Page 1

Thursday inside

Local

Sports

Head Start faces cuts

Trojans advance

Agency will lose $369,000 from its budget. B1

California tops Riverview, KHDGVWRVHPL¿QDOV C1

Area man injured

Orb on the rail

Brownsville man taken to hospital after motorcycle crashes. A6

Derby winner draws inside track for Preakness. C3

S E R V I N G FAY E T T E & G R E E N E C O U N T I E S

THURSDAY, MAY 16, 2013

YOUR LOCAL NEWS LEADER

VOL. 32 NO. 247

50¢

Supporters of ferry upset by possible closure BY CHRISTINE HAINES chaines@heraldstandard.com

ROBERTO M. ESQUIVEL|Herald-Standard

State police Trooper Heather L. Clem (left) and Trooper James A. Pierce escort Elmer Plum (second from left) and Dawn Marie Bryner to the Fayette County Prison Wednesday afternoon. Plum and Bryner appeared before Magisterial District Judge Joseph M. George Jr. in a preliminary hearing where all charges against the pair were held for court.

Teen testifies in alleged rape BY JOSH KRYSAK jkrysak@heraldstandard.com

Some Fredericktown area residents are upset that the Fayette County commissioners are considering the possibility of ending operations of the ferryboat Frederick in September. The ferry’s existence has been in jeopardy for some time, as operating expenses have outstripped revenues, and ridership of the ferry has dropped since last year’s opening of the Bakewell Bridge on the Mon/Fayette Expressway that, like the ferry, takes motorists over the Monongahela River. The ferry runs between Fredericktown in Washington County and the village of East Fredericktown in Luzerne Township in Fayette County. It is reported to be the last cable-driven ferry east of the Mississippi River. Figures from the Fayette County controller’s office show that the ferry has lost money in each of the last four years and is more than $36,000 in the red already for this year, when salaries, benefits and operating expenses are deducted from revenues. Charges for service dropped from $91,062 in 2009 to $38,218 in 2012. During that same time period, salaries and benefits increased from $98,454 to $117,010. Jennifer Holleran is one of four area residents who started a Facebook page dedicated to the ferry

FERRY, Page A7

“I remember closing my eyes because I was scared and I didn’t know what was happening, and I didn’t want to know.” A 15-year-old boy testified Wednesday that he kept his eyes closed during at least one sexual encounter during an eight-year period in which police allege he and his younger sister were repeatedly assaulted and raped by two adults. As a result of his testimony, testimony provided to police from a 10-year-old girl and the testimony from her therapist, two Fayette County residents will stand trial for allegedly sexually assaulting the two children over the better part of a decade beginning in 2003. State police Trooper Heather L. Clem said Elmer Plum, 70, of 102 Village of Searights, Dawn Marie Bryner, 35, of Hibbs and Joshua

ALLISON

Volunteer firefighters charged with arson BY JOSH KRYSAK jkrysak@heraldstandard.com

ROBERTO M. ESQUIVEL|Herald-Standard

State police Trooper Ryan Burns escorts Joshua Wolfe from the office of Magisterial District Judge Joseph M. George Jr. Wednesday afternoon. Wolfe RAPE, Page A7 waived all charges against him to court.

Two volunteer firefighters in Fayette County are facing arson charges after police allege they burned down two vacant houses in Allison in June 2011. Ryan Michael Miciotto, 20, of Allison and Justin Joseph Jordan, 21, of Brownsville were each charged with multiple counts of arson, conspiracy to commit arson, criminal mischief and disorderly

ARSON, Page A3

Frazier candidates address anti-nepotism policy, funding The following is the last of a three-part series on candidates for school director in the Frazier School District. BY JOYCE KOBALLA jkoballa@heraldstandard.com

the Herald-Standard editorial board to discuss the policy, While Frazier School Board state subsidy cuts and other incumbents Tom Shetterly issues affecting Frazier and and David Simmons agree school districts. that the district’s anti-nepA consolidation of school otism policy has produced administrations in Fayette positive results, both flagged County proposed by state what they see as flaws in the Rep. Tim Mahoney, D-South policy. Union Township, also was The two met recently with addressed.

Index Business . . . .D1 Classified D4-F4 Comics. . . . . . C5 Law & Order . A6

Shetterly and Simmons are two of five candidates seeking nomination for school director in Tuesday’s primary. Other candidates include incumbent Deborah VargoAlekson and newcomers Kevin Brown and Francy Angelo. All candidates have

cross-filed for four, four-year seats. Director John Strickler is not seeking re-election. Brown and Vargo-Alekson were unable to attend the editorial board session because of personal conflicts, while Angelo did not return phone calls to participate. Frazier is the only school district in Fayette County to have an anti-nepotism policy. Shetterly and Simmons believe it has helped attract and maintain adequate staff since the policy’s inception by the

former board more than 10 years ago. Shetterly noted the policy also has demonstrated to the public that the board is not gaining personally from its involvement. However, both candidates have found flaws in the policy when it comes to hiring highly qualified teachers that are unable to apply if they are related to a school board member or administrator. “It’s a double-edged

FRAZIER, Page A3

Obituaries Obituaries . . . B2 Opinion . . . A4-5 Puzzles . . . . . C6 Sports . . . . C1-4

Barber, Marie, Ohio Bradmon, Delores, Uniontown Brown, Earl, Fairchance Cunningham, Violet, Fairchance Fiano, James Jr., Connellsville Knizner, Mary, California, Pa. Martin, Carl, Brownsville

McDonough, Viola, Collier Shelkey, Donald, West Virginia Testa, Gilda, McClellandtown Uphold, June, Menallen Twp. Ware, Nellda, Hiller Withers, Susan, Monongahela

Today High: 77 Low: 55 See details on B2.

See B4.


A2

THURSDAY, MAY 16, 2013 | HERALDSTANDARD.COM

MORNING ALMANAC

DEAL DAY

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TODAY IN HISTORY

Cannes opens with DiCaprio, Spielberg

CANNES, France (AP) — The Cannes Film Festival got under way with a blockbuster day of Steven Spielberg and Baz Luhrmann’s “The Great Gatsby.” The French Riviera extravaganza began on a rainy Wednesday, where the prestigious festival was to open with the 3-D adaptation of F. Scott Fitzgerald’s novel. In a press conference Wednesday, the cast came in sailing on popular success, if not great reviews. “I knew that would come,” said Luhrmann, noting the initially poor critical response in 1925 to the novel. “I just care that people are going out there and seeing it.” But “Gatsby” opened with a strong performance at the box office, taking in $51.1 million. The film is making its European premiere at Cannes on Wednesday night, nearly a week after opening in North America. Such timing is atypical for Cannes, but the glamorous, flashy film is otherwise perfectly in line with the glitzy festival. It also returns Leonardo DiCaprio, who stars as Jay Gatsby, to Cannes’ famous red carpet. After Luhrmann noted that the film had pushed Fitzgerald’s novel to the top of the bestseller list (selling more copies in a week than in the author’s lifetime), DiCaprio added with a grin: “And a little film adaptation is doing quite well at the box office.” Spielberg is serving as jury president of this year’s Cannes, presiding over a particularly starry group including Nicole Kidman, Ang Lee and Christoph Waltz. They were to be introduced later Wednesday ahead of the evening opening ceremony.

UPPER ROOM Read Luke 15:11-32 Do not judge, and you will not be judged. Do not condemn, and you will not be condemned. Forgive, and you will be forgiven. — Luke 6:37

Prayer Dear God, help us to forgive as you do. Amen.

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Associated Press

In this April/May 1943 file photo, a group of religious Jews are being held under arrest by German SS soldiers during the destruction of the Warsaw Ghetto by German troops, following an uprising in the Jewish quarter, a revolt that ended in death for most of the fighters yet gave the world an enduring symbol of resistance against the odds.

On this date In 1763, the English lexicographer, author and wit Samuel Johnson first met his future biographer, James Boswell. In 1770, Marie Antoinette, age 14, married the future King Louis XVI of France, who was 15. In 1868, the U.S. Senate failed by one vote to convict President Andrew Johnson as it took its first ballot on the 11 articles of impeachment against him. In 1913, jazz musician and bandleader Woody Herman was born in Milwaukee. In 1920, Joan of Arc was canonized by Pope Benedict XV. In 1929, the first Academy Awards were presented. The movie “Wings” won “best production,” while Emil Jannings and Janet Gaynor were named best actor and best actress. In 1939, the government began its

first food stamp program in Rochester, N.Y. In 1948, CBS News correspondent George Polk, who’d been covering the Greek civil war between communist and nationalist forces, was found slain in Salonika Harbor. In 1953, Associated Press correspondent William N. Oatis was released by communist authorities in Czechoslovakia, where he’d been imprisoned for two years after being forced to confess to espionage while working as the AP’s Prague bureau chief. In 1961, Park Chung-hee seized power in South Korea in a military coup. In 1975, Japanese climber Junko Tabei became the first woman to reach the summit of Mount Everest. In 1988, the Supreme Court, in California v. Greenwood, ruled that police can search discarded garbage without a search warrant. Surgeon

General C. Everett Koop released a report declaring nicotine was addictive in ways similar to heroin and cocaine. Ten years ago: President George W. Bush launched his re-election campaign. The Senate committed $15 billion to fight global AIDS. In Casablanca, Morocco, five simultaneous suicide attacks claimed the lives of 33 victims, in addition to a dozen suicide bombers. Five years ago: President George W. Bush visited Saudi Arabia, where he failed to win help from Saudi leaders to relieve skyrocketing American gas prices. Osama bin Laden said in an audio statement that al-Qaida would continue its holy war against Israel and its allies until the liberation of Palestine. One year ago: Gen. Ratko Mladic went on trial at the Yugoslav war crimes tribunal in the Netherlands, accused of genocide, crimes against humanity and war crimes.

CELEBRITY BIRTHDAYS Actor George Gaynes is 96. Actor Pierce Brosnan is 60. Olympic gold medal gymnast Olga Korbut is 58. Actress Mare Winningham is 54. Rock musician Boyd Tinsley (The Dave Matthews Band) is 49. Rock musician Krist Novoselic is 48. Singer Janet Jackson is 47. Singer Scott Reeves (Blue County) Actress Debra is 47. Winger is 58.

Actor Brian F. O’Byrne is 46. Political correspondent Tucker Carlson is 44. Actress Tracey Gold is 44. Entrepreneur Bill Rancic (TV: “The Apprentice”) is 42. Actress Tori Spelling is 40. Actress Lynn Collins is 36. Actress Melanie Lynskey is 36. A c t o r D a v i d Actress Megan Fox is 27. Boreanaz is 44. Actor Jacob Zachar is 27.

BEST OF THE BEST When NBC’s The Office goes off the air tonight, it’ll be the end of an era — not just for the staff of Dunder-Mifflin or the fans who’ve followed their every move over its nine-season run. It’ll mark the end of the signature example of the cringe comedy genre. And yet, many viewers may not even recognize that such a genre exists. Other top cringe comedy shows, according to Time magazine: The Larry Sanders Show (HBO) — The granddaddy of all cringe comedies was Garry Shandling’s classic HBO series that presented a backstage look at a late-night talk show. Curb Your Enthusiasm (HBO) — Larry David, or at least the “Larry David” he plays on HBO’s Curb, is so monstrously self-absorbed and oblivious to the fallout of his actions that he makes his Seinfeld alter ego George Costanza seem like a model of restraint and empathy. Da Ali G Show (HBO) — If you liked Sacha Baron Cohen as Borat, interviewing and gleefully offending real people who weren’t in on the joke, and skillfully getting them to reveal their own prejudices in the process, then you’d have loved Da Ali G Show. The Comeback (HBO) — The show was so cringe-y that many viewers wondered where the comedy was in this portrait of a seemingly delusional woman being humiliated over and over. Parks and Recreation (NBC) — Leslie Knope’s unhip sweetness is infectious, and it makes Parks the rare cringe comedy show that doesn’t seem to have a mean bone in its body.

PUMP PATROL Prices as of Wednesday

Tanking up in Fayette County 1. Kwik Fill, 1051 National Pike, Uniontown: $3.43 2. Circle K, 22 Dixon Blvd., Uniontown: $3.44 3. Citgo, 700 National Pike, Brownsville: $3.45

Prices across the nation Atlanta: $3.28 Chicago: $3.99 Las Vegas: $3.29 Los Angeles: $3.89 Memphis: $3.05

New York City: $3.21 Orlando: $3.15 Phoenix: $3.34 Pittsburgh: $3.52 Washington, D.C.: $3.35 — Prices compiled at MSN Autos

LOTTERY RESULTS Wednesday

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West Virginia Daily 3: 165 Daily 4: 8287


A3

HERALDSTANDARD.COM | THURSDAY, MAY 16, 2013

Arson

reported hearing Jordan and Miciotto discuss how bored they were and how they “should Continued from A1 light a house on fire so conduct. they would get a fire Redstone Township call.” police Sgt. Norman Another witness, Howard said the Christine Shaw of Alcharges were filed after lison, told police that a two-year investigation Miciotto came to her by Redstone Township residence after the fires police and state police and admitted to lighting after fire marshal Cpl. them, telling Shaw that Thomas Maher ruled he used a road flare two fires on June 14, to start one blaze and 2011, as arson. a Molotov cocktail of Howard said that Algasoline in a glass jar to lison assistant fire chief start the other fire. John Torok told police Miciotto was inithat when the fire calls tially placed in Fayette were reported that day, County Prison on he found both Miciotto $25,000 straight cash and Jordan dressed in bond, but has since full fire gear waiting in posted bail. a fire truck inside the Jordan was released department. on $75,000 unsecured He also told police bond following his that both men had talked arraignment. about “wishing” that Both men are one of the two houses scheduled for a prethat caught fire that day liminary hearing on would “burn.” Monday before MagSeveral witnesses isterial District Judge in the community also Mike Defino Jr.

Frazier

Mahoney to consolidate school administrations in the county with voters electing one school Continued from A1 board. sword,” said Simmons. Shetterly and Shetterly added the Simmons disagree policy will be revised somewhat with Manext year to include honey’s proposal besubstitutes. cause of the impact it Simmons and Shetwould have on all local terly agree the policy school districts with one has produced positive governing board and results for the district. superintendent. “In the long run, I “I don’t think it’s think the public confiwithout merit,” said dence has helped the Shetterly. “If you look district,” said Shetterly. at the research or at Simmons attributed neighboring states that the district’s test scores it in any way improves to the policy, while Shet- student achievement or terly wasn’t sure if it saves money in doing has any bearing. so.” “I don’t know, if the Simmons said with policy has helped us a lot of school districts attract qualified canrenovating buildings didates, or is it that he doesn’t see how our scores continue to the projects would be improve that people funded if the adminiswant to come work at tration was centralized. Frazier?” said Shetterly. “It would take a long The structure of time to see an adequate school districts could savings because you change, however, have to let contracts run under a proposal from out and it’s very costly

Corrections An editorial in Wednesday’s paper incorrectly reported that Connellsville Mayor Charles Matthews defeated the incumbent mayor four years ago. The former mayor, Judy Reed, wasn’t defeated by Matthews as she decided not to seek re-election. The Herald-Standard

apologizes for the error. ——— In an editorial published Sunday endorsing candidates for Frazier School Board, the name of incumbent Thomas Shetterly was misspelled. The HeraldStandard apologizes for the error.

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“I don’t think class size has as big an impact as the quality and structure that goes on in the classroom,” said Shetterly. Shetterly said additional funding is needed for special education, which is the fastestgrowing cost for Frazier as well as other school districts. Simmons said he would like to see the district be able to bring back fine arts and music programs. Simmons also favors a recent proposed legislation to increase state sales tax from 6 to 7 percent to eliminate school property taxes.

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to get everyone on the same platform as far as student software and accounting” said Shetterly. State funding cuts in education under Gov. Tom Corbett also has forced Frazier to eliminate programs. According to Shetterly and Simmons, the district has cut back each year on programs such as music, art and physical education that were deemed the least vital to academic progress. Shetterly noted some of the cuts were made 15 years ago, with Frazier not able to recover the programs and downsizing classrooms.

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A4

THURSDAY, MAY 16, 2013 | HERALDSTANDARD.COM

COMMENTARY Published by Uniontown Newspapers, Inc.

S.W. Calkins Sr., Publisher 1941-1973

ROBERT L. PINARSKI Publisher

PHILLIP L. BROWN

AL SLOAN

JOANNE HUNT

TERRY SNEAD

Managing Editor, Production

Production Director

Innovative Media Solutions Director

Managing Editor, Content

VAL J. LAUB

Circulation Director

LINDA TOTH

Publisher Emeritus Mark C. O’Keefe Executive Editor Herald founded January 8, 1907 Standard founded December 17, 1888

Editorial Board CARLA DESTEFANO

MARK C. O’KEEFE

Associate Editor

Executive Editor

JENNIFER HARR

ROBERT PINARSKI

Associate Editor

Publisher

SUSY KELLY

TERRY SNEAD

Court Reporter

Managing Editor, Content

BILL LONG Community Representative

Editorials in the left-hand columns represent the views of the Herald-Standard. Letters from the readers, columns, cartoons and other elements on the editorial or opinion page do not necessarily reflect the position of this newspaper.

Fayette County MAGISTERIAL DISTRICT JUDGE

A slate of candidates is competing in the May 21 primary election for the office of magisterial district judge in a newly consolidated district. The district was created after the state Supreme Court recently merged Magisterial District Judge Jesse J. Cramer’s district with Magisterial District Judge Dwight Shaner’s district. The new district will include Belle Vernon, Dawson, Dunbar, Everson, Fayette City, Newell, Perryopolis and Vanderbilt boroughs and Dunbar, Franklin, Jefferson, Lower Tyrone, Perry, Upper Tyrone and Washington townships. It’s a far-reaching district that will require a lot of time and energy from whomever wins the election. Shaner is reaching the mandatory retirement age of 70 and won’t seek re-election. We wish him luck in retirement and thank him for his service. Cramer, who currently presides over the other half of the merged district, will be running, along with Richard A. Kasunic II, Kenneth H. Jaynes, Soni Shaner Mancuso and George Stash III. All have cross-filed. All five candidates met with the editorial board, and all did a creditable job. However, there’s no doubt that Cramer was the most informed and knowledgeable of the candidates. By far the most experienced candidate, Cramer is the longest-serving magisterial district judge in Fayette County, having been in office for 30 years. According to Cramer, he has presided over more than 56,000 civil and criminal cases and married 897 couples. There’s simply no doubt he has a proven track record, which far surpasses the other candidates in the field. Often when two districts are merged, voters are faced with a tough choice. In this instance, the decision was made infinitely easier by Shaner’s retirement. Cramer has proven himself quite capable of doing the job, and voters should select him to represent this new district.

In IRS scandal, echoes of Watergate “He has, acting personally and through his subordinates and agents, endeavored to ... cause, in violation of the constitutional rights of citizens, income tax audits or other income tax investigations to be initiated or conducted in a discriminatory manner.” — Article II, Section 1, Articles of Impeachment against Richard M. Nixon, adopted by the House Judiciary Committee, July 29, 1974 The burglary occurred in 1972, the climax came in 1974, but40 years ago this week — May 17, 1973 — the Senate Watergate hearings began exploring the nature of Richard Nixon’s administration. Now the nature of Barack Obama’s administration is being clarified as revelations about IRS targeting of conservative groups merge with myriad Benghazi mendacities. This administration aggressively hawked the fiction that the Benghazi attack was just an excessively boisterous movie review. Now we are told that a few wayward souls in Cincinnati, with nary a trace of political purpose, targeted for harassment political groups with “tea party” and “patriot” in their titles. The Post has reported that the IRS also targeted groups that “ criticized the government and sought to educate Americans about the U.S. Constitution .” Credit the IRS operatives with understanding who and what threatens the current regime. The Post also reports that harassing inquiries have come from other IRS offices,

Bullskin Twp.

including Washington. Jay Carney, whose unenviable job is not to explain but to explain away what his employers say, calls the IRS’s behavior “inappropriate.” No, using the salad fork for the entree is inappropriate. Using the Internal Revenue Service for political purposes is a criminal offense. It remains to be discovered whether the chief executive is guilty of more than an amazingly convenient failure to superintend the excesses of some executive-branch employees beyond the Allegheny Mountains. Meanwhile, file this under “What a tangled web we weave”: The IRS official in charge of the division that makes politically sensitive allocations of tax-exempt status said Friday that she learned from news reports of the targeting of conservatives. But a draft report by the IRS inspector general says this official was briefed on the matter two years ago. An emerging liberal narrative is that this tempest is all the Supreme Court’s fault: The Citizens United decision — that corporations,

safe to concentrate power in Washington, and especially in disinterested executivebranch agencies run by autonomous, high-minded experts. Today, however, progressivism’s insinuation is that Americans must be minutely regulated because they are so dimwitted they will swallow nonsense. Such as: There was no political motive in the IRS targeting political conservatives. Episodes like this separate the meritorious liberals from the meretricious. The day after the IRS story broke, The Post led the paper with it, and, with an institutional memory of Watergate, published a blistering editorial demanding an Obama apology. The New York Times consigned the story to page 10 (its front-page lead was the umpteenth story about the end of the world being nigh because of global warming). Through Monday, the Times had expressed no editorial thoughts about the IRS. The Times’s Monday headline on the matter was: “IRS Focus on Conservatives Gives GOP an Issue to Seize On.” So that is the danger. If Republicans had controlled both houses of Congress in 1973, Nixon would have completed his term. If Democrats controlled both today, the Obama administration’s lawlessness would go uninvestigated. Not even divided government is safe government, but it beats the alternative. George Will can be reached by email at georgewill@ washpost.com.

COMMENTARY

SUPERVISOR

Voters in Bullskin Township will elect a new supervisor this year after incumbent Bill Geary decided not to seek re-election. David Butler and Roy Thayer are seeking the Democratic Party’s nomination in the May 21 primary. There are no Republicans on the ballot. The Herald-Standard editorial board invited both candidates to a forum to discuss their views on the issues facing Bullskin Township; however, Thayer declined to participate. Butler, meanwhile, spent time in great detail about various township issues such as the auditors and supervisors being in disagreement over a host of issues, including supervisors’ contributions to health care coverage and allowances for personal vehicles. Like us, Butler is supportive of the auditors attempts to bring things into the open and let township residents know how their tax money is being spent. This will be the second time Butler ran for supervisor. Two years ago he challenged an incumbent and won in the primary. However, he lost in the November general election because of a write-in campaign on behalf of the incumbent that raised a number of questions and is currently under investigation by a Fayette County grand jury. To Butler’s credit, he hasn’t used this admittedly unusual history for cynical gain, nor has he attempted to bemoan the past. It’s not easy to lose an election because of alleged fraud, but Butler has said the right things each and every time the issue is raised. There’s a lot to like about Butler and what he brings to the table as a candidate, which is why the Herald-Standard editorial board endorses him as our pick for Bullskin Township Supervisor.

