, Bush 1-6, Fasano 1-4, Thomas 1-3. N.Y. Jets, Gates 7-82, Keller 7-67, Kerley 5-43, Schilens 4-29, Greene 2-29, Hill 2-29, Grimes 1-4. MISSED FIELD GOALS-N.Y. Jets, Folk 35 (BK).

Giants 29, Cowboys 24 ARLINGTON, TEXAS — Lawrence Tynes kicked two of his five field goals in the fourth quarter, and Eli Manning and New York remained undefeated at Cowboys Stadium with a win after blowing a 23-point lead. N.Y. Giants 13 10 0 6—29 Dallas 0 10 14 0—24 First Quarter NYG-FG Tynes 41, 11:53. NYG-FG Tynes 37, 7:11. NYG-A.Brown 1 run (Tynes kick), 3:41. Second Quarter NYG-FG Tynes 26, 14:22. NYG-Pierre-Paul 28 interception return (Tynes kick), 13:05. Dal-F.Jones 4 run (Bailey kick), 5:22. Dal-FG Bailey 51, :58. Third Quarter Dal-Romo 1 run (Bailey kick), 9:16. Dal-Phillips 1 pass from Romo (Bailey kick), 3:43. Fourth Quarter NYG-FG Tynes 43, 10:20. NYG-FG Tynes 37, 3:31. A-94,067. NYG Dal First downs 11 28 Total Net Yards 293 434 Rushes-yards 28-103 17-19 Passing 190 415 Punt Returns 1-1 2-8 Kickoff Returns 4-86 6-142 Interceptions Ret. 4-103 1-0 Comp-Att-Int 15-29-1 36-62-4 Sacked-Yards Lost 1-2 4-22 Punts 6-47.8 4-41.3 Fumbles-Lost 1-1 4-2 Penalties-Yards 5-45 3-10 Time of Possession 27:42 32:18 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING-N.Y. Giants, Bradshaw 22-78, A.Brown 3-21, Manning 1-3, Wilson 2-1. Dallas, F.Jones 13-19, Romo 2-0, Tanner 2-0. PASSING-N.Y. Giants, Manning 15-291-192. Dallas, Romo 36-62-4-437. RECEIVING-N.Y. Giants, Nicks 4-46, Bennett 4-29, Hixon 3-26, Randle 2-68, Cruz 2-23. Dallas, Witten 18-167, Austin 9-133, Bryant 5-110, Phillips 3-14, Tanner 1-13.

Packers 24, Jaguars 15 GREEN BAY, WIS. — Aaron Rodgers went back to an old favorite, connecting with Donald Driver on a four-yard touchdown in the fourth quarter. Rodgers threw two touchdowns, passing Bart Starr for second place on Green Bay’s all-time list.

Broncos 34, Saints 14 DENVER — Despite banging his throwing thumb on an opponent’s helmet in the second quarter, Peyton Manning passed for 305 yards and three scores and led a pair of 90-plus-yard touchdown drives.

Jacksonville 3 9 0 3—15 Green Bay 7 7 0 10—24 First Quarter Jac-FG Scobee 38, 8:23. GB-Cobb 5 pass from Rodgers (Crosby kick), 2:54. Second Quarter GB-Moses blocked punt recovery in end zone (Crosby kick), 8:45. Jac-FG Scobee 22, 1:03. Jac-Whimper 1 pass from Gabbert (pass failed), :17. Fourth Quarter GB-Driver 4 pass from Rodgers (Crosby kick), 12:36. Jac-FG Scobee 32, 6:50. GB-FG Crosby 25, :28. A-70,464. Jac GB First downs 18 20 Total Net Yards 341 238 Rushes-yards 20-62 26-66 Passing 279 172 Punt Returns 1-0 1-0 Kickoff Returns 4-84 2-57 Interceptions Ret. 0-0 0-0 Comp-Att-Int 27-49-0 22-36-0 Sacked-Yards Lost 2-24 2-14 Punts 6-33.8 5-45.0 Fumbles-Lost 3-1 1-1 Penalties-Yards 7-77 5-33 Time of Possession 30:48 29:12 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING-Jacksonville, Jennings 17-59, Parmele 2-3, Gabbert 1-0. Green Bay, Green 22-54, Starks 1-8, Rodgers 3-4. PASSING-Jacksonville, Gabbert 27-490-303. Green Bay, Rodgers 22-35-0-186, Masthay 0-1-0-0. RECEIVING-Jacksonville, Shorts 8-116, Jennings 6-56, Blackmon 4-67, Thomas 4-19, Lewis 2-21, Parmele 1-16, Spurlock 1-7, Whimper 1-1. Green Bay, Ja.Jones 7-78, Cobb 5-28, Green 4-28, Finley 2-24, Driver 2-10, Boykin 1-9, Starks 1-9. MISSED FIELD GOALS-Green Bay, Crosby 32 (WR).

New Orleans 0 7 0 7—14 Denver 7 10 7 10—34 First Quarter Den-McGahee 1 run (Prater kick), 4:39. Second Quarter NO-Sproles 29 pass from Brees (Hartley kick), 14:53. Den-Decker 13 pass from Manning (Prater kick), 6:43. Den-FG Prater 33, :00. Third Quarter Den-D.Thomas 1 pass from Manning (Prater kick), 9:30. Fourth Quarter Den-Decker 2 pass from Manning (Prater kick), 14:54. Den-FG Prater 33, 5:27. NO-J.Graham 18 pass from Brees (Hartley kick), 2:03. A-76,832. NO Den First downs 14 29 Total Net Yards 252 530 Rushes-yards 17-51 41-225 Passing 201 305 Punt Returns 1-(-1) 4-43 Kickoff Returns 0-0 1-12 Interceptions Ret. 0-0 1-8 Comp-Att-Int 22-42-1 22-30-0 Sacked-Yards Lost 1-12 0-0 Punts 8-51.6 5-46.4 Fumbles-Lost 1-0 2-1 Penalties-Yards 3-15 5-34 Time of Possession 24:46 35:14 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING-New Orleans, P.Thomas 8-43, Ingram 3-7, Brees 2-2, Sproles 4-(minus 1). Denver, McGahee 23-122, Hillman 14-86, Ball 2-14, Manning 1-4, Osweiler 1-(minus 1). PASSING-New Orleans, Brees 22-42-1213. Denver, Manning 22-30-0-305. RECEIVING-New Orleans, Sproles 7-56, Colston 5-63, J.Graham 5-63, Moore 3-25, P.Thomas 2-6. Denver, D.Thomas 7-137, Decker 4-43, Green 3-44, Tamme 3-33, McGahee 2-33, Stokley 2-19, Hillman 1-(minus 4).


Monday, October 29, 2012

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Ideal candidates must have a stable work history; strong communication and organizational skills; can work with minimal supervision; have reliable transportation, a valid driver’s license, proof of insurance and safe driving record; and the ability to lift 50 lbs. We offer a competitive salary, mileage reimbursement, employee discounts and more! Background check, pre-employment drug screen and physical lift assessment required. To apply submit a cover letter and resume to EOE

General Communications & Development Coordinator

Will plan, organize & develop Bert Nash’s public relations, marketing and development. Min. Bachelor’s degree in Journalism, Marketing, Communications or other related field and/or min. of 2-4 yrs related job experience. FT, M-F 40 hours, Salaried Contact Cindy Hart Full Job Description at www.bertnash.org

Construction

Hiring Now Exp. Concrete finishers & back hoe operators, can start immed. Call 785-842-1086

1-877-461-6817

Healthcare

NEWSPAPER DISTRIBUTION DRIVER

hrapplications@ljworld.com

For info see http://www.ksdot.org/ burrow/RID/ or call

To be sold

Office Manager/ Accounting Specialist

Auction Calendar

NE KANSAS NURSE SUPERVISOR LAWRENCE, KS

Tues., Oct. 30, 2012 3:00 p.m.

Lawrence, Kansas, NE corner of 6th & Queens Rd

DriversTransportation

Office-Clerical

Apartments Unfurnished October Specials!!

“Can You Dig It?” Heavy Equipment School. 3wk Training Program. Backhoes, Bulldozers, Excavators. Local Job Placement Asst. VA Benefits Approved. 2 National Certifications. 866-362-6497

Lost brown black longhaired tabby, white feet and chest, pink collar with tag. Reward offered - call 785-331-9525 any time night or day. Lost Cat Black and white tuxedo cat. Young adult female. Lost near Wakarusa and 24th. 843-5851

AdministrativeProfessional

Customer Service

Rezolve Group is hiring! Helping college students is our mission and our passion! We are an innovative technologies and services company that focuses exclusively on post-secondary student financial aid. *Call Center Supervisor; Maintains productivity levels, monitors daily workflow activities - call efficiency, advisor upselling, quality assurance, and compliance. Also helps with coaching, evaluating, scheduling, and training. *Advisor/Customer Service; Make a difference in someone’s life; requires excellent customer service, and strong computer & math skills. *Part Time Application Reviewers; Excellent for part time/graduating students. Part time training available! Please apply at: www. rezolvegroup.com/careersor send resumes to kleeper@rezolvegroup.com EOE The Eye Doctors is looking to fill a full-time customer service representative/sales position. Must have an outgoing personality and excellent work ethic. We are willing to train the right person. Please apply at The Eye Doctors, 2600 Iowa, Lawrence, KS

DriversTransportation Delivery Driver Western Extralite (in business 75 years) buys electrical and voice/data parts from manufacturers and resells to the professionals who install those parts. This job delivers those parts and does warehouse work 40+ hours per week. Benefits after 60 days. Apply at www.westernextralite.com

ENHANCE your listing with MULTIPLE PHOTOS, MAPS, EVEN VIDEO!

Psychiatric Nurse Practitioner - FT Psychiatrist - FT LPN - FT Medical Director - FT • Generous compensation and great benefits! • Focus on the patient not the paperwork For immediate consideration, e-mail your resume/CV to Adam: Candidates may apply via: Kansa asJobs@ correctcaresolutions.com www.correctcare solutions.com/our-story EEOE L.P.N. GREAT OPPORTUNITY!! Brookside Retirement Community is now accepting applications for a fulltime L.P.N./Charge Nurse to join our winning team! Work FSS (3) 12 hr shifts - be paid for 40 hours! Applicants must be a team leader, love working in eldercare and the desire to experience culture change. Please apply on-line www.brooksideks.com or come by 700 W. 7th, Overbrook, KS. Medicalodges of Eudora

Cleaning Technician M-F, 8am-Noon, $8/hr. Apply at 939 Iowa or call 785-842-6264.

PT positions, Available all shifts CNA Housekeeping Floor Tech Apply in person at 1415 Maple, Eudora or call 785-542-2176

Lied Center seeks Admin Assistant. Supports admin staff, serves as receptionist, coordinates artist services. Requires 4 years admin support and customer service. Deadline November 16, 2012. For full description and to apply, go to http://recruiting.ku.edu keywords Lied Center. Equal Opportunity M/F/D/V Receptionist Job A large Catholic community is searching for a receptionist. Requirements would include at least 5 years secretarial experience, strong desire to work for the Catholic Church, an appreciation for and support of Catholic Church teaching and a criminal background check. Qualifications include: exceptional computer skills (including proficiency in Microsoft Word®, Excel®, Publisher®, database management, desktop publishing, webpage editing), ability to multi-task, positive people skills, pleasant and professional telephone skills and interpersonal communications, ability to coordinate and supervise volunteers and an ability to organize well, prioritize tasks, and pay attention to detail and accuracy. Salary and benefits are very competitive and commensurate with experience. Send resume and list of references to Pat Shultz at pats@cccparish.org. In your cover letter include your salary requirements and your available start date.

Schools-Instruction CUSTODIAL Group Leader Tues - Sat 2 PM - 10:30 PM $11.17 - $12.53 Worker Mon - Fri 11 PM - 7:30 AM $10.00 - $11.16 Worker Thurs - Mon 2 PM - 10:30 PM $9.70 - $10.86 Job descriptions at www.union.ku.edu/hr Applications Available KU Memorial Unions Human Resources Office 3rd Floor, Kansas Union 1301 Jayhawk Blvd. Lawrence, KS 66045 EOE

Trinity In-Home Care is an Executive Director. The successful candidate will oversee all operations. Compensation based on experience. Submit resume and cover letter to: TIHCSearch@gmail.com by November 14th. No calls please. For more information visit www.tihc.org

Healthcare Certified Medical Assistant Immediate full-time position for Certified Medical Assistant in busy medical office. Applicant must have a minimum of 3 years office experience. Working knowledge of medications & disease processes necessary. Excellent computer skills with experience in electronic health records preferred. Fax resume with salary requirements and letters of reference to 785-842-9397.

General Practice Physician KU Student Health Services has an immediate opening for a physician to provide medical care at the Lawrence campus student health center. This unclassified professional position is for a full time physician. Requires an M.D. or D.O. degree; eligible to be licensed to practice medicine and obtain professional liability insurance in Kansas; DEA registration; and Board Certified in Family Medicine, Internal Medicine, Pediatrics, or Emergency Medicine. At least two years of clinical primary care practice and the ability to communicate and relate well with staff and students in a college environment is preferred. Apply online at http://recruiting.ku.edu & search using keyword “physician.” Applications will be accepted through 11/12/12. Equal Opportunity M/F/D/V

PT Laundry

weekends 7-3:30pm. Drug test required. Apply in person 1429 Kasold Drive, Lawrence, KS 66049 RN JOIN OUR Award Winning Team! Brookside Retirement Community is accepting applications for our new FT RN/Charge Nurse position Wednesday - Saturday. Candidates must have strong leadership skills and a great work ethic. Long term care experience preferred. Applicants must love working in eldercare and the desire to experience culture change! Please apply on-line www.brooksideks.com or come by 700 W. 7th, Overbrook, KS.

Pinnacle Career Institute Lawrence has opening for: Medical Assisting Instructor Dental Assisting Program Coordinator Apply: www.pcijobs.info

Trade Skills WELDERS POSITIONS, Apply in person at Westheffer company, 921 North 1st, Lawrence or Fax Resume to 785-843-1633

Apartments Unfurnished

448 Grandview Terr - 1/2 month Free! 1745 W. 24th- 1/2 month Free! Contact RMS for Details 866-207-7480 or www.RentRMS.com 2BR - 415 W. 17th, CA, wood floors, laundry, off street parking. No pets. $450/mo. Water paid. 785-841-5797

Days in print vary with package chosen.

2BR — 1214 Tennessee, for fall, in 4-plex, 1 bath, CA, DW. No pets. $460/mo. Call 785-841-5797 2BR, 3052 W. 7th, 2 baths, has study, 2 car garage, C/A, W/D hookups, DW, $640, no pets, 785-841-5797

3BR, 3bath, all appls. W/D included, 1475 Marilee Drive, Lawrence, $1,100/mo. 785-218-7264 3BR, 2 bath, all amenities, garage. 2807 Four Wheel Drive $795/mo. Available Dec. 1. Call 785-766-5950

AVAILABLE NOW!

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

2BR, 2406 Alabama, bldg 10, 1.5 baths, C/A, W/D hookups, DW, $570, no pets, 785-841-5797 2BR, 1.5 bath, CA, DW, washer & dryer, storage. Pets allowed. $500/mo. Avail. Now. 785-766-7589 2BR, 2412 Alabama, 2nd fl, roomy, CA, washer/dryer. plenty of parking, No pets. $470/mo. Call 785-841-5797 2BR, 951 Arkansas, 1 month free, 2 bath, C/A, laundry, dw, microwave, $750, no pets, 785-841-5797

Fall Special!

* 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

2BRs - 27th & Ridge Court, Windmill Estates, all elec, 2 story, 1 bath, CA, W/D Houses hookup, DW. $595/mo. No pets. 785-841-5797 2BR, 715 Maine, 2 bath, 3 story, C/A, W/D hookups, 4BR, 2 bath W/D, pet DW, 2 car garage, 1 pet ok, friendly. $840 to $880/ mo $1350, 785-841-5797 1/2 off deposit !!! Sunrise Village 785-841-8400 3BR, 2 story, 2 baths, 2 car garage, 3624 W. 7th, has study, FP, unfinished bsmt, C/A, dw, W/D hooks, 1 pet ok, $1250, 785-841-5797

Close to KU, 3 Bus Stops

Bob Billings & Crestline Leasing Immediately, Spring and Aug. 2013 $200 per person deposit No App Fee! www.meadowbrookapartments.net

785-842-4200

GREAT FALL SPECIALS!

1,2,3 BR W/D, Pool, Gym Canyon Court Apts 700 Comet Lane, Lawrence (785) 832-8805 firstmanagementinc.com

Hunters Ridge Apts.

550 Stoneridge 1 and 2 Bedroom Apts. Salt Water Pool, Business Center, Fire Side Lounge and Tennis Court Call Today 785-830-8600 www.HuntersRidgeks.com

Limited time Only: Sign a lease, get $250 off 2nd month’s rent! Prices starting at $449/bedroom. Located on bus route, close to KU and access to upgraded amenities, including 24-hour clubhouse, fiitness center, business center, 2 bark parks and indoor basketball court. Call 785-842-5111 for mo ore info or visit www.campuscourtku.com

1BR — 740-1/2 Massachusetts, above Wa RestauRN or LPN position for a rant, 1 bath, CA. $650/mo. busy Pediatric office. Ex- No pets. 785-841-5797 Studios, 2400 Alabama, all perience preferred. Please 1BR, $495/mo. 2444 elec., A/C, laundry, off st. fax or email your resume Ousdahl, gas pd. W/D. avail. pkg, $490, water & cable to Linda at 785-842-7433 or now. dep $495. No pets. pd, no pets, 785-841-5797 pandarn@sunflower.com Call 785-423-1565 SUNRISE VILLAGE Parkway Terrace Apts. Hotel-Restaurant Check out our new patios! 2340 Murphy Drive, $300-$400 off 1st mo. rent! 1BR $450, 2Br $500. Dep. 3-4BR, gar, W/D, KU bus Milton’s Coffee route, 785-841-8400 $300. Nice, up to date Now hiring www.sunriseapartments.com Remodels. 785-841-1155 Kitchen Staff for downtown location and 1br 1b accessible apt on new location at 901 New Duplexes Yale at 30% monthly inHampshire. Apply within, come. HUD subsidy re920 Massachusetts. 2BR, in a 4-plex. New carquires a disability. pet, vinyl, cabinets, counTTH: 842-5494! tertop. W/D is included. Maintenance $575/mo. 785-865-2505 1BRs — 622 Schwarz. CA, laundry, off-street parking, Apartment Maintenance No pets. $435/mo. Gas & Townhomes water paid. 785-841-5797 Leading regional management company seekPARKWAY 4000 1BR chalet near Clinton ing seasonal hourly, Lake, 1 bath, FP, deck, 20 • 2BR, 2 bath avail. maintenance service acres wooded lot, pond, • W/D hookups person. If you are knowlgarage, Avail. Nov. 1. • 2 Car garage w/opener edgeable, reliable, or• New appls. & carpets $780/mo. call 785-843-7747 ganized, cheerful, self• Maintenance free motivated, and have a 2BR - 741 Michigan, for fall, Call for Specials positive attitude, your 1.5 bath, 2 story, CA, DW, 785-749-2555/785-766-2722 own tools and transporW/D hookup, full unfin. tation, then we have the bsmt. 1 pet ok. $730/mo. right position for you! A GREAT PLACE Call 785-841-5797 On-call and overtime reTO LIVE quired. No Lease Required To work for the best—-a Move-in Specials growing, family-owned Units avail. NOW company—-Apply in per785.843.4040 2BR apts, son at Park 25 ApartSenior Rent Specials & 2BR Townhomes, ments, 2401 W. 25th St. Short Term Leases Avail. 3BR Townhomes #9A3. Mon-Fri 9am to 4pm. fox_runapartments@ VILLA 26 APARTMENTS & NO phone calls, please. hotmail.com Townhomes 4500 OVERLAND DR. Quiet, great location on KU bus route, no pets, Manufacturing & W/D in all units. Chase Court Apts. 785-842-5227 Assembly 19th & Iowa www.info@villa26 Location, Location, Location! lawrence.com Experienced Mechanic 1& 2 Bedrooms / 2 Bath (Diesel, Heavy EquipREDUCED RATES ment) needed. Great pay Four Wheel Drive & benefits. Must be exApplecroft Apts. Townhomes perienced and available 1 & 2 Bedrooms for overtime 6 days a Gas, Water & Trash Paid week (6-4:30 every day Move-in Specials Call for Specials! but Sunday). Call Eddie 785-843-8220 406-670-2649. 2859 Four Wheel Drive chasecourt@sunflower.com Amazing 2BR, tranquil intimate setting, free standPUT YOUR HIGHPOINTE APTS ing townhome w/ courtEMPLOYMENT AD IN yard, cathedral ceilings, 2 & 3BR- W/D, pool, gym TODAY!! skylights, & W/D. Most Reduced deposits, Go to ljworld.com or call residents professionals. pet friendly 785-832-1000. Pets ok. Water & trash pd. 2BRs from $650/month $685/mo. 785-842-5227 3BR get 1st month FREE! UP TO FOUR PACKAGES www.info@villa26lawrence.com 785-841-8468 TO CHOOSE FROM! All packages include AT LEAST 7 days online, 2 photos online, 4000 chracters online, and one week in top ads.

