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Stories for April 16, 2016

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Early Morning

Azubuike scores 10 in Brand Classic

Future Kansas University power forward Udoka Azubuike, a 6-foot-11 senior from Potter’s House Christian in Jacksonville, Fla., scored 10 points and grabbed six rebounds in helping the East to a 131-117 victory over the West in Friday’s Jordan Brand Classic in New York. By Gary Bedore

Stories
Tease photo

Future Jayhawk Josh Jackson makes impression on Napa natives

Detroit native Josh Jackson could have asked Prolific Prep founder Jeremy Russotti to take him to see Calistoga’s Old Faithful Geyser, tour a vineyard, go bike-riding on a mountain trail or even walk on the Boardwalk on his first day in Napa, Calif., two summers ago.

Tease photo

Jayhawks found a few answers in spring

Thursday marked the final spring practice of the 2016 season for the Kansas University football program and, after finishing the spring semester and surviving finals, the Jayhawks will be given back to strength and conditioning coach Je’Ney Jackson for the summer.

How former Jayhawks fared in NBA games of April 16, 2016

How former Jayhawks fared in NBA games of April 16, 2016

KU volleyball inks Texas prep

Zoe Hill, a middle blocker from Houston Glenda Dawson High, has signed a national letter of intent with Kansas University volleyball.

Kansas softball trounces Tech

Kansas had two home runs and a double in a 10-run fourth, and the Jayhawks earned a run-rule-shortened 10-0 Big 12 softball victory over Texas Tech on Friday at Arrocha Ballpark.

KU baseball splits at UT

Kansas University split a Big 12 baseball doubleheader Friday at Texas.

Tease photo

Azubuike scores 10 in Brand Classic

Future Kansas University power forward Udoka Azubuike, a 6-foot-11 senior from Potter’s House Christian in Jacksonville, Fla., scored 10 points and grabbed six rebounds in helping the East to a 131-117 victory over the West in Friday’s Jordan Brand Classic in New York. By Gary Bedore

Tom Keegan: Brad Frederick finds UNC's title-game loss still stings

Just 1.1 percent of the 351 Div. I college basketball programs advance all the way to the Final Four, at which 75 percent of those schools finish the experience on a sad note. Nobody can feel the difference between one side of that microscopic line that separates euphoria from torment, one shining moment from a hovering dark one, more deeply and freshly than those associated with the North Carolina basketball program. By Tom Keegan