George Will

particularly nonprofit advocacy groups, have First Amendment rights — so burdened the IRS with making determinations about who deserves tax-exempt status that some political innocents in Cincinnati inexplicably decided to begin by rummaging through the affairs of conservatives. Ere long, presumably, they would have gotten around to groups with “progressive” in their titles. Remember, all campaign “reform” proposals regulate political speech. And all involve the IRS in allocating speech rights. Liberals, whose unvarying agenda is enlargement of government, suggest, with no sense of cognitive dissonance, that this IRS scandal is nothing more sinister than typical government incompetence. Five days before the IRS story broke, Obama, sermonizing 109 miles northeast of Cincinnati, warned Ohio State graduates about “creeping cynicism” and “voices” that “warn that tyranny is . . . around the corner.” Well. He stigmatizes as the vice of cynicism what actually is the virtue of skepticism about the myth that the tentacles of the regulatory state are administered by disinterested operatives. And the voices that annoy him are those of the Founders. Time was, progressives like the president 100 years ago, Woodrow Wilson, had the virtue of candor: He explicitly rejected the Founders’ fears of government. Modern enlightenment, he said, made it

Zimmerlink ripped for airport comments BY ROBERT HOLSING

After reading Fayette County Commissioner Angela Zimmerlink’s recent letter to the editor, I guess you can say I was disappointed and disgusted with Commissioner Zimmerlink. She is very quick to attack Airport Chairman Fred Davis, other unnamed authority members and the new airport manager. My question is, if the July, 2011, Federal Aviation Administration letter you referenced in your letter to the editor has you so concerned, where have you been for almost 24 months? Commissioner Zimmerlink, if this is such an important issue, why have you been missing in action on this issue for almost 24 months? Why come out now? Is it possible that you are running out of boogie men to protect the citizens from? Is it possible that since your first day in office you have not contributed one positive action toward economic development? In fact, I believe you would

be hard-pressed to identify one positive thing you have done. You grandstand and make accusations, and the ill-informed follow you. Perhaps if you really were concerned about the airport you would have advised Myrna Giannopolous, authority board secretary, to allow fellow board members to help in the running of the airport in the absence of an airport manager. The following is an excerpt from the Jan. 28 edition of the HeraldStandard. Giannopolus is quoted, “I was entrusted with the keys for the airport and passwords for the computer when (Fast, the previous airport manager) left after the meeting,” said Giannopolus. “(Wallace) agrees with me that the keys and that information should not be given or shared with anyone until we all come to some agreement about a manager.” Giannopolus added that with her clerical experience, she is suited to take on the responsibilities. Just so everyone reading this article can understand,

the previous (outgoing) manager gave Giannopolus the keys and passwords to the airport, and Giannopolus refused to allow any other board members access to the airport office or the computer. So from the third week of January to the fourth week of March, the only person who had any access to the financial records was Giannopolus. Zimmerlink then has the nerve in her letter to the editor to blast Davis and other board members for not knowing the financial status of the airport? Perhaps they would have known something if Giannopolus had allowed them access. What brought this to a head in March was the airport being 60 to 90 days behind on most of its bills. Again what was Giannopolus doing while she had other board members locked out of the airport? Obviously, she wasn’t taking care of business, otherwise in March the airport would not have been delinquent in its finances. I can attest first hand as a pilot and leaseholder at the

Connellsville airport that the new manager is very active in the day-to-day operations of the airport, as well as making repairs to the buildings. I see chairman Davis and board members Cortis and Thomas at the airport on a regular basis in the evenings and weekends working through the issues such as the finances and the 2011 FAA letter. Commissioner Zimmerlink, you are not informed on airport issues, and you are only trying to make an issue where none exist. Your intervention with the FAA and the bureau of aviation will only muddy the waters which are just now starting to clear. I guess on a positive note, Commissioner Zimmerlink did at least request the information from the airport and didn’t have lunch with an ex-authority employee and an authority board member only to leave the information at the table. But that’s never happened before? Has it? Robert Holsing is a resident of Dunbar.


A5

Word on the Street

HERALDSTANDARD.COM | THURSDAY, MAY 16, 2013

Today’s Question: Are there jobs in the Marcellus shale industry for local residents? Heather Murphy

Eric Yauger

Robert Rummell

Freeda Pace

Point Marion

Scottdale

Connellsville

Uniontown

Welder

Welder

Absolutely. There’re tons of job offers. There’s anything from executive positions all the way down to the people who clean up the debris that the workers cause.

There are some. Not as much as there should be. I think that they’re doing a lot of fracking, but they’re bringing their own people with them up from Texas and so forth. It isn’t giving us people around here too many opportunities to work.

No I do not. The reasoning behind that is there’s too many foreigners, and you see them everywhere.

Words Web from the

Chuck Muncie, who died Tuesday at the age of 60, was perhaps the last great athlete to come out of Fayette County. Muncie, who played 9 years in the NFL, finished second in the Heisman Trophy voting and was the third overall pick in the 1976 NFL draft. Once upon a time, Fayette County produced more than its share of great athletes. Not so much anymore. Why do you think that is? Do you think Fayette County will ever be able to recapture its glory days in sports? “If you want change in the athletic programs you must hire coaching outside of your school district to achieve it. Most successful high school programs in Pennsylvania are more like college programs these days. As they say, ‘you don’t bring a knife to a gun fight.’ So if [you] want change, you can’t keep blaming the kids. Sooner or later you have to look

Retired

Laborer

I thought it should, but I see all these out-of-state cars, and I think they’re bringing their own people with them.

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at the program itself.”

“Kids know, just as it was when I was in school, if you don’t have the right last name, you don’t see the field. I also agree [that we have to] look outside the district. Most give preference to teachers for the spots, and that’s fine if they can coach. But if you look at the records of the schools in the area, one has to wonder.” “RIP to Chuck Muncie, but with that being said, I don’t believe he was the last great athlete. How about giving Terry Mulholland some respect? A guy who pitched many years successfully in the major leagues. That is an accomplishment.” “Kids today just don’t want to work as hard as athletes did years ago. Athletes back then played different sports all year round. Kids today, especially around here, want the rewards, but they don’t want to have to make the sacrifices. They have it far too easy. And every team makes the playoffs. No one has to work really hard anymore to make the playoffs.”

W

This eek’s uestion

Q

“Sadly, today we live in a technology-based society. These greats we are talking about grew up in a time of hard labor. They knew and accepted that hard physical effort pays off. If you introduce extreme physical training today, the first thing people do is complain. I hear a lot of people saying ‘No Oklahoma drills, bull in the ring is cruel,’ etc. I see a lot of potential, but it doesn’t get to develop.”

Are there jobs in the Marcellus shale industry for local residents? Yes r No r Unsure r

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Tweet of the d@y: Democracy Now! @ ‫ ‏‬democracynow Wal-Mart Linked to Collapsed Bangladeshi Factory; The

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Commentary

Obamacare must be repealed before it becomes law By U.S. Rep. Bill Shuster

As we approach the summer months, we get closer and closer to 2014 and the dreaded launch of Obamacare. We still face major uncertainty in how this massive takeover of health care will actually work. Families and small businesses in the Ninth District don’t know what to expect and fear the worst. Half of all Americans say they don’t even understand the law enough to determine how it will impact their family, and it has become blatantly obvious that neither does the Obama administration. The impacts will be astounding and not in a good way. Twenty to sixty-five million Americans could lose their employer-sponsored health insurance. Those with individual health insurance will see an average premium increase of 32 to 40 percent. That is on top of the average premium increase of $3,065 since Obama’s first term. With numbers like this, I can’t reassure my constituents. I can’t tell them they won’t lose their

current plans or see massive increases in their premiums. The impact on seniors is particularly devastating. Obamacare Shuster reduces Medicare Advantage by over $200 billion to pay for the new entitlement. Pennsylvania’s share of Medicare cuts is $28.2 billion — equal to $11,996 per Pennsylvania retiree. There are over 870,000 seniors on Medicare Advantage in Pennsylvania; 44,000 in the 9th District. Almost half of those Pennsylvania seniors on Medicare Advantage will lose it. Those that don’t lose their coverage will see a significant cut. Obamacare will cut $3,637 in Medicare Advantage services for every Pennsylvanian enrolled in the program. That’s a twenty-seven percent cut. Lastly, 25 percent of Pennsylvania doctors say they will stop accepting new Medicare

patients because of the law. Obamacare takes needed funds from our nation’s most vulnerable population and gives nothing back to them in return. Taking away from seniors for a cheap budgeting trick is irresponsible and reckless. We cannot balance the budget on the backs of our seniors. Obamacare creates government-run health care that gets between the doctor-patient relationship, raises premiums on all Americans and increases burdensome regulations on small businesses. Obamacare includes 21 new or higher taxes that will cost taxpayers roughly $1.1 trillion over the next decade. Pennsylvania’s share is approximately $50.3 billion. The excise tax on health insurance premiums will be passed down to individuals in the form of higher premiums — amounting to around $500 for the average Pennsylvania family. Seventy percent of small businesses have cited Obamacare as an obstacle to job creation. How can we expect to lower unemployment and grow our

economy while burdening our job creators with impossible requirements? The president has done nothing to provide certainty or reassurance — he’s done the opposite. At a recent press conference, President Obama said that “even if we do everything perfectly, there’ll still be … glitches and bumps, and there’ll be stories that can be written that say … this thing’s … not working the way it’s supposed to.” Senator Max Baucus, the key architect of Obamacare, called it a “train wreck.” This week, Republicans are leading the charge against Obamacare with a vote on the House floor to fully repeal the bill. H.R. 45 will pass this week, and it is my hope that Senate Majority Leader Reid listens to Senator Baucus, who knows the law better than anyone and gives the Senate the chance to vote to repeal Obamacare. Unfortunately, I can expect only more of the same by Democrats, and this bill will never see the light of day on the Senate floor. It’s disheartening to see the Senate refuse

to listen to the concerns and will of the American people. Regardless, I will continue to do everything I can to repeal Obamacare and replace it with reforms that make sense and don’t drag down our economy and burden hardworking Americans. U.S. Rep. Bill Shuster represents the Ninth Congressional District, which includes all of Fayette, Indiana, Bedford, Blair, Fulton and Franklin counties, along with parts of Greene, Washington, Cambria, Huntingdon and Somerset counties.

We welcome your letters Letters should be no more than 900 words and may be edited for style and length. The Herald-Standard does not publish poetry. Please include your name, address and telephone number to allow for verification. Letters without this information cannot be published. Address to Letters to the Editor. Mail: Herald-Standard, 8-18 E. Church St., Uniontown, Pa., 15401 Fax: 724-439-7559 Email: hsletters@heraldstandard.com Need help? 724-439-7569


A6

THURSDAY, MAY 16, 2013 | HERALDStANDARD.COm

law & order

Police Convicted murderer’s appeal mugshot corner

Reports attorney seeks payment By Susy Kelly

for Dr. Charles Wetli, a forensic pathologist and retired chief medical Following a lengthy examiner from Suffolk post-conviction relief County in New York. appeal, the attorney In October, Wetli tesfor a man who was tified that he did not found guilty of firstbelieve Cable was shot degree murder in execution-style, with Fayette County Court a gun pressed up to or for the 2004 killing of close to behind her ear. a Grindstone woman Because there were is asking the court for no burns or stippling compensation for some visible in photos of the expenses incurred in the wound, Wetli testified, appeal hearings. he believes she was shot James VanDivner, 64, from “indeterminate was sentenced to death range of fire” or that it for killing Michelle was a “distant gunshot Cable outside her home wound.” on July 5, 2004. Forensic pathologist In the appeal, his atDr. Cyril Wecht testified torney, Brent Peck, at trial that the gunshot argued the shooting was close to Cable’s was not executionhead, and Wetli said style, which elevated he believed Wecht was the crime to the level of wrong. capital murder, and that To cover the cost of VanDivner is mentally travel and testimony retarded and therefore for Dr. Susan Rich, recnot eligible for the death ognized as an expert in penalty. diagnosis, counseling At a series of appeal and treatment of fetal hearings last year, alcohol syndrome, Peck Peck called upon four is asking for $1,960.35. doctors to testify about Rich testified that VanDivner’s mental VanDivner showed capacity and the evifacial and neurological dence regarding the indicators that he manner in which Cable suffers from the synwas shot. In September, drome, which develops Senior Judge Gerald when a mother drinks R. Solomon signed an during pregnancy, parorder allowing Peck to ticularly during the engage the services of early stages. Using magthe doctors, indicating netic resonance imaging the total fees and costs of VanDivner’s brain, for each shall not exceed Rich testified she saw $2,000. “very severe” irreguPeck is asking for larities that could cause $5848.07 for testimony poor judgment and and traveling expenses issues with cognitive skelly@heraldstandard.com

NICHOLSON TWP.

Crash reported No one was injured when a car driven by Miles Miller of Masontown crashed into a fence on Willow Grove Road at 6 p.m. Sunday, state police said.

SOUTH UNION TWP.

Woman charged Maretta Ruth Gamble, 50, of Uniontown was charged with retail theft after she allegedly stole items from the Shop N’ Save on Walnut Hill Road on Sunday, state police said.

COAL CENTER

Sign stolen Southwest Regional police said a stop sign owned by Coal Center was stolen from a location on Apple Alley on Friday.

BELLE VERNON

Man charged Douglas Edward Coneway, 29, of 205 Morgan St., Newell, was charged with drunken driving following a traffic stop on Route 906 on April 22, Southwest Regional police said.

MASONTOWN

Warrant served Masontown police said they served a warrant for the arrest of Luke Smith, 20, of Waynesburg on May 9.

MASONTOWN

Teens charged Masontown police said two teenagers were charged in Fayette County Juvenile Court with assault and resisting arrest following an altercation inside the courtroom of Magisterial District Judge Randy S. Abraham on May 8.

CALIFORNIA

Man charged Kevin Claybaugh, 20, of Belle Vernon was charged with criminal trespassing and public drunkenness following an incident at a residence on Second Street at 2:41 a.m. Sunday, California police said.

FRANKLIN TWP.

Vandalism reported State police said someone damaged a Redbox DVD rental unit owned by Redbox of Oakbrook Terrace, Ill., in the parking lot of a business i n F r a n k l i n To w n s h i p , Greene County, on Saturday morning.

PERRY TWP.

Warrant served Southwest Regional police said they served a warrant for the arrest of George Allan Rickard, 41, of 68 W. Lincoln St., Waynesburg, at a location in Perry Township, Greene County, on May 8.

functioning. She testified that she believes VanDivner is mentally retarded. Peck is asking for $5,040.29 to cover travel expenses and testimony from Dr. Kristine Jacquin of Santa Barbara. She testified that she tested VanDivner and looked Kevin Anthony Sublett Jr., 20, of Joni Darlene Knox-Paroda, 20, at various records, Uniontown wanted on a felony of Carmichaels wanted for DUI charge of carrying a firearm including those of his charges filed in January. without a license filed on Oct. siblings and father. She 10. noted that VanDivner was in special education classes starting in second grade and would have needed to test with an IQ below 75 to be in those classes. Jacquin also testified that several of VanDivner’s siblings and his father tested in the mentally retarded range of intelligence. She estimated his IQ is between 55 and 65, which is in the range for Matthew Von Kerik, 21, John Emil Weber, 48 of Elizabeth of Newell wanted for drug mental retardation. charged with forgery and theft possession charges filed on in 2009. Dr. Eunice N. Askov, March 14, 2012. co-director emerita for Anyone with information regarding the whereabouts of a the Goodling Institute wanted suspect can call Fayette County Crime Stoppers for Research in Family at 1-888-404-TIPS. Literacy Institute for For a full listing visit the Law and Order section of our the Study of Adult Litwebsite. eracy at Penn State, also testified on behalf of VanDivner, and Peck is asking for $991.35 to cover the honorarium and travel expenses. The motion for petition for payment will go before Solomon on Tuesday at 9 a.m. The jurist has yet to make a decision as to The following are listed by Duane A. Royster, 42, of whether VanDivner will the Fayette County Domes- Uniontown get a new trial. tic Relations office as being Rebecca J. Russell, 27, of Lem-

C hild s upport

W arrants

Carmichaels investigating police mutual-aid agreement By Cindy Lee Cumpston For the Herald-Standard

CARMICHAELS –Borough council agreed Tuesday to table the hiring of a part-time police officer while it researches the possibility of developing a working relationship with the Cumberland Township Police Department. Following a brief executive session, council President Charles Walker announced that no action would be taken on the hiring of a parttime offer to assist police Chief Mike Gyurke until further talks could be held with Cumberland Township regarding the details of a mutual-aid agreement. “We have only had some very preliminary talks with the Cumberland Township Police Department regarding a working agreement between our two departments,” Gyurke said. Council voted last month to accept applications and to create a part-time police officer’s position. Currently, the two police departments assist each other on incidents; however, when Gyurke is off duty, incidents in the borough are handled by the state police.

“We are looking at a cost comparison between hiring a part-time officer and developing a working agreement with the Cumberland Township Police Department,” Walker said. “Once we determine which is more beneficial and feasible, we will go on from there.” Walker stressed any agreement would include Gyurke retaining his title and authority. In other business, Gyurke announced the Drug Take-Back program held on April 27 in conjunction with Cumberland Township police was very successful. “We are the only police departments in Greene County that offers this service,” Gyurke said. The program is part of the federal Drug Enforcement Administration efforts to take out of circulation accumulated unwanted, unused prescription drugs and to safely dispose of those medications. In other business, council: n Agreed to have a workshop to update Ordinance 81 of 1977, dealing with burning of trash in the borough, and Ordinance 3 of 1984, concerning the

accumulation of trash, burned structures and three or more unregistered vehicles on property. n Instructed borough manager Brandi WydoStreit to keep trying to find the note holder for an unoccupied property in foreclosure at the corner of Route 88 and Greene Street. WydoStreit reported she hired someone to cut grass and said she would place a lien on the property each time the borough has to cut the grass. n Heard a report from Councilman Ralph McWilliams regarding numerous complaints he had received about large amounts of winter anti-skid cinders still on borough streets. WydoStreit said the street department got a late start on the cleanup because of extended winter weather. She said the North Market Street area would be cleaned prior to the scheduled Memorial Day parade on May 27. n Agreed to post signs and draft an ordinance regarding people walking their dogs to pick up after their pets. n Voted to change the date of the next regularly scheduled meeting from June 11 to June 4.

delinquent on child support obligations or having missed a support hearing as of Tuesday:

Robert L. Murphy, 27, of Connellsville John O. Ohler Jr., 45, of McClellandtown John R. Pickels Jr., 36, of Brownsville Kai Redshaw, 42, of Uniontown Jared S. Remington, 38, of Hiller

ont Furnace Jesse K. Sanders, 30, of Mill Run David E. Sanner, 30, of Connellsville John J. Soltis III, 45, of Connellsville Daniel R. Switch, 24, of McClellandtown Randy D. Thompson, 28, of Uniontown Benjamin C. Thorn, 42, of Connellsville Larry D. Tomlin, 32, of New Salem

Brownsville man seriously injured By the Herald-Standard

A Brownsville man remains in critical condition in a local hospital after the motorcycle he was riding crashed in South Union Township late Tuesday. State police said the crash occurred on Route 40 when a 1989 Yamaha motorcycle operated by Gary J. Brooks, 52, crashed into the berm along the southbound lanes, causing Brooks to be thrown from the

motorcycle. Police said Brooks, who was not wearing a helmet, suffered serious injuries to his head and neck as a result. He was flown by medical helicopter to Ruby Memorial Hospital in Morgantown, W.Va., for treatment. As of Wednesday morning, Brooks remained hospitalized, Trooper Stefani Plume said. She said police are continuing to investigate the crash.

South Union supervisors to air May meeting The South Union Township supervisors meeting from May 1 will be televised at 8:30 p.m. today on CUTV. During that meeting, the supervisors discussed the new road on which the state Department of Transportation will be working from Route 21 to Matthew Drive and Thompson Crossroads. Also discussed during the meeting was the potential development at the former Walmart site, and development at Nixon Farm off Walnut Hill Road. The meeting will be aired on CUTV, which is Channel 17 on Atlantic Broadband.


HERALDSTANDARD.COM | THURSDAY, MAY 16, 2013

Rape Continued from A1

Glenn Wolfe, 29, of Apartment B, 234 Second St., New Salem, were each charged with sexually assaulting the children. Magisterial District Judge Joseph M. George Jr. held all charges against Plum and Bryner for Fayette County Court following the vivid testimony from the teen, who recounted a pattern of sexual abuse at residences in Masontown and Menallen Township. The HeraldStandard does not identify the victims of alleged sexual assault. Wolfe waived the charges against him to court after accepting a tentative plea deal that calls for six to 12 years in state prison. According to the boy’s testimony, Plum began assaulting him when he was 6 or 7 years old at a residence in Fort Mason Village in Masontown. “I would wake up in the middle of the night and I would feel him let go of me and run out of the room,”

ferry Continued from A1

in February. The page, Friends of the Fredericktown Ferry, has 828 followers. Holleran is upset by this week’s news that the commissioners next week intend to vote to rescind a motion to rehabilitate the ferry and to consider halting service in September. “Our concern is that they are going to shut it down and give up a $1 million grant,” Holleran said. The grant, $970,874 from the U.S. Department of Transportation through the Port of Pittsburgh Commission, was for rehabilitation of the ferry. It required local matching funds of $242,719 and was initially approved in 2008. “That grant was originally derived from a pilot project on ferryboats in the Pittsburgh pool. When we were halfway through the pilot project, we decided not to go any further with it and decided to give the money to the Fredericktown ferry,” said Jim McCarville, executive director of the Port of Pittsburgh Commission, which covers a 12-county area in southwestern Pennsylvania. “That grant could still be used, but they would have to re-justify any use,” McCarville said. “If the Port

Elect

the teen told Assistant District Attorney Linda Cordaro. The teen testified that the sexual assaults continued regularly and that Plum eventually raped him multiple times until the assaults simply stopped when he was about 11 years old. At that time, the teen testified, Plum began to rape his younger sister. She was about 6 years old at the time. “I remember walking into the house, looking for something and I was going to ask Elmer where it was...I opened the door and saw my little sister laying beside him.” He testified that both Plum and his sister were nude and that Plum was raping her. He testified that when he was about 12 years old, he and Bryner were sitting on the couch watching television when she began to touch him inappropriately. “I closed my eyes cause I just didn’t want it to happen and I thought if I closed my eyes it would just go away,” he testified. He testified that during the encounter, he had sexual intercourse with

of Pittsburgh is involved in any allocation or reallocation of that grant, we would need justification. We’ve not been approached by anybody to review this. If Fayette County received authority from the Federal Transit Administration, we may not need to get involved, but I suspect we would be.” Washington County Commissioner Diana Irey Vaughan previously sat on the Port of Pittsburgh Commission. “It may be difficult to keep that money in the area, particularly for that project,” Vaughan said. Holleran said she was unaware that new approvals would be needed for the grant money to be used for the Frederick. Holleran said steps could be taken to promote the ferry that may increase ridership. She quoted a 2004 study prepared by the Southwestern Pennsylvania Commission for Fayette and Washington counties, which share the cost of operating the ferry, that, in part, suggested signs on approach routes to let motorists know if the ferry was open or closed. The study stated that such signs also would draw more attention to the ferry, but in the nine years since the study was released, no such signs have been installed.

PAUL SHIPLEY FOR FAYETTE COUNTY

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Bryner. He also testified that other encounters occurred involving Bryner, but he testified he had tried to suppress those memories and couldn’t relate the details. He testified that he didn’t report the abuse initially because of fear. “I think the main reason I never told anybody was I didn’t want to go through CYS (Children and Youth Services) and I didn’t want to lose my siblings.” Clem said that the girl was sexually assaulted by Wolfe sometime between 2009 and 2011. Wolfe reportedly admitted to the assault. Bryner told investigators that she could not remember if she assaulted

the child. During questioning by police, Clem said that Plum denied sexually assaulting the children. “The defendant solidified his denials by stating, ‘I’m over the stage of messing with kids,’” Clem wrote in her report. She said that Plum admitted to having repeated sexual intercourse with a minor in 1983. Plum is charged with multiple counts of rape, involuntary deviate sexual intercourse and sexual assault, as well as aggravated indecent assault, indecent assault and corruption of minors. Bryner was charged with statutory sexual assault and indecent assault, Clem said.