Townhomes

PARKWAY 6000

• 2 & 3 BR, 2 baths • some w/walkout bsmt. • 2 car garage w/opener • W/D hookups • Maintenance free Call for Specials 785-832-0555, 785-766-2722

3BR, 2mi. SE of Lawrence on blacktop, double car gar, FP, appl. big yd, Avail now. $1,150/mo. +deposit. 785-393-7280/785-843-9117 Loft BR, 1226 Prairie, 1.5 bath, 2 story, CA, W/D hookup, 1 pet ok. $630/mo. Call 785-841-5797 Spacious 4 BR, 2 1/2 bath, 2 car garage, W/D FP, NW Lawrence near I-70, $1050/mo. 785-550-7258

Roommates Roommates Wanted, large 2story, 2 kitchen 2 bath, W/D, CA, walk to KU & DT, groceries & park, room avail. now & in December. $325/BR + your share of utils. Cindy 785-842-2319

Eudora 2BR 1-1/2 bath, nice mobile home, W/D hookup,CH/CA, $535/mo. + Refs. & deposit. Avail Nov. 1. 913-845-3273

Farm Land N. Lawrence Fish Farm land& industrial bldgs for rent. Price negotiable. Ph#785-842-5227

Office Space EXECUTIVE OFFICE

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

Mobile Homes OWNER WILL FINANCE 16x80, 3BR, 2 bath, appls. , CH/CA, wood floors, new carpets, garden tub, Lawrence. 816-830-2152

Appliances Washer, White Kenmore 3 speed, heavy duty, large capacity, automatic washer, gently used, $70. 785-832-0616 Over the stove microwave in excellent condition, LG brand, color white. $100.00 Call 785-393-6746 Dryer, White Kenmore gas dryer, heavy duty, large capacity, gently used, $70. 785-832-0616 Drop in four electric burner stove w/oven and lighted hood. $75. call 785-691-9088.

Baby & Children Items Boys dark blue snow suit 6-9 months, Carters new never worn. $20 call 785-393-0749. Oak Changing table and white wicker bassinet. Good Cond. $75. Call 785-865-5389.

Collectibles Rare Java Joe coffee set. Includes pot, 2 large mugs, 2 regular mugs and 2 saucers. Made by ClayArt. $20. 785-312-9215.


8B MONDAY, OCTOBER 29, 2012 Firewood-Stoves Cars-Domestic

Cars-Domestic

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

2 Single extra long TempurPedic beds, you pick up, Both are motorized. 785-979-8260 Dining set, Beautiful Thomas Ville Queen Ann dining set, Table extends to 106” with custom made table pads, 6 chairs, Set in Excellent condition. Will sacrifice for $875. 785-865-3998 Futon, high end, maghany frame, with pullout end tables, extra firm/thick mattress. navy blue, $350. White Sofa, 2 sections, beautiful! $300. call 785-843-5095

Buick 2004 Lesabre Limited 3800 V6, leather heated memory seats, power equipment, steering wheels controls, stk#327812 only $6,841. Dale Willey 785-843-5200 www.dalewilleyauto.com

Buick 2006 Lucerne CX, one owner, power seat, windows, locks, alloy wheels, steering wheel controls, stk#435223 only $9,650. Dale Willey 785-843-5200 www.dalewilleyauto.com

Two Sets of Italian leather chairs with ottoman. One white, one taupe. Excellent condition. Asking $400 for one, or $700 for both. Contact by cell phone at 417-349-1136 (Lawrence) or by email nanneegoat@hotmail.com

Holiday Decor Hallmark nostalgic houses and shops collection. #1 thru #19, all with boxes except #3. Makes a cute village display. $50. 785-312-9215.

Household Misc.

Cadillac 2004 Deville, one owner, very nice, leather heated and cooled seats, sunroof, alloy wheels, steering wheel controls, lots of luxury! Stk#691881 only $10,888. Dale Willey 785-843-5200 www.dalewilleyauto.com

Mid size cat carrier, cute cat food bowls, lots of cat toys and misc. cat not included. $15. 785-312-9215

Miscellaneous A.R.E. Shell, for Ford Ranger, very Clean. $400 or best offer. 785-550-7610 Ficus Tree, 9ft. tall potted, Well tended and has outgrown our house. $50. 785-766-1918

Chevrolet 2011 Malibu LT FWD 4cyl, 33mpg, room for the entire family, alloy wheels, GM certified with 2 years of maintenance included, this gives you more bang for your buck at only $15,362.00 stk#15891B Dale Willey 785-843-5200 www.dalewilleyauto.com Chrysler 2008 PT Cruiser Touring. Nice Cool Vanilla color, low miles, NO accident history, and great gas mileage from the 4 cyl. automatic. Extremely nice late model car for under $10,000. See website for photos. Rueschhoff Automobiles rueschhoffautos.com 2441 W. 6th St. 785-85 56-6100 24/7

Hyundai 2011 Accent GLS, power equipment, steering wheel controls, great commuter car! Stk#19070 only $12,755. Dale Willey 785-843-5200 www.dalewilleyauto.com

2011 Chevrolet Camaro 1LT V6,18K miles, Auto, Red, Great car. $22,500 Call 785-838-2327 LAIRD NOLLER HYUNDAI 2829 Iowa St. Lawrence

Ford 2006 Mustang GT, leather, power seat, spoiler, alloy wheels, navigation, power equipment, stk#192921 only $17,458. Dale Willey 785-843-5200 www.dalewilleyauto.com

Goldendoodles. Ready Nov. 15 for good homes. Males $600 and females $750. Call 620-481-0143

2010 Lincoln MKZ Fully loaded with leather and SYNC system with navigation. Comfortable car and hard to find with navigation. $22,995 23rd & Alabama 843-3500 www.lairdnollerlawrence.com

2010 Mercury Milan Premier package with leather seats and a low mileage 4-cylinder engine. Great gas mileage and stay hands free with the SYNC system. $18,000 23rd & Alabama 843-3500 www.lairdnollerlawrence.com

2009 Nissan Maxima 3.5 SE V6-111K, AT, CD Changer, Moonroof, Climate Control, 2-owner, Save $9,900. View pictures at www.theselectionautos.com 785.856.0280 845 Iowa St. Lawrence, KS 66049

2012 Chevrolet Cruze Eco 4cyl, 42mpg, Auto, Gray. $17,998 Call 785-838-2327 LAIRD NOLLER HYUNDAI 2829 Iowa St. Lawrence

Ford 2000 Mustang. ONE OWNER, gleaming white, tan interior. NICE car, 5 spped, alloy wheels with Michelin tires. 3 month drive train plan included. See website for photos Rueschhoff Automobiles rueschhoffautos.com 2441 W. 6th St. 785-856-6100 24/7 7

Pontiac 2009 G6 GT one owner, local trade in, bought new here, serviced here! GM certified, two years of scheduled maintenance included, sunroof, alloy wheels, remote start, 6 disc changer and more! Stk#13916A1 only $12,841. Dale Willey 785-843-5200 www.dalewilleyauto.com

We Buy all Domestic cars, trucks, and suvs. Call Jeremy 785-843-3500

UP TO FOUR PACKAGES TO CHOOSE FROM!

2010 Chevrolet Equinox 2LT package with AWD, leather seats, and back-up camera. Priced very low. $23,000 23rd & Alabama 843-3500 www.lairdnollerlawrence.com

Nissan 2011 Versa 4cyl, fwd, great commuter car! More room than you expect! Stk#14175 only $12,955. Dale Willey 785-843-5200 www.dalewilleyauto.com Rueschhoff Automobiles rueschhoffautos.com 2441 W. 6th St. 785-856-6100 24/7 Subaru 2000 Forester S All wheel drive. Two tone Black/gray with clean gray cloth. Nice economical all wheel drive wagon with 3 month drivetrain plan. See webisye for photos. Rueschhoff Automobiles rueschhoffautos.com 2441 W. 6th St. 785-856-6100 24/7

2006 Hyundai Sonata 67,706 mi, Auto, AC, CD, Pwr doors & PW, Clean local trade Very comfortable $11,988. Call 785-727-0244 LAIRD NOLLER HYUNDAI 2829 Iowa St. Lawrence

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

www.lairdnollerlawrence.com

Acura 2004 MDX AWD, heated leather seats, Bose sound, navigation, alloy wheels, sunroof, all the luxury without the price, only $9,815. stk#153911 Dale Willey 785-843-5200 www.dalewilleyauto.com

Honda 2008 Accord EXL, leather heated seats, sunroof, alloy wheels, navigation, XM radio, one owner, stk#365121 only $15,841 Dale Willey 785-843-5200 www.dalewilleyauto.com

2007 Ford Edge SEL Auto, 125K mi, 6cyl, Carfax 1 owner. $14,650 Call 785-838-2327 LAIRD NOLLER HYUNDAI 2829 Iowa St. Lawrence

www.lairdnollerlawrence.com

Hyundai 2011 Santa Fe GLS FWD, V6, power equipment, alloy wheels, steering wheel controls, keyless remote, stk#19890 only $17,836 Dale Willey 785-843-5200 www.dalewilleyauto.com

T"# S#&#'()*+

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

2006 Hyundai Tiburon 65,824 mi, Manual, V6, Fun to drive, Moonroof, ABS, Local trade. $12,500 Call 785-727-0244 LAIRD NOLLER HYUNDAI 2829 Iowa St. Lawrence www.lairdnollerlawrence.com

Infiniti 2007 G35 X AWD V6, leather heated memory seats, sunroof, spoiler, alloy wheels, Bose sound, power equipment, stk# 118131 only $20,444.00 Dale Willey 785-843-5200 www.dalewilleyauto.com

2006 Subaru Forester 2.5x-47K, AT, AC, CD, Cruise, Local Trade, 2-owner, Clean $14,900. View pictures at www.theselectionautos.com 785.856.0280 845 Iowa St. Lawrence, KS 66049 2004 Toyota Camry LE-181K, AT, AC, CD, Cruise Control, Cloth Interior, 1-owner, Dependable $6,900. View pictures at www.theselectionautos.com 785.856.0280 845 Iowa St. Lawrence, KS 66049 Toyota 1999 Camry Solara. Local trade-in, clean history, tan leather, moonroof, 5 speed, clean, and only $4880. Includes extended warranty. See website for photos Rueschhoff Automobiles rueschhoffautos.com 2441 W. 6th St. 785-856-6100 24/7

2002 Toyota Tacoma DoubleCab PreRunner V6-115K, AT, AC, CD, Cruise, Tow Package, 2-owner, Clean $11,900. View pictures at www.theselectionautos.com 785.856.0280 845 Iowa St. Lawrence, KS 66049

Trailers

18 ft. flatbed droplip bumper pull eagle trailer always shedded, tandemn, brakes & emergency lock brakes, $1,750. photos available. 785-749-5956

2003 Honda Accord EX V6-123K, AT, Heated Leather, Moonroof, CD Changer, 2-owner, Fully Loaded $8,900. View pictures at www.theselectionautos.com 785.856.0280 845 Iowa St. Lawrence, KS 66049

2012 Hyundai Accent GLS0 4cyl, Auto 20K mi, Certified, 40 mpg. $14,949 Call 785-838-2327 LAIRD NOLLER HYUNDAI 2829 Iowa St. Lawrence

2008 Mazda 6 iSport VE-131K, AT, AC, CD Changer, Cruise Control, 2-owner, Nice $6,900. View pictures at www.theselectionautos.com 785.856.0280 845 Iowa St. Lawrence, KS 66049

1990 Mazda Miata 69,124 mi, Silver, Convertible, Manual, Very clean local trade. $6,888. Call 785-838-2327 LAIRD NOLLER HYUNDAI 2829 Iowa St. Lawrence

www.lairdnollerlawrence.com

2007 Ford 500 SEL package with low miles. V-6 engine with plenty of power in this comfortable cruiser. $11,987 23rd & Alabama 843-3500 www.lairdnollerlawrence.com

Pontiac 2009 G6 GT, V6, remote start, alloy wheels, spoiler, traction control, On Star, power equipment, keyless remote, stk#385301 only $12,815. Dale Willey 785-843-5200 www.dalewilleyauto.com

2000 Toyota Celica GTS-111K, 5-Speed, AC, CD, Cruise Control, Moonroof, Leather, Local Trade, Steal at $6,900. View pictures at www.theselectionautos.com 785.856.0280 845 Iowa St. Lawrence, KS 66049

Fleetwood 2002 Discovery 38, 330 HP Diesel, 2 Slides, Flat TVs, Wood Floors, $31500, 785-380-7341 or email magic7910@live.com Yamaha Maxim 1985, 700cc, red, Classic looks, Runs great! Lots of power! Great mileage! $1,500 or best offer. 785-230-0549.

Toyota 2004 Corolla S. Very clean, two owner no acci- Yamaha 2008 Vino silver dent car in nice navy blue. scooter, 3,840 miles. 4 cyl automatic for great $1,100. Kick-starts easily. gas mileage- 34 MPG high- 785-841-5748. Cash only. way. Very clean interior. See website for photos Sport Utility-4x4 Rueschhoff Automobiles rueschhoffautos.com Chevrolet 1999 Suburban, 2441 W. 6th St. in shiny white with super 785-856-6100 24/7 clean interior. Beautiful wheels, rear air, 3rd row, MUCH more. 4X4. See website for photos. Rueschhoff Automobiles rueschhoffautos.com 2441 W. 6th St. 785-856-6100 24/7

www.lairdnollerlawrence.com

Toyota 2008 4Runner Limited 4WD, running boards, alloy wheels, navigation, sunroof, leather heated memory seats, very nice!! Stk#126111 only $23,819. Dale Willey 785-843-5200 www.dalewilleyauto.com

2011 Hyundai Accent GLS 4cyl, Auto, 39K mi, Certified, 34 mpg, Carfax 1 owner. $14,000 Call 785-838-2327 LAIRD NOLLER HYUNDAI 2829 Iowa St. Lawrence

Go to ljworld.com or call 785-832-1000.

2007 Mini Cooper Convertible Great little gas saver! 6 speed M/T with Overdrive in Blue with soft top. Low miles at 63,473. $15,500 Call 785-550-6464 LAIRD NOLLER HYUNDAI 2829 Iowa St. Lawrence

www.lairdnollerlawrence.com

www.lairdnollerlawrence.com

Hyundai 2008 Elantra, FWD, automatic, alloy wheels, steering wheel controls, power windows, cruise control, great commuter car! Stk#10472 only $12,444. Dale Willey 785-843-5200 www.dalewilleyauto.com

Volvo 2002 V70 XC CrossCountry. All wheel drive, black with tan leather. Moonroof, 3rd row seat, MUCH more. Only $5790 with 3 month extended warranty. See website for photos Rueschhoff Automobiles rueschhoffautos.com 2441 W. 6th St. 785-85 56-6100 24/7 VW 2007 Jetta Wolfsburg Edition. Super clean local trade, in silver. Only 48K miles! Heated seats, leather, moonroof. FUN car. See website for photos. Rueschhoff Automobiles rueschhoffautos.com 2441 W. 6th St. 785-856 6-6100 24/7

Crossovers

Chevrolet 2003 Suburban Z71, running boards, alloy wheels, leather heated memory seats, Bose sound, lots of room, stk#357512 only $10,814. Dale Willey 785-843-5200 www.dalewilleyauto.com

2007 Chevrolet Tahoe LTZ package with captain’s chairs and rear entertainment system. Sunroof, leather, price slashed. $23,000 23rd & Alabama 843-3500 www.lairdnollerlawrence.com

2008 Mitsubishi Lancer Red, Very clean, Alloy wheels, 97k miles, Auto trans, $9,500 Call 785-727-0244 LAIRD NOLLER HYUNDAI 2829 Iowa St. Lawrence

Ford Cars For Sale: 1976 Ford LTD, $1,500/offer. 58,882 miles. 785-597-5513.

www.lairdnollerlawrence.com

Cars-Domestic Buick 2004 La Sabre, 135K, excellent condition. $6,500. 913-796-6198

2009 Hyundai 46K, 5-Speed, AC, CD player, Cloth interior, 2-owners, Clean $8,500. View pictures at www.theselectionautos.com 785.856.0280 845 Iowa St. Lawrence, KS 66049

www.lairdnollerlawrence.com

PUT YOUR EMPLOYMENT AD IN TODAY!!

Days in print vary with package chosen.

Crossovers

Cars-Imports

www.lairdnollerlawrence.com

All packages include AT LEAST 7 days online, 2 photos online, 4000 chracters online, and one week in top ads.

Cars-Imports

Motorcycle-ATV

Ford 2009 Focus SE 4cyl, fwd, alloy wheels, CD changer, alloy wheels, power equipment, stk #330681 only $11,877.00 Dale Willey 785-843-5200 www.dalewilleyauto.com

Pets

2005 Subaru Outback V6 engine with all-wheel-drive and a sunroof, Leather seats and 6-disc CD changer. Sharp car and fun to drive. $12,995 23rd & Alabama 843-3500 www.lairdnollerlawrence.com

2rd & Iowa St. www.LairdNollerLawrence.com

Chevrolet 2010 Camaro 2LT, GM certified, leather heated seats, remote start, On Star, Boston premium sound, stk#10451B, only $21,874. Dale Willey 785-843-5200 www.dalewilleyauto.com

Newly Arrived Pianos! Digital, Grand, & Studio Mult finishes & styles Clean New & Used Models 785-537-3774 piano4u.com

Good looking mostly black border collie, neutered, all shots, heart worm free. Good responses, eager to please, great companion. 2-1/2 yrs. lots of energy. Free to good home. 785-331-7586

Cars-Imports

Dale Willey Automotive 2840 Iowa Street (785) 843-5200 www.dalewilleyauto.com

Ford 2011 Fiesta FWD, manual transmission, fantastic fuel economy, one owner, alloy wheels, power equipment, cruise control, stk#352831 only $14,865. Dale Willey 785-843-5200 www.dalewilleyauto.com

Music-Stereo

Pianos, (3) beautiful Howard Spinet $525, Baldwin Acrosonic Spinet, $475. Gulbranson Spinet $425. Price includes tuning & delivery. 785-832-9906

Have your car cleaned by a Professional! We will detail your car the same as our pre-owned inventory. Most vehicles are only $220.95 call Allen @ Dale Willey Automotive to schedule your cars make over! You won’t believe the difference! 785-843-5200 Dale Willey 785-843-5200 www.dalewilleyauto.com

Cadillac 2008 DTS Luxury II V8, leather heated & cooled seats, remote start, alloy wheels, all the luxury without the luxury price! Stk#543052 only $19,814. Dale Willey 785-843-5200 www.dalewilleyauto.com

Plant, Large beautiful pandanus for free, 12 feet tall. Call 785-841-8712.

Drive a little, Save a lot! Affordable high-quality Grand, Digital, & Upright Pianos! Stop by today! piano4u.com 800-950-3774

Chevrolet 2008 Impala LT, alloy wheels, power equipment, remote start, great gas mileage! Only $10,500 stk#159541 Dale Willey 785-843-5200 www.dalewilleyauto.com

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

Medical Equipment Therapeutic Magnetic Bed, developed by Dr.. Philpott, for details email pia42web@aol.com

Cars-Domestic

GMC 2004 Yukon XL SLT 4wd, leather heated seats, sunroof, alloy wheels, room for 8, DVD, Bose sound, hurry this one won’t last long! Stk#326101 only $9,875. Dale Willey 785-843-5200 www.dalewilleyauto.com

Seasoned Firewood for sale. Hedge, oak, locust, & other mixed hardwoods. $180/cord. Split, stacked & Delivered. Call Ryan at 785-418-9910

Furniture

Cars-Domestic

2006 Chevrolet Impala Great back to school car for high school or college students. Good gas mileage and plenty of room. $10,191 23rd & Alabama 843-3500 www.lairdnollerlawrence.com

Ford 2009 Taurus Limited, leather heated memory seats, alloy wheels, ABS, CD changer, very nice! Stk#15708 only $15,655 Dale Willey 785-843-5200 www.dalewilleyauto.com

2004 Pontiac Grand Prix GT2-122K, AT, AC, CD Changer, Moonroof, Cruise Control, 1-owner, Nice $6,900. View pictures at www.theselectionautos.com 785.856.0280 845 Iowa St. Lawrence, KS 66049

2011 Hyundai Genesis, 3.8 V6, Auto, Pwr everything, Gold, Certified, 27 mpg. $25,949. Call 785-550-6464 LAIRD NOLLER HYUNDAI 2829 Iowa St. Lawrence

www.lairdnollerlawrence.com

Nissan 2003 Maxima SE. Super condition, last year of great body style. Moonroof, platinum color, leather, and CLEAN. 6 speed. Higher miles, runs super. See website for photos. Rueschhoff Automobiles rueschhoffautos.com 2441 W. 6th St. 785-856-6100 24/7

Chevrolet 2011 Equinox LT, 4cyl, one owner, GM certified with 2 years of scheduled maintenance included, remote start, alloy wheels, stk#454382 only $24,515. Dale Willey 785-843-5200 www.dalewilleyauto.com

Chevrolet 2012 Traverse special purchase 12 to choose from! Starting at 24,880.00 stk #12739. Hurry for best selection!! Dale Willey 785-843-5200 www.dalewilleyauto.com

NEED TO SELL YOUR CAR? N Reach readers in print and online across Northeast Kansas!

Create your ad in minutes today on 2002 Buick LeSabre Custom-99K, AT, AC, CD, Cruise, Steering Radio Controls, 2-owner, Save $6,900. View pictures at www.theselectionautos.com 785.856.0280 845 Iowa St. Lawrence, KS 66049

Chevrolet 2008 Impala LT, alloy wheels, power equipment, remote start, great gas mileage! Only $10,500 stk#159541 Dale Willey 785-843-5200 www.dalewilleyauto.com

Ford 2011 Taurus SHO AWD, Eco boost, Sync, sunroof, leather heated & cooled seats, spoiler, alloy wheels, loaded up! Stk #12691 only $29,991. Dale Willey 785-843-5200 www.dalewilleyauto.com

Saturn 2007 Ion 3, one owner, local trade, super nice car! Leather, sunroof, alloy wheels, power equipment, great gas mileage! This one won’t last long, please hurry! Stk#392301 only $10,425. Dale Willey 785-843-5200 www.dalewilleyauto.com

1-785-832-2222 or 1-866-823-8220

Chevrolet 2012 Traverse special purchase 12 to choose from! Starting at 24,880.00 stk #12739. Hurry for best selection!! Dale Willey 785-843-5200 www.dalewilleyauto.com


!ONDA&' OC*OBER ./' .01. /B

BUSINESS Accounting

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

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

Automotive Sales Buying Junk & Repairable Vehicles. Cash Paid. Free Tow. U-Call, We-Haul! Call 785-633-7556

Automotive Services

Carpets & Rugs

Concrete CONCRETE INC. Your local concrete Repair Specialists Sidewalks, Patios, Driveways, Waterproofing, Basement, Crack repair 888-326-2799 Toll Free

LIMITED TIME…

CARPET INSTALLATION

Decorative & Regular Drives, Walks & Patios Custom Jayhawk Engraving Jayhawk Concrete 785-979-5261

1 PENNY

*************** Dozens of Styles! 100’s of Colors! 0% Financing! “The Latest Styles at Warehouse Prices” That’s VALUE only at Jennings’ Floor Trader!

——— Have carpet for your entire home professionally installed before the Holidays for ONE PENNY! Many colors IN-STOCK For quickest service. Jennings’ Floor Trader 3000 Iowa - 841-3838 www.FloorTraderLawrence.com Complete details in store.

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

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

Stacked Deck

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

Licensed In-Home Daycare 15 years experience. Clean Home, SW Lawrence Infants thru Kindergarten Call Debbie 785-393-0509

Dale and Ron’s Auto Service

Cleaning

• Decks • Gazebos • Framing • Siding • Fences • Additions • Remodel • Weatherproofing & Staining Insured, 20 yrs. experience. 785-550-5592

Dirt-Manure-Mulch Dave’s Construction

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

Topsoil Clean, Fill Dirt 913-724-1515

Electrical

785-842-2108

Call 866-823-8220 to advertise.

Financial

Heating & Cooling

All Your Banking Needs Your Local Lawrence Bank

Air Conditioning/ & Heating/Sales & Srvs.

Artisan Floor Company

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

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

Tires, Alignment, Brakes, A/C, Suspension Repair Financing Available 785-841-6050 1828 Mass. St lawrencemarketplace.com/ performancetire

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 lawrencemarketplace.com/ westside66

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

785-842-3311

For Promotions & More Info: lawrencemarketplace.com/ kansas_carpet_care

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

785-842-6264

Chim-Chiminee Sweeps & Air Duct Services

Fireplaces, w/b stoves, inserts, air ducts, dryer vents cleaned. Over 25 yrs exp. No-Mess, Free est. 913-724-1957

EASY!

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

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

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

Home Improvements

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

Wagner’s 785-749-1696 www.foundationrepairks.com

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

Honest & Dependable Free estimate, References Call Linda 785-691-7999

Garage Doors

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

General Services

Tired of Housecleaning? Let me do it for you. Experience. References 785-841-3509

homes or small offices References Call Willa 785-979-1505 or 785-594-7004

Computer Repair & Upgrades Computer Running Slow? Viruses/Malware? Troubleshooting? Lessons? Computer Questions, Advise? We Can Help 785-979-0838

Golden Rule Lawncare Complete Lawncare Service Family owned & operated Eugene Yoder Call for Free Est. Insured. 785-224-9436 Green Grass Lawn Care Mowing, Yard Clean-up, Tree Trimming, Snow Removal. Insured all jobs considered 785-312-0813/785-893-1509 Mowing...like Clockwork! Honest & Dependable Mow~Trim~Sweep~Hedges Steve 785-393-9152 Lawrence Only

No Job Too Big or Small

Int. & Ext. Remodeling All Home Repairs Mark Koontz

Bus. 913-269-0284

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

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

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

(785) 550-1565

mmdownstic@hotmail.com Lawrencemarketplace.com/tic Retired Carpenter, Deck Repairs, Home Repairs, Interior Wall Repair & Painting, Doors, Wood Rot, Powerwash 785-766-5285

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

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

Plumbing

Complete Roofing

Tearoffs, Reroofs, Redecks * Storm Damage * Leaks * Roof Inspections

We’re There for You!

785-749-4391

Lawrencemarketplace.com/ksrroofing

Precision Plumbing

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

785-856-6315

lawrencemarketplace.com/ precisionplumbing

Prompt Superior Service Residential * Commercial Tear Off * Reroofs

Free Estimates

Insurance Work Welcome

785-764-9582

Lawrencemarketplace.com/ mclaughlinroofing

Insurance

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

Real Estate Services

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

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 lawrencemarketplace.com/ starvingartist

Painting A. B. Painting & Repair

Al 785-331-6994 albeil@aol.com

A. F. Hill Contracting Call a Specialist!

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

Lawrence First Class Transportation Limos Corporate Cars Drivers available 24/7 785-841-5466 Lawrencemarkeptlace.com /firstclass

Recycling Services 12th & Haskell Recycle Center, Inc. No Monthly Fee Always been FREE! Cash for all Metals 1146 Haskell Ave, Lawrence 785-865-3730 lawrencemarketplace.com/ recyclecenter Lonnie’s Recycling Inc. Buyers of aluminum cans, all type metals & junk vehicles. Mon.-Fri. 8-5, Sat. 8-4, 501 Maple, Lawrence. 785-841-4855 lawrencemarketplace.com/ lonnies

Tree/Stump Removal

BUDGET TREE SERVICE, LLC. 913-593-7386

Trimmed, Shaped, Removed Shrubs, Fenceline Cleaned

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

Chris Tree Service

Repairs and Services

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

Kansas Tree Care.com

We are the area exclusive exterior only painters. Insured. Free est. call for $300discount

785-841-3689 anytime

Unsightly black streaks of mold & dirt on your roof?

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

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

Travel Services

Moving-Hauling

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

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

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

JASON TANKING CONSTRUCTION New Construction Framing, Remodels, Additions, Decks Fully Ins. & Lic. 785.760.4066 lawrencemarketplace.com/ jtconstruction

Employment Services

Linda’s Cleaning Done Right 30 yrs. exp.Ex. refs. Only $15 per hour ONE time or Regularly 785-393-2599

I COME TO YOU!

1783 E 1500 Rd, Lawrence

FOUNDATION REPAIR

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

785-865-0600

Complete Roofing Services Professional Staff Quality Workmanship lawrencemarketplace.com/ lawrenceroofing

ROCK-SOD-SOIL-MULCH

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

lawrencemarketplce.com/ lynncommunications

Housecleaner

Placing an ad...

IT’S

785-843-2244

www.scott-temperature.com lawrencemarketplace.com/ scotttemperature

913-488-7320 For Everything Electrical Committed to Excellence Since 1972 Full Service Electrical Contractor www.quality-electric.net

LawrenceMarketplace.com/ bpi

Will Clean

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

Roger, Kevin or Sarajane

Fully Insured 22 yrs. experience

Carpet Cleaning Kansas Carpet Care, Inc.

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

Roofing

midwestcustompools.com

Lawn, Garden & Nursery

Flooring Installation

Pet Services

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

lawrencemarketplace.com/ rivercityhvac

lawrencemarketplace.com/ dalerons

For All Your Battery Needs

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

Landscaping

Mold/Mildew on your house?

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

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

Utility Trailers

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

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

NOT Your ordinary bicycle store!

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

EAGLE TRAILER CO.

Guttering Services Aquatech Seamless Guttering Proven Leaf guards Popular Colors available Free Est. 913-634-9784 www.GUTTERMYHOME.com

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

LawrenceMarketplace.com/ kansasinsurance

Landscaping

Eagles Lodge

Low Maintenance Landscape, Inc.

HIRING?

JAYHAWK GUTTERING

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

785-842-0094

jayhawkguttering.com

Locally owned & operated.

Free estimates/Insured.

Pet Services

Events/Entertainment

Banquet Room Available for Corporate Parties, Wedding Receptions, Fundraisers Bingo Every Friday Night 1803 W 6th St. (785) 843-9690 lawrencemarketplace.com /Eagles_Lodge

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

Retirement Community

Window Installation/Service Martin Windows & Doors

Drury Place

1210 Lakeview Court, Innovative Planting Design Construction & Installation

Professional Service with a Tender Touch

lawrencemarketplace.com/ lml

Call Calli 785-766-8420

785-550-5610

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

Stress Free for you and your pet.

www.cnnmobilepetsalons.com

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

1510 St. Andrews

785-841-6845

Lawrencemarketplace.com/ druryplace

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

Schedule your help wanted ad and reach thousands of readers across Northeast Kansas in print and online. Find the best candidates with

1-785-832-2222 or 1-866-823-8220


10B MONDAY, O,TOB./ 29, 2012 Sport Utility-4x4 Sport Utility-4x4

Truck-Pickups

Truck-Pickups

Vans-Buses

Lawrence

Lawrence

NOTICE OF SALE

Dodge 2012 Journey, one owner, leather heated seats, alloy wheels, navigation, Alpine sound, 2nd row bench, stk #587181 only $26,888.00 Dale Willey 785-843-5200 www.dalewilleyauto.com

2003 GMC Envoy XL 6cyl, Auto, 97K mi, Pwr everything! $9,888 Call 785-838-2327 LAIRD NOLLER HYUNDAI 2829 Iowa St. Lawrence

Chevrolet 2006 Silverado LT1 Z71 Ext cab, 4wd, power equipment, alloy wheels, tonneau cover, power seat, very affordable! Stk#354371 only $14,315.00 Dale Willey 785-843-5200 www.dalewilleyauto.com

www.lairdnollerlawrence.com

2008 Ford Edge SEL with leather and power seats. Local trade in and very clean. $19,000 23rd & Alabama 843-3500 www.lairdnollerlawrence.com Ford 2005 Escape XLT All Wheel Drive. Shiny white 2 tone, clean inside, no accident history, and good tires. Ready for winter fun. Only $6950 with ext. service drivetrain plan. See website for photos Rueschhoff Automobiles rueschhoffautos.com 2441 W. 6th St. 785-856-6100 24/7 Ford 1998 Explorer Eddie Bauer 4X4. Gleaming white with tan leather. CLEAN. Very loaded, and super clean for age. Buy for $4450 with 6 month drive train plan. See website for photos. Rueschhoff Automobiles rueschhoffautos.com 2441 W. 6th St. 785 5-856-6100 24/7 Ford 2003 Explorer Eddie Bauer, ONE owner, beautiful True Blue Metallic Blue, third row seat and moonroof. Awesome condition and all wheel drive. NO accident history, and only 105K miles. Loaded like all Eddie Bauers! See website for photos. Rueschhoff Automobiles rueschhoffautos.com 2441 W. 6th St. 6-6100 24/7 785-856

GMC 2010 Terrain SLE, one owner, GM certified with 2 years of scheduled maintenance included, alloy wheels, On Star, power equipment, stk#53828A1 only $21,849. Dale Willey 785-843-5200 www.dalewilleyauto.com

Jeep 2008 Liberty Limited 4WD, leather heated memory seats, dual power seats, remote start, power equipment, cruise control steering wheel controls and more! Stk#485231 only $19,415. Dale Willey 785-843-5200 www.dalewilleyauto.com

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

2008 Ford F-350 Loads for power from this 6.4L Powerstroke. Lariat package with leather and navigation. CARFAX 1-owner bought from us and traded back in. $33,395 23rd & Alabama 843-3500 www.lairdnollerlawrence.com Chrysler 2010 Town & Country Touring, Stow N’ Go, power lift gate, one owner, stk#352932 only $18,869. Dale Willey 785-843-5200 www.dalewilleyauto.com

2012 Chevrolet Silverado Work truck with the V6 that saves on gas. Long bed and really low miles. $19,380 23rd & Alabama 843-3500 www.lairdnollerlawrence.com

2010 Ford F-150 One owner with factory 20” wheels. 5.4L Triton power and 4x4. Sharp truck. $31,775 23rd & Alabama 843-3500 www.lairdnollerlawrence.com

2005 Lincoln Aviator AWD, Leather with climate controlled seats, 3rd row seating with captain’s chairs. Real nice! $12,995 23rd & Alabama 843-3500 www.lairdnollerlawrence.com

Chevy 1998 3/4 Ton 4x4 truck, Low Mileage, 78k, with winch, bedliner and toolbox. Oversized tires. Good shape, kids used for school and are now done. $5,299. Call 785-766-2378.

2011 Ford Explorer XLT with leather and dual headrest DVD players for those long drives. Very nice inside and out. $31,000 23rd & Alabama 843-3500 www.lairdnollerlawrence.com

2006 Mercury Mountaineer 76,292 mi, AC, CD, MP3 decoder, Leather. PL & PW. Very comfortable, Carfax 1 owner. $13,888. Call 785-550-6464 LAIRD NOLLER HYUNDAI 2829 Iowa St. Lawrence

2004 Dodge Ram 2500 Diesel, Auto, White, 134K, Great truck. $18,000 Call 785-838-2327 LAIRD NOLLER HYUNDAI 2829 Iowa St. Lawrence

2008 Ford Explorer 4x4 with only 44,000 miles. 1-owner with SYNC hands-free system. $20,000 23rd & Alabama 843-3500 www.lairdnollerlawrence.com

2012 Ford Flex Limited with very low miles and is a CARFAX 1-owner. Leather seats and SYNC system with Bluetooth connectivity. $28,000 23rd & Alabama 843-3500 www.lairdnollerlawrence.com

Nissan 1997 Pathfinder 4X4. Very clean for age! Chrome wheels. Famous Nissan V6, autmatic. Below $5000. Burgandy with clean interior. See website for photos Rueschhoff Automobiles rueschhoffautos.com 2441 W. 6th St. 785-856-61 100 24/7

Nissan 2009 Xterra SE 4wd, running boards, ABS, traction control, alloy wheels, local trade, power equipment, stk#159931 only $19,841. Dale Willey 785-843-5200 www.dalewilleyauto.com

2005 Ford F-150 SuperCrew-XLT package and 4x4. Clean truck and very well taken care of. Good truck at a good price. $17,995 23rd & Alabama 843-3500 www.lairdnollerlawrence.com

1969 Ford F100 Well restored with the 390cid V8 and 4-speed manual transmission. Bed liner and chrome wheels. $9,995 23rd & Alabama 843-3500 www.lairdnollerlawrence.com

2009 Ford Flex SEL with leather and captain’s chairs. Easy access to the 3rd row seat for extra passengers makes this a rare and convenient vehicle. $22,000 23rd & Alabama 843-3500 www.lairdnollerlawrence.com

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

Honda 2004 Odyssey EX another one owner trade in! Alloy wheels, great dependability, DVD, power equipment, stk#52302A1 only $9,415. Dale Willey 785-843-5200 www.dalewilleyauto.com

2007 Hyundai Entourage 26,601 mi, Rear captain chairs and third row seating, Leather, Traction control, Great for large family. $17,000. Call 785-550-6464 LAIRD NOLLER HYUNDAI 2829 Iowa St. Lawrence www.lairdnollerlawrence.com

www.lairdnollerlawrence.com

Nissan 2008 Quest 3.5 SL fwd, power sliding door, steering wheel controls, power equipment, stk#652591 only $14,977. Dale Willey 785-843-5200 www.dalewilleyauto.com

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

Suzuki 2008 XL7 one owner, room for 7, sunroof, heated seats, 3 row seating, stk#552991 only $14,918. Dale Willey 785-843-5200 www.dalewilleyauto.com 2010 Subaru Forester 4 cylinder Boxer engine and AWD, Easy to drive around in bad weather and still get good gas mileage. Local trade. $18,695 23rd & Alabama 843-3500 www.lairdnollerlawrence.com

Truck-Pickups

2011 Ford Flex SEL All-Wheel-Drive makes for a comfortable and very safe ride for 7 passengers. Fun crossover alternative. $25,000 23rd & Alabama 843-3500 www.lairdnollerlawrence.com

2005 Ford F-150 XLT 4x4, 87K mi Auto, Red, Carfax 1 owner. $14,988 Call 785-838-2327 LAIRD NOLLER HYUNDAI 2829 Iowa St. Lawrence

GM CERTIFIED is not like any other dealer backed warranty. Don’t let the other dealers tell you any different. Dale Willey Automotive is the only dealer in Lawrence that GM Certifies their cars and trucks. Come see the difference! Dodge 2005 Ram SLT 4wd, Regular cab, long box, alloy wheels, power equipment, towing package, low miles, stk# 152021 only $16,995.00 Dale Willey 785-843-5200 www.dalewilleyauto.com

Chevrolet 2007 Silverado Ext cab LT, 4wd, tow package, GM certified with two years of maintenance included! Stk#345911 only $20,977. Dale Willey 785-843-5200 www.dalewilleyauto.com

Ford 2006 Expedition Limited, V8, one owner, tow package, 2nd row bench, DVD, power equipment, 4wd, running boards, leather heated and cooled seats, stk#370151 only $16,415. Dale Willey 785-843-5200 www.dalewilleyauto.com

Chevrolet 2007 Silverado Ext cab LT, 4wd, tow package, remote start, alloy wheels, power equipment, very affordable! Stk#340441 only $19,500. Dale Willey 785-843-5200 www.dalewilleyauto.com

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

2001 GMC Sierra 5.3L V8 and 4x4, Extended cab. Clean interior and well taken care of. $9,000 23rd & Alabama 843-3500 www.lairdnollerlawrence.com

GMC 2008 Sierra SLE Ext cab, 2wd, GM certified with 2 years of scheduled maintenance included, alloy wheels, stk#326381 only $19,516. Dale Willey 785-843-5200 www.dalewilleyauto.com 2011 Ford F-150 Extended cab and the EcoBoost engine. CARFAX 1-owner bought from us and traded back to us. Low miles. $25,995 23rd & Alabama 843-3500 www.lairdnollerlawrence.com

2010 Ford F-150 King Ranch 1-owner and low miles. Fully loaded with leather and navigation. Priced to sell. $36,000 23rd & Alabama 843-3500 www.lairdnollerlawrence.com

Case No: 2012CV258 Division: 1 Pursuant to K.S.A. Chapter 60 (Title to Real Estate Involved) NOTICE OF SHERIFF’S SALE

www.lairdnollerlawrence.com

2010 Dodge Ram Lot of engine for a small truck. HEMI power and great looking. Needs an owner. $15,000 23rd & Alabama 843-3500 www.lairdnollerlawrence.com

(First published in the Lawrence Daily Journal-World October 22, 2012)

Deutsche Bank National Trust Company, as Trustee for GSAMP Trust 2003-HE1, Mortgage Pass-Through Certificates, Series 2003-HE1, Plaintiff, vs. Robert A. Payne, et al. Defendants. 2007 Ford E-350 Super Duty van with V8 power. 15 passenger with dual DVD players and navigation. Hard to find. $15,000 23rd & Alabama 843-3500 www.lairdnollerlawrence.com

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2012 Ford Explorer XLT 4x4, Like new with a lot of factory warranty left. $34,395 23rd & Alabama 843-3500 www.lairdnollerlawrence.com

Prepared By: South & Associates, P.C. Brian R. Hazel (KS # 21804) 6363 College Blvd., Suite 100 Overland Park, KS 66211 (913)663-7600 (913)663-7899 (Fax) Attorneys For Plaintiff (140432) ________

IN THE DISTRICT COURT OF DOUGLAS COUNTY, KANSAS CIVIL DEPARTMENT

2010 Ford F-150 Platinum Fully Loaded with leather seats, Navigation, MyFordTouch with SYNC voice activation and low miles. $36,500 23rd & Alabama 843-3500 www.lairdnollerlawrence.com

Chevrolet 2002 Tahoe Z71 4wd, 2nd row bench, leather heated seats, running boards, power equipment, and it won’t break the bank! Stk#10560A1 only $8,827. Dale Willey 785-843-5200 www.dalewilleyauto.com

to satisfy the judgment in the above-entitled case. The sale is to be made without appraisement and subject to the redemption period as provided by law, and further subject to the approval of the Court. For more information, visit www.Southlaw.com. Kenneth McGovern, Sheriff Douglas County, Kansas