JOHN

★★★★★

A7

Wolfe was charged with agAll three suspects remain gravated indecent assault, in Fayette County Prison on indecent assault and cor- $250,000 straight cash bond ruption of minors. each.

RE-ELECT ★★★★★

★ TOBY ★

TABAJ

DUNBAR TOWNSHIP SUPERVISOR FAIRNESS, HONESTY & EQUALITY FOR ALL

If re-elected I can promise you: • I will be a hardworking, hands-on Supervisor, working with my crew • I will be available to you, to listen to your concerns and complaints • I will look out for the needs of our community • I will continue to seek ways to save money, and to use your tax dollars wisely • I will continue to work with elected officials, businesses, and residents to help our community grow • I will be a Supervisor working for you, and I can promise you that Dunbar Township is making progress and the next 6 years will see amazing progress.

On May 21st I hope that you choose John Tabaj YOUR Supervisor for Dunbar Township PAID FOR BY THE CANDIDATE


A8

THURSDAY, MAY 16, 2013 | HERALDSTANDARD.COM

OPEN 7 DAYS • RTE. 119 AT LAUREL MALL 724-628-6630


L OCAL

Section

B

THURSDAY, MAY 16, 2013

Bracing for the impact

AIRPORT AUTHORITY

Lighting project contractor approved Project will likely be under way by late July BY PATTY YAUGER pyauger@heraldstandard.com

DUNBAR TWP. — A $664,000 lighting project for Joseph A. Hardy/Connellsville Airport will likely be under way by late July. In unanimous action, the Fayette County Airport Authority approved the major overhaul and replacement of the lighting along certain runways at the airport during its regular meeting Wednesday. Brad Homan, project manager for Michael Baker Inc. of Pittsburgh, said that costs will be defrayed through a future federal grant adminAMANDA STEEN|Herald-Standard istered by the state Bureau of Teacher Deborah Capranica asks children about the weather conditions for the day at Head Start of Fayette County on Tuesday. The program Aviation. According to Jenwill lose nearly $369,000 of its annual $7 million in funding, “That’s going to result in 58 of our 846 children being cut,” said Director Shujuane nifer King, project engineer Martin. for the Pittsburgh firm, five bids were received for the project, with Bronder Technical Services of Prospect submitting the lowest cost for the work. Unlike typical improvement projects, the lighting replacement will take place during the overBY DIANA LASKO of our 846 children being cut,” night hours when the work dlasko@heraldstandard.com said Director Shujuane Martin. areas are not as busy and the Martin added the cuts will lighting can be seen. After six weeks of waiting, not take effect until Aug. 1, so “However, we will be Head Start of Fayette County children and their families will open,” said Fred Davis, now has a greater undernot be affected in the current adding that runway interstanding of exactly how seschool year. section lighting will require questration cuts will affect its Family income and disability closure of the work area. programs and is bracing for the are used when considering Homan speculated that the impact. which students may not be elilight replacement and related The local agency, part of the gible for Head Start next school work will take up to 90 days to early childhood education arm year. complete. King also advised of the Private Industry Council Eight positions will also be the board that the next phase (PIC), which also supports cut as a result of sequestration, AMANDA STEEN|Herald-Standard of the master plan will be forworkforce development and which is being felt by early edu- Anthony Sheffey, 4, (left) and Royal Calloway, 4, play in class while they warded to the airport’s state adult education, stands to lose cation programs throughout the wait to eat lunch at the Head Start of Fayette County. Director Shujuane aviation representative for nearly $369,000 of its annual $7 commonwealth, she said. review next week. Martin said that because of cuts in funding, the program will have to million in funding. lose students. She said they will “determine which children they will cut IMPACT, Page B3 based on factors such as family income and disability, among others.” PROJECT, Page B3 “That’s going to result in 58

Head Start prepares for sequestration impact

Curriculum leader positions approved Council finds solution BY NICOLE LEMAL

for Aaron’s Building

required to work additional hours each week. Participating teachers would be trained over the summer if the policy is passed. CALIFORNIA — While the school district According to Superintendent Brian Jackson, continues to place more emphasis on the the district budgeted $19,928 to cover 13 common core passed down by the state, it is teachers at no more than 60 hours throughout revising the curriculum to suit its goals. the school year. Grant money will cover The school board unanimously approved training costs. In order to graduate, students curriculum leader positions at each grade level must take the Keystone Exam, and Jackson BY NATALIE BRUZDA for the 2013-14 school year during its meeting feels the students need to be better prepared. nbruzda@heraldstandard.com Wednesday night. Each grade level would be LEADER, Page D3 led by one curriculum leader and would be CONNELLSVILLE — After years of saving up Community Development Block Grant (CDBG) money for the demolition of the Aaron’s Bulding, City Council has found another solution. Council entered into an agreement Wednesday to BY DIANA LASKO The school board on transfer the Aaron’s Building educational reform initiative. dlasko@heraldstandard.com Wednesday approved meaproperty, and any adjacent Common Core curriculum sures that will allow the adproperties acquired by the standards in Pennsylvania call SMITHFIELD — Curriculum ministration to begin shifting for English language arts which city, to Terrance C. Shallenchanges in the Albert Gallatin to Common Core curriculum berger Jr., on the condition combines curricula for both Area School District will mean changes which place strong em- English and reading. Under that he renovate, restore or the elimination of some electives phasis on academic educational the new standards, middle demolish the building within for middle school students in the delivery but eliminate art, ex18 months of receiving the school students will have a 2013-14 school year. ploratory language and library property. double period of math, as well science and cuts band class “We’ve been working as science and social studies from 42 minutes to 30 minutes on it for a long time,” said classes each semester. û HI-TO LAKE & BAR û at the middle school level. Mayor Charles Matthews. Students will have a music STOCKING TROUT Ö Friday 7:30/8am CALL 724-564-2540 Although the library science “This is something that is elective in sixth grade, techgoing to be a monumental nology education in seventh PAT’s GOLD & GEMS elective will be eliminated, librarians will be used to assist grade and bridge to high school achievement of this city. If it û NEW SALEM, PA û goes through, and we don’t Buying all Gold û 724-438-8701 students in science and research in eighth grade. All middle related to the curriculum. hit any more snags, we should school students will take part Highest Prices Paid!! “We need to build a stronger in wellness class which focuses be real thankful for Mr. OPEN Mon, Tues, Thurs, Fri μ 10-5 Sat μ 10-3 education program. We need on addressing health standards Shallenberger.” Wed μ Closed to make some adjustments,” Solicitor Tim Witt said it while incorporating physical said Dr. Beth Hutson, assistant education, according to Hutson. is Shallenberger’s intent to ûVINTAGE ANTIQUESû superintendent. substantially restore at least a “Common Core is a higher Appraisal Day & Outside Sale AG, Page B3 large portion of the building. Common Core is a national Sat. May 18, 10:30 to 3:30 nlemal@heraldstandard.com

Plans to transfer building and adjacent properties to Terrance C. Shallenberger Jr.

AG middle school electives cut in response to curriculum changes

“We’re transferring the building, which at this point represents a liability to the city,” Witt said. “The liability is greater than any value the property would have.” Witt said the transfer also frees up CDBG money that was previously designated for the demolition of the building; more than $100,000 has been saved since 2009 with the intention to demolish the structure. That money will be re-designated to another project, he said. Also Wednesday, council moved forward with a bicycle network corridor plan submitted by Aspect Planning and Design of Pittsburgh. The plan, presented by Stephen Patchan, principal with Aspect, said the on-street bicycle network provides a community-wide on-street system that connects residents and visitors to the city’s cultural and recreational amenities. He said the network also incorporates parts of South Connellsville Borough and Connellsville Township.

COUNCIL, Page D3


B3

HERALDSTANDARD.COM | THURSDAY, MAY 16, 2013

project Continued from B1

“Should there be any comments from him, we will address them,” she said. “Once he is happy, we will continue with the plan.” The project is being done as the authority continues to meet safety requirements. John R. “Buddy” Neckerauer, airport manager, reported that work continues to comply with requirements as outlined in a recent state Bureau of Aviation (BOA) inspection report, known as a 5010. The inspection is conducted on behalf of the Federal Aviation Administration. Neckerauer said treecutting has taken place over the past month to clear the airspace for incoming and departing aircraft. “We got the most

impact Continued from B1

According to data released from Pennsylvania Head Start Association (PHSA), federal funding will be cut 5.27 percent because of sequestration or the Budget Control Act. “Federal funding in Pennsylvania is over $256 million, and the cuts will remove more than $13.5 million in funding at a time when our state economy is fragile,” said Blair Hyatt, PHSA executive director. Hyatt estimates more than 1,500 of the 31,000 children and their families served by Head Start programs in Pennsylvania will be negatively impacted. Martin said the Fayette agency is seeking additional state funding to fill the gap. “We’re hopeful we will receive the increase through the state,” said Martin. “We requested additional slots to bring back 40 of the children back.” Tim Yurcisin, president and CEO of PIC, said the agency as a whole is taking a hit in cuts due to federal agency sequestration cuts in education, labor and health and human services. According to Yurcisin, early childhood education comprises more than half of the agency’s programs. Funding is crucial, he added, because the Fayette County Head Start

dangerous tree down,” he said. “There are more to bring down and we are working on it.” Davis, meanwhile, said that certain deficiencies will continue to exist at the airport, but progress is being made to comply with the 5010 requirements, including the securing of air space easements across privately owned property leading to the airport. “We are going to have to budget for those down the road,” he said. Homan reminded the board that the master plan will address the deficiencies and provide recommendations to eliminate any problems. “We are working on a plan to mitigate these issues,” he said. The 5010 is not related to a 2011 land use inspection completed by the FAA . “They are two different issues,” said Davis. “The 5010 is safety related while the land use inspection is tied to how the airport assets are used.”

is setting an important national standard. “Our Head Start program in Fayette is one of 10 in the country to be considered to be a national center of excellence in early childhood education,” said Yurcisin. Although funding cuts loom, Yurcisin said the Head Start program will continue to aim for national benchmarks. PIC will break ground in October for a new facility in Lemont Furnace. The building will house programs currently administered at the North Union Township site on Coolspring Street, and will include five Head Start classrooms, an Early Head Start socialization area, adult education classrooms and computer labs. Yurcisin said he does not anticipate sequestration funding cuts to affect the building project, but remains concerned about future funding. The future of Head Start cuts in funding remains uncertain, according to Hyatt. “There has been confusion about how long the cuts to Head Start funding will last,” said Hyatt. “Some people have had the impression the cuts are only for one year.” However, sequester cuts due to the Budget Control Act are in place for 10 years and will last for that length of time unless Congress acts to overturn those cuts for Head Start, Hyatt said.

Non-Medical In-Home Care

Davis said that Neckerauer is also working with tenants to obtain signed leases that will satisfy the land use report recommendations. “There were a lot of defects in the old leases,” he said, adding that the documents did not comply with certain FAA regulations. In other action, the board learned that its financial status has improved with accounts being certified and payments being made in a timely manner. In other matters, the board conducted the following business: n Agreed to secure a credit card for certain airport expenses. n Approved a $942 payment to Neckerauer for out-of-pocket expenses. n Agreed to allocate up to $2,000 to repair the “localizer shack,” where navigation equipment is housed. Davis said the repairs are to be completed to minimize any impact to the operation of the airport.

AG Continued from B1

level of complexity, going deep within the instruction,” said Hutson. “You have to have time to go deep.” Board members, including Edward Colebank and Janet Swaney, said they were concerned about the changes. Colebank asked specifically about the shortened band class and if the students may be shortchanged for the future. “Middle school band is a feeder program for the high school. If you don’t have it at the middle school it’s bye-bye high school band,” Colebank said. Middle school band director Mary Kendell addressed the board about the shortened band period, as well as the new standards which would not allow students who are not performing well academically to take the class.

“For a lot of students, band is a place they can excel and have a sense of achievement,” she said. Hutson said the district would review the proposed changes with all middle school staff in order to make compromises. No staff is being eliminated as a result of the changes, Hutson explained. There will be shifts in teaching assignments to achieve the new standards. The directors also approved the elimination of the following elementary classes in the 2013-14 school year due to enrollment: grade 5 at D. Ferd Swaney; grades 1 and 5 at Friendship Hill; grade 2 and emotional support at George J. Plava; and grade 5 at Smithfield. The board gave approval to create the following positions in the district in the upcoming school year: life skills at the high school; four middle school math positions; library-research in middle school; two elementary math positions;

and four elementary teaching positions. In other business the board gave approval to the following: n Purchase of additional furniture for Plava elementary at a cost not to exceed $7,500. n Renewal of lease agreement with Office Systems of Fayette and Greene Inc. at a cost of $9,369 per month. n Revised 2013-14 school calendar, which sets the start of school for students as Aug. 26 and the last day of school as May 30. n Accepted the retirement of Randy Hiles (maintenance) and Sharon Sementa (art). n Awarded positions to David Dunham (English), Jeri Turner (math) and Merritt Stefancik (business-computer). n Created special education classroom aide positions at Friendship Hill, A.L. Wilson and Masontown elementary schools.

PLEASE VOTE ★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★

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Larry Russman,

TREASURER

• Responsible for receiving and depositing revenue!!! • Is licensed kennel operator and well versed in the PA dog laws!!! • Completes and notarizes bingo and small games of chance licenses!!! • Is bonded and licensed agent for the Commonwealth of PA!!! • Is PA bonded and licensed full agent Notary Public!!! • Is the current Treasurer of the Fayette County Sportsmens League!!!

On May 21st, please vote for the most qualified candidate!!! - Larry Russman Paid for by the Candidate

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THURSDAY, MAY 16, 2013 | HERALDSTANDARD.COM

WEATHER Now taking applications for the 2013-2014 School Year 480A Coolspring Street, Uniontown, PA 15401

— Phone: 724-437-2590 —

A division of:

PA Pre-K Counts Is A Free High Quality PreKindergarten Program For Families That Qualify (A Family Of 4 Can Make Up To $70,650 Annually).

We Have Classrooms Throughout Fayette County Housed In Public Schools And High-quality Early Learning Facilities. The Proposed Locations Are:

Teachers are certified in Early Childhood Education; classrooms provide a safe, well-equipped learning environment and the PA Pre-K Counts curriculum and educational programming is designed to help your child be prepared for kindergarten.

%'FSE4XBOFZ&MFNFOUBSZt)VUDIJOTPO&MFNFOUBSZt.BTPOUPXO &MFNFOUBSZt.FOBMMFO&MFNFOUBSZt38$MBSL&MFNFOUBSZt8IBSUPO &MFNFOUBSZt;BDIBSJBI$POOFMM&MFNFOUBSZt%VDL)PMMPX%JTDPWFSZ -FBSOJOH$FOUFS *ODt5IF$VCT%FOBU1FOO4UBUF'BZFUUFt%FOJTF, ,PPTFS(SPVQ%BZ$BSF)PNF *ODPO)BUGJFME-BOFt-JUUMF,JE;POF$IJME $BSF *ODPO$POOFMMTWJMMF4USFFUt4NJUIGJFME-FBSOJOH$FOUFS 4NJUIGJFME

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TODAY

Give Your 3 Or 4-year Old Child A Great Pre-school Opportunity With PA Pre-K Counts!

FRIDAY

SATURDAY

MONDAY

SUNDAY

77 LOW: 55

77 57

74 60

74 60

77 62

Clouds and a possibility of isolated thunderstorms.

Partly cloudy throughout the day and overnight.

Partly cloudy early. Rain showers overnight.

Partly cloudy during the day and overnight.

Partly cloudy throughout the day and overnight.

HIGH:

Student Weather Forecast

Temperatures Across the Nation Albany,N.Y. Albuquerque Amarillo Anchorage Asheville Atlanta Atlantic City Austin Baltimore Billings Birmingham Bismarck Boise Boston Brownsville Buffalo Burlington,Vt. Casper Charleston,S.C. Charleston,W.Va. Charlotte,N.C. Cheyenne Chicago Cincinnati Cleveland Columbia,S.C. Columbus,Ohio Concord,N.H. Dallas-Ft Worth Dayton Denver Des Moines Detroit Duluth

Hi 65 88 87 51 85 86 73 86 79 75 85 81 79 67 82 76 65 83 87 88 87 76 84 86 84 93 89 67 77 87 82 84 84 80

Lo 32 61 58 38 51 61 50 69 54 45 60 45 51 44 75 51 32 41 58 58 54 54 70 67 59 58 64 29 69 66 56 65 57 51

Prc .08 .08

.03

.05 .06

.02 .09 .05

Otlk Clr Clr PCldy Cldy Cldy Cldy PCldy Cldy Cldy Cldy Cldy Rain Cldy Clr PCldy PCldy PCldy PCldy PCldy Rain Cldy PCldy PCldy Rain Clr Cldy Cldy Clr Cldy Rain PCldy Rain PCldy Clr

El Paso Evansville Fairbanks Fargo Flagstaff Grand Rapids Great Falls Greensboro,N.C. Hartford Spgd Helena Honolulu Houston Indianapolis Jackson,Miss. Jacksonville Juneau Kansas City Key West Las Vegas Little Rock Los Angeles Louisville Lubbock Memphis Miami Beach Midland-Odessa Milwaukee Mpls-St Paul Nashville New Orleans New York City Norfolk,Va. North Platte Oklahoma City Omaha

Sunrise: 6:03

93 85 48 85 75 78 67 87 62 72 85 80 85 84 85 54 86 84 98 84 74 88 92 85 83 95 75 79 86 82 67 86 81 73 85

66 63 24 46 41 60 33 56 32 47 74 66 67 57 52 44 65 75 74 60 59 70 60 65 72 60 61 56 60 62 52 58 56 65 60

.03 .07

.18

.02

.25

Clr Cldy Cldy Cldy Clr Clr Rain PCldy Clr Rain Clr Cldy Rain PCldy PCldy PCldy Cldy Cldy Clr Cldy PCldy Rain Clr Cldy Clr Clr Clr PCldy Cldy PCldy Clr Clr Rain Cldy Cldy

Orlando 85 58 PCldy Pendleton 71 39 Cldy Philadelphia 75 53 .01 PCldy Phoenix 101 77 Clr Pittsburgh 85 50 PCldy Portland,Maine 60 35 .16 Clr Portland,Ore. 59 50 .03 Cldy Providence 66 38 .02 Clr Raleigh-Durham 86 55 PCldy Rapid City 78 43 Cldy Reno 81 53 Rain Richmond 88 55 PCldy Sacramento 78 53 Cldy St Louis 92 72 Cldy St Petersburg 87 72 Clr Salt Lake City 87 61 Cldy San Antonio 90 71 Cldy San Diego 67 61 Cldy San Francisco 62 52 Cldy San Juan,P.R. 86 77 .27 Cldy Santa Fe 79 56 Clr St Ste Marie 66 42 Clr Seattle 63 48 .01 Cldy Shreveport 79 64 .21 Cldy Sioux Falls 80 50 Cldy Spokane 65 40 Cldy Syracuse 79 37 .19 Clr Tampa 88 66 Clr Topeka 88 67 Cldy Tucson 98 72 Clr Tulsa 75 69 .09 Cldy Washington,D.C. 86 57 Cldy Wichita 80 60 PCldy Wilkes-Barre 75 43 .02 Clr Wilmington,Del. 76 52 .05 PCldy

Sunset: 8:28

Drawing by Olivia Fairbee, 8, A.L. Wilson Elementary School.

Send us your color weather drawing for our weather report. Drawings must be brightly colored on white paper. Print your name, address, age and school on the back. Categories are: sunny, partly sunny, rain, cloudy and snow. Mail to Student Weather Forecast, Herald-Standard, P.O. Box 848, Uniontown, Pa., 15401. Drawings are usually kept for two months.

Wisconsin wildfire consumes 8,700 acres, 47 structures MILWAUKEE (AP) — Authorities are investigating whether logging operations may have sparked a massive wildfire in northwestern Wisconsin that destroyed dozens of buildings and forced at least 60 people from their homes, state officials said Wednesday. The wildfire has consumed about 8,700 to 9,000 acres in Douglas and Bayfield County but is about 90 to 95 percent contained, meaning firefighters have largely arrested the spread of the fire, according to the Wisconsin Department of Natural Resources. “I would say we are really close to having this fire in hand,� DNR spokesman Robert Manwell said Wednesday afternoon. “We are probably going to be here for another 36, 48 hours doing mop up, taking care of hotspots, things of that kind.� No injuries have been reported in the largest forest fire to hit northern Wisconsin in 33 years, according to the DNR. Winds were expected shift from northwest to west, which could help push fire from more populated areas, according to the DNR. The DNR was even expected to start taking people back to their properties Wednesday to check on damage and retrieve pets and supplies, Manwell said. Officials were investigating whether a spark from logging equipment could have started the fire around 2:30 p.m. near Simms Lake in Douglas County, said DNR spokesman Ed Culhane said. At least 60 people have evacuated their homes and 22 of them stayed overnight at a high school in Drummond, 60 miles southeast of Duluth, Minn., the DNR said. Forty-seven structures were destroyed, including 17 homes, but firefighters were able to save 77 other

buildings, according to the DNR. Danny Archambeau told the Duluth News Tribune Wednesday morning that he evacuated his home near Ellison Lake at 8 p.m. Tuesday. He didn’t know at that time if his house had damage. “We thought the fire was going to go north of us,� he said, “but when the wind switched it came at us so fast we had to run. I grabbed my guns, my mother-in-law and my wife — in that order — and we got out.� DNR spokeswoman Catherine Koele said they planned work throughout Wednesday night on the fire and monitor the fire line and put out hot spots on Thursday. She said they would also continue investigating the fire’s cause. Winds were expected to be calmer Thursday, which would help but conditions are expected to be dry, she said. She said expected the evacuation center at Drummond High School to be open for a second night Thursday for evacuees in need of a place to stay. Continued dry and windy weather pushed

much of the state into the “very high� wildfire danger range prompting the DNR to suspend burning permits statewide. The DNR and National Weather Service issued a Red Flag Warning for Florence and Marinette counties, which means large forest fires were possible due to the weather conditions. “We’re urging extreme caution in all outdoor activities,� Trent Marty, director of DNR Bureau of

Forest Protection, said in a news release. “We cannot afford another big fire today,� he said. The last major forest fire in northern Wisconsin happened on April 22, 1980 and consumed nearly 11,500 acres of forest. A central Wisconsin fire in May 2005 also burned more than 3,400 acres. A shelter and a fire command post were set up in the village of Barnes

Tuesday evening, but they were moved as the fire grew. The Wisconsin Department of Transportation closed state Highway 27 after the fire hopped over it northwest of Barnes Tuesday. The highway was reopened Wednesday. Manwell said two Black Hawk helicopters from the Wisconsin Army National Guard and two “waterbombers� fixed-wing aircraft from Canada were assisting firefighter with aerial support

Wednesday. Crews from 19 fire departments and 52 fire trucks are in the field, the DNR has said. Kyle Kriegl, regional executive officer at the Red Cross, said mental health professional services were available for evacuees at the high school. “It’s a range of emotions that people go through, especially when you are not sure whether your home is being destroyed,� he said.