2012 Dodge Grand Caravan Great family van from the original minivan maker. MyGig system with navigation. Low miles. This one is for you. $23,000 23rd & Alabama 843-3500 www.lairdnollerlawrence.com

Chevrolet 2000 Silverado Z71 LS, 4WD, extended cab, one owner, power equipment, cruise control, stk#123041 only $9744. Dale Willey 785-843-5200 www.dalewilleyauto.com

04/04/2000 IN DEED BOOK 671, PAGE 1579. Under and by virtue of an More commonly known as: East 150 Road, Order of Sale issued to me 2098 by the Clerk of the District Lecompton, KS 66050; Court of Douglas County, Kansas, the undersigned to satisfy the judgment, Sheriff of Douglas County, fully or partially, in the The Kansas, will offer for sale at above-entitled case. public auction and sell to sale is made without apthe highest bidder for cash praisement and is subject in hand, at the Lower Level to the redemption period of the Judicial and Law En- as provided by law and is forcement Center of the further subject to approval Courthouse at Lawrence, by the Court. Douglas County, Kansas, on November 8, 2012, at 10:00 FROM: THE SHERIFF OF AM, the following real esDOUGLAS COUNTY, KANSAS tate: BY: Lots 35 and 36, on College THE BOYD LAW GROUP, L.C. Street, in West Baldwin, in Michael E. Boyd, #21325 the City of Baldwin City, Charles H. Nitsch, #21515 Douglas County, Kansas, 300 St. Peters Centre Blvd., according to the recorded Ste. 230 plat thereof., commonly Saint Peters, MO 63376 known as 1512 College Telephone: (636) 447-8500 Street, Baldwin City, KS Fax: (636) 447-8505 66006 (the “Property”) ATTORNEYS FOR PLAINTIFF

Find Jobs & More SunflowerClassifieds

2005 Chrysler Town and Country Under 100K mi, Rear captain chairs and third row seating, Leather, Pwr sliding rear doors and DVD player. $9,988 Call 785-727-0244 LAIRD NOLLER HYUNDAI 2829 Iowa St. Lawrence

www.lairdnollerlawrence.com

Autos Wanted

Under and by virtue of an Order of Sale issued by the District Court of Douglas County, Kansas, to me, the undersigned Sheriff of Douglas County, Kansas, I will, pursuant to K.S.A. 60-2410, offer for sale at public auction and sell to the highest bidder for cash in hand, at 10:00 a.m. on November 15, 2012, in the Jury Assembly Room of the District Court located in the lower level of the Judicial and Law Enforcement Center Building, 111 E. 11th St., City of Lawrence, State of Kansas the following described real located in Douglas County, Kansas, to wit: A TRACT OF LAND IN THE SOUTHEAST QUARTER (SE 1/4) OF SECTION 36, TOWNSHIP 11 SOUTH, RANGE 17 EAST OF THE SIXTH PRINCIPAL MERIDIAN MORE PARTICULARLY DESCRIBED AS FOLLOWS: COMMENCING AT THE SOUTHWEST CORNER OF THE SOUTHEAST QUARTER (SE 1/4) OF SAID SECTION 36; THENCE NORTH 00 DEGREES 00 MINUTES 00 SECONDS EAST 208.75 FEET ALONG THE WEST LINE OF THE SOUTHEAST QUARTER (SE 1/4) OF SAID SECTION 36 FOR A POINT OF BEGINNING; THENCE NORTH 00 DEGREES 00 MINUTES 00 SECONDS EAST 470.05 FEET ALONG THE WEST LINE OF THE SOUTHEAST QUARTER (SE 1/4) OF SAID SECTION 36; THENCE NORTH 82 DEGREES 29 MINUTES 07 SECONDS EAST 182.54 FEET; THENCE NORTH 08 DEGREES 56 MINUTES 21 SECONDS WEST 165.04 FEET; THENCE SOUTH 59 DEGREES 44 MINUTES 27 SECONDS EAST 302.07 FEET; THENCE SOUTH 51 DEGREES 21 MINUTES 33 SECONDS EAST 204.71 FEET: THENCE SOUTH 28 DEGREES 34 MINUTES 13 SECONDS EAST 206.24 FEET: THENCE SOUTH 43 DEGREES 11 MINUTES 38 SECONDS EAST 139.15 FEET; THENCE SOUTH 59 DEGREES 11 MINUTES 50 SECONDS EAST 523.69 FEET; THENCE SOUTH 65 DEGREES 19 MINUTES 15 SECONDS EAST 107.89 FEET; THENCE SOUTH 00 DEGREES 00 MINUTES 00 SECONDS EAST 20.00 FEET; THENCE NORTH 88 DEGREES 40 MINUTES 43 SECONDS WEST 899.73 FEET ALONG THE SOUTH LINE OF THE SOUTHEAST QUARTER (SE 1/4) OF SAID SECTION 36; THENCE NORTH 00 DEGREES 00 MINUTES 00 SECONDS EAST 208.75 FEET: THENCE NORTH 88 DEGREES 40 MINUTES 43 SECONDS WEST 416.50 FEET TO THE POINT OF BEGINNING, IN DOUGLAS COUNTY, KANSAS. LESS AND EXCEPT

A TRACT OF LAND LOCATED IN THE SOUTHEAST QUARTER OF SECTION 36, TOWNSHIP 11 SOUTH RANGE 17 EAST, OF THE 6TH P.M. DOUGLAS COUNTY, KANSAS, MORE PARTICULARLY DESCRIBED AS FOLLOWS: COMMENCING AT THE SOUTHWEST CORNER OF THE SOUTHEAST QUARTER; THENCE NORTH 00 DEGREES 00 MINUTES 00 SECONDS EAST A DISTANCE OF 208.75 FEET TO THE POINT OF BEGINNING, SAID POINT BEING ON THE WEST LINE OF THE SOUTHEAST QUARTER; THENCE CONTINUING ALONG WEST LINE NORTH 00 DEGREES 00 MINUTES 00 SECONDS EAST A DISTANCE OF 77.96 FEET; THENCE SOUTH 88 DEGREES 40 MINUTES 43 SECONDS EAST A DISTANCE OF 857.74 FEET; THENCE SOUTH 43 DEGREES 11 MINUTES 38 SECONDS EAST 12.50 FEET: THENCE SOUTH 59 DEGREES 11 MINUTES 50 SECONDS EAST 523.69 FEET; THENCE SOUTH 65 DEGREES 19 MINUTES 15 Lawrence SECONDS EAST 107.89 FEET; THENCE SOUTH 00 DEGREES (First published in the Law- 00 MINUTES 00 SECONDS rence Daily Journal-World EAST 20.00 FEET; THENCE October 15, 2012) NORTH 88 DEGREES 40 MINUTES 43 SECONDS WEST IN THE DISTRICT COURT OF 899.73 FEET ALONG THE DOUGLAS COUNTY, KANSAS SOUTH LINE OF THE SOUTHCIVIL DEPARTMENT EAST QUARTER (SE 1/4) OF SAID SECTION 36; THENCE U.S. Bank National NORTH 00 DEGREES 00 MINAssociation UTES 00 SECONDS EAST Plaintiff, 208.75 FEET; THENCE NORTH vs. 88 DEGREES 40 MINUTES 43 Roy Taylor and Julia Taylor, SECONDS WEST 416.50 FEET et al. TO THE POINT OF BEGINNDefendants. ING, IN DOUGLAS COUNTY, KANSAS. Case No. 12CV126 Court Number: 1 BEING THE SAME PROPERTY CONVEYED TO ROBERT A. Pursuant to K.S.A. PAYNE AND PATRICIA J. Chapter 60 PAYNE BY DEED FROM JOHN DAVID STEELE, RECORDED What’s GM Certified? 2yrs of free regular maintenance 172 Pt. Inspection 12 Mo./12,000 Mi. Bumper-to-Bumper Warranty 100,000 mi./5-yr. limited Powertrain warranty, no deduct. 24-hr. Roadside Assistance Courtesy transportation. Nationwide coverage backed By General Motors. Dale Willey 785-843-5200 www.dalewilleyauto.com

Be advised that this firm is a debt collector. This is an attempt to collect a debt and any information obtained will be used for that purpose. ________

Lawrence AM, the following real estate: Lot 107, in Cimarron Hills No. 5, an Addition to the City of Lawrence, as shown by the recorded plat thereof, in Douglas County, Kansas, commonly known as 1716 Hampton Street, Lawrence, KS 66046 (the “Property”) to satisfy the judgment in the above-entitled case. The sale is to be made without appraisement and subject to the redemption period as provided by law, and further subject to the approval of the Court. For more information, visit www.Southlaw.com. Kenneth McGovern, Sheriff Douglas County, Kansas Prepared By: South & Associates, P.C. Brian R. Hazel (KS # 21804) 6363 College Blvd., Suite 100 Overland Park, KS 66211 (913)663-7600 (913)663-7899 (Fax) Attorneys For Plaintiff (144598) ________

(First published in the Lawrence Daily Journal-World October 15, 2012) IN THE DISTRICT COURT OF DOUGLAS COUNTY, KANSAS CIVIL DEPARTMENT Bank of America, N.A., successor by merger to BAC Home Loans Servicing, LP fka Countrywide Home Loans Servicing, LP Plaintiff, vs. Brandon Dye, et al. Defendants. Case No. 12CV266 Court Number: 1 Pursuant to K.S.A. Chapter 60 NOTICE OF SALE Under and by virtue of an Order of Sale issued to me by the Clerk of the District Court of Douglas County, Kansas, the undersigned Sheriff of Douglas County, Kansas, will offer for sale at public auction and sell to the highest bidder for cash in hand, at the Lower Level of the Judicial and Law Enforcement Center of the Courthouse at Lawrence, Douglas County, Kansas, on November 8, 2012, at 10:00 AM, the following real estate: Lot 29, Block 3, Four Seasons No. 5, an addition to the City of Lawrence, Douglas County, Kansas, commonly known as 3700 West 24th Terrace, Lawrence, KS 66047 (the “Property”) to satisfy the judgment in the above-entitled case. The sale is to be made without appraisement and subject to the redemption period as provided by law, and further subject to the approval of the Court. For more information, visit www.Southlaw.com. Kenneth McGovern, Sheriff Douglas County, Kansas Prepared By: South & Associates, P.C. Brian R. Hazel (KS # 21804) 6363 College Blvd., Suite 100 Overland Park, KS 66211 (913)663-7600 (913)663-7899 (Fax) Attorneys For Plaintiff (105828) ________

(First published in the Lawrence Daily Journal-World October 22, 2012) NOTICE OF PUBLIC SALE

THE FOLLOWING VEHICLES (First published in the Law- HAVE BEEN IMPOUNDED BY rence Daily Journal-World THE LAWRENCE, KANSAS, October 15, 2012) POLICE DEPARTMENT AND WILL BE SOLD AT PUBLIC IN THE DISTRICT COURT OF AUCTIONING IF THE OWNDOUGLAS COUNTY, KANSAS ERS DO NO CLAIM THEM CIVIL DEPARTMENT WITHIN TEN (10) DAYS OF THE DATE OF THE SECOND Bank of America, N.A. PUBLICATION OF THIS NOPlaintiff, TICE. THE OWNERS OF THE vs. VEHICLES ARE FINANCIALLY Homer A. Holloway, Jr. and RESPONSIBLE FOR REShannon D. Holloway, et al. MOVAL, STORAGE CHARGES Defendants. AND PUBLICATION COSTS INCURRED BY THE CITY. Case No. 12CV305 Court Number: 5 YEAR, VEHICLE TYPE, SERIAL #, Pursuant to K.S.A. REGISTERED OWNER Chapter 60 -1992 HOND/4D NOTICE OF SALE 1HGEG8655NL047535 PATRICK BLANCHARD Under and by virtue of an -1999 FORD/PK Order of Sale issued to me 1FTRX18W7XKA01047 by the Clerk of the District WILLIAM SHELDON Court of Douglas County, Kansas, the undersigned JONATHAN M. DOUGLASS, Sheriff of Douglas County, CITY CLERK - 10/18/2012 Kansas, will offer for sale at _______ public auction and sell to the highest bidder for cash (First published in the Lawin hand, at the Lower Level rence Daily Journal-World of the Judicial and Law EnOctober 22, 2012) forcement Center of the Courthouse at Lawrence, Douglas County, Kansas, on November 8, 2012, at 10:00 AM, the following real estate:

Lot 15, in Wakarusa Manor, a subdivision in the City of Lawrence, Douglas County, Kansas, commonly known as 2641 Manor Terrace, Lawrence, KS 66046 (the “Property”) to satisfy the judgment in the above-entitled case. The sale is to be made without appraisement and subject to the redemption period as provided by law, and further subject to the approval of the Court. For more information, visit www.Southlaw.com. Kenneth McGovern, Sheriff Douglas County, Kansas Prepared By: South & Associates, P.C. Megan Cello (KS # 24167) 6363 College Blvd., Suite 100 Overland Park, KS 66211 (913)663-7600 (913)663-7899 (Fax) Attorneys For Plaintiff (89464) ________ (First published in the Lawrence Daily Journal-World October 15, 2012) IN THE DISTRICT COURT OF DOUGLAS COUNTY, KANSAS CIVIL DEPARTMENT Bank of America, N.A., successor by merger to BAC Home Loans Servicing, LP fka Countrywide Home Loans Servicing, LP Plaintiff, vs. Tina L. Lowery and LeMorris Lowery, et al. Defendants.

IN THE DISTRICT COURT OF DOUGLAS COUNTY, KANSAS In the Matter of the Estate of MICHAEL D. HEMPHILL, Deceased. Case No. 12-P-180 NOTICE OF HEARING AND NOTICE TO CREDITORS THE STATE OF KANSAS TO ALL PERSONS CONCERNED: You are notified that on October 5, 2012, a Petition was filed in this Court by Cynthia Quick, a devisee, legatee and Executrix named in the “Last Will and Testament of Michael D. Hemphill,” deceased, dated July 17, 2012, requesting that the instrument be admitted to probate and record as the Last Will and Testament of the decedent; Letters Testamentary under the Kansas Simplified Estates Act be issued to Executrix to serve without bond. You are further advised under the provisions of the Kansas Simplified Estates Act the Court need not supervise administration of the Estate, and no notice of any action of the Executrix or other proceedings in the administration will be given, except for notice of final settlement of decedent’s estate. You are further advised if written objections to simplified administration are filed with the Court, the Court may order that supervised administration ensue.

You are required to file your written defenses thereto on or before the 15th day of November, 2012, Case No. 12CV323 at 10:00 o’clock A..M. in the Court Number: 1 District Court, in Lawrence, Douglas County, Kansas, at Pursuant to K.S.A. which time and place the Chapter 60 cause will be heard. Should you fail to file your written NOTICE OF SALE defenses, judgment and deUnder and by virtue of an cree will be entered in due Order of Sale issued to me course upon the Petition. by the Clerk of the District Court of Douglas County, All creditors are notified to their demands Kansas, the undersigned exhibit Sheriff of Douglas County, against the Estate within Kansas, will offer for sale at four months from the date public auction and sell to of the first publication of the highest bidder for cash this notice, as provided by in hand, at the Lower Level law, and if their demands of the Judicial and Law Enforcement Center of the Courthouse at Lawrence, Douglas County, Kansas, on November 8, 2012, at 10:00

PUBLIC NOTICE CONTINUED ON 12B


Dear Annie: I’ve been married for 47 years to a man who is 13 years older than I am. He reminds me often that he is 86 and set in his ways. For much of our marriage, I have carried the load around the house, but now it is worse. My husband barely does anything. At least he has a hobby that keeps him busy. Otherwise, he would sit in our den recliner watching TV all day. I mostly confine myself to our bedroom because if I set foot in the den, it becomes a shouting match since he cannot hear me because the TV is so loud. And he gets angry if I ask him to turn it down. He got a new TV for Father’s Day, and I am barely allowed to watch it. He doesn’t even have the courtesy to listen or speak to me if he is reading the newspaper. I know where I am on the totem pole. I get no

Annie’s Mailbox

Marcy Sugar and Kathy Mitchell anniesmailbox@comcast.net

respect from him. I guess things are not going to get better. I went as far as packing my bags and renting a car. You would think that would have made a difference, but no such luck. I don’t want to burden anyone with my problems, especially my children. I have cried many nights. It helps simply to unburden myself to you, but I know it won’t last. What do I do? — An Unhappy Prisoner Dear Unhappy: Your husband has decided to settle into a sedentary old

Competition theme stars “The Voice” (7 p.m., NBC) enters its “Knockout Round” phase, from which only 20 artists will emerge and advance to the live performance phase. As a series, “The Voice” continues to be the engine of NBC’s modest revival. It is clearly more popular than Fox’s “X-Factor” and has provided a strong lead-in for “Revolution.” The night’s theme of competition continues on “Dancing With the Stars” (8 p.m., ABC). I was in England last week visiting friends and had a chance to sample “Strictly Come Dancing,” the British version of “Stars” that has run there since 2004 and that was inspired by “Come Dancing,” a popular program broadcast from 1949 to 1998. The U.S. and U.K. versions share many similarities, most notably the presence of Len Goodman and Bruno Tonioli. Like “Dancing,” it seemed to feature former soap stars and sports figures. I was struck by the silly, if comparatively chaste, outfits of the dancers. It seemed less “Vegas” than the American program, showcasing a lot less cleavage. I was assured by my British host, as she sat glued to model Jerry Hall’s dreadful (and final) performance, watching along with her 9- and 12-year-old children, that it was a “family show.” That may explain why the British series continues to set the national conversation.

Speaking of national attention and long-running competition, the Detroit Tigers host the San Francisco Giants in Game Five of the World Series (6:30 p.m., Fox), if required.

On another sports note, Billy Unger, star of “Lab Rats,” hosts “My Life as an NBA Rookie” (6 p.m., Disney XD), a look at Anthony Davis, power forward for the New Orleans Hornets. The rookie is seen practicing with the 2012 USA Basketball Men’s National Team, attending the NBA draft and discussing how first-year professional players prepare for training camp and opening night.

Tonight’s other highlights

The Arizona Cardinals host the San Francisco 49ers in NFL Football (7:30 p.m., ESPN).

A shut-in collects clutter to compensate for his family’s Nazi past on “Hoarders” (8 p.m., A&E).

“Anthony Bourdain: No Reservations” (8 p.m., Travel) visits the Dominican Republic.

Evidence points to an imminent attack on “Hawaii Five-0” (9 p.m., CBS).

Nora requires immediate attention on “Revolution” (9 p.m., NBC).

Castle becomes entangled in some grim findings on “Castle” (9 p.m., ABC).

BIRTHDAYS

Rock musician Denny Laine is 68. Singer Melba Moore is 67. Actor Richard Dreyfuss is 65. Actress Kate Jackson is 64. Actor Dan Castellaneta (”The Simpsons”) is 55. Comic strip artist Tom Wilson (”Ziggy”) is 55. Actress Finola Hughes is 53. Singer Randy Jackson is 51. Actress Joely Fisher is 45. Actor Rufus Sewell is 45. Actress Winona Ryder is 41.

age, and you aren’t ready for that. But marriage vows include “in sickness and in health,” and this is part of the deal. Unless you are looking to divorce him, we recommend you immerse yourself in your own hobbies and interests. If the TV is too loud, see whether you can find amplifying headphones that he is willing to use. Don’t try to converse with him when he’s watching. Get out of the house instead. You’re not a “prisoner.” Meet friends for dinner. Work out at the health club. Ask a girlfriend to go to the movies. Take the grandchildren on a field trip. Join a choir or community theater. Find ways to keep yourself occupied so you are fulfilled and content, and so that your problems with Hubby recede into the background of your life. Dear Annie: I am having a party for my child’s

JACQUELINE BIGAR’S STARS

For Monday, Oct. 29: Charisma and intensity mark this year. You will look at life more deeply. If you are single, a slew of admirers follow you nearly wherever you go. If you are attached, your relationship is exciting. The Stars Show the Kind of Day You’ll Have: 5-Dynamic; 4-Positive; 3-Average; 2-So-so; 1-Difficult Aries (March 21-April 19)  Curb a possessive streak, as it could cause a problem in your interactions. You also might become quite competitive with someone, which could strain the trust that exists between you. Tonight: Don’t let others pressure you. Taurus (April 20-May 20)  Your will could be tested by someone who is just as strong as you are. Others might not want to be around you with this power struggle going on. Tonight: Make peace, not war. Gemini (May 21-June 20)  You might want to be hard to find with today’s Full Moon looming over you. Recognize a tendency to be more sensitive than you realize when dealing with others. Tonight: The wise shall not be found. Cancer (June 21-July 22)  Realize the different possibilities that surround a key relationship. Make time for this person. Tonight: You soon will have a lot to smile about. Leo (July 23-Aug. 22)  You are in the limelight, and you can’t seem to escape it. You might feel tired and withdrawn when dealing with others’ issues, and a misunderstanding could occur as a result. Tonight: A must appearance. Virgo (Aug. 23-Sept. 22)

first birthday. We are already overrun with toys in our home. Right now, he prefers to play with mixing bowls and boxes rather than store-bought toys. Is it proper to indicate on the invitation “no toys, please”? We’d much rather get clothing or money to put into a college fund. — Grateful Mama of Little One Dear Mama: It is never appropriate to tell your guests what they should get you. Unless you want to ask people to bring a toy to donate to charity (a lovely idea), you should not specify anything on the invitations. If people should ask, it is OK to tell them your preferences, and you also can make suggestions to one or two people and ask them to spread the word. Otherwise, return the gifts or give them to a charity so underprivileged children can get something for the holidays.

jacquelinebigar.com

 Reach out to someone at a distance. This person often makes suggestions that you see as unusual yet effective. Tonight: Decide on a trip in the near future. Libra (Sept. 23-Oct. 22)  Deal with a partner on a one-on-one level. You could prevent a misunderstanding, though you might need to clarify a plan of action first. Tonight: Be with a special friend. Scorpio (Oct. 23-Nov. 21)  Defer to others and appease their requests rather than get into a power struggle. You will be much happier as a result. Tonight: Let someone else make the first move. Sagittarius (Nov. 22-Dec. 21)  You might choose to take a practical approach at this point. You have some concerns that you have not chosen to share. Tonight: Move forward with a project. Capricorn (Dec. 22-Jan. 19)  Your creativity surges. You also could feel quite amorous and just be waiting for the right time to express your deeper feelings. Tonight: Follow your feelings. Aquarius (Jan. 20-Feb. 18)  You are able to relax around those you know well. You might be feeling as if you want to spend more time at home, yet your work or commitments force you to be out more and more. Tonight: Make it easy and stay at home. Pisces (Feb. 19-March 20)  You have a lot to say, and your words could trigger multiple reactions. Use care and just smile. Tonight: Hang out with friends. — The astrological forecast should be read for entertainment only.

10/28

feature 10 34-Across,

© 2012 Universal Uclick

MONDAYwww.upuzzles.com , O)TOBER 2/, 2012 11B

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THE MATING GAME By Rob Lee

10/29

Universal Crossword Edited by Timothy E. Parker October 29, 2012 ACROSS 1 Drove up the wall 6 Immediately, if not sooner 10 Et cetera, according to “Seinfeld” 14 Fiji neighbor 15 Highway hauler 16 Chug-___ 17 Ness of “The Untouchables” 18 Penn of pictures 19 El ___ (weather phenomenon) 20 Ryan or Tilly 21 “It” author 24 Do ghostly work 26 Vacation souvenir 27 Inventor’s document 29 Surgeon’s pincers 33 Cultural character 34 Jeter of baseball 35 “The Greatest” via selfproclamation 37 In short order 38 What a dove signifies 39 It may be a major branch one day 40 “Woman” singer’s woman 41 Some South Africans 42 Owned apartment 43 Blake or Ralph

45 Moon feature 46 Of the same ___ (similar) 47 Certain Arabian 48 Big name in the fast food business 53 One with plaudits for averting audits 56 “Quiet!” 57 ___ to the throne 58 Make a comparison 60 Look up and down? 61 Dangerous marine creature 62 Navratilova rival 63 Crystal ball user 64 Annoyingly slow 65 Fix a loose shoelace, e.g. DOWN 1 To-do list entry 2 Actor’s pursuit 3 What a dubbed one enters 4 Kind of trip 5 Bygone Japanese cars 6 Rainy day need 7 Creep through the cracks 8 Asian caregiver 9 Maine flag feature 10 34-Across,

for one 11 Et ___ (and others) 12 Brooks’ singing partner 13 Highly excited 22 Boom producer 23 Part of a bottle or guitar 25 A billion years (Var.) 27 Monetary unit of Mexico 28 Perform penitence 29 Dreads 30 Horrid Tolkien creatures 31 Hock shop receipt 32 Trombone piece 34 Exploit 36 “Frankenstein” helper 38 Butcher’s item 39 Warty-

41 42 44 45 47 48

49 50 51 52 54 55 59

skinned critter Bundle of hay More sadistic Shrivel in the heat Ripken, the Baltimore legend It may be impounded “___ there?” (part of a knock-knock joke) Bigger than big Capri or Elba Aviationrelated prefix Not well “Frasier” actress Gilpin Up-front amount, in poker The Beatles’ “___ Just Seen a Face”

PREVIOUS PUZZLE ANSWER

10/28

© 2012 Universal Uclick www.upuzzles.com

THAT SCRAMBLED WORD GAME

by David L. Hoyt and Jeff Knurek

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

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

CORFE MASNOL GIRFTH

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

Wife gets no respect from husband

43 Blake or Ralph

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

Print answer here: Saturday’s

(Answers tomorrow) Jumbles: PRESS CLASH TUNEUP EXPERT Answer: When the baby wouldn’t sleep, the parents got — REST LESS

!"#$"%&'(&!%)D+"


12B

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Monday, October 29, 2012

SPORTS

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L AWRENCE J OURNAL -W ORLD

SCOREBOARD AP Top 25

NFL

AMERICAN CONFERENCE East W L T Pct PF PA New England 5 3 0 .625 262 170 Miami 4 3 0 .571 150 126 Buffalo 3 4 0 .429 171 227 N.Y. Jets 3 5 0 .375 168 200 South W L T Pct PF PA Houston 6 1 0 .857 216 128 Indianapolis 4 3 0 .571 136 171 Tennessee 3 5 0 .375 162 257 Jacksonville 1 6 0 .143 103 188 North W L T Pct PF PA Baltimore 5 2 0 .714 174 161 Pittsburgh 4 3 0 .571 167 144 Cincinnati 3 4 0 .429 166 187 Cleveland 2 6 0 .250 154 186 West W L T Pct PF PA Denver 4 3 0 .571 204 152 San Diego 3 4 0 .429 154 144 Oakland 3 4 0 .429 139 187 Kansas City 1 6 0 .143 120 209 NATIONAL CONFERENCE East W L T Pct PF PA N.Y. Giants 6 2 0 .750 234 161 Philadelphia 3 4 0 .429 120 155 Dallas 3 4 0 .429 137 162 Washington 3 5 0 .375 213 227 South W L T Pct PF PA Atlanta 7 0 0 1.000 201 130 Tampa Bay 3 4 0 .429 184 153 New Orleans 2 5 0 .286 190 216 Carolina 1 6 0 .143 128 167 North W L T Pct PF PA Chicago 6 1 0 .857 185 100 Minnesota 5 3 0 .625 184 167 Green Bay 5 3 0 .625 208 170 Detroit 3 4 0 .429 161 174 West W L T Pct PF PA San Francisco 5 2 0 .714 165 100 Arizona 4 3 0 .571 124 118 Seattle 4 4 0 .500 140 134 St. Louis 3 5 0 .375 137 186 Thursday’s Game Tampa Bay 36, Minnesota 17 Sunday’s Games Green Bay 24, Jacksonville 15 Indianapolis 19, Tennessee 13, OT Chicago 23, Carolina 22 Miami 30, N.Y. Jets 9 Cleveland 7, San Diego 6 Atlanta 30, Philadelphia 17 Detroit 28, Seattle 24 Pittsburgh 27, Washington 12 New England 45, St. Louis 7 Oakland 26, Kansas City 16 N.Y. Giants 29, Dallas 24 Denver 34, New Orleans 14 Open: Baltimore, Buffalo, Cincinnati, Houston Tonight’s Game San Francisco at Arizona, 7:30 p.m.

Kansas City Chiefs

Sept. 9 — Atlanta, L 24-40 (0-1) Sept. 16 — at Buffalo, L 17-35 (0-2) Sept. 23 — at New Orleans, W 27-24 OT (1-2) Sept. 30 — San Diego, L 20-37 (1-3) Oct. 7 — Baltimore, L 6-9 (1-4) Oct. 14 — at Tampa Bay, L 10-38 (1-5) Oct. 21 — BYE Oct. 28 — Oakland, L 16-26 (1-6) Nov. 1 — at San Diego, 7:20 p.m. Nov. 12 — at Pittsburgh, 7:30 p.m. Nov. 18 — Cincinnati, noon Nov. 25 — Denver, noon Dec. 2 — Carolina, noon Dec. 9 — at Cleveland, noon Dec. 16 — at Oakland, 3:25 p.m. Dec. 23 — Indianapolis, noon Dec. 30 — at Denver, 3:25 p.m.

BCS Standings List 1. Alabama 2. Kansas St. 3. Notre Dame 4. Oregon 5. LSU 6. Georgia 7. Florida 8. South Carolina 9. Florida St. 10. Louisville 11. Oregon St. 12. Oklahoma 13. Clemson 14. Stanford 15. Mississippi St. 16. Texas A&M 17. Southern Cal 18. Texas Tech 19. Boise St. 20. Nebraska 21. West Virginia 22. Arizona 23. Texas 24. Oklahoma St. 25. Louisiana Tech

Avg .9759 .9400 .9147 .9136 .8163 .7753 .7604 .5968 .5743 .5661 .5559 .5454 .5095 .4863 .3913 .3593 .3509 .3242 .3123 .2568 .2512 .1692 .1640 .0893 .0784

Lawrence

PUBLIC NOTICE CONTINUED FROM 10B are not thus exhibited, they shall be forever barred. CYNTHIA QUICK Petitioner BRIAN M. JACQUES, #19338 SLOAN, EISENBARTH, GLASSMAN, McENTIRE & JARBOE, LLC 534 S. Kansas Avenue, Suite 1000 Topeka KS 66603-3432 (785) 357-6311 Attorney for Petitioner _______ (First published in the Lawrence Daily Journal-World October 29, 2012) IN THE DISTRICT COURT OF DOUGLAS COUNTY, KANSAS DIVISION 1 DOUGLAS COUNTY BANK, Plaintiff, vs. PEGGY S. CRUMET, a single person; the Unknown Spouse of any Defendants; JOHN DOE and JANE DOE (Real Names Unknown; Tenants/Occupants of 1727 Title to Real Estate Involved Brook, Lawrence, KS); THE CITY OF LAWRENCE, KANSAS, a Municipal Corporation; and THE BOARD OF COUNTY COMMISSIONERS OF DOUGLAS COUNTY, KANSAS; Defendants. Case No. 12-CV-547 NOTICE OF SUIT TO: JOHN DOE and JANE DOE (REAL NAMES UNKNOWN; TENANTS/OCCUPANTS of 1727 Brook, Lawrence, KS); the UNKNOWN SPOUSE OF ANY DEFENDANTS; AND ALL OTHER PERSONS WHO ARE OR MAY BE CONCERNED: You are notified that an Amended Petition has been filed in the District Court of Douglas County, Kansas, by Douglas County Bank, praying for judgment and foreclosure of a real estate mortgage on the following-described real estate:

Pv 1 3 5 4 6 10 2 13 12 16 7 8 18 17 11 20 9 14 21 NR 19 NR 23 NR NR

The Top 25 teams in The Associated Press college football poll, with first-place votes in parentheses, records through Oct. 27, total points based on 25 points for a first-place vote through one point for a 25th-place vote, and previous ranking: Record Pts Pv 1. Alabama (60) 8-0 1,500 1 2. Oregon 8-0 1,412 2 3. Kansas St. 8-0 1,382 4 4. Notre Dame 8-0 1,344 5 5. LSU 7-1 1,216 6 6. Ohio St. 9-0 1,158 9 7. Georgia 7-1 1,145 12 8. Florida 7-1 1,075 3 9. Florida St. 8-1 1,046 11 10. Clemson 7-1 914 14 11. South Carolina 7-2 823 17 12. Louisville 8-0 817 16 13. Oregon St. 6-1 762 7 14. Oklahoma 5-2 758 8 15. Stanford 6-2 627 19 16. Texas A&M 6-2 580 22 17. Mississippi St. 7-1 559 13 18. Southern Cal 6-2 418 10 19. Boise St. 7-1 406 21 20. Texas Tech 6-2 388 15 21. Nebraska 6-2 249 NR 22. Louisiana Tech 7-1 209 24 23. West Virginia 5-2 126 25 24. Arizona 5-3 106 NR 25. UCLA 6-2 103 NR Others receiving votes: Toledo 88, Rutgers 74, Oklahoma St. 72, Texas 55, Kent St. 33, Tulsa 17, N. Illinois 12, Washington 8, Northwestern 7, Ohio 4, Wisconsin 4, Michigan 2, Louisiana-Monroe 1.

USA Today Top 25

The USA Today Top 25 football coaches poll, with first-place votes in parentheses, records through Oct. 27, total points based on 25 points for first place through one point for 25th, and previous ranking: Record Pts Pv 1. Alabama (59) 8-0 1,475 1 2. Oregon 8-0 1,391 2 3. Kansas State 8-0 1,366 4 4. Notre Dame 8-0 1,307 5 5. LSU 7-1 1,225 6 6. Georgia 7-1 1,149 11 7. Florida State 8-1 1,121 10 8. Florida 7-1 1,024 3 9. Clemson 7-1 976 13 10. Louisville 8-0 888 14 11. South Carolina 7-2 838 16 12. Oklahoma 5-2 758 7 13. Oregon State 6-1 684 9 14. Boise State 7-1 634 18 15. Stanford 6-2 626 19 16. Texas A&M 6-2 592 21 17. Southern Cal 6-2 583 8 18. Mississippi State 7-1 569 12 19. West Virginia 5-2 326 22 20. Texas Tech 6-2 284 17 21. Nebraska 6-2 283 NR 22. Texas 6-2 200 24 23. Louisiana Tech 7-1 191 NR 24. Oklahoma State 5-2 166 NR 25. Rutgers 7-1 151 15 Others receiving votes: Northwestern 77; UCLA 61; Toledo 59; Northern Illinois 39; Kent State 26; Tulsa 19; Wisconsin 15; Arizona 14; Michigan 11; LouisianaMonroe 10; Ohio 9; Cincinnati 8; Iowa State 6; Utah State 4; Western Kentucky 4; Mississippi 3; Arizona State 2; Michigan State 1.

Harris Top 25

The Top 25 teams in the Harris Interactive College Football Poll, with first-place votes in parentheses, records through Oct. 27, total points based on 25 points for a first-place vote through one point for a 25th-place vote and previous ranking: Record Pts Pv 1. Alabama (109) 8-0 2,868 1 2. Oregon (5) 8-0 2,725 2 3. Kansas State (1) 8-0 2,656 4 4. Notre Dame 8-0 2,553 5 5. LSU 7-1 2,382 6 6. Georgia 7-1 2,205 11 7. Florida State 8-1 2,193 10 8. Florida 7-1 2,061 3 9. Clemson 7-1 1,917 13 10. Louisville 8-0 1,714 14 11. South Carolina 7-2 1,588 16 12. Oklahoma 5-2 1,473 7 13. Oregon State 6-1 1,449 8 14. Stanford 6-2 1,307 18 15. Mississippi State 7-1 1,231 12 16. USC 6-2 1,200 9 17. Boise State 7-1 1,142 19 18. Texas A&M 6-2 996 21 19. Texas Tech 6-2 604 17 20. West Virginia 5-2 554 22 21. Nebraska 6-2 542 NR 22. Texas 6-2 392 24 23. Rutgers 7-1 354 15 24. Louisiana Tech 7-1 304 NR 25. Oklahoma State 5-2 245 NR Other teams receiving votes: Northwestern 135; Toledo 109; UCLA 85; Arizona 81; Tulsa 74; Northern Illinois 58; Kent State 54; Michigan 28; Ohio 25; TCU 19; Cincinnati 15; LouisianaMonroe 11; Utah State 6; Arizona State 5; Wisconsin 5; Iowa State 4; Virginia Tech 3; Washington 2; Central Florida 1.

Lawrence

Big 12

Kansas State Texas Tech Oklahoma Oklahoma State TCU West Virginia Texas Iowa State Baylor Kansas Saturday’s Games Texas 21, Kansas 17 Kansas State 55, Texas Tech 24 Oklahoma State 36, TCU 14 Iowa State 35, Baylor 21 Notre Dame 30, Oklahoma 13 Nov. 3 Oklahoma at Iowa State, 11 a.m. (ABC) TCU at West Virginia, 2 p.m. (FOX) Texas at Texas Tech, 2:30 p.m. (ABC) Kansas at Baylor, 2:30 p.m. (FSN) Oklahoma State at Kansas State, 7 p.m. (ABC) Nov. 10 Kansas at Texas Tech West Virginia at Oklahoma State Kansas State at TCU Iowa State at Texas Baylor at Oklahoma

Kansas

Sept. 1 — SDSU, W 31-17 (1-0) Sept. 8 — Rice, L 24-25 (1-1) Sept. 15 — TCU, L 6-20 (1-2, 0-1) Sept. 22 — at Northern Illinois, L 23-30 (1-3) Oct. 6 — at Kansas State, L 16-56 (1-4, 0-2) Oct. 13 — Oklahoma State, L 14-20 (1-5, 0-3) Oct. 20 — at Oklahoma, L 7-52 (1-6, 0-4) Oct. 27 — Texas, L 17-21 (1-7, 0-5). Nov. 3 — at Baylor, 2:30 p.m. Nov. 10 — at Texas Tech, TBA Nov. 17 — Iowa State, TBA Dec. 1 — at West Virginia, TBA

Baker

Aug. 25 — at Ottawa, W 27-20 (1-0) Sept. 1 — at Peru State, W 34-13 (2-0) Sept. 8 — Evangel, W 48-17 (3-0) Sept. 15 — at Central Methodist, W 24-14 (4-0) Sept. 22 — Missouri Valley, L 17-31 (4-1) Sept. 29 — at MidAmerica Nazarene, L 20-49 (4-2) Oct. 6 — Avila, W 42-13 (5-2) Oct. 27 — at Culver-Stockton, W 29-9 (6-2) Nov. 3 — at Benedictine, 1 p.m. Nov. 10 — Graceland, 1 p.m.

Haskell

Sept. 1 — at Presentation, L 13-26 (0-1) Sept. 8 — Robert Morris, L 6-62 (0-2) Sept. 15 — at Tabor, L 0-29 (0-3) Sept. 22 — Bacone, L 13-77 (0-4) Sept. 29 — Southwestern, L 12-38 (0-5) Oct. 6 — Lindenwood-Belleville, L 20-60 (0-6) Oct. 13 — at Southwestern Assemblies of God, L 0-41 (0-7) Oct. 27 — at Robert Morris, L 0-58 (0-8) Nov. 10 — Trinity Bible, 1 p.m.

Lawrence High

Aug. 31 — SM West, L 14-20 (0-1) Sept. 7 — at SM Northwest, W 42-13 (1-1) Sept. 14 — Olathe East, W 28-20 (2-1) Sept. 21 — at SM North, W 46-20 (3-1) Sept. 28 — Olathe South, W 34-27 (4-1) Oct. 5 — at SM South, W 32-15 (5-1) x-Oct. 12 — Leavenworth, W 46-26 (6-1) x-Oct. 19 — at Wyandotte, W 57-16 (7-1) x-Oct. 26 — Free State, L 14-28 (7-2) y-Friday — at Gardner-Edgerton

Free State

Aug. 31 — at Olathe Northwest, W 37-0 (1-0) Sept. 7 — at SM West, W 28-14 (2-0) Sept. 14 — Olathe South, L 35-38 (2-1) Sept. 21 — Olathe North, W 34-28 (3-1) Sept. 27 — at SM North, W 55-14 (4-1) Oct. 5 — SM East, W 28-0 (5-1) x-Oct. 12 — Wyandotte, W 49-6 (6-1) x-Oct. 19 — at Leavenworth, W 47-14 (7-1) x-Oct. 26 — at Lawrence, W 28-14 (8-1) y-Friday — Olathe North x-districts y-playoffs

Lawrence

shown by the recorded plat DR-12-00202 1141 Vermont thereof, in Douglas County, Street; Porch RehabilitaKansas; tion, State Preservation Law Review and Certificate (commonly described as of Appropriateness Review. 1727 Brook, Lawrence, Kan- DR-12-00212 835 Massachusas 66044) setts St; Sign Permit; State Preservation Law Review, and you are hereby re- Certificate of Appropriatequired to answer or other- ness Review, and Downwise plead to the Amended town Urban Conservation Petition on or before Mon- Overlay District Review. day, December 10, 2012 in said Court. If you fail to an- DR-12-00212 835 Massachuswer or otherwise plead, setts; Sign Permit; State judgment and foreclosure Preservation Law Review will be entered upon the and Downtown Urban Amended Petition. Conservation Overlay District Review. Patricia A. Reeder, #10341 WONER, GLENN, REEDER DR-12-00213 1040 Vermont & GIRARD, P.A. St; Sign Permit; State Pres5611 SW Barrington ervation Law Review and Court South Downtown Urban P.O. Box 67689 Conservation Overlay DisTopeka, KS 66607-0689 trict Review. (785) 235-5330; (785) 235-1615 Fax DR-12-00214 1006 MassaAttorney for Douglas chusetts St; Sign Permit; County Bank State Preservation Law Re________ view and Downtown Urban Conservation Overlay Dis(Published in the Lawrence trict Review. Daily Journal-World OctoDR-12-00216 837 Massachuber 29, 2012) setts St; Sign Permit; State Preservation Law Review NOTICE TO THE PUBLIC and Downtown Urban The Lawrence Historic Re- Conservation Overlay Dissources Commission will trict Review. hold a public hearing at Riverfront their regularly scheduled DR-12-00217 1 meeting on November 15, Plaza; Sign Permit; State 2012, in the City Commis- Preservation Law Review sion Room of City Hall, 6 E. and Certificate of Appropri6th Street at 6:30 p.m. The ateness Review. description of the property, location of the environs DR-12-00230 1001 Massaand the case file for the chusetts Street; sign; State public hearing items are Preservation Law Review available in the Planning and Downtown ConservaOffice for review during tion Overlay District Reregular office hours, 8 a.m. view. - 5 p.m, Monday through DR-12-00234 501 W 9th Friday. Street, Canopy Demolition; The following agenda items State Preservation Law Review and Certificate of Apwill be considered: propriateness Review. Regular Agenda: DR-12-00240 942 Pennsylva- DR-12-00236 845 Massachunia; Demolition and New setts Street; Sign Permit; Construction; Certificate of State Preservation Law Review and Downtown Urban Appropriateness Review. Conservation Overlay District Review. Miscellaneous Items:

*Provide comment on Board of Zoning Appeals applications received since October 18, 2012. *Review of any demolition permits received since the October 18, 2012 meeting. *Review of Administrative and Architectural Review Lot 7, in Block 2, in Edge- Committee approvals since wood Park, an Addition to October 18, 2012: the City of Lawrence, as

League Overall W L W L 5 0 8 0 3 2 6 2 3 1 5 2 3 1 5 2 2 3 5 3 2 2 5 2 3 2 6 2 2 3 5 3 0 4 3 4 0 5 1 7

DR-12-00237 742 Massachusetts Street; Remodel; State Preservation Law Review, Certificate of Appropriateness Review and Downtown Urban Conservation Overlay District Review. DR-12-00238 642 Massachusetts Street; Solar Panels; State Preservation Law Review and Downtown Urban

Lawrence Conservation trict Review.