S PORTS

Section

C

THURSDAY, MAY 16, 2013

0ʖɅHɍEDɒ Trojans battle wind, Riverview for berth into semis inning, getting an RBI single from Jason Anthony and a pair basesloaded walks off Fisher. But instead of inching closer to the driver’s seat, the Raiders wrecked with two outs BY NICK CAMMUSO in the bottom half of the fourth when For the Herald-Standard the team’s outfielder collided with the second basemen while tracking a ball WEST MIFFLIN — Deep and posthit to shallow right. The impact was season tested, the California baseball enough to send one of the two flying in team isn’t fazed by much. the air and jar the ball loose, scoring a Not even a little wind. run for a 4-3 Trojan lead. The Trojans weathered windy con“The outfield knows they have ditions and a game Riverview squad the last call on a ball, so maybe he in Wednesday’s WPIAL Class A quardidn’t hear him call for it,” Riverview terfinal, holding on for 6-4 victory at coach Rich Griser said. “Obviously, West Mifflin. we helped them win. We make those California’s win did more than plays, it’s a different ball game.” improve the No. 6 seed to 17-4 and “This was definitely the windiest extend its winning streak to 10. It game I’ve been a part of,” Fisher said. also ensured the Trojans two playoff Wind was California’s best friend at games, starting with a semifinal times, too. Fisher and Ronnie Baron match-up at a site and time to be ripped gust-aided RBI doubles in the determined against second-seeded fifth and sixth, respectively, to pad Our Lady of the Sacred Heart, a 6-1 the lead. winner over Union on Wednesday. The team got a pair of doubles from Win again, and the Trojans return Josh Luko as well to pace an eight-hit to the WPIAL final for the second attack. straight season. If they lose, they’ll The Trojans also made Raiders’ play in the District 7 consolation game starter Anthony Malky work. The for a spot in the state playoffs. senior right-hander threw 147 pitches Either way, California is ready for and walked nine over his six innings, whatever comes next. most of them coming early on. He al“Our team is very battle-tested. lowed a bases-loaded walk in the first We have experience after going to and reached the 100-pitch mark with the WPIAL championship last year, his first offering of the fifth. so I don’t think composure has been “We both had trouble spotting on a problem,” California pitcher Brian the mound at times and as a hitter, you Fisher. “We’re playing our best just have to sit back and wait,” Fisher baseball of the year right now.” said of his pitching counterpart, who But sometimes, the best baseball is allowed six runs on eight hits. no match for the worst weather. Fisher, too, had a lengthy outing, While rain was limited to a few going 6.2 innings, allowing four runs pregame drops, Wednesday’s contest (three earned) on six hits. He gave featured whipping winds that had up back-to-back walks with the bases players pulling down their caps and loaded in the fourth, but settled down HOLLY TONINI fly balls that turned the most routine soon after. California’s Brian Fisher pitched to all but one batter in Wednesday’s WPIAL Class A of outs into an adventure. Louden Conte retired the lone batter quarterfinal victory against Riverview in West Mifflin. “Look at that American flag up he faced for the game’s final out, there,” California coach Don Hartman line. Anything in the infield was an otherwise might have been caught. And keeping California’s championship said, pointing to the wildly flying flag absolute circus.” the wind also played a hand in a key goal within grasp, windy day and all. in the distance. “Old Glory is flying It caused one pop-up to drop bemoment in the bottom of the fourth. “Today the baseball Gods blew unbelievably. The wind was literally tween the pitcher and catcher, plus a Third-seeded Riverview (15-3) had the wind when we sure needed it,” pushing me back down the third base few more to fall in foul territory that tied things at 3-3 in the top of the Hartman said.

California to face OLSH after 6-4 win

Mikes run out of gas in 6-1 loss to Western Beaver Golden Beavers score 3 in 6th to secure victory

walked six and hit another with a pitch. “We played defense the best we could,” VanSickle said. “We couldn’t get a rhythm against (Miller). He beat us. BY STEPHEN FLINN Not much else I can say.” For the Herald-Standard After three scoreless innings, the Golden Beavers BRIDGEVILLE — Carmistruck first in the top of the chaels hung tough for five fourth. Robert DiMaggio innings against Western Bea- singled, stole second base, ver’s top pitcher, Nick Miller, took third on a Mundell wild but ran out of gas in the sixth pitch, and scored on a Steve inning and fell, 6-1, in the Menich sacrifice fly to give WPIAL Class A quarterfinals Western Beaver a 1-0 lead. Wednesday at Chartiers Menich paced the Golden Valley High School. Beavers with a double and “We gave a solid team three RBI. effort. (The Golden Beavers) The Mikes answered in the had their No. 1 pitcher and we bottom of the fifth to tie the had to throw our No. 2 (Josh game. Ryan Zalar walked, Mundell), but Josh gave a took second on a Blasinsky valiant effort,” Carmichaels single, went to third on a Tom head coach Scott VanSickle Shoaf bunt, and scored on a said. “(Western Beaver) was safety bunt by Ty Cole. a good team and their pitcher “Blasinsky’s been hitting was tough. No matter how you all year long,” VanSickle said. lose, it stings.” “We were able to get the run Carmichaels only managed in with the bunts.” two hits against Miller, both The game was still tied singles by catcher Mike in the sixth inning, but the Blasinsky, but the game was Golden Beavers scored three ED COPE still tied 1-1 heading into the runs in the sixth. The expressions tell it all as the Carmichaels’ baseball team was defeated by Western Beaver, 6-1, in the sixth inning. Miller struck MIKES, Page C4 WPIAL Class A quarterfinals Wednesday at Chartiers Valley High School in Bridgeville. out five batters, but also

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C2

THURSDAY, MAY 16, 2013 | HERALDStANDARD.COm CALENDAR

ON THE AIR

BASKETBALL

BASEBALL

HIGh SChOOL

Today

Thursday

NBA Playoffs

National League Standings

WPIAL Softball Playoffs

PROFESSIONAL Baseball Milwaukee Brewers at Pittsburgh Pirates, 7:05 p.m. DISTRICT High School Softball WPIAL Class AAA Playoffs Laurel Highlands vs. Ambridge at Fairhaven Park, Kennedy Township, 3 p.m. Brownsville vs. Trinity at California University, 5 p.m. WPIAL Class A Playoffs Riverview vs. Carmichaels at California University, 3 p.m. Frazier vs. Vincentian Academy, at Hempfield, 3 p.m.

GOLF 7 a.m. TGC — European PGA Tour, Volvo World Match Play Championship, first round matches, at Kavarna, Bulgaria 12:30 p.m. TGC — Web.com Tour, BMW Charity Pro-Am, first round, at Greer, S.C., Greenville, S.C., and Sunset, S.C. 3 p.m. TGC — PGA Tour, Byron Nelson Championship, first round, at Irving, Texas 6:30 p.m. TGC — LPGA, Mobile Bay Classic, first round, at Mobile, Ala. (same-day tape) HOCKEY 6 a.m. NBCSN — IIHF World Championship, quarterfinals, Russian Federation vs. United States, at Helsinki 8:30 a.m. NBCSN — IIHF World Championship, quarterfinals, Switzerland vs. Czech Republic, at Stockholm 11 a.m. NBCSN — IIHF World Championship, quarterfinals, Finland vs. Slovak Republic, at Helsinki 2 p.m. NBCSN — IIHF World Championship, quarterfinals, Canada vs. Sweden, at Stockholm MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL 7 p.m. ROOT, WMBS-AM — Milwaukee Brewers at Pittsburgh Pirates 8 p.m. MLB — Regional coverage, Detroit at Texas or San Francisco at Colorado (8:30 p.m. start) NBA BASKETBALL 8 p.m. TNT — Playoffs, conference semifinals, game 5, Indiana at New York 10:30 p.m. ESPN — Playoffs, conference semifinals, game 6, San Antonio at Golden State (if necessary) NHL HOCKEY 7:30 p.m. NBCSN — Playoffs, conference semifinals, game 1, N.Y. Rangers at Boston 10 p.m. NBCSN — Playoffs, conference semifinals, game 2, San Jose at Los Angeles

FIRST ROUND Saturday, April 20 New York 85, Boston 78 Denver 97, Golden State 95 Brooklyn 106, Chicago 89 L.A. Clippers 112, Memphia 91‌ Sunday, April 21 Indiana 107, Atlanta 90 San Antonio 91, L.A. Lakers 79 Miami 110, Milwaukee 87 Oklahoma City 120, Houston 91‌ Monday, April 22 Chicago 90, Brooklyn 82 L.A. Clippers 93, Memphis 91‌ Tuesday, April 23 Miami 98, Milwaukee 86 New York 87, Boston 71 Golden State 131, Denver 117‌ Wednesday, April 24 Oklahoma City 105, Houston 102 Indiana 113, Atlanta 98 San Antonio 102, L.A. Lakers 91‌ Thursday, April 25 Miami 104, Milwaukee 91 Chicago 79, Brooklyn 76 Memphis 94, L.A. Clippers 82‌ Friday, April 26 New York 90, Boston 76 San Antonio 120, L.A. Lakers 89 Golden State 110, Denver 108‌ Saturday, April 27 Chicago 142, Brooklyn 134, 3OT Memphis 104, L.A. Clippers 83 Atlanta 90, Indiana 69 Oklahoma City 104, Houston 101‌ Sunday, April 28 Boston 97, New York 90 Miami 88, Milwaukee 77, Miami wins series 4-0 San Antonio 103, L.A. Lakers 82, San Antonio wins series 4-0 Golden State 115, Denver 101‌ Monday, April 29 Brooklyn 110, Chicago 91 Atlanta 102, Indiana 91 Houston 105, Oklahoma City 103‌ Tuesday, April 30 Denver 107, Golden State 100 Memphis 103, L.A. Clippers 93‌ Wednesday, May 1 Boston 92, New York 86 Indiana 106, Atlanta 83 Houston 107, Oklahoma City 100‌ Thursday, May 2 Brooklyn 95, Chicago 92 Golden State 92, Denver 88, Golden State wins series 4-2‌ Friday, May 3 New York 88, Boston 80, New York wins series 4-2 Indiana 81, Atlanta 73, Indiana wins series 4-2 Oklahoma City 103, Houston 94, Oklahoma City wins series 4-2 Memphis 118, L.A. Clippers 105, Memphis wins series 4-2‌ Saturday, May 4 Chicago 99, Brooklyn 93, Chicago wins series 4-3‌ CONFERENCE SEMIFINALS (x-if necessary) Sunday, May 5 Oklahoma City 93, Memphis 91 Indiana 102, New York 95‌ Monday, May 6 Chicago 93, Miami 86 San Antonio 129, Golden State 127, 2OT‌ Tuesday, May 7 New York 105, Indiana 79 Memphis 99, Oklahoma City 93‌ Wednesday, May 8 Miami 115, Chicago 78 Golden State 100, San Antonio 91‌ Friday, May 10 Miami 104, Chicago 94 San Antonio 102, Golden State 92‌ Saturday, May 11 Memphis 87, Oklahoma City 81 Indiana 82, New York 71‌ Sunday, May 12 Golden State 97, San Antonio 87, OT‌ Monday, May 13 Miami 88, Chicago 65 Memphis 103, Oklahoma City 97, OT, Memphis leads series 3-1‌ Tuesday, May 14 Indiana 93, New York 82, Indiana leads series 3-1 San Antonio 109, Golden State 91, San Antonio leads series 3-2‌ Wednesday, May 15 Miami 94, Chicago 91, Miami leads series 4-1 Memphis at Oklahoma City, (n) Thursday, May 16 Indiana at New York, 8 p.m. San Antonio at Golden State, 10:30 p.m.‌ Friday, May 17 x-Oklahoma City at Memphis, 7 or 8  p.m.‌ Saturday, May 18 x-New York at Indiana, 8 p.m.‌ Sunday, May 19 x-Memphis at Oklahoma City, 3:30 p.m. x-Golden State at San Antonio, TBA‌ Monday, May 20 x-Indiana at New York, 8 p.m.‌

East Division W L Pct GB Atlanta 22 18 .550 — Washington 21 18 .538 ½ Philadelphia 19 22 .463 3½ New York 14 22 .389 6 Miami 11 29 .275 11 Central Division W L Pct GB St. Louis 25 13 .658 — Cincinnati 24 16 .600 2 Pittsburgh 23 17 .575 3 Milwaukee 16 22 .421 9 Chicago 16 23 .410 9½ West Division W L Pct GB San Francisco 23 17 .575 — 23 18 .561 ½ Arizona Colorado 21 18 .538 1½ San Diego 18 21 .462 4½ Los Angeles 16 22 .421 6 Tuesday’s Games Philadelphia 6, Cleveland 2 Pittsburgh 4, Milwaukee 3, 12 innings San Diego 3, Baltimore 2 Toronto 10, San Francisco 6 Cincinnati 6, Miami 2 Colorado 9, Chicago Cubs 4 St. Louis 10, N.Y. Mets 4 Arizona 2, Atlanta 0 L.A. Dodgers 2, Washington 0 Wednesday’s Games San Diego 8, Baltimore 4 Cleveland 10, Philadelphia 4 Arizona 5, Atlanta 3 Pittsburgh 3, Milwaukee 1 Toronto 11, San Francisco 3 Cincinnati 4, Miami 0 Colorado at Chicago Cubs, (n) N.Y. Mets at St. Louis, (n) Washington at L.A. Dodgers, (n) Thursday’s Games N.Y. Mets (Niese 2-4) at St. Louis (Wainwright 5-2), 1:45 p.m. Milwaukee (Burgos 1-1) at Pittsburgh (Liriano 1-0), 7:05 p.m. Cincinnati (Latos 4-0) at Miami (Fernandez 2-2), 7:10 p.m. San Francisco (M.Cain 2-2) at Colorado (Chacin 3-2), 8:40 p.m. Washington (Strasburg 1-5) at San Diego (Volquez 3-3), 10:10 p.m. Friday’s Games N.Y. Mets at Chicago Cubs, 2:20 p.m. Cincinnati at Philadelphia, 7:05 p.m. Houston at Pittsburgh, 7:05 p.m. Arizona at Miami, 7:10 p.m. L.A. Dodgers at Atlanta, 7:30 p.m. Milwaukee at St. Louis, 8:15 p.m. San Francisco at Colorado, 8:40 p.m. Washington at San Diego, 10:10 p.m.

Class AAAA First Round Tuesday, May 14 Canon-McMillan (18-1), bye Penn-Trafford 7, Plum 0 Hempfield 14, Gateway 0 Shaler 11, Woodland Hills 0 Latrobe (15-3), bye Peters Twp. 8, Pine-Richland 4 North Allegheny (14-4), bye McKeesport 11, Baldwin 10 Class AAA First Round Thursday, May 16 Greensburg Salem (17-2) vs. Highlands (8-6), at Plum, 5 p.m. Blackhawk (10-5) vs. Hampton (6-10), at North Allegheny, 5 p.m. Elizabeth-Forward (16-4) vs. New Castle (8-6), at Fairhaven Park, 5 p.m. Mars (9-9) vs. West Allegheny (10-6), at Shaler, 3 p.m. Trinity (14-4) vs. BROWNSVILLE (910), at California University of Pa., 5 p.m. West Mifflin (15-4) vs. Mount Pleasant (11-9), at Hempfield, 5 p.m. Ambridge (13-3) vs. LAUREL HIGHLANDS (7-9), at Fairhaven Park, 3 p.m. Montour (12-6) vs. South Park (13-5), at West Mifflin, 5 p.m. Class AA First Round Tuesday, May 14 Deer Lakes (15-0), bye McGuffey 5, Keystone Oaks 4 Beaver 10, Seton-LaSalle 3 Greensburg 9, Freeport 1 Chartiers-Houston 10, OLSH 0 Mohawk 7, Brentwood 0 Riverside 10, Bentworth 0 Steel Valley 2, Burrell 1 Class A First Round Thursday, May 16 Neshannock (15-2), bye Bishop Canevin (9-6) vs. Serra Catholic (10-6), at West Mifflin, 3 p.m. FRAZIER (16-2) vs. Vincentian Academy (8-5), at Hempfield, 3 p.m. Sto-Rox (13-4) vs. Shenango (14-6), at Shaler, 5 p.m. Burgettstown (15-4), bye Leechburg (11-4) vs. South Side Beaver (13-4), at North Allegheny, 3 p.m. CARMICHAELS (18-2) vs. Riverview (11-7), at California University of Pa., 3 p.m. Jeannette (14-3) vs. Sewickley Academy (9-7), at Plum, 3 p.m.

Latest LIne MLB Favorite

Odds Underdog National League ST. LOUIS 10-11 NY Mets Milwaukee PITTSBURGH 5 ½-6 ½ Cincinnati 8-9 MIAMI San Francisco Even-6 COLORADO 6 ½-7 ½ SAN DIEGO Washington American League NY YANKEES 7 ½-8 ½ Seattle 6 ½-7 ½ Boston TAMPA BAY TEXAS Even-6 Detroit LA ANGELS 6-7 Chi White Sox

NBA Playoffs Favorite

Points (O/U) Underdog Conference Semifinals Best of Seven Series Indiana leads series 3-1 5 (179) Indiana NEW YORK San Antonio leads series 3-2 San Antonio 1 (196) GOLDEN ST

NHL Playoffs Favorite

Goals Underdog Conference Semifinals Best of Seven Series Game One BOSTON Even-½ NY Rangers Los Angeles leads series 1-0 San Jose LOS ANGELES Even-½ Friday Pittsburgh leads series 1-0 PITTSBURGH ½-1 Ottawa Home Team in CAPS

TransaCtIOns Wednesday

HOCkey NHL Playoffs FIRST ROUND Tuesday, April 30 Chicago 2, Minnesota 1, OT St. Louis 2, Los Angeles 1, OT Anaheim 3, Detroit 1 Wednesday, May 1 Boston 4, Toronto 1 Pittsburgh 5, N.Y. Islanders 0 San Jose 3, Vancouver 1 Thursday, May 2 Ottawa 4, Montreal 2 Washington 3, N.Y. Rangers 1 St. Louis 2, Los Angeles 1 Detroit 5, Anaheim 4, OT Friday, May 3 Montreal 3, Ottawa 1 N.Y. Islanders 4, Pittsburgh 3 Chicago 5, Minnesota 2 San Jose 3, Vancouver 2, OT Saturday, May 4 Washington 1, N.Y. Rangers 0 Toronto 4, Boston 2 Anaheim 4, Detroit 0 Los Angeles 1, St. Louis 0 Sunday, May 5 Pittsburgh 5, N.Y. Islanders 4, OT Ottawa 6, Montreal 1 San Jose 5, Vancouver 2 Minnesota 3, Chicago 2, OT Monday, May 6 Boston 5, Toronto 2 N.Y. Rangers 4, Washington 3 Detroit 3, Anaheim 2, OT Los Angeles 4, St. Louis 3 Tuesday, May 7 Ottawa 3, Montreal 2, OT N.Y. Islanders 6, Pittsburgh 4 Chicago 3, Minnesota 0 San Jose 4, Vancouver 3, San Jose wins series 4-0 Wednesday, May 8 Boston 4, Toronto 3, OT N.Y. Rangers 4, Washington 3 Los Angeles 3, St. Louis 2, OT Anaheim 3, Detroit 2, OT Thursday, May 9 Pittsburgh 4, N.Y. Islanders 0 Ottawa 6, Montreal 1, Ottawa wins series 4-1 Chicago 5, Minnesota 1, Chicago wins series 4-1 Friday, May 10 Toronto 2, Boston 1 Washington 2, NY Rangers 1, OT Detroit 4, Anaheim 3, OT Los Angeles 2, St. Louis 1, Los Angeles wins series 4-2 Saturday, May 11 Pittsburgh 4, N.Y. Islanders 3, OT, Pittsburgh wins series 4-2 Sunday, May 12 N.Y. Rangers 1, Washington 0 Toronto 2, Boston 1 Detroit 3, Anaheim 2, Detroit wins series 4-3 Monday, May 13 Boston 5, Toronto 4, OT, Boston wins series 4-3 N.Y. Rangers 5, Washington 0, N.Y. Rangers wins series 4-3 CONFERENCE SEMIFINALS (Best-of-7) Tuesday, May 14 Pittsburgh 4, Ottawa 1, Pittsburgh leads series 1-0 Los Angeles 2, San Jose 0, LA leads series 1-0 Wednesday, May 15 Chicago 4, Detroit 1, Chicago leads series 1-0 Thursday, May 16 N.Y. Rangers at Boston, 7:30 p.m. San Jose at Los Angeles, 10 p.m. Friday, May 17 Ottawa at Pittsburgh, 7:30 p.m. Saturday, May 18 Detroit at Chicago, 1 p.m. Los Angeles at San Jose, 9 p.m. Sunday, May 19 N.Y. Rangers at Boston, 3 p.m. Pittsburgh at Ottawa, 7:30 p.m. Monday, May 20 Chicago at Detroit, 7:30 p.m. Tuesday, May 21 Boston at N.Y. Rangers, 7:30 p.m. Los Angeles at San Jose, 10 p.m. Wednesday, May 22 Pittsburgh at Ottawa. 7:30 p.m. Thursday, May 23 Boston at N.Y. Rangers, 7 p.m. Chicago at Detroit, 8 p.m. x-San Jose at Los Angeles, 10:30 p.m. Friday, May 24 x-Ottawa at Pittsburgh, 7:30 p.m. Saturday, May 25 x-N.Y. Rangers at Boston TBD x-Detroit at Chicago, TBD Sunday, May 26 x-Pittsburgh at Ottawa, TBD x-Los Angeles at San Jose, TBD Monday, May 27 x-Boston at N.Y. Rangers, TBD x-Chicago at Detroit, TBD Tuesday, May 28 x-Ottawa at Pittsburgh, TBD x-San Jose at Los Angeles, TBD Wednesday, May 29x-N.Y. Rangers at Boston, TBD x-Detroit at Chicago, TBD

BASEBALL American League CLEVELAND: Optioned RHP Trevor ‌ Bauer to Columbus (IL). HOUSTON: Assigned RHP Philip ‌ Humber outright to Oklahoma City (PCL). NEW ‌ YORK: Sent RHP Joba Chamberlain to Scranton/Wilkes-Barre (IL) and LHP Cesar Cabral to Tampa (FSL) for rehab assignments. OAKLAND: ‌ Optioned OF Michael Taylor to Sacramento (PCL). Reinstated OF Coco Crisp from the 15-day DL. TEXAS: ‌ Agreed to terms with RHP Scott Richmond on a minor league contract and assigned him to extended spring training. TORONTO: ‌ Sent RHP Dustin McGowan to Dunedin (FSL) for a rehab assignment.‌ National League PHILADELPHIA PHILLIES: Agreed ‌ to terms with RHP Carlos Zambrano on a minor league contract. PITTSBURGH: ‌ Placed INF John McDonald on the 15-day DL. Recalled INF Jordy Mercer from Indianapolis (IL). ‌ SAN DIEGO: Released RHP Fautino De Los Santos.‌ American Association ‌GARY SOUTHSHORE RAILCATS: Released OF Chris Colton. GRAND ‌ PRAIRIE AIR HOGS: Signed INF Juan M. Richardson and RHP Jake Cowan. Released OF Eldred Barnett, RHP Wes Alsup and RHP Justin Erasmus. ‌ KANSAS CITY T-BONES: Released RHP Derek McGowan and C Mike Thomas.‌ Can-Am League NEWARK BEARS: Signed INF Mike ‌ Richard, RHP Mike Ness and C Elvin Millan. NEW ‌ JERSEY JACKALS: Released RHP Ryan Flannery. ‌ QUEBEC CAPITALES: Signed OF Dany Deschamps and INF Maxime Lefevre. ‌ ROCKLAND BOULDERS: Signed C Billy Alvino. TROIS-RIVIERES ‌ AIGLES: Signed INF Dominique Samyn. Released C George Carroll.‌ BASKETBALL Women’s National Basketball Association WASHINGTON: Signed F Jessica ‌ Moore.‌ FOOTBALL National Football League BALTIMORE: Announced the retire‌ ment of LB Rolando McClain. BUFFALO: ‌ Signed LB Kiki Alonso. CAROLINA: ‌ Signed P Jordan Gay. HOUSTON: ‌ Signed C Tyler Horn. Released RB George Winn and OT Dann O’Neill. MIAMI: ‌ Promoted Jason Jenkins to vice president of communications. MINNESOTA: ‌ Signed Gs Jeff Baca and Travis Bond and P Jeff Locke. NEW ENGLAND: Signed DB Duron ‌ Harmon. TAMPA ‌ BAY: Agreed to terms with DT Akeem Spence. WASHINGTON: ‌ Signed RB Chris Thompson and WR Lance Lewis.‌ Canadian Football League ‌WINNIPEG BLUE BOMBERS: Signed WR Carl Fitzgerald and P Billy Pavlopoulas.‌ LACROSSE National Lacrosse League EDMONTON RUSH: Signed general ‌ manager and coach Derek Keenan to a two-year contract.‌ COLLEGE ‌CHARLOTTE: Announced men’s basketball G Braxton Ogbueze has transferred from Florida. EMORY & HENRY: Named David ‌ Willson men’s basketball coach. PENN STATE: Announced G Jermaine ‌ Marshall is leaving the men’s basketball team. RUTGERS: Named Julie Hermann ‌ athletic director. SAM ‌ HOUSTON STATE: Named Mike Collins assistant football coach. SHENANDOAH: ‌ Named Chad Brashears men’s part-time assistant basketball coach. TCU: ‌ Suspended DE Devonte Fields two games for an unspecified violation of university and team policy.‌

GOLf District Results WGA at Uniontown C.C. Best 9 of 18 May 9 Results 1st, Kathy Smelko; 2nd, Erlene Cicchetti; 3rd, Mary Friend.