High School

STATE PLAYOFFS All games at 7 p.m. Class 6A Friday’s Games East Olathe North (3-6) at No. 1 Free State (8-1) Shawnee Mission East (7-2) at No. 4 Olathe East (5-4) Lawrence (7-2) at No. 3 GardnerEdgerton (6-3) Blue Valley Northwest (5-4) at No. 2 Shawnee Mission West (8-1) West Wichita North (1-8) at No. 1 Derby (8-1) Dodge City (4-5) at No. 4 Manhattan (6-3) Topeka (8-1) at No. 3 Wichita Northwest (6-3) Wichita Heights (7-2) at No. 2 Hutchinson (7-2) Class 5A Friday’s Games East Lansing (3-6) at No. 1 St. Thomas Aquinas (8-1) Blue Valley (5-4) at No. 4 Shawnee Heights (5-4) Topeka Seaman (5-4) at No. 3 Blue Valley West (7-2) Bishop Miege (4-5) at No. 2 Mill Valley (8-1) West Hays (7-2) at No. 1 Wichita Carroll (9-0) Andover (7-2) at No. 4 Arkansas City (6-3) Andover Central (4-5) at No. 3 Emporia (8-1) Goddard (4-5) at No. 2 Salina South (8-1) Class 4A Tuesday’s Games East Jefferson West (5-4) at KC Piper (7-1) Baldwin (6-3) at Spring Hill (5-4) Chanute (5-4) at Paola (5-4) Columbus (4-5) at Girard (8-1) Atchison (6-3) at Tonganoxie (4-5) De Soto (4-5) at Eudora (8-1) Louisburg (5-4) at Fort Scott (9-0) Frontenac (5-4) at Coffeyville (7-2) West Hesston (5-4) at Holton (9-0) Winfield (4-5) at Wichita Collegiate (8-1) Hugoton (4-5) at Andale (8-1) Clay Center (6-3) at McPherson (8-1) Topeka Hayden (4-5) at Maize South (8-1) Rose Hill (4-5) at Mulvane (8-1) Buhler (6-3) at Ulysses (6-3) Abilene (2-7) at Concordia (7-2) Class 3A Tuesday’s Games East Nemaha Valley (7-2) at Hiawatha (7-2) St. Mary’s (4-5) at Silver Lake (9-0) Burlington (4-5) at Wellsville (5-4) Galena (6-3) at Caney Valley (8-1) Sabetha (4-5) at Riley County (5-4) Pleasant Ridge (4-5) at Rossville (8-1) Central Heights (4-5) at Humboldt (7-2) Neodesha (7-2) at Pittsburg St. Mary’s Colgan (6-3) West Wichita Independent (6-3) at Conway Springs (8-1) Marion (4-5) at Garden Plain (9-0) Norton (7-2) at Salina Sacred Heart (8-1) Cimarron (7-2) at Scott City (9-0) Chaparral (4-5) at Sedgwick (8-1) Haven (5-4) at Hillsboro (9-0) Ellsworth (5-4) at Beloit (9-0) Hoisington (5-4) at Holcomb (8-1) Class 2-1A Friday’s Games East Jefferson County North (6-3) at Centralia (9-0) Olpe (7-2) at Onaga (6-3) Jackson Heights (6-3) at McClouth (8-1) Wabaunsee (2-7) at Lyndon (9-0) West Ell Saline (7-2) at Lacrosse (9-0) Stanton County (8-1) at Oakley (6-2) Sterling (3-6) at Smith Center (6-3) Decatur (4-5) at Meade (8-1) 8-Man Division I Tuesday’s Games East Marais des Cygne (6-3) at South Haven (9-0) Pike Valley (4-5) at Madison (8-1) Udall (7-2) at Marmaton Valley (9-0) Peabody-Burns (6-3) at Rock Hills (8-1) West Kiowa County (6-3) at Solomon (8-1) Hoxie (7-2) at Hodgeman County (7-2) Pretty Prairie (7-2) at St. John (8-1) Minneola (8-1) at Ness City (9-0)

Lawrence Overlay

8-Man Division II Tuesday’s Games East Goessel (6-3) at Baileyville B&B (9-0) Caldwell (5-4) at Waverly (9-0) Hanover (7-2) at Chase (7-2) Crest (6-3) at South Barber (7-2) West Weskan (8-1) at Thunder Ridge (8-1) Rolla (7-2) at Otis-Bison (8-1) Beloit St. John’s Tipton (8-1) at Sharon Springs (8-0) Victoria (6-3) at Fowler (8-1)

MLS

EASTERN CONFERENCE W L T Pts GF GA y-Sporting K.C. 18 7 9 63 42 27 x-D.C. 17 10 7 58 53 43 x-New York 16 9 9 57 57 46 x-Chicago 17 11 6 57 46 41 x-Houston 14 9 11 53 48 41 Columbus 15 12 7 52 44 44 Montreal 12 16 6 42 45 51 Philadelphia 10 18 6 36 37 45 New England 9 17 8 35 39 44 Toronto FC 5 21 8 23 36 62 WESTERN CONFERENCE W L T Pts GF GA y-San Jose 19 6 9 66 72 43 x-Real Salt Lake17 11 6 57 46 35 x-Seattle 15 8 11 56 51 33 x-Los Angeles 16 12 6 54 59 47 x-Vancouver 11 13 10 43 35 41 FC Dallas 9 13 12 39 42 47 Colorado 11 19 4 37 44 50 Portland 8 16 10 34 34 56 Chivas USA 7 18 9 30 24 58 NOTE: Three points for victory, one point for tie. x- clinched playoff berth y- clinched conference Wednesday’s Games Sporting Kansas City 2, Philadelphia 1 Saturday’s Games New York 3, Philadelphia 0 New England 1, Montreal 0 Chicago 1, D.C. United 1, tie Portland 1, San Jose 1, tie Real Salt Lake 0, Vancouver 0, tie Colorado 2, Houston 0 Sunday’s Games Columbus 2, Toronto FC 1 FC Dallas 2, Chivas USA 2, tie Los Angeles 1, Seattle FC 0 End of regular season

High School

STATE QUARTERFINALS Tuesday’s Games Class 6A East No. 1 Blue Valley Northwest (16-1-1) vs. No. 4 Shawnee Mission Northwest (9-7-2), 6 p.m. No. 2 Shawnee Mission East (15-3) vs. No. 3 Lawrence (12-5-1), 6 p.m. West No. 1 Washburn Rural (15-2-1) vs. No. 4 Derby (13-5), 6 p.m. No. 2 Wichita North (12-4-2) vs. No. 3 Wichita Northwest (13-5), 4 p.m. Class 4-1A East No. 1 Baldwin (16-2) vs. No. 4 KC Christian (8-6-4) No. 2 Tonganoxie (14-3-1) vs. No. 3 De Soto (12-5-1) West No. 1 Topeka Hayden (17-1) vs. Wichita Trinity (7-10-1) No. 2 McPherson (16-2) vs. Fort Scott (13-5)

11. (17) Ryan Newman, Chevrolet, 500, 80, 33, $120,818. 12. (9) Paul Menard, Chevrolet, 500, 77, 32, $88,585. 13. (27) Sam Hornish Jr., Dodge, 500, 85, 0, $120,660. 14. (6) Matt Kenseth, Ford, 500, 67.2, 31, $124,021. 15. (19) Kurt Busch, Chevrolet, 500, 92.8, 29, $103,443. 16. (14) Joey Logano, Toyota, 500, 78, 28, $88,160. 17. (24) Jamie McMurray, Chevrolet, 500, 76.6, 27, $109,618. 18. (23) Carl Edwards, Ford, 500, 86.4, 26, $120,951. 19. (34) Landon Cassill, Toyota, 500, 56.6, 25, $103,680. 20. (25) Juan Pablo Montoya, Chevrolet, 500, 75.6, 24, $108,151. 21. (20) Dale Earnhardt Jr., Chevrolet, 500, 96.4, 23, $84,635. 22. (4) Jeff Burton, Chevrolet, 499, 66.6, 22, $115,635. 23. (12) Martin Truex Jr., Toyota, 499, 84.9, 21, $103,424. 24. (33) Marcos Ambrose, Ford, 499, 53.7, 20, $103,868. 25. (22) Casey Mears, Ford, 499, 56.9, 19, $90,368. 26. (16) David Ragan, Ford, 499, 54.4, 18, $87,068. 27. (7) Tony Stewart, Chevrolet, 498, 72.6, 17, $125,260. 28. (26) A J Allmendinger, Chevrolet, 498, 63, 16, $92,632. 29. (28) Ken Schrader, Ford, 495, 39.6, 15, $82,460. 30. (35) David Gilliland, Ford, 494, 44.6, 14, $73,385. 31. (41) Travis Kvapil, Toyota, 492, 47.4, 14, $79,760. 32. (13) Kevin Harvick, Chevrolet, engine, 473, 69.1, 12, $120,596. 33. (5) Denny Hamlin, Toyota, 466, 86.7, 12, $116,826. 34. (42) Stephen Leicht, Chevrolet, brakes, 253, 32.9, 10, $80,985. 35. (37) Dave Blaney, Chevrolet, brakes, 193, 41.6, 9, $71,435. 36. (29) David Reutimann, Chevrolet, overheating, 185, 46.7, 8, $71,385. 37. (43) Scott Speed, Ford, suspension, 116, 36.2, 7, $71,330. 38. (31) Josh Wise, Ford, brakes, 85, 33.7, 6, $71,253. 39. (21) Michael McDowell, Ford, brakes, 61, 34, 5, $68,500. 40. (40) David Stremme, Toyota, accident, 46, 29.9, 4, $68,450. 41. (38) Joe Nemechek, Toyota, brakes, 35, 28.5, 0, $68,400. 42. (36) Scott Riggs, Chevrolet, overheating, 22, 27.4, 2, $68,350. 43. (39) Reed Sorenson, Chevrolet, overheating, 19, 26.4, 0, $67,914.

College Women

Palmetto Intercollegiate Sunday at Oak Point Golf Club Kiawah Island, S.C. Par: 72 First Round Team standings: 1. Campbell 282, 2. Coastal Carolina 292, T3. East Tennessee St. 296, T3. Michigan 296, 5. Maryland 298, 6. James Madison 301, 7. Augusta State 302, 8. Elon 303, 9. Richmond 306, T10. Kansas 307, T10. Xavier 307, T12. South Florida 309, T12. Jacksonville St. 309, T12. College of Charleston 309, 15. Charleston Southern 311, 16. Georgia State 315, 17. Citadel 326. Kansas results: T8. Thanuttra Boonraksasat 72, T38. Meghan Potee 77, T56. Yupaporn Kawinpakorn 79, T56. Audrey Yowell 79, T72. Gabby DiMarco 80.

TUMS Fast Relief 500

Sunday At Martinsville Speedway Ridgeway, Va. Lap length: .526 miles (Start position in parentheses) 1. (1) Jimmie Johnson, Chevrolet, 500 laps, 135.8 rating, 48 points, $202,511. 2. (3) Kyle Busch, Toyota, 500, 108.4, 42, $167,693. 3. (15) Kasey Kahne, Chevrolet, 500, 112.5, 42, $109,060. 4. (10) Aric Almirola, Ford, 500, 77.7, 40, $131,421. 5. (8) Clint Bowyer, Toyota, 500, 127.9, 40, $116,074. 6. (32) Brad Keselowski, Dodge, 500, 95.3, 39, $127,305. 7. (11) Jeff Gordon, Chevrolet, 500, 123.6, 38, $127,321. 8. (2) Brian Vickers, Toyota, 500, 112.4, 37, $85,160. 9. (18) Bobby Labonte, Toyota, 500, 79.5, 35, $109,718. 10. (30) Greg Biffle, Ford, 500, 79.6, 34, $96,835.

Lawrence

BASKETBALL National Basketball Association DALLAS MAVERICKS — Waived F/C Melvin Ely and F Chris DouglasRoberts. WASHINGTON WIZARDS — Waived C/F Brian Cook and G Shelvin Mack. FOOTBALL National Football League NEW YORK JETS — Signed TE Hayden Smith from the practice squad. PITTSBURGH STEELERS — Released G John Malecki. Signed CB Da’Mon Cromartie-Smith from the practice squad. TAMPA BAY BUCCANEERS — Released WR Tori Gurley from the practice squad. Signed CB LeQuan Lewis to the practice squad. COLLEGE IDAHO — Suspended TE Taylor Elmo. Dismissed QB Dominique Blackman and LB Conrad Scheidt for violating team rules.

Lawrence

Dis- replace and supersede Res- respond to release the ve- wrecker has been at the olution No. 12-38. hicle. scene for 30 minutes, a maximum charge of: $72 DR-12-00239 804 Massachu- NOW THEREFORE, be it re- 3. Exclusive of state recog- per hour, prorated by each setts Street; Solar Panels; solved by the Board as fol- nized holidays, no addi- one-quarter hour. No addiState Preservation Law Re- lows: tional charge shall be as- tional charge may be asview and Downtown Urban sessed for releasing a vehi- sessed for the first 30 minConservation Overlay Dis- SECTION I. Maximum cle between the hours of utes of wait or standby trict Review. Charges. Pursuant to Sec- 8:00 a.m. to 5:30 p.m., Mon- time. tion 1-1513 of the Douglas day through Friday. For reLawrence/Douglas County County Code, as amended, leasing a vehicle during all 10. For a motorist assist inPlanning Office, the maximum authorized other times, a maximum volving delivery of fuel, tire 6 E. 6th Street, charges for towing, storage charge of: $35. changes, unlocks, Lawrence, KS 66044 and other related services jumpstarts, and other ser(785) 832-3151 with respect to a vehicle 4. For tarping a vices commonly associated Lynne Braddock Zollner having a licensed gross vehicle with with a motorist assist, a Historic Resources weight of 18,000 pounds or broken windows otherwise maximum service charge of Administrator less towed by an author- open to the weather, a $60, plus mileage provided lzollner@lawrenceks.org ized tow service provider maximum single charge of: above; provided, however, pursuant to the County $15. that the tow company may ________ contract tow rotation list or charge for materials, such For dolly use in as fuel, delivered; provided (Published in the Lawrence towed by any tow provider 5. a further that if the tow comDaily Journal-World Octo- without the prior consent towing of the owner or operator of vehicle, a maximum charge pany demands cash payber 29, 2012) the vehicle, are as follows: of: $50. This charge is ad- ment before releasing the RESOLUTION NO. 12-40 dition to the basic tow vehicle to the owner or op1. For towing, service charge. A dolly erator and, as a result, use charge cannot be assessed tows the vehicle because A Resolution of the Board including of County Commissioners of wheel lifts, rollback and unless a dolly is necessary the owner or operator does of Douglas County, Kansas, flatbed, a maximum charge and actually used to tow not have sufficient cash at the vehicle. the time, the owner or opEstablishing Maximum of: erator shall be permitted to Charges For Authorized $150 for vehicles 6. For winching, a retrieve the motor vehicle Tow Service Providers and i. within 24 hours and pay the a maximum For Tow Providers Towing a having Vehicle Without the Prior licensed gross weight of charge of: $100 per hour, foregoing charge and the by each tow company shall release Consent of the Owner or 12,000 pounds or less, plus prorated $3.00 per mile. one-quarter hour. This the vehicle to the owner or Operator of the Vehicle ii. $250 for trucks and charge includes labor nec- other authorized person essary to operate the with no additional charges WHEREAS, K.S.A. 19-101, et other seq. provides the Board of vehicles having a licensed winch but is in addition to whatsoever. basic tow service County commissioners of gross weight of more than the 11. If the owner or other auDouglas County, Kansas 12,000 pounds or having charge. thorized person in control (the “Board”) with home more than 4 wheels on the For extraordinary of the vehicle arrives at the rule authority to transact ground, plus $3.00 per mile, 7. scene prior to removal or all County business and but see Section 13 below labor perform all powers of local for trucks and other vehi- for winching and securing towing of the vehicle, and cles having a licensed such person is capable of the vehicle in excess of 30 legislation and administraa maximum safely operating the vehicle tion it deems appropriate; gross weight of more than minutes, 18,000 pounds. charge of: $72 per hour, and such vehicle is funcand prorated by each tional, the vehicle shall, WHEREAS, pursuant to its Subject to Section 12 be- one-quarter hour. Extraor- upon request of such perhome rule authority, the low, this charge includes dinary labor may only be son, be disconnected from Board has previously clean-up of all accident de- charged for non-customary the towing or removal apadopted Article 15 of Chap- bris and spills, including labor necessarily and actu- paratus. That person shall ter 1 of the Douglas County but not limited to the use ally incurred for removal of be permitted to remove the Code, relating to towing and removal of floor-dry or a vehicle or mechanically vehicle without interferand storing of vehicles at similar products to clean necessary to prepare the ence upon the payment of a vehicle for towing, and any reasonable charge of not the request of the Sheriff up any fluid spills. such charge shall be de- more than $60, plus mileand/or without the prior For storage of a scribed in detail on the re- age provided above, and no consent of the owner or op- 2. vehicle, a port. No additional charge other charge shall be aserator of the vehicle; and maximum charge of: $30 may be assessed for the sessed; provided, however, Daily charges first 30 minutes of extraor- that if the tow company deWHEREAS, Article 15 of per day. mands cash payment beChapter 1 of the Douglas shall be determined for any dinary labor. fore releasing the vehicle to County Code, specifically portion of a calendar day Section 1-1513, provides the vehicle is stored, begin- 8. A tow company may as- the owner or operator and, that the Board may adopt ning at the time the vehicle sess reasonable additional as a result, tows the vehicle and amend a resolution is first placed in the stor- charges for extraordinary because the owner or operfrom time to time to estab- age lot; provided, however, situations that necessarily ator does not have suffilish maximum fees and that storage charge shall and actually require more cient cash at the time, the The owner or operator shall be charges for certain towing be waived if the owner or than one wrecker. representative charge for an additional permitted to retrieve the and vehicle storage ser- authorized retrieves the vehicle within wrecker shall not exceed motor vehicle within 24 vices; the first 24 hours; provided the maximum charges pro- hours and pay the foregoWHEREAS, the Board previ- further that the tow com- vided for in this Resolution ing charge and the tow company shall release the ously adopted Resolution pany may only assess a for the first wrecker. vehicle to the owner or No. 12-38 to establish those storage charge for days fees and charges and that there is reasonable ac- 9. For the waiting or other authorized person adopts this Resolution to cess to personnel who may standby time after the with no additional charges

Lawrence whatsoever. 12. For accidents requiring fluid clean-up, a maximum charge of: $25 for labor and $5 for floor-dry or similar products to clean up any fluid spills. For extraordinary labor in the clean-up of accident debris and spills in excess of 30 minutes, a maximum charge of: $72 per hour, prorated by each one-quarter hour. Extraordinary labor may only be charged for non-customary labor necessarily and actually incurred for removal of accident debris and fluids, and any such charge shall be described in detail on the report. No additional charge may be assessed for the first 30 minutes of extraordinary labor. 13. The maximum charges contained in this Resolution shall not apply to trucks and other vehicles having a licensed gross weight of more than 18,000 pounds. 14. Each tow company shall provide to each owner or authorized representative an itemized bill indicating the amount for each service provided. SECTION II. Repeal. Resolution No. 12-38 is repealed on the effective date of this Resolution SECTION III. Effective Date. This Resolution shall take effect and be in force from and after the later of the following to occur: (i) its publication once in the official County newspaper, and (ii) November 1, 2012. IN WITNESS WHEREOF, the foregoing Resolution was adopted this 24th day of October 2012. BOARD OF COUNTY COMMISSIONERS OF DOUGLAS COUNTY, KANSAS: Mike Gaughan, Chair Nancy Thellman, Member Jim Flory, Member ATTEST: Jameson D. Shew, County Clerk ________


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SCARY STORIES

Prepare to be scared as you read the winning tales our annual contest.

MORE

Schools take different approaches to Halloween happenings PAGE 8 Double Take

Style Scout

Talk to family in advance to avoid political debates at holidays. Page 6

Fashion from the streets of Lawrence. Page 7

Lawrence Laundry

River City Jules

Students in Style Rookies follow their passion for fashion. Page 12

This Material Girl is ready to express herself at the Madonna concert. Page 13

Vol.154/No.303 36 pages


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MONDAY, OCTOBER 29, 2012

{ Contact Us } 609 N.H. (offices) 645 N.H. (News Center) Lawrence, KS 66044 (785) 843-1000 Suggestions? Email go@ljworld.com, or use the feedback form on our website, LJWorld.com/site/feedback. Mark Potts, vice president of content, 832-7105, mpotts@ljworld.com Katie Bean, Go! editor, 832-6361, kbean@ljworld.com THE WORLD COMPANY Dolph C. Simons Jr., chairman Dolph C. Simons III, president, Newspapers Division Dan C. Simons, president, Electronics Division Suzanne Schlicht, chief operating officer Ralph Gage, director, special projects

ON THE COVER: Amara Harman, 7, left, gets her face painted by Mahalya Robarge, 9, at Family Fun Fall Festival at Woodlawn School, 508 Elm St. Parents and children enjoyed dressing in Halloween costumes and taking part in pumpkin rolling, face painting and other festivities. Richard Gwin/Journal World Photo

Get creative with candy corn BY KIM COOK, ASSOCIATED PRESS

O

ne of the most enduring of Halloween icons, candy corn is now more than 130 years old. Back in the early 1900s, when the little striped treat was one of a variety of fondant novelties crafted into shapes like turnips, chestnuts and leaves, workmen had to run buckets of hot, sugary slurry back and forth across molds to make it. Today, companies like Jelly Belly and Brach’s produce more than 35 million pounds of candy corn — most of it around Halloween. “One of the reasons candy corn has remained so popular is that it’s a ‘limited edition.’ This is really the only time of year you can easily get it, and that limited availability makes it attractive,” says Susan Whiteside, spokeswoman for the National Confectioner’s Association. Candy corn has become not only a staple of the trick-or-treat bowl, but an inspiration for seasonal decor. Whether you’re setting a festive scene or just indulging a nostalgic affection, there are lots of ways to use candy corn. You can even make some yourself — both edible and non-edible versions. Candy corn kernels have more visual impact en masse than individually. An array of clear lidded jars filled to the brim looks wonderful. Dump a bag or two in the bottom of a hurricane or large vase; add a pillar candle, Halloween ornament or twisty branches painted black or gold and you’ve got a great centerpiece. Woman’s Day magazine suggests hotgluing kernels to Styrofoam balls for colorful bowl fillers. (womansday.com) Candy corn topiaries can be made by studding foam or paper cones, adding stems and placing in pots. Wreaths made of rows of candy, hung with a black ribbon, look striking. And while you’ve got the glue out, consider adding a few candy corns to twigs to create candy “blossoms.” Or, if you’re patient, try stringing kernels into a garland for the mantel or door frame.

Antonis Achilleos/Woman’s Day Photo

GLASS HURRICANES are filled with colorful candy corn and nestling pillar candles inside, an interesting tabletop display suggested by Woman’s Day magazine’s craft editors. Making faux candy corn is easy, with a few craft materials in the signature colors of orange, yellow and white. Wool retailer Lion Brand provides free online patterns to crochet stuffed toys and little carry bags (lionbrand.com). Get out the paint pots and paint the top and base of orange traffic cones for clever Halloween-night driveway markers. Better Homes & Gardens’ website offers instructions to make a door decoration by cutting a foam cone in half lengthwise, painting it and adding dried fall plant material. Spray paint gourds and pumpkins for more entryway decor (bhg.com). Ready-made decor with the candy corn motif is easy to find; look for string lights (lightsforalloccasions.com), votive holders (pier1.com), throw pillows (wayfair.com) and fabric (bugfabric.com).

Finally, if you’re up for making your own treats, Food Network star Alton Brown has a recipe online (foodnetwork.com). Evoke the idea of candy corn by creating tricolor gelatin or sherbet parfaits, and topping pretzels or cupcakes with tinted icing. Nabisco is selling a limited run of Oreos with candy-corn-colored filling (target.com). Jamie Lothridge, a middle-school teacher and avid baker in Toledo, Ohio, who blogs about her passion at mybakingaddiction.com, has already repurposed the Oreos by turning them into truffles. “As a recipe developer, new ingredients get my creativity flowing. I’ve long been a candy corn fanatic, and autumn is my favorite season, so making a recipe with all my favorite things is kind of a dream come true,” she says.


MONDAY, OCTOBER 29, 2012

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Scary story contest yields thrilling results B

e afraid. Be very afraid. This year, when we put out the call for scary stories from students in elementary, middle and high schools, we weren’t disappointed. About 200 writers tried to spook us, and many did. To start the stories, we gave students the prompt, “I was walking home from school on an unusually dark afternoon when I felt a pair of eyes staring right at me.” In students’ imaginations, those eyes belonged to vampires, hairy beasts, old ladies and even Halloween ninjas. After much deliberation by Journal-World staff judges, we chose the top story from each grade level. Our contest winners are Maria Matamoros, elementary school; Ryan Leibold, middle school; and Carolyn Weiler, high school. Read their scary stories on the following pages. Each category had a few top stories, so the runners-up will be posted at LJWorld. com. Look for stories online by these writers: Raeleigh Heck and Marian Frick, elementary school; Noah Haas and Stephanie Reed, middle school; and Caleb Woodard, Katie Guyot and Conor Hiatt, high school. We appreciate the hard work these students put in to give us a fright, and we hope you will, too. So read on — if you dare. — Katie Bean RYAN LEIBOLD, 13, LEFT, Carolyn Weiler, 15, top right, and Maria Matamoros, 10, are the Lawrence Journal-World scary story winners. Read their stories on the following pages. Nick Krug/Journal-World Photo Illustration


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MONDAY, OCTOBER 29, 2012

Elementary school winner BY MARIA MATAMOROS

I

was walking home from school, on an unusually dark afternoon when I felt a pair of eyes staring right at me. Turning around, I expected to find my little sister, Wendy, but instead I found a blanket of fog, starting from the little valley and going down the creek, creeping up the hill and covering the little town called Evergreen’s Burge (because it was lined with evergreen trees). That’s strange, I thought, there wasn’t fog a minute ago. Leaping back to the path, I decided to take the alley instead of the main street. It’s safer to take the main street, but it’s faster to take the alley. Wanting to get home where it’s warm, I skipped down the alley. Suddenly, I heard a twig snap and stopped abruptly in my tracks. Slowly I turned around, but just in time to see a large, brown, leather boot slip behind the corner. Someone’s stalking me! I thought as I sprinted down the alley. I wanted to get home more than anything else. A couple of times I risked a peek behind me. Nothing but fog. When I got to my front door, I was out of breath. I still had enough energy to yank open the door, sprint up the stairs, dive into my room, lock the door and hide under my bed. It didn’t take long for my mom to creep up the stairs after me. Whew! Mom’s home! I thought, unlocking the door for her to come in.

A man with a plain white T-shirt on and some jeans stepped into my room. His long beard almost touched the carpet. Brown, leather boots covered his feet. A grim expression was upon his face. “You have five minutes,” he croaked. Turning on his heels, he jumped down the stairs and sprinted out the door. He was the one stalking me! I thought as I jumped down the stairs after him. Opening the front door, I saw nothing but fog. Slamming the front door, I thought, where is everyone? Tick! Tick! Tick! What’s that? I think as I searched for my MP3 player. Tick! Tick! Tick! There it sounded again! Tick! Tick! Tick! I decide not to pay attention to it, so instead I listened to “Set Fire to The Rain” by Adele. I thought, What could be making that sound? I’m being silly. There’s nothing in this house that could hurt me. Maybe I should go outside just in case. Dropping my MP3 player on the dresser, I jumped down the stairs and out the door. Walking through the fog, I thought, I’m being a chicken! My house is the safest place in our neighborhood and I’m scared of it. I should just go home. Finally deciding to walk back home, I turned around. BOOM! As I peered though the smoke, I spotted my home in a pile of ash and rubble … and heard an eerie laugh in the darkness. — Maria Matamoros, 10, is a fifth-grader at St. John Catholic School.

iStock photos

Middle school winner BY RYAN LEIBOLD

I

was walking home from school on an unusually dark afternoon when I felt a pair of eyes staring right at me. I continued to walk forward, toward my house, not even daring to look behind my shoulder. The chilled air pushed against my back, causing my caramel brown hair to get into my face. The wind pushed me as if it were trying to warn me to keep moving, and instead, I found that I had begun to slow down. My feet slowed, and I finally halted, even though my head told me to run. I felt icy tears form along the rims of my eyes, and fog growing on my crooked glasses. The subtle tap of shoes rose up from behind. Stop, please stop I chanted in my head, feeling the straps of my backpack. Suddenly, my shoulder grew extremely heavy, as someone’s cold, stiff hand rested along my left shoulder. “You need to take the rose off of the grave, please,” a

voice begged — it sounded scared. “Who are you?” I asked. But I knew it was Ethan pretending to be Athenzo. Athenzo was a part of some stupid curse my friends made up to scare me, but I wasn’t foolish enough to fall victim to this curse. The curse of Athenzo says that there once was a young man named Athenzo who had the love of his life stolen from him unfairly, and due to this shock, he passed away. The woman that Athenzo had lost was named Rose, and so legend says that if you touch the rose that is on his grave, your soul will take his place. And you will forever sit, waiting for someone else to touch the rose on the grave so you may be free. Overall, I thought the curse was pretty stupid, but I also knew that Ethan was foolish enough to attempt it. I mustered enough strength to twist my head around, and I fell back on the sidewalk. There was a small sting in my elbows as I skidded back slightly. In front of me,

I swear I had seen Ethan staring at me. Only his pupils were bleach white, and he appeared transparent. The curse was true, and Ethan had taken Athenzo’s place. I screamed as I ran across the street. I headed for the graveyard remembering that he had told me to remove the rose. Maybe if I moved the rose, Ethan would be free of the curse. I sprinted, passed a few tombstones and stopped at Athenzo’s grave. One single rose lay on the frosted dirt. I clutched it tightly and threw it far away from the grave. Suddenly, I felt my stomach flip and my body dissolving. I felt myself disappear into the ground, and my eyes burned. I then realized that Ethan had tricked me into touching the rose, and now he was free. I had been fooled into giving up my soul for what would probably be decades. — Ryan Leibold, 13, is an eighth-grader at West Middle School.


MONDAY, OCTOBER 29, 2012

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High school winner BY CAROLYN WEILER

I

was walking home from school on an unusually dark afternoon when I felt a pair of eyes staring right at me. It wasn’t an intimidating sort of feeling, just enough of one to make me aware that they knew that I existed and they were paying attention. I could feel the crisp clean air swoop my hair backwards as I skipped over lines in the sidewalk, watching as the jack-o’-lanterns sitting atop neighbors’ porches began to look eerier and eerier as the last rays of sun slipped under the horizon in front of me. The feeling struck me again, and I instinctively whipped around and scanned behind me. No one. It’s just a stupid holiday! Halloween is really no different from the rest of the chilly calendar days of October, yet here I was, scared half to death of something that wasn’t even really there. No matter how many times this popped into my head, how many times I took deep breaths or used logic, I couldn’t rid myself of the feeling. It was almost in the wind. My footsteps quickened as I headed through the empty tallgrass lot in front of my house. With the sun completely down, the dark held me close, wrapping me in an infinite amount of possibilities, even more reasons to worry. Someone drew in a breath behind me; it was real. No longer was it only my imagination. I immediately threw myself forward, sprinting, finding it hard to catch my breath, swimming through the cold, heavy atmosphere.

Off in the distance, a porch light was on. My porch light. My glasses started to fog up with my hot exhales that clashed with the frigid breezes. Heavy, unbalanced footsteps followed mine — whoever or whatever was behind me was gaining, and quickly. I screamed as loud as I could, hoping that if I went down, right here, right now, maybe someone would hear. Maybe someone back home would come looking, maybe someone would dial a phone. The end of the lot was a few feet away at most. I leaped ahead, hoping I could reach the flat cement of my drive before my pursuer. As I hit the ground, it clung onto my ankle, scratching and struggling against my sharp kicks. I hit something with my heel and felt the grip loosen. Looking down only long enough to see blood spilling from my wounds, I took off. Skipping my porch steps with one jump and flinging the door open, locking it behind me, I was safe. I fell into a slump, finally losing adrenaline. I shoved my socks off quickly to examine the slash in my ankle. To my disbelief, it was gone. The skin that was torn and bleeding just seconds before lay taut and untouched. A wave of laughter overcame me; I felt outwitted. What a trick — a day of the year can fool the human mind and pin one person against another without even a single word.

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— Carolyn Weiler, 15, is a Free State High School freshman.

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MONDAY, OCTOBER 29, 2012

LAWRENCE ELEMENTARY SCHOOL LUNCHES MONDAY Macaroni and cheese Yogurt and fruit parfait Chef salad Green beans Pears

TUESDAY Chicken nuggets with roll Tuna sandwich PBJ with string cheese Chef salad Mashed potatoes with gravy Banana

WEDNESDAY Chili with cinnamon roll Ham coney PBJ with string cheese Chef salad Steamed broccoli Orange wedges

THURSDAY Cheese quesadilla Turkey sandwich PBJ with string cheese Mixed fruit Refried beans Homemade tomato salsa

FRIDAY No school

Be proactive to prevent political disputes Dear Dr. Wes and Katie: I am dreading the holidays. All summer my family argued about politics. I was home from college, and I’m more liberal than my family. By Thanksgiving, we’ll know who wins the next election, and either way it’s going to be horrible. My family doesn’t argue about these things in a civil way. They argue like they’re on Fox News, and it always gets personal. Suggestions? Katie: On the first day of school, my AP Politics teacher told the class that there are simply some issues that people (teens and adults alike) can’t discuss calmly and intelligently. For families like yours, that seems to encompass all political issues. I’m no stranger to your situation. My parents are split evenly, one liberal and one conservative. On any given night, you can see my mom watching MSNBC in one room and my dad tuned to Fox News in the other. At our family reunions — attended by every political shade of blue, red and purple in the crayon box — we’ve learned to press the “taboo button” the moment a hint of public policy comes up. Ideally, debates should expose open minds to differing viewpoints, but in reality, few people start arguments with the idea of changing their own minds. Ideology turns to cement when hot topics like tax policy and health care rear up. No matter how friendly a post-election debate may seem at the outset, political issues are inherently divisive and will only serve to further undermine holidays’ true meaning: family unity. I suggest you ask your family members to leave partisanship on the front stoop for the holidays. We can’t wipe our core values off on the doormat, nor should we, but it’s fair to request that no one invite the hovering spirits of Obama and Romney to dinner. The trick is getting the whole

Double TAKE DR. WES CRENSHAW AND KATIE GUYOT family on board, which means speaking with them long before the holidays begin. You might not all vote together on Election Day, but you may get a unanimous vote for a politics-free holiday if you’re direct about how you feel. Holidays are meant to bring families together. You’re only going to be home for a few days, so encourage them to waste as little time as possible on unwinnable battles from opposite sides of the aisle. Dr. Wes: I find this an unusually disturbing letter, even as what you describe is as common now as apple pie. When my college girlfriend came to visit my family over the holidays, I found her crying in the bedroom. Asked, she said she had concluded that my family hated each other because we’d argued so much at dinner. I genuinely had no idea what she was talking about. I recalled discussing nothing more than the benefits and shortcomings of China’s adherence to a communist political system in the postWWII era. She agreed that was the topic but insisted we must hate each other if

we would argue like this. Eventually she came to see that this was all in good intellectual fun, perhaps even an expression of our love for one another, and she married me anyhow. Ah, those were the days. A time when people could argue about the big issues of the world and still like each other — and I’m talking the era of the Cold War, Watergate, Ford, Carter and Reagan. It wasn’t that we all agreed on stuff. Far from it. We just talked about that stuff in a way that didn’t degrade one another and ourselves. Today, the tenor is so angry, vicious and devoid of logic that I find new relevance in my wife’s concerns about families “hating each other.” The national vitriol is filtering down to the dinner table, dividing families, breaking up friendships and making people as socially irrational as the Mad Men who write commercials for Super-PACS. I have a friend who constantly gets what he terms “crazy emails” from fringe groups, some of which he fears are being monitored as terrorist threats. They come from his dad. So here’s an idea: Let’s not. There are hundreds of places to discuss politics today, some better than others. Do exactly as Katie suggests and ask your family to quell the rancor over Thanksgiving or Christmas, lest you end up crying in the bedroom. And if they refuse, excuse yourself politely, go to a friend’s house and ask them to text you when they’re done. Neither Obama nor Romney will ever know you’re gone. And by the way new young adults, don’t forget to vote. — Send your confidential 200-word question on adolescence and parenting to ask@dr-wes.com. Double Take opinions and advice are not a substitute for psychological services.

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MONDAY, OCTOBER 29, 2012

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STYLE SCOUT BY ALI EDWARDS

RHIANNA WEILERT Age: 26 Relationship status: Married Hometown: Fort Scott Time in Lawrence: Just visited boyfriends a lot here Occupation: Freelance graphic designer Dream job: I got it! Just need more business What were you doing when scouted? Just walking around and enjoying the weather Describe your style: Comfortable. I “design” my outfits a lot using a lot of patterns and color palettes. Fashion trends you love: Stripes, floral print, anything

graphic. And now that it’s fall, anything black. Fashion trends you hate: Anything that’s too revealing. Fashion influences: Popular graphic and interior design, which I then try to translate into clothes What would you like to see more of in Lawrence? Design businesses and professional studios Less of? Bars Tattoos or piercings? Just my ears Who do people say you look like? I’ve got bangs like Zooey Deschanel. Tell us a secret … I really want to quit my part-time job. CLOTHING DETAILS: Shoes, TOMS, Nordstrom, two weeks ago, $80; pants, Target, spring 2012, $20; shirt, Nordstrom, May, $15; blazer, H&M, summer 2012, $25; sunglasses, H&M, one year ago, $15.

DESMOND GRANGER

sagging pants on men

Age: 24

Fashion influences: New York City, my imagination

Relationship status: Single Hometown: New York City Time in Lawrence: Two years Occupation: Job searcher Dream job: Activist What were you doing when scouted? Celebrating Pumpkin Day Describe your style: Urban/ black preppy fusion Fashion trends you love: Clothes that fit Fashion trends you hate: Tights as pants on women,

What would you like to see more of in Lawrence? Minorities Less of? Winter Tattoos or piercings? None Who do people say you look like? Joe from Raintree Tell us a secret … My first CD was Backstreet Boys. CLOTHING DETAILS: Shoes, gift, 10 years ago; pants, one year ago; shirt, Old Navy, last year; jacket, JCPenney, 10 years ago, $45; scarf, gift, 10 years ago.