NBA Sum

American League Standings East Division W L Pct GB New York 25 15 .625 — Baltimore 23 17 .575 2 23 17 .575 2 Boston Tampa Bay 20 19 .513 4½ Toronto 17 24 .415 8½ Central Division W L Pct GB 22 16 .579 — Detroit Cleveland 22 17 .564 ½ Kansas City 19 17 .528 2 Minnesota 18 19 .486 3½ Chicago 17 21 .447 5 West Division W L Pct GB Texas 26 14 .650 — 20 22 .476 7 Oakland Seattle 19 21 .475 7 Los Angeles 15 24 .385 10½ Houston 11 30 .268 15½ Tuesday’s Games Philadelphia 6, Cleveland 2 San Diego 3, Baltimore 2 N.Y. Yankees 4, Seattle 3 Toronto 10, San Francisco 6 Detroit 6, Houston 2 Tampa Bay 5, Boston 3 Chicago White Sox 4, Minnesota 2 L.A. Angels 6, Kansas City 2 Texas 6, Oakland 5, 10 innings Wednesday’s Games San Diego 8, Baltimore 4 Cleveland 10, Philadelphia 4 Houston 7, Detroit 5 Chicago White Sox 9, Minnesota 4 Texas 6, Oakland 2 Seattle 12, N.Y. Yankees 2 Toronto 11, San Francisco 3 Boston 9, Tampa Bay 2 Kansas City at L.A. Angels, (n) Thursday’s Games Seattle (Harang 1-4) at N.Y. Yankees (Pettitte 4-2), 7:05 p.m. Boston (Doubront 3-1) at Tampa Bay (Cobb 4-2), 7:10 p.m. Detroit (Verlander 4-3) at Texas (Darvish 6-1), 8:05 p.m. Chicago White Sox (Quintana 2-1) at L.A. Angels (Williams 2-1), 10:05 p.m. Friday’s Games Houston at Pittsburgh, 7:05 p.m. Seattle at Cleveland, 7:05 p.m. Tampa Bay at Baltimore, 7:05 p.m. Toronto at N.Y. Yankees, 7:05 p.m. Detroit at Texas, 8:05 p.m. Boston at Minnesota, 8:10 p.m. Chicago White Sox at L.A. Angels, 10:05 p.m. Kansas City at Oakland, 10:05 p.m.

CHICAGO (91) — Butler 7-15 3-3 19, Boozer 10-19 6-11 26, Noah 1-5 1-2 3, Robinson 6-15 5-6 21, Belinelli 1-3 0-0 3, Hamilton 6-12 2-2 15, Gibson 1-4 0-0 2, Mohammed 1-2 0-0 2. Totals 33-75 17-24 91. MIAMI (94) — James 5-14 12-15 23, Haslem 5-6 0-0 10, Bosh 4-8 2-4 12, Chalmers 3-9 0-0 6, Wade 7-13 4-4 18, Battier 2-7 3-5 9, Allen 2-6 0-1 5, Andersen 2-2 2-2 6, Cole 2-5 1-2 5. Totals 32-70 24-33 94. ‌Chicago 21 32 24 14 — 91 Miami 30 17 22 25 — 94‌ Three-pointer Goals — Chicago 8-19 (Robinson 4-7, Butler 2-6, Belinelli 1-2, Hamilton 1-4), Miami 6-21 (Bosh 2-3, Battier 2-7, James 1-3, Allen 1-4, ). RePirates Box Score bounds — Chicago 49 (Boozer 14), Miami Pirates 3, Brewers 1 47 (Bosh, James 7). Assists — Chicago 14 (Robinson 6), Miami 20 (James 8). Total Milwaukee Pittsburgh‌ ab r h bi ab r h bi Fouls — Chicago 21, Miami 24. Techni- 4 0 2 0 SMarte lf 4 1 1 0 cals — Boozer, Noah, Chicago defensive Aoki rf Segura ss 4 0 0 0 Tabata rf 2 0 0 0 three second. A — 20,025 (19,600). Braun lf 3 0 1 0 Snider rf 1 0 1 0 ArRmr 3b 4 0 0 0 McCtch cf 3 2 0 0 Lucroy c 4 0 1 0 GSnchz 1b 2 0 0 0 FLASHBACK CGomz cf 4 0 1 0 Walker 2b 4 0 1 2 Weeks 2b 3 1 1 1 RMartn c 3 0 0 0 Inge 3b 2 0 0 0 AlGnzlz 1b 3 0 0 0 May 16 Gallard p 2 0 0 0 Mercer ss 2 0 1 0 1976 — The Montreal Canadiens win YBtncr ph 1 0 0 0 WRdrg p 1 0 0 0 their 19th Stanley Cup with a 5-3 victory Badnhp p 0 0 0 0 GJones ph 1 0 0 0 over the Philadelphia Flyers, capping a McGnzl p 0 0 0 0 Melncn p 0 0 0 0 four-game sweep. Axford p 0 0 0 0 Grilli p 0 0 0 0 1982 — The New York Islanders win Totals 32 1 6 1 Totals 25 3 4 2 the Stanley Cup for the third straight Milwaukee 000 000 100 — 1 year, completing a four-game sweep of Pittsburgh 000 002 01x — 3 the Vancouver Canucks with a 3-1 vicE: Weeks (5). DP: Pittsburgh 1. LOB: tory. Milwaukee 5, Pittsburgh 6. 2B: Braun 1996 — Steve Yzerman scores 1:15 (10), S.Marte (8). 3B: Lucroy (2). HR: into the second overtime as Detroit ad- Weeks (3). SB: McCutchen 2 (9). S: Mervances to the Western Conference fi- cer, W.Rodriguez. nals with a 1-0 victory over the St. Louis IP H R ER BB SO Blues in Game 7. It’s the second time in ‌Milwaukee NHL history that a Game 7 is scoreless Gallardo L,3-3 6 3 2 2 4 5 heading into overtime. Badenhop 1 2/3 1 1 0 2 1 1999 — The New York Knicks become Mic.Gonzalez 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 the second eighth-seeded team in NBA Axford /3 0 0 0 0 0 playoff history to defeat a number one ‌Pittsburgh seed in the playoffs when they beat the W.Rodriguez W,4-2 7 6 1 1 1 5 Miami Heat in five games. Melancon H,14 1 0 0 0 0 2 2007 — The Atlanta Braves are sold Grilli S,16-16 1 0 0 0 0 1 by Time Warner Inc. to Liberty Media Mic.Gonzalez pitched to 1 batter in the Corp. The deal, which Braves chairman 8th. Terry McGuirk values the franchise at WP: Gallardo, Badenhop. $450 million, is unanimously approved Umpires: Home, Brian O’Nora; First, by baseball owners at a special meeting Bill Welke; Second, Adrian Johnson; called to beat a midnight change in tax Third, Fieldin Culbreth. T: 2:45. A: 13,554 (38,362). laws.

WPIAL Baseball Playoffs Class AAAA First Round Seneca Valley (16-3), bye Bethel Park 6, Franklin Regional 3 Pine-Richland 8, Mt. Lebanon 1 Central Catholic 4, Penn Trafford 3 North Allegheny 6, Norwin 4 Plum 2, Shaler 1 Hempfield 2, Fox Chapel 0 Canon-McMillan 11, Moon 6 Seminfinals Senceca Valley 2, Bethel Park 0 Pine-Richland 4, Central Catholic 3 North Allegheny 5, Plum 0 Hempfield 7, Canon-McMillan 3 Class AAA Preliminary Round Yough 3, Knoch 2 First Round South Park 10 vs. Yough 0 Thomas Jefferson 5, Indiana 4 BELLE VERNON 2, Chartiers Valley 1 Keystone Oaks 10, Elizabeth-Forward 0 Hopewell 1, Derry 0 Blackhawk 2, Mars 0 Trinity 4 , Hampton 3 West Allegheny 8, South Fayette 5 Semifinals South Park 6, Thomas Jefferson 0 Keystone Oaks 4, Chartiers Valley 3 Hopewell 13, Blackhawk 3 West Allegheny 4, Trinity 2 Class AA First Round Quaker Valley 6, Burrell 3 Freeport 9, BROWNSVILLE 4 Deer Lakes 2, Seton-LaSalle 1 Greensburg C.C. 12, New Brighton 11 Beaver 6, Bentworth 5 Laurel 1, Washington 0 Shady Side Academy 9, Riverside 2 Chartiers-Houston 8, Steel Valley 5 Semifinals Quaker Valley 6, Freeport 0 Deer Lakes 4, Greensburg C.C. 1 Beaver 6, Laurel 0 Shady Side Acad 2, Chartiers Houston 1 Class A First Round Serra Catholic 3, Springdale 0 Bishop Canevin 16, Vincentian Academy 1 CARMICHAELS 10, FRAZIER 0 Western Beaver 5, JEFFERSON-MORGAN 4 OLSH 12, Monessen 0 Union 9, North Catholic 5 Riverview 9, Rochester 4 CALIFORNIA 7, Sewickley Academy 4 Seminfinals Serra Catholic 10, Bishop Canevin 1 Westen Beaver 6, CARMICHAELS 1 OLSH 5, Union 1 CALIFORNIA 6, Riverview 4

Baseball Linescores WPIAL Playoffs Class A Western Beaver 000 103 2 — 6 5 1 Carmichaels 000 100 0 — 1 2 0 W: Nick Miller. L: Josh Mundell. 2B: Steve Menich. Records: Western Beaver (16-2), Carmichaels (13-4). Riverview 003 000 1 — 4 6 0 California 210 111 x — 6 8 1 W: Brian Fisher. L: Anthony Malky. 2B: Josh Luko 2 (C), Ronnie Boron (C), Brian Fisher (C); Jake Paradise (R), Jason Anthony (R). 3B: Jake Paradise (R). Records: Riverview (15-3), California (17-4).

HORSE RACING Preakness Odds Horse Jockey Odds 1. Orb Joel Rosario Even 2. Goldencents Kevin Krigger 8-1 3. Titletown Five Julien Leparoux 30-1 4. Departing B. Hernandez Jr. 6-1 5. Mylute Rose Napravnik 5-1 6. Oxbow Gary Stevens 15-1 7. Will Take Charge Mike Smith 12-1 8. Governor Charlie Martin Garcia 12-1 9. Itsmyluckyday John Velazquez 10-1 Trainers: 1, Shug McGaughey. 2, Doug O’Neill. 3, D. Wayne Lukas. 4, Al Stall Jr. 5, Tom Amoss. 6, D. Wayne Lukas. 7, D. Wayne Lukas. 8, Bob Baffert. 9, Eddie Plesa Jr. Owners: 1, Stuart Janney III & Phipps Stable. 2, W.C. Racing, Dave Kenney & RAP Racing. 3, Paul Hornung, Ed Martin, D. Wayne Lukas, Willie Davis, D. Miller and M. Shade. 4, Claiborne Farm. 5, GoldMark Farm, LLC and Whisper Hills Farm. 6, Calumet Farm. 7, Willis D. Horton. 8, Michael E. Pegram. 9, Trilogy Stable & Laurie Plesa. Weights: 126 each. Distance: 1 3-16 miles. Purse: $1 million. First place: $600,000. Second place: $200,000. Third place: $110,000. Fourth place: $60,000. Post time: 6 p.m. EDT.‌


C3

HERALDSTANDARD.COM | THURSDAY, MAY 16, 2013

Orb starts on the rail as even-money favorite BALTIMORE (AP) — The Preakness draw was over, and trainer Shug McGaughey listed a variety of reasons why he was OK with having Kentucky Derby winner Orb starting Saturday’s race from the rail. Then someone asked him, “If you had your choice, where would you want to be?” Without hesitation, McGaughey responded, “The outside.” Despite getting the inside post in Wednesday’s draw, Orb was made an even-money favorite to win the Preakness and keep alive his bid to become horse racing’s first Triple Crown winner since Affirmed in 1978. “I saw it bounced around in the papers that we would be 4-5,” McGaughey said. “I am a little surprised that with him being even money, with the next shot was 5-1. That’s a pretty good spread. We’ll see what the public does. Like I always say, I wish every horse I run would be the favorite.” The brown colt is looking for his sixth straight victory as part of the smallest Preakness field since 2007. Govenor Charlie, trained by Bob Baffert, added his name to the list Wednesday for the 1 3/16th-mile race. Starting from the inside won’t help, but McGaughey reasoned it’s a lot better

Associated Pres

The field for the 138th Preakness Stakes is set Wednesday after a blind draw at Pimlico Race Course in Baltimore. Despite getting the inside post in Wednesday’s draw, Orb was made an even-money favorite to win the Preakness.

than getting the No. 1 post at Churchill Downs for the Derby. “It’s not nearly the problem it would be in the Derby,” he said. “The Derby is kind of catty-cornered. You got to shove

your way out of there or you get shut off down in there. It’s pretty straightforward here. There are only nine horses. There’s not going to be that kind of jockeying into the first turn. We’ll just

hold our position and see how the race plays out.” Still, the last horse to win the Preakness from the inside post was Tabasco Cat in 1994. That was the lone winner from the rail in the last 52 runnings of the race. Starting from the rail is a disadvantage because, if a horse does not get out in front from that spot, it can easily get pushed to the back of the field by the other competitors. “He’ll get a clean break and he’ll be able to sit where he wants to sit,” McGaughey said. “If he’s good enough he’ll be able to make that run, and hopefully he gets there.” Mylute, the second favorite at 5-1, hopes to take advantage of working out the No. 5 post. Orb won the Derby by 2½ lengths, so he remains the horse to beat — even from the rail. “I don’t know that the rail’s all that bad,” said Hall of Fame trainer D. Wayne Lukas, who has three horses in the race — Oxbow, Will Take Charge and Titletown Five. “Orb is still the one to beat.” The field, from the rail, with odds in parenthesis: Orb, Goldencents (8-1), Titletown Five (30-1), Departing (6-1), Mylute (5-1), Oxbow (15-1), Will Take Charge (12-1), Govenor Charlie (12-1) and Itsmyluckyday (10-1).

Martin’s return had an impact in 4-3 win over Brewers BY JOHN PERROTTO For the Herald-Standard

PITTSBURGH — Andrew McCutchen was ultimately the hero for the Pirates late Tuesday night. It was McCutchen’s lead-off home run in the bottom of the 12th inning that gave the Pirates the rarest of things, an honestto-goodness victory over the Milwaukee Brewers. “It’s good to beat the Brewers,” McCutchen said. “It’s like they have a horseshoe up their (rear end) every time they play us.” Yes, it does. The

Brewers had won 11 of the past 12 meetings with the Pirates and their dominance over the Bucs stretched stretches back much further. However, the most heartening aspect of the 4-3 win that got lost between McCutchen’s walk-off home run and 90 percent of the region’s sports fans being more interested in the Penguins’ Game 1 victory over the Ottawa Senators in their Stanley Cup playoff series was the return of catcher Russell Martin to the Pirates’ lineup. After sitting out four straight games and six of

John Perrotto the previous seven with a stick neck, Martin went 2-for-4 with two doubles, an RBI and a walk. Most importantly, the Brewers did not steal any bases.

The Pirates were particularly vulnerable to the running game with Martin sidelined as the Brewers went 6-for-6 in steal attempts Monday night in a 5-1 win. “Russell is a game changer,” Pirates manager Clint Hurdle said. The Brewers attempted only one steal Tuesday night and Martin threw out Ryan Braun out at second base. Going into Wednesday night’s game with Milwaukee, Martin had nailed 9-of-24 runners attempting to steal this season for a solid 37.5 percent.

By comparison, backup catcher Michael McKenry has thrown out only 1-of-24, which works out to a paltry 4.2 percent. He caught 17.6 percent last season, tossing out 13-of-74, while primary catcher Rod Barajas gunned down just 6-of-99 for 6.1 percent. Martin is also contributing offensively as he raised his batting average to .273 on Tuesday night. His six home runs were tied for the team lead with third baseman Pedro Alvarez entering Wednesday. Martin was particularly encouraged that he was

able to play 12 innings without any discomfort in his neck.. “I feel great,” he said after the game. “It’s all behind me now. I don’t think it’s going to be a factor from here on out.” That would be good news for the Pirates, who made Martin their biggest off-season acquisition by signing him to a two-year, $17-million contract as a free agent. The Pirates’ track record of signing free agent hitters has been abysmal over the year, but it seems they got one right this time with Martin.

LOCAL RACING ROUNDUP

Roaring Knob racing schedule now in full swing BY MARCI MCGUINNESS For the Herald-Standard

Racing at Roaring Knob Motorsports Complex in Markleysburg is now in full swing, and last Saturday’s winners were: Hoosier Tire Mid Atlantic Super Late Models, Cody Hardesty; Modifieds, Brent Trimble; Penn Summit Insurance Agency Street Stocks, Joe Kelley; Fort Necessity Garage Chargers, Kyle Burkholder; Newt’s York Bar Roadrunners, Andrew Pluta; and High Gear Speed Shop RUSH Late Models, Chad McClelland. In the High Gear Speed Shop RUSH Late Models, McClelland held off John Over, but Over is adjusting a few things and intending to win for High Gear Speed Shop RUSH Late Models fans with a new motor. The battle for the top four included Rick Strickler and Acme’s Troy Shields, and the quartet put on a great show. Over took second with Strickler in third. Heat winners were McClelland and Over. Kelley took top spot in the Penn Summit Insurance Agency Street Stocks, with Todd Dennis hitting the track for the first time in 2013 (in Scott Bittinger’s car) after shoulder surgery. Dennis seems to be healing nicely, as the 2012 champ earned second, with Bob Nelson next across the finish line. Josh Bendishaw raced for the first time in two years. A tie rod took him out, but fans are hoping to see the Bender brothers rub paint this season. Heat winners were Mike Duritsky and Nelson.

Hardesty had Billy Holbert on him most of the 25-lap Hoosier Tire Mid Atlantic Super Late Model contest giving the fans something to stand up and shout about the whole race. John Garvin came in third. Heat winners were Garvin and Hardesty. Burkholder grabbed the checkered flag for his mother, Robin, in the Fort Necessity Garage Charger feature. John Redshaw has had a couple of fun weeks now. He took second (in a 15-year-old car) and Eric Miller crossed the line third. Heat winner was Kyle Burkholder. The Modifieds saw Trimble win both the feature and the heat. Deana Groves had to bow out while attempting to take over Trimble. Car trouble halfway through took her to the pits. Dennis Perigo won second place with Rich Curry third. The Newt’s York Bar Roadrunners attracted more than any division, with 16 contenders vying for first place, making Saturday’s feature a really

big show. Pluta took the checkered flag with Paul Koffler Jr., behind him, and Mark Seiler in third. Heat winners were Pluta and David Friend. The Mother’s Day Powder Puff race winners were: Street Stocks, Stacey Tressler; Chargers, Barb Naratka; and Roadrunners, Rebecca Leonard. Points Leaders: Late Models, John Over, 208; Super Lates, Tim Senic, 182; Street Stocks, Jim Byers, 278; Chargers, Kyle Burkholder, 272; Road Runners, Cindy Rhodes, 254; Modifieds, Denny Nakutis; 213. Pits open Saturday for all divisions at 4:30 p.m., ticket cost is $30. General Admission (5 p.m.) $12 adults, $10 senior citizen, children 10-and-under are Free. www.roaringknob.com The upcoming schedule: Saturday, May 25 — Roaring Knob’s six racing divisions will take Memorial weekend off, but the East Coast Tractor Pulling is here!

Saturday, June 1 — Roaring Knob & Allegheny Rock shootout for Late Models, Chargers, Street Stocks and 4 cylinders; note: no Super Late Models. Monday, June 3 — Super Lates 50 lap, $5,000 to win! Rush Late Models racing this Appalachian Mountain Speedweek night, too. Saturday, June 8 — Autograph and Picture Night is sponsored by Centennial Chevrolet. Saturday, June 15 — Penn Summit Street Stocks will hold a Father’s Day Special 25-Lap Feature.

Friday, May 17 — Lernerville Speedway is Fab Four Racing Armed Forces Night and Twin State Auto Racing Club Night. Friday, May 24 — Lernerville Speedway is Fab Four Racing and Fire, Police & EMS Night. Www.lernerville.com F r i d a y, M a y 1 7 — Bedford Fairgrounds Speedway has a full racing card scheduled. Details at www.bedfordspeedway.com. Saturday, June 15 — Summit Mountain Early Iron Club Vintage Car Show to commemorate

the 100-year anniversary of the 1913 Summit Mt Hill Climb. Quote of the day: “Wilmer ‘Monnie’ Monahan drove the Packard Greyhound owned by the Standard Garage of Uniontown. He was known to be daring and fearless. This was his first race on a wooden track, but had an enviable record on dirt.” (1916 Uniontown Speedway race program) Contact Marci McGuinness with local racing information at (724) 7102919, shorepublications@ yahoo.com or www.uniontownspeedway.com.

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THURSDAY, MAY 16, 2013 | HERALDStANDARD.COm

Rodriguez, Walker carry Pirates past Brewers, 3-1 Pittsburgh moves to 6 games over .500 PITTSBURGH (AP) — Wandy Rodriguez allowed one run over seven strong innings and Neil Walker hit a two-run single as the Pittsburgh Pirates beat the Milwaukee Brewers 3-1 on Wednesday night. Rodriguez (4-2) gave up six hits, walking one and striking out five. Jason Grilli worked the ninth for his National Leagueleading 16th save as the Pirates moved six games above .500 for the first time this season. Walker, playing his third game since returning from a stint on the disabled list with a hand injury, lined a single to center with one out in the sixth off Yovani Gallardo for his first RBIs in nearly a month. Gallardo (3-3) walked four and struck out four in six innings, allowing just three hits. Rickie Weeks hit his third homer to provide Milwaukee’s only run. Norichika Aoki had two hits for the Brewers. Milwaukee has dropped 10 of 12. The triumph, coupled with a 4-3 victory in 12 innings on Tuesday, gave the Pirates consecutive victories over the Brewers for the first time since Aug. 18-19, 2009. Milwaukee has dominated the Pirates over the last six years, winning 73 percent of the meetings

Associated Press

Pittsburgh Pirates starting pitcher Wandy Rodriguez delivers a pitch in the third inning of Wednesday’s game against the Milwaukee Brewers in Pittsburgh.

between the two clubs and knocked Rodriguez around during his last start against the Brewers two weeks ago. The left-hander was rocked for seven runs in 4 2-3 innings of an eventual 10-4 loss on April 29. Things were decidedly smoother this time around. Working both sides of the plate, Rodriguez kept the Brewers off balance and found a way to get out of trouble.

Sports shorts

Milwaukee put runners in scoring position in each of the first four innings but had nothing to show for it. No missed opportunity loomed larger than the one the Brewers created in the fourth when Jonathan Lucroy led off with a triple to right. Rodriguez induced Carlos Gomez and Weeks to hit harmless infield flies before Alex Gonzalez rolled a routine grounder to shortstop to end the threat.

Nadal, Sharapova cruise in Italian Open

WREStLING

Pierce advances Laurel Highlands graduate Christopher Pierce won the Northeast Regional Greco-Roman trial qualifier held at East Stroudsburg University on May 5, and now advances to the final World Team Trials in Stillwater, Okla., on June 21. The top 3 finishers at the trials represent the United States in the World Championships in September. Pierce, a two-time USA Wrestling AllAmerica, has previous won the North East regional three times. Pierce trains Associated Press and competes out of Greensboro, N.C., Maria Sharapova returns the ball to Garbine Muguruza during for YES wrestling club. their match Wednesday at the Italian Open in Rome.

BASEbALL

Yellow Jackets advance Waynesburg held on Wednesday, upsetting top-seeded La Roche, 5-4, in the opening round of the ECAC South tournament. The Yellow Jackets (21-18) advance to the title game against McDaniel (Md.) College (22-15) this weekend.

BASKEtbALL

Heat back in Eastern finals MIAMI (AP) — The Miami Heat are headed back to the Eastern Conference finals. LeBron James scored 23 points, Dwyane Wade added 18 and the Heat rallied from an 11-point second-half deficit to beat the Chicago Bulls 94-91 on Wednesday night and close out their second-round series in five games. Chris Bosh scored 12 points and Udonis Haslem added 10 for Miami, which ran out to a 22-4 lead, then was outscored by a whopping 29 points over the next 27 minutes before recovering. The Heat outscored the Bulls 25-14 in the fourth.

HOCKEY

Blackhawks down Detroit CHICAGO (AP) — Johnny Oduya and Marcus Kruger scored in the third period, Corey Crawford made 20 saves and the Chicago Blackhawks beat the Detroit Red Wings 4-1 in the opener of their second-round playoff series Wednesday night.

Mikes

Murray forced out due to back pain ROME (AP) — Back pain forced Andy Murray to retire midway through his second-round match at the Italian Open on Wednesday. He may have to sit out the French Open, too. Rafael Nadal began his bid for a seventh Rome title by cruising past local hope Fognini of Italy 6-1, 6-3 in just 61 minutes, and two-time defending champion Maria Sharapova eased past Spanish qualifier Garbine Muguruza 6-2, 6-2. Meanwhile, rising Polish player Jerzy Janowicz upset eighth-seeded Jo-Wilfried Tsonga 6-4, 7-6 (5) then celebrated by ripping his shirt apart, showing off his muscular physique. Nadal will next face Latvian qualifier Ernests Gulbis, who reached the semifinals in 2010. Gulbis routed Viktor Troicki of Serbia 6-1, 6-1. Sharapova now meets 16th-seeded Sloane Stephens of the United States, who rallied past Kiki Bertens of the Netherlands 4-6, 6-3, 6-2. Last week’s Madrid Open runner-up Stanislas Wawrinka withdrew before his match against Alexander Dolgopolov with a right leg injury. Dolgopolov will next face topranked Novak Djokovic. In a rough day for seeded players, Jeremy Chardy of France upset No. 16 Kei Nishikori of Japan 6-4, 6-1. In the women’s tournament, last year’s runner-up Li Na beat fellow Chinese player Zheng Jie 6-3, 6-1; seventhseeded Sara Errani battled past Christina McHale of the United States 7-5, 5-7, 6-2; and 12th-seeded Maria Kirilenko eliminated Varvara Lepchenko of the United States 6-3, 6-1. Also, 13th-seeded Roberta Vinci beat wild card and fellow Italian Nastassja Burnett 6-1, 6-4; 14th-seeded Dominika Cibulkova rallied past Melanie Oudin of the United States 5-7, 6-1, 6-3; and two-time champion Jelena Jankovic routed fellow Serb Bojana Jovanovski 6-2, 6-0.

and Cody Acon singled home DiMaggio and Menich with a bloop single over the second baseman’s head. Continued from C1 “Sometimes that’s how the “We were right where we playoffs work,” VanSicke said. needed to be, tied one-one in “You get one to float over the sixth,” VanSickle said. someone and that’s how you “They got a flair hit and broke get runs.” the game open.” The Golden Beavers added Tracy Brozich led off the two insurance runs in the sixth with a single. He stole top of the seventh to pad second, Miller walked, and their lead to 6-1 and finish Robert DiMaggio moved the scoring. Austin Allison Brozich over the third on a walked, took second on a fielders’ choice. Steve Robison Brozich bunt, DiMaggio walked with the bases loaded, walked, and Menich chased

them both home with a twoout double. “(Western Beaver) really hit the ball at the top of their lineup, they got production from the bottom,” VanSickle said. “Then they got some bounces and that’s how it goes.” The Mikes loaded the bases in the bottom of the sixth and in the bottom of the seventh, but were not able to score. In the sixth, Cory Fuller was hit by a pitch, Tom Shoaf walked, and Colton Henry walked, but Brandon Lawless

Gallardo was just as sharp. Pittsburgh managed just one hit through the first six innings before Starling Marte doubled to center leading off the sixth. Andrew McCutchen and Gaby Sanchez worked one out walks to load the bases and Walker took the first pitch he saw and laced it to center to score Marte and McCutchen. The hit ended an 0-for-23 skid with runners in scoring position by the Pirates and was

just enough to deal Gallardo a rare loss to Pittsburgh. The right-hander had won seven consecutive decisions against the Pirates. Weeks drew the Brewers within a run in the seventh with a homer to the bleachers in left field off Rodriguez but baseball’s best one-two punch out of the bullpen shut the door. Set-up man Mark Melancon retired the Brewers in order in the eighth and Grilli did the same in the ninth as Pittsburgh remained undefeated (17-0) when leading after seven innings. The Pirates gave Grilli a little extra cushion in the eighth when McCutchen scored from third after Weeks threw wide of first after making a diving stop on a grounder by Walker. NOTES: Pittsburgh recalled INF Jordy Mercer on Wednesday after placing John McDonald on the 15-day disabled list with a bad back. Mercer started at shortstop and went 1 for 2 ... The Brewers plan to call up veteran reliever Francisco Rodriguez on Thursday. ... Umpire Fieldin Culbreth worked at third base on Wednesday night. He left Tuesday night’s game after being struck in the neck with a ball ... The series concludes on Thursday. Hiram Burgos (1-1, 6.86 ERA) starts for the Brewers against Pittsburgh’s Francisco Liriano (1-0, 1.69).

Major League Baseball roundup

Choo belts two HRs as Reds shut out Marlins MIAMI (AP) — Shin-Soo Choo hit two homers and four pitchers combined on an 11-hit shutout Wednesday night to help the Cincinnati Reds extend their winning streak to a season-best five games by beating Miami 4-0. Choo hit solo homers in the fourth and sixth inning, giving him nine this season. The multihomer game was his second in eight days and ninth of his career. Mike Leake (3-2) went 6 2-3 innings and pitched around nine hits. The Marlins had 14 baserunners but stranded 12 and hit into two double plays.

Diamondbacks 5, Braves 3 PHOENIX — Paul Goldschmidt hit three doubles, Eric Chavez drove in three runs and the Diamondbacks beat Tim Hudson and the Braves. Cody Ross added an RBI double as the Diamondbacks won the final two games of the series after a 10-1 loss in the opener. Hudson (4-3) had been 7-0 in nine career starts against Arizona before he got tagged. He allowed five runs and eight hits in five innings — he’s given up 11 runs over 8 2-3 innings in his last two starts. Ian Kennedy (2-3) yielded three runs and five hits in five innings. He struck out seven and walked three. Heath Bell pitched the ninth for his sixth save in eight chances.

three runs and six hits in six innings. He rebounded nicely after allowing eight runs in 4 2-3 innings against Detroit in his previous start. A day after rookie Jonathan Pettibone held the Indians in check, Cole Hamels got roughed up by one of the league’s highest-scoring offenses. Cleveland had been in a slight funk, scoring just seven runs in its previous four games. Hamels (1-6) allowed five runs and six hits in five innings.

Red Sox 9, Rays 2 ST. PETERSBURG, Fla. — Jon Lester stayed unbeaten, Stephen Drew hit his second career grand slam and the Boston Red Sox roughed up AL Cy Young winner David Price and the Tampa Bay Rays. Price (1-4) departed from the marquee pitching matchup because of left triceps tightness during Boston’s eight-run third inning, which Drew finished with his towering homer off Jamey Wright. Coming off a one-hit, complete game shutout of Toronto, Lester (6-0) allowed two runs in seven innings to help end the Rays’ season-best six-game winning streak.

Mariners 12, Yankees 2

PHILADELPHIA — Jason Kipnis hit a three-run homer, Nick Swisher and Mike Aviles also went deep to back Corey Kluber, and the Indians beat the Phillies. Corey Kluber (3-2) gave up

NEW YORK — Raul Ibanez again treated Yankee Stadium as his personal playground, hitting a grand slam and tworun homer to help the Seattle Mariners rout New York. Ibanez’s slam came during a seven-run first inning. Yankees backup shortstop Alberto Gonzalez got the final out in the ninth inning in his first professional pitching appearance. Every Seattle starter had at least one of its season-high 16 hits and Jesus Montero was the only starter who failed to score a run.

grounded out to end the inning. In the seventh, Tyler Shoaf reached first on an error by the third baseman, Justin Newman walked, and Blasinsky hit his second single of the game, but Miller struck out Tom Shoaf to end the game. “We just didn’t get the hits we needed to,” VanSickle said. “We had to do a little bit better job with the sticks.” VanSickle felt the Mikes had a good season. Although they did not accomplish everything they wanted to,

VanSickle felt the Mikes had a good season. “It wasn’t a bad season. We have five goals every year, qualify for the playoffs, win the section, qualify for state playoffs, win the WPIAL, and win the state title. We accomplished the section title this year and made the playoffs,” VanSickle said. “I’m going to miss our seniors. They’re a great bunch of kids.” Western Beaver advances and will face Serra Catholic in the semifinals early next week.

Indians 10, Phillies 4


HERALDSTANDARD.COM | THURSDAY, MAY 16, 2013

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C5

Horoscope You could be especially fortunate in the year ahead when selling or promoting unusual products, methods or systems. Two or more partners could render you much assistance. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) — You might get a surprising opportunity to make a welcome change. Act quickly, however; the chance won’t come again soon. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) — You could hear from a friend regarding an idea that he or she has been toying with. It could be

just what you need in your life right now. CANCER (June 21-July 22) — Although Lady Luck might help you meet a financial or career goal, she won’t put up with dilly-dallying. Once you make up your mind, you must move immediately. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) — A commercial arrangement isn’t likely to be conducted along conventional lines, but it still could turn out to be profitable, both materially and educationally. Give it a shot.

VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) — You have your own unique way of handling something, and you shouldn’t have to feel bad about it. Don’t let the naysayers get you down. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) — You’ll get a chance to team up with someone new. The partnership could result in some unusual benefits. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22) — If you’ve been stymied by delays on an important project, don’t hesitate to discard old methods. Try something new

and shake things up. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-Dec. 21) — Try to keep your calendar as unstructured as possible. An exciting, spur-of-the-moment development is likely to pop up. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) — An upturn in your financial affairs could suddenly and unexpectedly occur. This shift is likely to prove helpful in more ways than one. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 19) — You’re likely to be better equipped to handle abstract situations than concrete ones.

Focus your attention on areas that offer the best possibilities for success. PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20) — The possibility of generating substantial returns from your usual source of income looks good. The same might not be true from other channels, however. ARIES (March 21-April 19) — A pleasant surprise is in the offing concerning a unique social opportunity. If you want to take advantage of it, however, you must respond.


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(N) (Live) Pirates Postgame Inside-Pirates The Dan Patrick Show (N) (ROOT) Dan Patrick iMPACT Wrestling (N) (S) (14) Å Movie: ›› “Doom” Soldiers battle mutants at a research facility on Mars. (SPIKE) DEA Cocaine dead drop. (S) (14,L,V) DEA “Deadly Chase” (S) (14,L,V) Movie: ››› “Star Trek VI: The Undiscovered Country” (1991) William Shatner. Å Movie: ››› “Star Trek: First Contact” (1996) Half-robot Borg tries to sabotage a rocket flight. (SYFY) Warehouse 13 “The Big Snag” Å Always Good Potter’s Touch Behind Scenes Joel Osteen (PG) Prince (G) Hillsong TV (G) Praise the Lord (Y) Å (TBN) (5:00) Praise the Lord (Y) Å The King of Seinfeld “The Seinfeld “The Seinfeld “The Su- Family Guy (S) Family Guy (S) The Big Bang The Big Bang Men at Work (N) The Big Bang Conan (N) Å (TBS) Queens (PG,D,L) Glasses” (PG,D) Statue” (G) Å sie” (S) (PG) Å (14,D,L,S,V) Å (14,D,L,S,V) Å Theory (14,D,L,S) Theory (PG,D,L) (PG,D,L) Theory (14,D,L) Bomb Patrol: Afghanistan (14,L,V) Ninja War (PG) Ninja War (PG) Ninja War (PG) Ninja War (PG) Cops (14,V) Å Cops (S) (PG,D,S) Cops (14,V) Å Cops (S) (PG,L,V) (TECH) Bomb Patrol: Afghanistan (14,L,V) “Demons” Investigating a ghost Castle Martha and Castle are held NBA Basketball: Indiana Pacers at New York Knicks. Eastern Conference Semifinal, Game 5. (If Inside the NBA (N) (Live) Å To Be Announced (TNT) Castle hunter’s murder. (PG,V) Å hostage. (S) (PG,L,V) Å necessary). (N) (Live) Å Regular (PG) Annoying (PG) Incred. Crew (PG) Regular (PG) King of Hill (PG) King of Hill (PG) American (14,L,V) American (14,D,L) Family (14,D,L,S, Family (14,D,L,S, (TOON) Adventure (PG) Regular (PG) Man v. Food (PG) Man v. Food (PG) Mysteries at the Museum (PG) Å Monumental Mysteries (N) (PG) Å Mysteries at the Museum (PG) Å Mysteries at the Museum (PG) Å (TRAV) Bizarre Foods/Zimmern (PG) Sweet Genius “Glistening Genius” Chopped “Pigging Out” Chopped “Momumental” Giving You the Business (N) Iron Chef America (TVFN) Chopped “Go for It!” “Kill Ari” Gibbs is determined to NCIS “Kill Ari” Gibbs exploits Ziva’s NCIS “Under Covers” The bodies of two NCIS “Light Sleeper” The wives of two NCIS “Jack Knife” Busting an illegal Psych “Dead Air” Shawn and Gus go (USA) NCIS stop Ari. (14,L,S,V) Å connection to Ari. (14,L,S,V) Å assassins. (S) (PG,D,L,S,V) Å Marines are murdered. (PG,L,V) trucking operation. (S) (PG,L,V) Å undercover. (PG,L,V) Å (DVS) Chris (PG,L) Amer. Funniest Home Videos (PG) Mother (14,L,V) Mother (14,D,L) Mother (14,D,L) Mother (14,D,L) WGN News at Nine (N) (S) Å Amer. Funniest Home Videos (PG) (WGN-A) Chris (PG,D) MOVIE CHANNELS Shake It Up! (G) Austin & Ally (S) Dog (G) Movie ››‡ “Sky High” (2005) Michael Angarano. (PG) Phineas, Ferb (G) Jessie (G) Å Good-Charlie (G) Austin & Ally (G) (DISN) Good-Charlie (G) Jessie (G) Å Movie: ›› “Man of the House” (2005, Comedy) (S) Å Movie: ››‡ “Viva Las Vegas” (1964) Elvis Presley. (S) Movie: ››‡ “John Carter” (2012, Science Fiction) Taylor Kitsch. (S) Å Cold Mountain (ENCOR) (4:35) The Vow Movie ›› “Journey 2: The Mysterious Island” (2012) Dwayne Johnson. (S) Game of Thrones (S) (MA) Å Veep (MA) Å Orgasm Special: Real Sex (MA) (HBO) Movie ›› “First Daughter” (2004) Katie Holmes. (PG) Movie ›› “Project X” (2012) Thomas Mann. (S) (R) Movie ›› “Johnson Family Vacation” (2004) (PG-13) Movie ››‡ “Savages” (2012) Taylor Kitsch, Aaron Johnson. (S) (R) Å (MAX) “Harry Potter Deathly Hallows” Movie ››› “The Woman in Black” (2012) (S) (PG-13) Movie ››‡ “Scream 4” (2011) Neve Campbell, David Arquette. (S) (R) Å Gigolos (N) (MA) The Borgias (MA) (SHOW) (5:45) Movie ››› “Mean Girls” (2004) Lindsay Lohan. Movie ›› “The Mechanic” (2011) Jason Statham. (R) Movie › “The Samaritan” (2012) Samuel L. Jackson. Movie ›› “4:44 Last Day on Earth” (TMC) Movie ››› “Citizen Ruth” (1996) Laura Dern, Kurtwood Smith. (S) (R) Å

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Walters announces her retirement NEW YORK (AP) — Barbara Walters that retirement from her epochal television career is near, but it’s not happening right away. Walters, who began in television news as a “Today” girl in 1961, became the medium’s best-known interviewer and invented a daytime talk show at an age many people would be going fishing, said on “The View” that she will step away from the camera next summer. Before that, her retirement tour will include TV specials looking back at her work. The announcement brought the 83-year-old Walters to tears. While not necessarily a surprise — reports about the plan leaked out about a month ago and it was

Crossword

confirmed by ABC on Sunday night — the discussion was alternately saucy and emotional. “In the summer of 2014 I plan to retire from appearing on television at all,” Walters said. She preceded her announcement with a taped piece outlining career highlights, from her appearance in a Playboy bunny outfit on “Today” to her interview with Syrian President Bashar Assad last year. She mentioned her pride in rising to “Today” co-host and becoming the first woman on a network evening news program, co-anchoring with Harry Reasoner on ABC. Her interviews became her calling card, sitting across from actors and presidents. Her prime-time talk

with Monica Lewinsky set a ratings standard. When she started “The View” with executive producer Bill Geddies 17 years ago, Walters said she thought it would last a year or two. She’s been through some health problems this year, being hospitalized after a fall taken while leaving a pre-inaugural party in Washington and developing chickenpox. She didn’t cite that as a reason for leaving, saying she is in perfect health and isn’t being pushed out. “I want to leave while people are still saying, ‘why is she leaving?’ instead of ‘why doesn’t she leave?” Walters said.

Bridge By Philip Alder

This week we are looking at various aspects of the Stayman convention. What is the fewest number of points you need to use Stayman? Normally, responder will have at least enough points to invite game. So, opposite a one-no-trump opening that shows 15-17 points, responder will have nine high-card points (or eight with a fivecard suit in a minor). However, assuming that you employ transfers into the majors, it is possible to use Stayman with zero points -what is called g a r b a g e Stayman. You may have 4-4-5-0 distribution, when you plan to pass whatever o p e n e r rebids. Or you have (in principle) at least 5-5 in the majors. If opener rebids two of a major, you pass, knowing it is a nine-card fit. Or, if opener rebids two diamonds, you continue with two hearts. Then, opener passes with three hearts (as in this deal), or corrects to two spades with three spades and two hearts. Against two hearts, West leads the trump queen. How should South continue? Note that one no-trump should be defeated. South should plan to ruff a spade on the board. He should win the first trick and call for the spade king. East should win with the ace and return his second heart. But South wins on the board, plays a spade to his queen, and leads a third spade. If West ruffs, it is with his trump trick, and South can ruff the fourth round of spades in the dummy to make an overtrick. If West discards, South ruffs on the board and finishes with eight tricks: two spades, one spade ruff, four hearts and one club.


HERALDSTANDARD.COM | THURSDAY, MAY 16, 2013

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COMMUNITY LIFE Calcium supplements may not be right for men D E A R DOCTOR K: I’m a man in my 60s. I’ve been taking a calcium supplement to protect my bones, but I recently read that men shouldn’t take calcium supplements. Why not? D E A R READER: I wish I could give you a clear answer. Several recent studies have raised a question about whether regular use of calcium supplements might be bad for the heart. The bottom line: It’s too early to know if this risk is real. There’s no doubt that we need calcium. It helps muscles to contract, blood to clot and nerves to communicate. And it plays an important role in building strong teeth and bones. As a result, many people take calcium supplements for bone health. One new study followed the health of nearly 400,000 men and women. The study was published in the medical journal JAMA Internal Medicine. At the study’s start, the participants reported how much supplemental calcium they took. From diet surveys, the researchers estimated how much calcium the study participants were getting from food. During 12 years of followup, men who took more than 1,000 milligrams (mg) of supplemental calcium per day were 20 percent more likely to succumb to heart disease than those who didn’t take calcium supplements. But there was no connection between calcium supplements and heart disease in women, and there was no connection with calcium from food. Another recent study that followed more than 61,000 women in Sweden was published in the medical journal BMJ. Among women who took more than 1,400 milligrams per day of calcium supplements, the risk of premature death was more than doubled — particularly death from

heart disease. Both of these studies, and others that have pointed in a similar direction, involve large numbers of people and were carefully conducted. Yet they are observational studies, and you can’t make judgments about cause and effect from such studies. They clearly showed that men and women who took relatively high doses of calcium supplements had higher risks. But that doesn’t prove that the calcium supplements were the cause of higher rates of heart problems and death. Surely, these studies don’t mean that you should forsake all calcium. Everyone needs calcium to keep bones strong, taken in conjunction with the bone-building vitamin, vitamin D. Losing calcium weakens bones and leaves them more prone to breaking. (I’ve put a table listing the daily recommended intakes of calcium and vitamin D on my website, AskDoctorK.com.) With the safety of calcium supplements in question, try to get as much calcium as possible from food. Good calcium sources include: I Low-fat milk and cheese; I Calcium-fortified orange juice or soy milk; I Breakfast cereals (which are also fortified); I Leafy greens, particularly, kale, turnip greens and Swiss chard. (Go easy on spinach. It is high in iron, which tends to block calcium absorption.) I Sardines and other canned fish with bones included. I’m sure there will be more research studies on this important question. I’ll keep you posted.