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MONDAY, OCTOBER 29, 2012

HALLOWEEN HODGEPODGE Schools put on range of fall celebrations BY EMILY MULLIGAN

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or most children, Oct. 31 is a hyperactive day of costumes, candy and jack-o’-lanterns. While many Lawrence schoolchildren will have a special school day on the 31st, replete with Halloween parties and parades, several local schools have adapted their October celebrations to allow for broader participation and appeal. Lawrence public school district does not have an official policy about Halloween celebrations. “We leave it up to each school to work with the staff and parent groups to decide what to do,” says Julie Boyle, school district spokeswoman. Because of that policy, the public schools take a wide range of approaches to the holiday. SEASONAL CELEBRATIONS This is the first year that there will be no classroom parties on Halloween at Cordley School, 1837 Vermont. Instead, because of cultural sensitivity, the school has moved the focus away from holidays for all of its school parties, choosing to do service projects and put on parties in celebration of the projects. “Halloween doesn’t fit everyone’s culture, and we need to embrace our whole community,” says Kelly Rettig, Cordley kindergarten teacher. “This conversation about Halloween started five years ago. We recognized that we’ve had a lot of growth and change in our community, and we have become more of a global community here at Cordley.” Cordley’s Community Service-Learning committee collaborated with the PTA board and Cordley staff to create an alternative reason to celebrate. The school conducted a food drive in October to help fill the food pantry at Cornerstone Baptist Church, 802

Richard Gwin/Journal World Photos

TWINS ALICE, LEFT, AND ZELLA LUBBIN-MEYER, 9, dressed as a two-headed monster during Woodlawn School’s Family Fun Fall Festival. Parents and children took part in dressing in Halloween costumes, pumpkin rolling, face painting and other festivities. The school has put on the festival the past three years instead of having Halloween classroom activities. W. 22nd Terrace, which provides BackSnacks, a backpack of food for low-income children to take home Friday afternoons for the weekend. Classrooms had parties Oct. 18 to celebrate the food drive’s success and also embrace the fall season with pumpkins and apples. Woodlawn School, 508 Elm St., also chooses not to have Halloween classroom parties. Instead, the school’s PTO put on its third annual Family Fun Fall Festival the evening of Oct. 18 for students and their families to gather and celebrate the season. Many children chose to wear

costumes to the party, but the activities, such as a pumpkin rolling and pie decorating, were not Halloween-specific. Classrooms had fall parties during the school day Oct. 19. “I’ve been here seven years, and we haven’t done Halloween. That way, we’re not excluding kids who don’t participate,” says Jeanne Fridell, Woodlawn principal. Raintree Montessori has longtime traditions that have been adapted from Halloween customs to fit all students. On Oct. 31, students from preschool through elementary

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MONDAY, OCTOBER 29, 2012

in the door,” says Leanna McReynolds, Raintree director. “For some kids, they will have two costumes: one they wear in the neighborhood and one they wear here.” Like McReynolds, Cordley’s Rettig notes that teachers and administrators cannot put on blinders to holidays that are as visible as Halloween. “We are not explicitly teaching holidays, but we will explore them because they are part of our environment,” Rettig says. “Some children have no idea what Halloween is; we’re exposing them to it.” HALLOWEEN CELEBRATIONS

ROLLING HIS PUMPKIN, Reed Agnelli, 2, took part in the fun during Family Fun Fall Festival at Woodlawn School, 508 Elm St. Lawrence public school district leaves the decision to the schools whether to put on Halloween activities. Some schools do, while others have alternative celebrations this time of year.

school carve pumpkins in their classrooms, which they light and display in the afternoon. The elementary school students dress in costume as someone from history or literature as a culmination of a research project, and then their fellow students try to guess who they are dressed as. They also do a parade to the preschool classrooms and tell the younger students about their characters. “The older the students get, usually the more obscure the costumes become. You never know who might walk

Quail Run School has put on a traditional Halloween costume parade since it opened in 1988. “After lunch on the 31st, all of our students who want to will dress up and go outside,” principal Debbie Tann says. “We always have a huge crowd; in the past we’ve had up to 300 parents, and some of the parents who come also dress up. Then, the classes have a Halloween party with snacks and some type of activity.” Tann says little has changed over time with the Halloween celebration, except for the snacks. “We have implemented a wellness program in the school, so now children need mostly healthy food with just a little fun food,” Tann says. Corpus Christi Catholic School holds classroom parties on Halloween for all students, and preschoolers and kindergartners do a parade through the school in their costumes. Older students are allowed to “dress down” and not wear their school uniforms that day. “It is always about the kids, and kids love Halloween. We are embracing the innocence of what the holiday is, while keeping it reasonable and sensible,” says Corpus Christi principal Mary Mattern. “We make sure they know it’s a celebration.” Even some of the smallest Lawrence children get in on the Halloween festivities. Hilltop Child Development Center at Kansas University spreads the Halloween spirit to other buildings on campus, taking costumed children, ages 1 to 5, trick-or-treating on Halloween morning in adjacent buildings, such as the law school and athletics facilities. “Quite a few of the teachers dress up, as well,” says Gina Byrd-Stadler, Hilltop’s interim director. “The kids love it when they see that their teacher is dressed up.”

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How did you celebrate Halloween growing up? “We’d get our mother to take us to the rich apartment complexes. Then we’d scout out the places that gave out full size candy bars.” Cameron Randall, in the Army, Dexter, Maine “When I was a kid, we waited till it was dark and only went to the houses where the light was on and there was a jack-o’-lantern.” Carol Elk, lectures at Kansas University, Ponca City, Okla. “In my day, we actually trick-or-treated at homes. You had to work for candy. We had to engage in social interactions.” Sheyda Jahanbani, associate professor, Lawrence

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MONDAY, OCTOBER 29, 2012

TINY ZOMBIES

Halloween’s goriest costumes go extra-small BY MELISSA RAYWORTH, ASSOCIATED PRESS

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repare yourself this Halloween for a procession of pint-sized trick-ortreaters like none you’ve encountered before. If the companies that gamble on offering the right mix of costumes are correct, visitors to your doorstep will include a grisly array of waist-high killer clowns brandishing blood-soaked machetes, deranged convicts and zombie ninjas armed with knives. Add to that the full roster of fictional killers who gave people nightmares during the ‘80s and ‘90s — Freddy Krueger, Michael Myers, Jason Voorhees from “Friday the 13th” and Chucky, the murderous doll from “Child’s Play” — now available in sizes that can fit a 5-year-old. These costumes make last year’s popular “Scream” mask filled with fake blood seem almost tame. Earlier this month, Amber Boettcher brought her 6-year-old daughter Addi to a Halloween store near their home in southeastern Minnesota. They were looking for pompoms to add to Addi’s homemade costume. But their shopping trip ended abruptly when Addi saw the array of gory outfits on sale for kids. “She freaked out,” Boettcher says. “The store was so gross and scary that we left.” Gory Halloween costumes aren’t new, of course. And Halloween decorations have gotten just as intense: Spirit Halloween offers a disturbingly realistic mechanical version of the possessed girl from “The Exorcist” for your front lawn, and PaperMart offers plastic severed hands splattered with fake blood packaged as though they’ve been wrapped at a butcher shop, perfect for decorating the buffet table at a Halloween party. But in a year when Abraham Lincoln was depicted as a vampire hunter and zombies are everywhere, gory costumes that were once reserved for preteens and teens are now available in ever-smaller sizes. One example among many: The national chain Party City’s “Boys Skinned Alive” costume will fit, according the company’s website, “most children over 4.” Even costumes that were once benign now have violent twists: The sweet, simple “sock mon-

Party City Photos

A GIRL WEARS A ZOMBIE QUEEN COSTUME and a boy wears a skeleton costume in these undated product images released by Party City. Catering to the popular zombie craze, Halloween costumes for young children are getting more grisly. Even costumes that were once benign now have violent twists: The sweet, simple “sock monkey” is now a bloody zombie sock monkey with razor-sharp teeth, sold in sizes small enough for kindergartners. key” is now a bloody zombie sock monkey with razor-sharp teeth, sold in sizes small enough for kindergartners. “For the last couple of years, darker is where it’s been at,” says Melissa Sprich, vice president of Halloween merchandising for Party City. For babies and toddlers, Sprich says “darker” may mean dressing as a devil this year, rather than a cheerful dinosaur. But for all other ages, many parents are seeking vampires, zombies and “the Freddies, Jasons and Chuckys” even for kids too young to see those characters on screen. The companies that license these characters’ images determine how small the costumes can run, with some drawing the line for horror characters at sizes 6-8 or 10-12. But while “6-8” technically refers to ages 6-8, many boys wear that size at age 5. David J. Skal, who has chronicled America’s fascination with horror since the 1990s in numerous books, including “The Monster Show,” says he’s surprised at the level of “monster-ization of children” we’re seeing this year. He points out that for centuries, frightening masks and “scary stories have been

used to pass on a kind of coming-of-age message to children that the world is not always a safe and welcoming place.” Perhaps, he says, this year parents are especially preoccupied with just how unwelcoming the world seems. Researching his history of Halloween, “Death Makes a Holiday,” Skal spoke with people who grew up during the Great Depression, and remembered dressing up as what they called “hobos and bums.” At that time, he says, “people were very concerned that the whole social fabric was coming apart. The idea of the rise of the unwashed masses kind of has a parallel with our fascination with zombies.” Chris Alexander, editor-in-chief of the long-running horror magazine Fangoria, says in the 1930s, characters we now see as relatively harmless like Frankenstein’s monster or Count Dracula were unsettling moviegoers just like Chucky or Michael Myers. But, Alexander points out, those characters were effectively defanged through decades of adaptation before they became dress-up fodder for preschoolers. Frankenstein’s monster morphed into bumbling Herman Munster

and Dracula eventually translated into Count von Count on “Sesame Street.” No such softening has happened with characters like child-killer Freddy Krueger: They are realistically depicted in latex and fabric, then wrapped around little trick-or-treaters. Even Alexander, who edits a horror magazine and makes low-budget horror films, says the current crop of costumes is too gory for him to consider buying for his own 5-year-old. “My office is a nightmare come to life,” he says, “but I would never dress my child up as Freddy Krueger or Jason. ... I’m quite shocked when I see it.” Party City’s Sprich notes that the popularity of retro horror characters like Chucky is part of a larger wave of nostalgia for the era when today’s parents were kids. The “Ghostbusters” and video game characters Mario and Luigi are also hot right now. Today’s parents are reveling in that nostalgia, and their children are likely to feel empowered when older kids and adults are shocked or impressed by the edginess of their costumes, says Cynthia Edwards, professor of child psychology at Meredith College in Raleigh, N.C. “Part of the thrill of Halloween for little kids is that you put on a costume and you become the thing. If you dress up as a fairy princess or a pilot, you are a fairy princess or a pilot for a couple of hours. But that’s when you get to the question, If you dress up as a really horrible thing, what is the kids’ perception of that?” A single day spent surrounded by horror imagery probably won’t have lasting impact on kids, Edwards says. But some children will be unsettled by dressing up in realistically gory costumes or by seeing classmates dressed that way. What can be especially confusing for kids, according to Fangoria’s Alexander, is that “parents, by and large, will say ‘no’ to horror and say ‘no’ to gore for kids all year long. But once a year they have no qualms about taking them to stores with body parts everywhere and animatronic dead things coming at them” to buy disturbing costumes. Then, he says, without offering kids any way to put all of this disturbing imagery and play-acting into context, “as soon as Oct. 31 is over, horror is buried again.”


MONDAY, OCTOBER 29, 2012

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SIGN UP TODAY! Philippe Rohdewald/Rent the Runway Photo

CEO AND CO-FOUNDER OF RENT THE RUNWAY JENNIFER HYMAN, LEFT, and co-founder Jenny Fleiss are shown in New York in this undated photo released by Rent the Runway. Rent the Runway is an online company that allows consumers to borrow, for a fee, designer clothes and accessories.

Rent the Runway taps its users as models BY SAMANTHA CRITCHELL, how to adapt one dress to many occasions, ASSOCIATED PRESS she adds.

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YORK — A reality check is coming to Rent the Runway, the online company that allows consumers to borrow — for a fee — designer clothes and accessories. It has unveiled a social-shopping platform with 12,000 customer photos to see how styles hang on different shapes. “You haven’t seen this diversity of models anywhere else,” says Jennifer Hyman, CEO and co-founder. Accessibility drives Rent the Runway, and that doesn’t only mean cost, she says. The site offers dresses and accessories by a revolving roster of 160 designers, often attracting renters looking for special-occasion looks or the chance to wear a top-tier label without a four-digit investment. The Our Runway program also aims to open options of silhouette and style to women who might not think there’s a strapless dress or full poufy skirt out there for them but then finds it with the guidance of her peers, Hyman explains. She also might learn a few styling tips, new ideas for handbags and jewelry, and EW

Over the past year, the company has been collecting input from users and found that — without any incentive — more than 35 percent of users chose to post photos and reviews of the items they rented. Hyman says she was surprised at the level of detail that came with these reviews, including a majority listing height, weight, body type and bust size. “What it’s all about is, ‘Will it look good on me?’ and ‘Will I feel comfortable?’ They like to see how they will look in a dress before they rent it from someone who looks like them, and they’re willing to pay it forward.” The target audience of the site is 15-45. “These are the same women who live their lives on Facebook and Instagram, and are creating an image for themselves,” Hyman says. She reports that rental rates double when a user interacted with a customer photo versus a model. Hyman had posted 47 photos of herself ahead of the launch. “I’ll tell you what dress fit me and which one was tight in the hips.”

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MONDAY, OCTOBER 29, 2012

Lawrence LAUNDRY

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Style isn’t trends; it’s personality, and these women had it down. These ladies seemed to have such confidence in who they are as people and their preferred art form of fashion. ALI EDWARDS

STYLE ROOKIES PURSUE THEIR PASSION

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couple of weeks ago, I walked into a room filled with some of the most stylish women I’ve ever encountered. I meandered around the Lawrence Arts Center, 940 New Hampshire, looking for the room in which I would talk to a class of middle school girls about writing Lawrence Laundry and Style Scout for the Lawrence JournalWorld. I pressed my face up against the small square window in the door of room 212, and Hannah Hurst, the teacher of Style Rookies, motioned for me to come in. The 10 or so middle-school-aged girls, all extremely well dressed, turned to greet me. Most of the girls in Style Rookies are interested in pursuing fashion (writing, designing, consulting, etc.) as a career, and it became readily apparent that I would be talking to girls who probably knew more about fashion than I did. Very quickly, I realized that though I had come to tell them about my style-writing job and, more broadly, about my personal experience with fashion and style, I would be learning far more from them. I answered questions about my favorite type of shoe (boots), my favorite store (too many to list) and my favorite Style Scout (either Chuck “Colonel” Benedict or Matthew Paige), but the topics these ladies brought up in conversation have far more lasting significance. My three takeaways?

DIY is alive and well.

Style begins and ends with attitude.

Marlo Angell Photo/Special to the Journal-World

A STUDENT IN THE STYLE ROOKIES CLASS at Lawrence Arts Center, 940 New Hampshire, sews an item for her wardrobe. OK, so maybe these girls didn’t teach me about the virtues of “do it yourself,” but they confirmed something that I had been hoping for: Creativity and imagination is still appealing and fulfilling for young folks. While we are in the midst of the Pinterest phenomenon, it’s still wonderful to know that young women are thinking of and creating their own Halloween costumes, sewing and experimenting with their own clothes, and impressively manipulating broken pairs of wedge heels into adorable strappy sandals.

Most of the girls in this class were wearing at least one trending piece of clothing (i.e. colored jeans, neon shirt, floral pattern, vintage dress), but each of them styled their clothes in such perfect personality-fitting ways. Style isn’t trends; it’s personality, and these women had it down. These ladies seemed to have such confidence in who they are as people and their preferred art form of fashion. They are so confident, in fact, that they had some suggestions about my next Style Scout. One of the girls asked, “Have you ever style scouted a younger woman, like our age?” I answered that I hadn’t, but I suppose I should. One of them replied, giggling, “Well, I’m here every day.”

If you’re going to pursue something, pursue it wholeheartedly. These ladies live and breathe the art of style. Some of them are at the arts center every day engaging in their passion. As young women, they’re striving to live out their desires as successful artists. They’re not sitting back, waiting for a fashion career to fall into their laps. They’re learning about it, taking classes on it and practicing it every day. They’re pursuing their passion wholeheartedly. This, to me, was the greatest takeaway from my time spent with the Style Rookies. They’re having fun with their hobby, and truly chasing their dreams. You go, girls. — Ali Edwards can be reached at go@ljworld.com.


MONDAY, OCTOBER 29, 2012

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Justifying my love for Madonna

River City Jules

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ike so many others this week, I am dressing up with my friends and heading out for some fun. But my road to Tuesday’s Madonna concert stretches much longer than 45 minutes on I-70. As an oldest child and, by nature, rather naïve, I started junior high in 1984 just past the borderline of childhood. Not only like a virgin, but actually a virgin in this new and foreign teen world, I soon found a group of girlfriends with whom I would begin my adolescent journey, guided, of course, by the trio of Molly Ringwald, the Huxtables and Madonna. While my parents cringed at that last one, my friends and I shared the same girly passion for lace gloves, bangle bracelets and slow-dancing (or, in my case, hoping to slow-dance) with cute boys to “Crazy for You.” Before there was karaoke, there were 10 girls from Queen of the Holy Rosary Catholic School gathered for sleepovers every weekend, belting out “Material Girl” into our hairbrush/microphones. While we all slowly lost touch in high school and college, Madonna did not lose us. And, as my circle of friends evolved over the decades, Madonna was always part of my gang. Sometimes she was the one in the group we all envied; sometimes she was the one we all called a whore. Sometimes she was the one who broke up with her boyfriend or had a baby or married Sean Penn. Sometimes she was the one who showed us a new dance move or got us into yoga or made us think that if she could write a children’s book, we all could. It would not matter where I lived or who my friends were, Madonna was the

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lucky star that bound us. She got us into the groove, she told us to express ourselves, and she proved it is possible to star in “Shanghai Surprise” one decade and still win a Golden Globe the next. And, last spring, she announced she was coming to Kansas City. My gaggle of girlfriends jumped at the chance to “Vogue” out with Madonna, counting on me to buy the five of us tickets at 10 sharp the morning the pre-sale tickets were released. Unfortunately, Ticketmaster only allowed four to be sold at a time. Even more unfortunately, I, like Madonna, am far better at faking a bad British accent than I am managing other areas of my life (in this case, online ticket-ordering), so I am sitting by myself, two rows down from my four friends. But don’t cry for me, Lawrence, Kansas. The truth is I am not worried. While the rest of Section 109’s ninth row might point and wonder, “Who’s that Girl?”, if there is one thing Madonna taught me, it is that music makes the people come together. And I cannot wait. — Julie Dunlap can be reached at go@ljworld.com.

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MONDAY, OCTOBER 29, 2012

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With a little patience and a couple of tools, you can create a great seal using an aluminum and vinyl screw-on door set.

Seal the weather outside

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hen it comes to sealing the gaps around an exterior door, there are many weather strip options to choose from. With a little patience and a couple of tools, you can create a great seal using an aluminum and vinyl screw-on door set. Once installed, the tubular gasket attached to the metal mounting strip of the door set will seal out air, insects and precipitation. Step 1: Clean the door jamb and exterior face of the door. Remove any existing loose or damaged weather stripping. Step 2: With the door closed, measure the width of the exterior door jamb that runs along the top of the door. Step 3: Use a hacksaw to cut the shorter piece of the door set to match the width of the door jamb. Cut the vinyl portion of the door set with scissors before cutting the metal portion with the hacksaw. Step 4: Hold the cut-to-size door set piece on the underside of the door jamb along the top of the door. Position the weather stripping so the vinyl bulb presses firmly against the door but not so tightly that it impedes the operation of the door. Step 5: Mark the screw hole positions with a pencil, remove the door set piece

and drill pilot holes for each of the screws. Step 6: Once the pilot holes have been drilled, reposition the top piece of the door set and screw it into place. Step 7: Open and shut the door a few times to assure the position of the top door set piece is correct. The door should shut easily, and the vinyl bulb of the door set should be compressed along the full width of the door. Step 8: Make any necessary adjustments to the top piece of the door set, before installing the two side pieces. Step 9: Following the same procedure as before, measure the door jamb height and cut the side pieces to the appropriate length. A straight cut with a hack saw is the most efficient method of installation. Resist the urge to use a coping saw. Step 10: Mark and drill pilot holes before screwing the side pieces into place. If installed correctly, the vinyl bulb of the weather strip should compress firmly along the edges of the door while still allowing the door to open and shut properly. — Linda Cottin can be reached at go@ljworld.com.

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MONDAY, OCTOBER 29, 2012

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JUNIE PLAYS IN THE SPRINKLER and is having the ultimate time of her life — she played for an hour and a half. Junie is the companion of Bill and Deanna Woods of Lawrence. Sharon Hughes submitted the photo. Got a picture for Pet Post? Bring in or mail a Pet Post photo and some information about your pet to the Journal-World, 645 New Hampshire, Lawrence, KS 66044 or email it to go@ ljworld.com.

See answer next Monday! Special to the Journal-World

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Ensure a fun and safe Halloween for your pet FAMILY FEATURES

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alloween isn’t just for kids. Pets are joining the festivities by dressing up in fabulous costumes. But in addition to picking out a costume, pet parents should keep their pet’s safety in mind as well. Here are some safety tips and costume ideas to help ensure you and your pet have a safe and fun holiday.

Keep them happy. “Before having pets join in the Halloween fun, it’s important to assess whether your

pet will be comfortable participating, or if the festivities will cause undue stress,” says Dr. Simon Starkey, Pet Care Expert at PetSmart. “If you have a young or senior pet, or one that is shy around others, it’s better to give them a quiet space away from all the activity where they’ll feel more comfortable.”

Make sure treats are pet-friendly. With so many Halloween treats about the home, you want to make sure your dog doesn’t accidentally consume something that could be harmful. Chocolate is particularly tempting for pets, but it can also

make them seriously ill.

Keep them safe. If you plan to take your dog around the neighborhood in the evening, make sure they’re properly outfitted. Reflective leashes, collars and ID tags with flashing lights are essential accessories for any pet Halloween costume.

Pick the right costume. “Choosing a costume for your pet is like choosing a costume for yourself — you want something that reflects your or your pet’s personality,” says author and entertainment expert Kimberly Schlegel Whitman.

Holiday Open House 10am-2pm Saturday, November 3rd

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Friday - November 2nd – 7:00PM 1410 Kasold Drive Ste 21 • 843-4553

Join us for a burlesque-style workout and refreshments as our location gets transformed into Friday night’s hottest dance club!

See our Facebook pagefordetails Lawrence Jazzercise

Lawrence Jazzercise Center 3115 W. 6th St. - Lawrence, KS Call to register 785-331-4333



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