Dr. Anthony Komaroff

Dr. Komaroff is a physician and professor at Harvard Medical School. To send questions, go to AskDoctorK. com, or write: Ask Doctor K, 10 Shattuck St., Second Floor, Boston, MA 02115.

Shovels & Rope, Harris, Miller top nominees for Americana Awards NASHVILLE, Tenn. (AP) — Husband-wife duo Shovels & Rope is the top nominee for this year’s Americana Honors & Awards, but longtime favorites Buddy Miller and Emmylou Harris lurk nearby. Cary Ann Hearst and Michael Trent earned four nominations, including album, song and emerging artist of the year. Miller, the Americana Music Association’s most-awarded artist, and Harris have three nominations apiece. The awards will be held Sept. 18 at Ryman Auditorium in

Nashville, Tenn. The nominations were announced Tuesday in Los Angeles. Miller and Harris were nominated for top honor artist of the year with Dwight Yoakam and Richard Thompson. The Lumineers’ omnipresent hit “Ho Hey� is among the nominees for song of the year with Shovels & Ropes’ “Birmingham,� JD McPherson’s “North Side Gal� and Thompson’s “Good Things Happen to Bad People.� ——— Online: americanamusic.org

Puppy attacked by vicious dog Dear Annie: I have an 8-month-old puppy, and I take her to a local dog park so she can run off leash and play with the other dogs, which she loves. In the three months I have been taking her, “Phoebe� has never been attacked or fought with another dog. That was until last night, when Phoebe approached another dog that was on a leash and that dog attacked her. My puppy whimpered and howled while being bitten on her neck and back. I tried to get her away, but the other dog was so vicious. The owner of the other dog just stood there making no effort to pull his dog away, nor did he apologize. I finally extracted Phoebe from the other dog’s mouth. As I was walking away, the owner said he doesn’t know why his dog doesn’t like other dogs. I was too shaken to reply. Besides, I felt sorry for the vicious dog, wondering what could have happened to make him like that. Luckily, Phoebe was not severely injured. I did my best to soothe her, but it took several minutes to calm her down. Before I left the park, I warned other owners about the dog that attacked mine. Why would someone bring a dog that hates other dogs to a dog park? There is a gentleman who arranged for the park to exist and is the “leader.� Should I tell him what happened? I don’t want to get the park shut down, which is why I didn’t call the police. What do I

Pleasant. The service will be hosted by the General Arthur St. Clair Chapter of SAR of Fayette and Westmoreland counties. Following the dedication, the Carl Gaffin family, ancestors of Private Jamison, will host a luncheon for SAR members and guests at the Middle Presbyterian Church hall. Anyone who is not a SAR member that is interested in attending should call General Arthur St. Clair Chapter president David Thompson for reservations at 724-787-0592 in order to confirm seating. THE GENEALOGICAL SOCIETY OF SOUTHWESTERN PENNSYLVANIA will host the program “Mines and How they Shaped Southwestern Pa� at 2 p.m. Saturday at Citizens Library, 55 S. College St., Washington.

do? — Phoebe’s Human Mom Dear Mom: If the park has a “leader,� then he is the person to notify. This owner seems ignorant of dog behavior and may have been trying to “socialize� his dog by bringing the animal to a pet-friendly park. But it sounds as if that dog needs training. It would be a kindness for someone to point that out to him and make a referral before an animal is seriously hurt. Dear Annie: As an alcoholic in recovery, it was interesting to me to observe the self-righteousness in my family about my addiction as they went through their heart surgeries stemming from their addictions to chocolate cake, bacon and cherry pies. They are just as addicted to food as I am to alcohol. They say it’s “different,� but how is it more legitimate to grab a doughnut when under stress than to pour myself a cocktail? In spite of their heart surgeries and the struggle of

Deter danger of loose items Dear Readers: Is the furniture in your home a POSSIBLE HAZARD to young children? Did you know that TVs, appliances and furniture falling on children is an extreme hazard? According to the Consumer Product Safety Commission, every two weeks (on average) a child dies from an unsecured item tipping over and landing on him or her. Here are some hints on how to prevent this tragedy from occurring in your home: I TVs should be securely hung (on a wall) out of reach, or placed on a stable, secure stand or base, and as far back as possible. I Keep electrical cords out of reach so children cannot pull them and the objects attached to them onto themselves. I Anchor ANY furniture, such as TV stands, bookcases and dressers, or any other high, heavy, free-standing furniture or appliance, to the wall so it cannot fall over. I Don’t place small items on the furniture that a child might try to reach for (such as remote controls). — Heloise FREE CARDBOARD Dear Heloise: At the big warehouse stores where

Community calendar GREAT BETHEL BAPTIST CHURCH will host a block party from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Saturday at 47 W. Fayette St., Uniontown. There will be music, food, games and fun for the whole family. Call the church office for details at 724-437-6161. LONG BRANCH COMMUNITY GRANGE NO. 2072 will sell funnel cakes at 10 a.m. Saturday and Sunday at the Richeyville Laundromat as part of the National Road Festival. Everything is made from scratch, nothing is boxed. A MARKER DEDICATION FOR REVOLUTIONARY WAR HERO P R I VA T E R O B E R T JAMISON will be held at noon Saturday at the Middle Presbyterian Church, Route 981, two miles north of Mount

Annie’s Mailbox

carrying 300 pounds on a body designed for 150, they somehow see slamming down a cherry cobbler as acceptable, but my having a beer is a sin. Moderation in all aspects of our lives might not be a bad idea. — No Hypocrite in Paducah, Ky. Dear Paducah: Addictions, regardless of type, involve the inability to control one’s appetite, whether it be for food, drugs, liquor, gambling, whatever. Unlike most other addictions, however, one cannot give up food altogether. So while we agree that there is hypocrisy, and of course moderation is best, there is in fact a difference between food, which is necessary for life, and alcohol, which is not. Imagine how much harder it would be to control your addiction if you were told that you absolutely must have three shots a day, but not a fourth. Or a beer. Or a replacement from the wellstocked pantry. Not an excuse, mind you. Just an observation. Annie’s Mailbox is written by Kathy Mitchell and Marcy Sugar, longtime editors of the Ann Landers column. Please email your questions to anniesmailbox@comcast.net, or write to: Annie’s Mailbox, c/o Creators Syndicate, 737 3rd Street, Hermosa Beach, CA 90254. To find out more about Annie’s Mailbox and read features by other Creators Syndicate writers and cartoonists, visit the Creators Syndicate Web page at www.creators.com.

The program will be presented by Joseph Bogo, author of “Holes in the Hills.� The program is free and open to the public. For more information, go online to www.genealogicalsocietyofswpa.com. WESTERN PENNSYLVANIA FIREMEN’S ASSOCIATION will have their next meeting at 7 p.m. Saturday at the Ligonier Volunteer Fire Department in Westmoreland County. POLICY — Items must be mailed to Community calendar, Herald-Standard, 8 E. Church St., Uniontown, Pa. 15401 at least one week prior to desired publication date. A telephone number must be included. Items may also be faxed to 724439-7559 or emailed to hscalendar@heraldstandard. com. For more information, call 724-439-7565.

Heloise merchandise (especially cereal boxes, etc.) is stacked on pallets, the stores put large cardboard pieces between each layer of merchandise. These make great poster board for kids’ art projects, science reports and other projects. The best part is that they are free! — Gloria H. in California Gloria, you are right! Two warehouse stores that were contacted said absolutely! One asked that you call ahead so that cardboard can be set aside, because the pieces don’t stay around for long. The other store stated that a customer can just take what he or she finds while walking around the store shopping. The cardboard is free for members, but one store reuses it in the store, and the other

“I don’t want to go to the vet, but I know I have to�

recycles it when not needed. — Heloise NECKLACE HOLDER Dear Heloise: Years ago, a friend, after seeing all my necklaces tangled in a drawer, gave me an idea: Why not take the “head� off an old-fashioned rake? We did, painted it and hung it on my bedroom wall. The end of it has twisted metal to form a hole, which makes it easy to put a nail through. Hang it so the “teeth� face out, and then hang your necklaces on the teeth to keep tangles away. — Virginia J. in New Jersey COLOR-COORDINATED Dear Heloise: I never thought I would have a hint for you, but a friend of mine suggested that I send you this timesaving one. To get the color top I want, I hang my navy-blue tops on a blue hanger and my black tops on a black hanger. — Neda T. in Pennsylvania CLEAN BOTTLES Dear Heloise: I wanted to wash a bottle, but I had no bottle brush. Rice was the answer. I shook a mixture of soapy water and raw rice in the bottle. The rice gave the scrubbing action needed to get the bottle sparkling again. — Bonnie M. in Indiana

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THURSDAY, MAY 16, 2013

attorney House set to cut food stamp program Trump, scolded during Republicans demand an annual cut from SNAP of about $2.5 billion a year WASHINGTON (AP) — A House committee rebuffed Democratic efforts Wednesday to keep the $80 billion-a-year food stamp program whole, as debate on the farm bill turned into a theological discourse on helping the poor. The House bill would cut about $2.5 billion a year — or a little more than 3 percent — from the food stamp program, which is used by 1 in 7 Americans. The committee rejected an amendment by Democrats to strike the cuts 27-17, keeping them in the bill. The legislation would achieve the cuts partly by eliminating an eligibility category that mandates automatic food stamp benefits when people sign up for certain other programs. It would also save dollars by targeting states that give people who don’t have heating bills very small amounts of heating assistance so they can automatically qualify for higher food stamp benefits. Republicans argued that the cut is small relative to the size of the program, now known as the Supplemental Nutrition Assistance Program, or SNAP, and that people who qualify for the aid could still sign up for it, they just wouldn’t be automatically enrolled. They defended the cuts after Rep. Juan Vargas, D-Calif., quoted the Book

Associated Press

House Agriculture Committee member, Rep. Doug LaMalfa, R-Calif., left, speaks with Rep. Cheri Bustos, D-Ill., right, on Capitol Hill, Wednesday.

of Matthew in opposing them: “When I was hungry you gave me food. When I was thirsty, you gave me drink.” Several Republicans talked about their Christianity and said the Bible encourages people to help each other but doesn’t dictate what the federal government should do. “We should be doing this as individuals, helping the poor,” said Rep. Doug LaMalfa, R-Calif. Rep. Jim McGovern, D-Mass., offered the amendment to do away with the cuts. He said taking the hunger assistance away from people will just make the poor “more vulnerable and more miserable.” “Christians, Jews, Muslims,

whatever — we’re failing our brothers and sisters here,” McGovern said. The cuts are part of massive legislation that costs almost $100 billion annually over five years and would set policy for farm subsidies, rural programs and the food aid. The House panel started work on the legislation Wednesday, one day after the Senate Agriculture Committee approved its version. Last year more than 47 million people used the SNAP program with the cost more than doubling since 2008. The rolls rose rapidly because of the economic downturn, rising food prices and expanded eligibility under President Barack Obama’s 2009

economic stimulus law. Republicans criticized Obama in last year’s presidential campaign for his expansion of the program, and many House conservatives have refused to consider a farm bill without cuts to food stamps, which make up about 80 percent of the bill’s cost. The Senate approved much smaller cuts to the program, about $400 million a year. House Agriculture Committee Chairman Frank Lucas, R-Okla., will have to appease all sides as he tries to push the farm bill through for the third year in a row, balancing calls from House conservatives to cut the program with Senate Democrats who are reluctant to touch it. “I expect it to come from all directions,” Lucas said last week of the food stamp debate. The House bill would cut around $4 billion a year from food aid and farm spending, while the Senate bill would trim roughly $2.4 billion. Those reductions include more than $600 million in yearly savings from acrossthe-board cuts that took effect earlier this year. The farm bill passed the Senate last year but the House declined to take it up after conservatives in that chamber objected to the cost and insisted on higher cuts to food stamps. This year, the full House will consider the bill.

testimony TV star/developer/ mogul turns defendant in federal civil trial BY MICHAEL TARM The Associated Press

CHICAGO (AP) — A Chicago federal judge is scolding Donald Trump and an attorney questioning the developerturned-TV personality to stop their verbal “boxing match.” The warning came Wednesday during Trump’s second day testifying at a civil trial. He’s accused of making false promises to an investor in his Trump International Hotel & Tower in downtown Chicago. Trump and the plaintiff’s attorney, Shelly Kulwin, repeatedly talked over each other. A visibly agitated Trump scowled, and Kulwin rolled his eyes at Trump’s answers. After an hour, Judge Amy St. Eve told the men, “This is not a boxing match.” After jurors left the room, the judge said Trump’s testimony would run into a third day if the sparring continued. She told them, “Let’s get control of ourselves.” Trump hosts the reality television show, “The Apprentice.”

Japan watchdog to halt test reactor over safety The No. 2 reactor building of the Tsuruga nuclear power plant is seen in Tsuruga, Fukui prefecture, on the Sea of Japan coast, Wednesday. Japan’s nuclear watchdog decided that the nation’s trouble-plagued next-generation prototype reactor won’t be allowed to restart due to safety violations.

TOKYO (AP) — Japan’s nuclear watchdog announced Wednesday that a trouble-plagued next-generation test reactor will not be allowed to restart due to safety violations, dealing a setback to the country’s pro-nuclear government. The Nuclear Regulation Authority’s decision is the latest blow to the Monju fast-breeder reactor and Japan’s nuclear fuel cycle program. The government of Prime Minister Shinzo Abe is hoping that Monju will be a key part of Japan’s plans for disposing of atomic waste and reducing the nation’s plutonium stockpile. “It’s too dangerous for Monju to start operation now,” said Yasushi Morishita, the watchdog’s director of nuclear regulation. “The plant was so poorly managed.”

Associated Press

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EBF .70 EXC 1.24 XOM 2.52f FNB .48 FITB .44f FNFG .32 FE 2.20 F .40 GAB .56e GGT .80 GPS .60f GE .76 GPC 2.15 GSK 2.35e GT GOOG HOG .84 HSC .82 HE 1.24 HNZ 2.06 HSY 1.68 HPQ .58f HD 1.56f HON 1.64 HUM 1.08f HBAN .20f INTC .90 IBM 3.80f IGT .32f JPM 1.20 JNJ 2.64f JCI .76 LMT 4.60 L .25 LOW .64 MNTG MRO .68 MPC 1.40 MMC .92 MAS .30 MATW .40 MCD 3.08 MDT 1.04 MRK 1.72 MTOR MDLZ .52 MS .20 MYL NCR NFG 1.46 NGG 3.17e NWL .60 NEE 2.64f NI 1.00f NOK NWN 1.82 ODP PCG 1.82 PNC 1.76f PNM .66f

15.69 +.21 35.19 +.19 91.24 +.13 11.66 -.06 18.08 +.17 9.95 +.12 43.20 +.45 14.67 +.40 6.90 +.14 9.74 +.06 41.02 +.14 23.24 +.23 80.07 +1.17 52.46 +.74 13.45 +.46 915.89+28.79 58.88 +.41 23.15 +.10 28.04 +.39 72.47 +.05 90.32 +.49 20.97 -.55 77.88 +.56 79.89 +.73 79.50 +.01 7.70 +.01 24.20 +.36 203.32 +.11 18.02 +.03 51.09 +.86 87.64 +.67 36.75 -.47 104.05 +1.18 46.28 +.28 43.23 +.45 3.97 +.19 35.00 -.38 79.38 +1.53 40.74 +.21 22.60 +.43 38.66 +.16 101.95 +.75 50.01 +.09 46.73 +.08 6.39 +.15 31.50 +.32 24.86 +.59 30.50 +.40 30.92 +.32 63.06 +.25 64.25 -.20 28.21 +.31 81.16 +.97 29.65 +.56 3.75 +.11 45.29 +.21 4.13 +.15 47.23 +.33 70.85 +.68 23.43 +.28

PPL Corp PeabdyE Penney PepcoHold PepsiCo Pfizer PhilipMor PinWst ProctGam Prudentl PSEG Raytheon ReynAmer RiteAid RockwlAut RockColl RoyDShllA Schlmbrg SearsHldgs Sherwin SonocoP SonyCp SouthnCo SwstAirl SpectraEn SpeedM SprintNex Staples StateStr TECO Teleflex TexInst ThermoFis 3M Co TimeWarn TractSupp Transocn UGI Corp UNS Engy Unisys US Cellular USSteel UnumGrp Valspar VerizonCm ViacomB Vodafone WalMart Wendys Co Wesbanc Whrlpl WiscEngy XcelEngy Xerox

PPL 1.47 BTU .34 JCP POM 1.08 PEP 2.27f PFE .96 PM 3.40 PNW 2.18 PG 2.41f PRU 1.60 PEG 1.44 RTN 2.20f RAI 2.52f RAD ROK 2.08f COL 1.20 RDS/A3.60f SLB 1.25 SHLD SHW 2.00 SON 1.24f SNE .31e SO 2.03f LUV .16f SE 1.22 TRK .60 S SPLS .48f STT 1.04f TE .88 TFX 1.36 TXN 1.12 TMO .60 MMM 2.54 TWX 1.15 TSCO 1.04f RIG UGI 1.13f UNS 1.74 UIS USM X .20 UNM .52 VAL .92 VZ 2.06 VIAB 1.10 VOD 1.53e WMT 1.88f WEN .16 WSBC .76f WHR 2.50f WEC 1.36 XEL 1.08 XRX .23f

32.01 +.13 20.13 +.36 18.97 +.35 22.15 +.17 84.25 +.75 29.56 +.16 96.30 +1.34 60.22 +.84 80.68 +1.21 67.70 +1.10 34.89 +.14 65.77 +1.13 49.29 +.68 2.55 +.02 89.65 -.34 66.49 +.74 67.56 -1.29 75.68 -1.18 58.17 +1.04 193.56 +.52 35.57 +.24 20.45 -.31 46.66 +.40 14.34 +.36 31.52 +.35 18.12 +.17 7.25 -.01 14.45 -.03 63.61 +.02 18.84 +.26 80.64 +.25 36.81 +.30 86.01 +1.30 111.50 +.91 61.13 -.14 114.94 +.29 55.11 +.04 40.65 +.08 50.51 +.53 18.57 -.08 38.02 +.02 18.07 -.43 28.95 +.24 72.49 +1.03 53.60 +.43 69.62 +.92 29.90 +.18 79.86 +1.08 6.06 +.15 25.41 +.41 129.67 +1.30 43.55 +.50 30.33 +.30 9.00 +.08

NEW YORK (AP) — Investors nudged the stock market to alltime highs Wednesday despite a handful of disappointing economic reports. Google’s stock topped $900 for the first time after the company announced new versions of its prodcuts, and Macy’s rose after beating Wall Street’s profit estimates. The market headed lower at the start of trading, following news that U.S. manufacturing slowed last month and France entered a recession. It turned higher before noon, and was back to breakeven by 3 p.m. A late surge left indexes at record levels. Even signs of a slowdown haven’t stopped the stock market’s run this year. Bad news can still shake investors’ nerves. But many of them believe reports of sluggish economic growth mean the Federal Reserve will keep pumping money into financial markets. Terry Sandven, chief equity strategist at U.S. Bank’s wealth management group, said most investors have come to expect choppy economic growth, so they take mildly disappointing reports in stride. With companies reporting rising earnings and few appealing alternatives, he sees no reason to sell stocks. “It’s a good backdrop for the market to trend higher,” Sandven said.

“Yes, we’re at all-time highs, but valuations are still attractive.” Terry Sandven, chief equity strategist, U.S. Bank The Dow Jones industrial average rose 60.44 points to close at 15,275.69, an increase of 0.4 percent. It had been down as much as 40 points in early trading. The Standard & Poor’s 500 index gained 8.44 points to 1,658.78, up 0.4 percent. Both closed at all-time highs. “Yes, we’re at all-time highs, but valuations are still attractive,” Sandven said. The S&P 500 is trading at 15 times earnings for 2013, in line with the historical average of the closely watched price-to-earnings ratio. Tepid economic growth also keeps interest rates low, which encourages investors to buy dividend-paying stocks instead. More than four out of every 10 companies in the S&P 500 pay a higher yield in dividends than U.S. government bonds pay in interest, according to Sandven. Strong corporate profits have supported the market’s rally this year.


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THURSDAY, MAY 16, 2013 | HERALDStANDARD.COm

Cal U alumni to address graduates Borough Council discusses plans for road resurfacing at meeting

Two distinguished alumni will address graduating students when California University of Pennsylvania holds commencement ceremonies Friday and Saturday in the Convocation Center. In separate ceremonies, Interim President Geraldine M. Jones will award nearly 300 master’s degrees and 1,000 bachelor’s and associate degrees to graduating students. Dr. Deborah Ann Shanley, Class of 1974, will address master’s degree candidates at 7 p.m. Friday. The dean of the School of Education at Brooklyn College since 1998, Shanley’s work with multiple college and community constituencies earned her a Humanitarian Award from the CUNY Consortium for the Study of Disabilities and the Medgar Evers College Worker Education Program. Her current work focuses on creating collaborations and partnerships with New York City schools and

cultural institutions as vehicles for extending teacher preparation beyond academic walls. During the cerShanley emony, master’s degree candidates will be vested in their academic hoods. Mark Camillo, Class Camillo of 1976, will address bachelor’s and associate degree candidates at 10 a.m. Saturday. A law enforcement and security professional who specializes in emergency preparedness operations, he is credited with directing the security operations of some of the most critical infrastructures in the world.During 21

Residents asked to clean up township By Katelyn Eichelberger For the Herald-Standard

LUZERNE TWP. — Township supervisors are hoping residents do some spring cleaning as they encouraged people on Tuesday to participate in a hard-torecycle dropoff event on Saturday. Motor oil, tires, large steel appliances and electronics will be collected from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. at the Fayette County Fairgrounds. The supervisors said there has been notable buildup of tires and other items alongside roads in Fayette and Washington counties that people improperly discarded. “It’s the things that the garbage won’t pick up so sometimes people don’t know what to do with them,” said Supervisor Ted Kollar. “This will give them

a chance to recycle those things without leaving them behind.” In other business, the supervisors encouraged voters to cast their primary ballots Tuesday in the municipal building.

years as a special agent in the U.S. Secret Service, Camillo completed three separate assignments at the White House, served as deputy assistant director and chief technology officer for the agency and coordinated security operations for the 2002 Olympic Games in Salt Lake City, Utah.He currently is a senior fellow at the George Mason University Center for Infrastructure Protection and senior vice president for strategic planning at Contemporary Services Corp., a national leader in event security and crowd management. Doors to the Convocation Center will open two hours before each ceremony. Both ceremonies will be streamed live online; for a link, visit www.calu.edu.

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damaged and that the borough expects Columbia Gas to completely repair the road itself. “They destroyed the road. Let them fix it,” said Ricciuti. In other matters, council n Approved the Eagle Scout service project presented by Scout Jacob Ford to renovate the playground in Richeyville. n Approved the release of tax proceeds to DenboVesta 6 Fire Department. n Heard two candidates for Washington County judge speak briefly about their assets for serving on the bench. Speaking were candidates Alan Benyak and Chuck Kurowski.

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Council President Patsy Ricciuti said he looked at the budget extensively and there is a total of $160,000 that is allocated for roads. “That will do a little over three miles. If you look at the list, we have maybe seven, eight or nine miles. So we will start patching after that. I know people will complain, but until money comes in, we’ll do the best we can with the money we have,” he said. In other business, council asked solicitor Brian Teslovich to send a letter to Columbia Gas stating that the borough refuses its offer of $40,000 toward repairing a road that a company crew

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HERALDSTANDARD.COM | THURSDAY, MAY 16, 2013

council Continued from B1

“We want to draw people into the business district by bicycles, to help nurture economic activity,” he said. Patchan said the plan also outlines where bike racks should be placed throughout the network. He said he expects an increased number of bicyclists to come through the area with the completion of the final portion of Great Allegheny Passage trail into Pittsburgh set for June. Patchan said the plan will help the city get ahead of some opportunities that will become available in the near future. “If they want to go after grants, they can point to the progress that the community is making,” he said. Aspect has been working on the plan since August. Patchan said the next step is for Aspect to take the map proposed Wednesday night and to draw up a document that makes specific recommendations to council. Aspect will then present the plan to the public in order to gain feedback. After feedback is gathered, Aspect will make revisions to the plan, which will then be

HERALDSTANDARD.COM | THURSDAY, MAY 16, 2013

presented to council. He said he hopes council approves a final plan by July. “This is important to the biking community,” said Councilman Tom Karpiak, director of public works. “We’re taking everything about the assets of this town seriously.” In an unrelated matter, council made way for the Edwin S. Porter Theater in the Greater Connellsville Area Community Center to obtain new stage flooring. Council directed the Connellsville Redevelopment Authority to revise the city’s federal fiscal year 2010 CDBG program to add the stage floor replacement to the existing line item. Michael Edwards, Connellsville Redevelopment Authority executive director, said prior to the meeting that money was already allocated in the 2010 program for the new heating system at the center. Council’s action Wednesday night clarified the project, he said. “It’s a wonderful project and it will just enhance the beauty of the community center,” said Councilman Greg Ritch, director of public parks and buildings. “We have a lot of usage for the Porter Theater in the near future.” In other business, council accepted the

resignation of David Waggett from the Zoning Hearing Board and made the following appointments and re-appointments: n Appointed Carl Ritenour to the Zoning Hearing Board with his term to expire the first Monday of 2016 and reappointed Shawn Pilla to the board with her term to expire the first Monday of 2018. n Reappointed Paul Whipkey to the Shade Tree Commission, with his term to expire the first Monday in 2018. Turning to other matters, council: n Approved to apply for a Recycling 902 Grant to be submitted to the Pennsylvania Department of Environmental Protection. n Approved to advertise and accept bids for the 2003 Ford Taurus used by the police department. Bids must be received by 4 p.m. June 19. n Adopted a policy permitting the use of bounce houses, jumpers, bouncers and other inflatable devices on property owned by the city. n Proclaimed the month of May as National Bike Month and Bicycle Safety Month. n Hired Shawn Sherwood and Kyle Karwatsky as part-time summer workers for the Public Works Department at an hourly rate of $7.25.

leader Continued from B1

As part of the school district’s comprehensive plan, the curriculum leaders will assist in aligning the district’s curriculum to accommodate the plan’s standards for English, mathematics, science and social studies. Each district has a comprehensive plan based on various items, but California has a primary focus on the common core passed down by the state. Data testing will be broken down to assess the students’ weaknesses and strengths. By breaking down the data

and analyzing it separately based on the curriculum and grade level, the district will be able to determine what technology, textbooks or revisions are needed. Curriculum leaders will elevate the district’s curriculum and better prepare its students for the exams, according to Jackson. “They’re vital for our plan to improve our district,” he said. “It’s an overall scheme plan to improve our education.” The board also authorized the second reading of Policy 141, which details online instruction. According to the policy, students would have the option to participate in

D3

the California Area School District Cyber Academy or to enroll in blended programs. Students who would otherwise enroll in an education program outside of the district would be eligible for the cyber academy and could complete their coursework at home through Intermediate Unit No. 1 CSI designated by the district. Blended programs would include traditional classroom instruction and online courses. Only students living in the district would be eligible for this option. Jackson anticipates the policy will be up for a vote by the next meeting.

GET EDUCATED ABOUT YOUR LOCAL CANDIDATES Watch previously recorded debates from your local candidates on www.heraldstandard.com Listen as they debate about the issues important to YOU! TODAY’S ELECTION SPOTLIGHT

FATETTE COUNTY PROTHONOTARY Mark O’Keefe moderates as candidates Nina Capuzzi Frankhouser, Robert Ted Pritchard and Paul Shipley debate the issues.

Remember to vote on May 21, 2013

C L A S S IF IE D

The Herald-Standard has no bias or affiliation with any political group, organization, or individual candidate.

P

L AC E YO U R H SC L A SSIF IE D S @ H E R A L D ST A N D A R D .C O M 724.439.7510 ER R EN C E C O PN EY L U G EN E N O VA K N IC O L E R IT C H E Y M AN D Y C ER N ELLI A D T O D AY : T724-439-7512 724-425-7203 724-439-7507 724-439-7513 L E G A L N O T IC E S

NOTICE Estate of, JOANNE BERISKO, late of Uniontown, Fayette County, Pennsylvania, deceased. Letters Testamentary in the above estate have been granted to the undersigned. Notice is hereby given to all persons indebted to the said decedent to make payment to the undersigned without delay; and, all persons having claims or demands against said estate are requested to make known the same. Judy Hanzes, Executor c/o Carl E. Micarelli, Esquire 4 North Beeson Blvd. Uniontown, PA 15401 NOTICE Estate of MARY BARBARA ECHOLS, No. 2613-0170 late of Washington Township, Pennsylvania, deceased. Letters Testamentary in the above estate have been granted to the undersigned. Notice is hereby given to all persons indebted to the said decedent to make payment to the undersgined without delay; and, all persons having claims or demands against said estate are requested to make known the same. George Michael Barney, Executor PO Box 2782, 228 Bell Blvd. Weirton, WV 26062 c/o James R. Fenchel II, Esquire Fenchel Law Offices 445 Ft. Pitt Boulevard, Suite 220 Pittsburgh, PA 15219 NOTICE IN THE COURT OF COMMON PLEAS OF FAYETTE COUNTY PENNSYLVANIA ORPHANS’ COURT DIVISION NO. 45 ADOPT 2012 JUDGE LESKINEN IN RE: ADOPTION OF ROBERT SHAMBAUGH, JR. NOTICE TO: Joy and Robert Shambaugh, Sr. A petition has been filed asking the Court to put an end to all rights you have to your child, Robert Shambaugh, Jr. The Court has set a hearing to consider ending your rights to your child. That hearing

L E G A L N O T IC E S

g g y g y g will be held in Court Room No. 2 of the Fayette County Court House, Uniontown, Fayette County, PA, on August 30, 2013, at 9:30 AM. You are warned that even if you fail to appear at the scheduled hearing, the hearing will go on without you and your rights to your child may be ended by the court without your being there. Your rights may also be subject to termination pursuant to subsection (d) if you fail to file either an acknowledgment of paternity or claim or paternity pursuant to Section 5103 (relating to acknowledgment and claim of paternity), and fail to either appear at the hearing for the purpose of objecting to the termination of your rights or file a written objection to such termination with the court prior to the hearing. YOU HAVE A RIGHT TO BE REPRESENTED AT THE HEARING BY A LAWYER. YOU SHOULD TAKE THIS PAPER TO YOUR LAWYER AT ONCE. IF YOU DO NOT HAVE A LAWYER OR CANNOT AFFORD ONE, GO TO OR TELEPHONE THE OFFICE SET FORTH BELOW TO FIND OUT WHERE YOU CAN GET LEGAL HELP. THIS OFFICE CAN PROVIDE YOU WITH INFORMATION ABOUT HIRING A LAWYER. IF YOU CANNOT AFFORD TO HIRE A LAWYER, THIS OFFICE MAY BE ABLE TO PROVIDE YOU WITH INFORMATION ABOUT AGENCIES THAT MAY OFFER LEGAL SERVICES TO ELIGIBLE PERSONS AT A REDUCED FEE OR NO FEE. PENNSYLVANIA BAR ASSOCIATION 100 SOUTH STREET PO BOX 186 HARRISBURG, PA 17108 (800) 932-0313 NOTICE NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the Brownsville Area School District will conduct a silent auction with reserve on Saturday, May 18, 2013, at the Cardale Elementary School, 192 Filbert-Orient Road, Cardale, PA, Fayette County, Pennsylvania, from 8:00 a.m. to 12:00 p.m. and will offer for sale the following items: Office Equipment Computer Furniture School Furniture Miscellaneous Items

L E G A L N O T IC E S The Brownsville Area School District reserves the right to reject any offer or bid to purchase any of the above listed items. Payments must be in the form of United States currency (cash) or certified funds acceptable to the School District. John Harvey Board Secretary NOTICE The California Borough Zoning Hearing Board will meet Thursday, May 30, 2013 at 6:00 PM at the California Borough Building, 225 Third Street to hear the following: 1. An application by WSM Properties LLC/Walter MacFann to appeal the Zoning Officer’s April 3, 2013 Notice of Violation concerning the rental of a property. The property involved is located at 773 High Street, California, PA 15419 which is a R1 Zoning District. Any interested party is invited to attend and be heard. Shannon Kratzer Zoning Officer NOTICE TO BIDDERS The East Bethlehem Board of Commissioners is accepting sealed bids on one 1995 International 4900 Series Dump Truck with DT466 Diesel Engine, Allison Automatic, 10.5 foot bed, Central Hydraulics, AirBrakes, 53,002 miles. Truck can be inspected at the East Bethlehem Township Municipal Building, 36 Water Street, Fredericktown PA during regular business hours. Bids must include a deposit equal to ten percent of the bid amount AND be submitted no later than 4:00PM on Wednesday, June 12, 2013 for consideration. The East Bethlehem Township Board of Commissioners reserves the right to reject any or all bids.

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HERALDSTANDARD.COM | THURSDAY, MAY 16, 2013

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L E G A L S E R V IC E S DENIED SOCIAL SECURITY OR SSI? Call ZEBLEY MEHALOV & WHITE - Free Consultation Local Firm 724-439-9200

P E R SO N A L S ! ADOPT: ! Adoring Couple, Lawyer & Doctor/Teacher yearn to be doting Dad & At-Home Mom. Expenses paid. ! ! ! ! 1-800-816-8424 ! Ben&Amy !

L O ST A N D F O U N D FOUND DOG Black & White dog near Merrittstown 724-246-1880 LOST 2 MALE BEAGLES. REWARD. Call 724-970-1085

H ELP W AN T ED ALL POSITIONS- CAPORELLA’S is now hiring. Stop in to apply. 90 Pittsburgh St. Grindle Station. Uniontown CAREER SALES PROFESSIONAL Fastest growing Chevy, Buick, GMC dealership in WV expanding sales dept! Looking for experience in sales, wiling to train right individual. We offer large inventory, career advancement, benefits, & more. Energetic, motivated, responsible, people person apply. Visit Don or Rick, 1012 University Ave. Morgantown soon to be moving to University Town Center. CARPENTERS & ROOFERS NEEDED- Experienced only need apply. 724-984-4138 CASHIERS WANTED - Part time. Some experience required. Evening & weekends. Apply at Frank’s Auto Supply, 75 South Beeson Blvd. CLOTHES/SHIRT PRESSERS Now Hiring, Will Train. PTAK’S Uniontown EXPERIENCED LINE COOK & Front Window/Ice cream maker. Vinny’s Drive In. 724-984-2821 EXPERIENCED Roofers Needed. Call 724-322-8465 HOUSEKEEPING - Small Motel Ohiopyle. Must be available Tuesdays, Fridays, Weekends, and Holidays. Call 724-329-8850 JANITORIAL SUPERVISOR Position in the Uniontown Area. 8 hours per evening, Mon - Fri. Must pass drug & background check. Call 724-344-6928 Laborer WANTED!!! JACK OF ALL TRADES MASTER OF ALL Immediate opening for light framing, shingles, dry-wall finishing, trim carpentry, & utility connections. Morgantown WV area. Full Time employment. Email resume to R26505@gmail.com LABOR POSITION- IMMEDIATE OPENING for clearing crew. Must have chainsaw experience. Please send resume to Fallen Timbers LLC. 545 Footedale Lambert Rd., New Salem, PA 15468 LICENSED MASSAGE THERAPIST - Competitive pay. Paid sick time. Paid vacation. Send resume to 654 Morgantown Rd. Uniontown, PA 15401 MAINTENANCE WORKER Part-time, Plumbing/Sanitary Sewer experience a plus. Mail letter of interest and resume to: CBSA, PO Box 332, Richeyville, PA 15358. OPERATOR for tractor and brush hog, mowing gas pipelines. Operator for skid steer and excavator. IMMEDIATE OPENINGS 724-437-2045

H ELP W AN T ED PETROLEUM TRANSPORT DRIVER A Local Uniontown Company has immediate openings for Petroleum Transport Drivers. Class A CDL with Tanker, Air brake, and Hazmat endorsement required. Home every night plus off every Sunday. Paid Vacations and Holidays. Competitive Hourly wage, plus time and a half overtime. Benefits include Company funded profit sharing, Hospitalization, Life Insurance, Long and Short term Disability. 401k program also available. Interested applicants call GNAGEY Gas and Oil at 724437-7241 for more information.

H O U SE S F O R S A L E

FAIRCHANCE! Make this your mini-retreat! Relaxed easy living in this adorable 2 bedroom with garage nestled on over an acre! $50’s.

ROOFERS WANTED - Valid driver’s license required. Experienced only. Drug screening and background check mandatory. Call 724-438-8071 WAREHOUSE EMPLOYEE - Part time position at local beer distributor. Please call 724-970-0562

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H O U SE S F O R S A L E COUNTRY CLUB BLVD (19)- 3 bedroom, 1 ½ bath, central air, new kitchen & carpeting, LH School District, $89,500. 724322-1675

CRAIG MEADOWS - 402 Dove Dr. Beautiful split entry 3 bedroom + office and 2.5 baths. Features a 16 ft. x 19 ft. screened porch overlooking a 42 ft. x 22 ft. patio/ sportcourt, eat in kitchen with granite counter tops, master bath with marble floor and granite counter tops, ceiling fans in all bedrooms, living room and spacious 2 car garage with work area including built-in work bench. Visit: Owners.com and search ID # DGP3402 for all pictures or stop by and pick up a brochure. Contact Joe Ruddy, 724-439-4799.

CYCLE AVE., UNIONTOWN 3 Bedrooms, Kitchen, Dining Room, Living Room with Fireplace, Hardwood Floors, 1 and 1/2 Baths Finished Basement, Central Air, Garage L.H. School District, Many Extras-- Affordable. Call 724-439-8832 to schedule an appointment.

Just another benefit of listing your home with SWC Properties... NORTH UNION TWP - Nice, clean 3 bedroom, brick ranch home on cul-de-sac, 2000 sq.ft., 2 bath, 2 car garage, concrete drive, large covered patio, mountain views. $172,900. Call 724-610-0948 for more info & link to photos. SOUTH UNION TOWNSHIP By owner: View of Jumonville Cross. Brick Ranch, 3 bedrooms, 2 baths, large family room, 2 stone fireplaces, hardwood floors, newer roof, air, garage, & more! Great location. 724-938-8008 SOUTH UNION TWP- 103 Lopez Dr., 3 bedroom, 2 ½ bath. 2,400 sq. ft. Granite kitchen. Master suite with walk-in closet & garden tub. Corner lot with fenced back yard. Hatfield Elementary. $355,000. Call 724-438-0169 UNIONTOWN SCHOOL DISTRICT 4 bedrooms, 2 baths + finished attic. Newly remodeled. Central air. Natural gas heat. Nice outdoor living space. Nice city neighborhood. 86 Byrer Ave. $116,000. Call 724-562-6676

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TO THE FIRST 5 SALES PEOPLE HIRED WITH PA AUTOMOTIVE SALES LICENSE

WE ARE BRAND NEW & HUNGRY! GRAND OPENING

OMike Wood Toyota of UniontownO Multiple Positions ÊSales Professionals ÊService Writer ÊOfficer Manager ÊService Technicians Will provide: 401k, Health and Dental Benefits. Exciting opportunity! Be a part of a new team where opportunity for career growth is unlimited. If you are a talented person who wants more out of life than just a job, now is the time to act! Apply in person to Mike Lee at Mike Wood Toyota of Uniontown. 650 W. Main St. Uniontown, PA

W

H

AN T ED

WANTED!!! JACK OF ALL TRADES MASTER OF ALL Immediate opening for light framing, shingles, dry-wall finishing, trim carpentry, & utility connections. Morgantown WV area. Full Time employment. Email resume to R26505@gmail.com HOUSEKEEPING - Small Motel Ohiopyle. Must be available Tuesdays, Fridays, Weekends, and Holidays. Call 724-329-8850

ELP

W

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

AN T ED

CONNELLSVILLE - 1 bedroom, 2nd floor. Clean, quiet, private. No pets, no smoking. $400/mo., pay only electric. First & last month’s rent, lease & references required. Great for Penn State students. Call 724-529-7298

OPERATOR for tractor and brush hog, mowing gas pipelines. Operator for skid steer and excavator. IMMEDIATE OPENINGS 724-437-2045 JANITORIAL SUPERVISOR Position in the Uniontown Area. 8 hours per evening, Mon - Fri. Must pass drug & background check. Call 724-344-6928

N. U.-1 BEDROOM $550 with utilities 724-438-1286

WAREHOUSE EMPLOYEE - Part time position at local beer distributor. Please call 724-970-0562

NEW SALEM- 1 bedroom. $450. 1 month security deposit. Non smoking. No pets. 724-381-8013

WHARTON TWP! REO mountain ranch has 3 bedrooms, 2 baths, full basement with integral garage set on 2+ acres!

OWN YOUR OWN HOME! Only 3 left at Holiday Park Starting $15,900 304-276-6713

L O T S & L A N D /S A L E CLEARED PRIME LOT for a dream home on Bennington Rd., Hopwood, 724-439-4454 NEW SUB-DIVISION in South Union 1/2 & 1 acre lots 724-8806797.

C EM ET ERY L O TS OAK LAWN CEMETERY - 3 spaces; Sec C, Lot 232, Spaces 5 & 6; Sec C, Lot 233, Space 8; $525 / each; 724-439-4799

R E N T O R SA L E FAYETTE & GREENE COUNTY Houses for rent or sale. Owner financing available. 724-324-9152 Gibbon Glade-2 bedroom, Mobile Home on acre property, water & ceptic. $50,000 Call 412-558-4995

A PA R T M E N T S F O R R E N T CITY - 1 or 2 bedroom, $400, pay only electric, heat inclued. Call 724-261-7189

G A R A G E -Y A R D S A L E S

TO THE FIRST 5 SALES PEOPLE HIRED WITH PA AUTOMOTIVE SALES LICENSE

GARAGE SALE - 869 N. Gallatin Ave. Extension, Uniontown. May 17-18: Fri. 8-5, Sat. 8-12. Antiques, Furniture, Home Decor Items, New: P215/65R16 Tires

WE ARE BRAND NEW & HUNGRY! GRAND OPENING

L AW N -G A R D

Will provide: 401k, Health and Dental Benefits. Exciting opportunity! Be a part of a new team where opportunity for career growth is unlimited. If you are a talented person who wants more out of life than just a job, now is the time to act! Apply in person to Mike Lee at Mike Wood Toyota of Uniontown. 650 W. Main St. Uniontown, PA

If You Need An Expert To Appraise or Sell, See Listings In Today’s Classifieds

P E T S & S U P P L IE S

WANTED- AKC Boston Bull Terrier stud service. Call 724-438-3633

B R IG H T -N -E A R LY A D S

IN ST R U C T IO N S

CRAFTSMAN RIDING MOWER42", Briggs & Stratton engine, $350; 5,000 BTU window air conditioners, $50; Range HoodNew, $30. Computer desk- $25. 2 hand trucks, $25 each. Scott grass seeder on wheels, $25. Car ramps, $25 set. 2 drawer metal file cabinet, $25. Lawn cart for lawn tractor, $80. 724-6280281

COAL MINER’S TRAINING

www.coalminers training.blogspot.com

If You Need An Expert To Appraise or Sell, See Listings In Today’s Classifieds

CONNELLSVILLE - 1 bedroom, 2nd floor. Clean, quiet, private. No pets, no smoking. $400/mo., pay only electric. First & last month’s rent, lease & references required. Great for Penn State students. Call 724-529-7298 CONNELLSVILLE 1 bedroom- $550/month 2 Bedroom- $600/month. Call 724-812-7769 CONNELLSVILLE ST.- nice 1 bedroom $520, All utilities included Call 724-562-8286 DANIEL ST. 2 bedroom $750/mo, 724-366-4196 FAIRCHANCE 1 bedroom. No pets. 724-564-5944 HOPWOOD- Efficiency $340 + security, all utilities included, no pets, 724-437-3168 NEAR NEMACOLIN Woodlands One Bedroom Apt. Call 724-329-8604 NEW SALEM- 1 bedroom. $450. 1 month security deposit. Non smoking. No pets. 724-381-8013 N. U.-1 BEDROOM $550 with utilities 724-438-1286 RT. 21- ONE BEDROOM No pets. 724-437-0407 UNIONTOWN- 1 bedroom. Appliances. $400 + some utilities. 724-437-3865 or 724-439-1298 UNIONTOWN - Spacious, 2 bedroom, appliances included, $475/mo, Call Ken, 724-329-5939

F U R N ISH E D R E N T A L S MYRTLE BEACH Weekly Rental 856-935-2931

H O U SE S F O R R E N T BUFFINGTON - 2 bedrooms, Laundry room, Nice yard, Nice front porch, Very clean, $450, Sorry NO PETS. 724-208-7417 or 724-880-3352

CITY- 2 bedroom. Private entrance. $350/month. 724-5501055

FAIRCHANCE 1 bedroom. $475 + security. Includes partial utilities. No pets. 724-564-1901

CITY - 3 bedroom, Newly remodeled, Includes some utilities, $630, Call 724-434-3418

NORTH UNION TWP 3 bedroom, Newly remodeled Call 724-439-3440

EN

SIMPLICITY MOWER- 36 in cut, 16 hp, like new. $1,700. 724-3444655

OMike Wood Toyota of UniontownO Multiple Positions ÊSales Professionals ÊService Writer ÊOfficer Manager ÊService Technicians

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

M O B IL E H O M E S We Recycle! We Recycle!

ELP

$1000 SIGNING BONUS

E M PLO YM EN T W A N T ED GENERAL HOUSE CLEANINGA team of two can clean for you Call 724-366-3814

H Laborer

New Miner Training μ Weekday classes begin June 3rd

MSHA approved 724-377-0632 *Ask about Veteran’s discount

KENMORE DISHWASHER- $75. Resin table & 4 stackable chairs. $30. 724-439-1255

H O U SE S F O R R E N T

O F F IC E S PA C E /R E N T

N.U. TWP DUPLEX 2 bedroom, clean, $475/mo +, Call 724-438-6616 N.U. TWP- newly remolded house, 3 bedroom, 2 bath, applicances included, large yard. Call 724-366-1864 between 830am-6pm $800 + utilities, no pets. PERRYOPOLIS- Newly remodeled 2 ½ bedroom house. No yard. Water & sewage included. $630 + gas & electric. 412-496-2417 ROUTE 857 - 2 story, 2 bedroom. Appliances included, many amenities, residential area, great location, walking distance to shopping, new kitchen, cozy. Beautifully landscaped yard. Call 724-564-2441 SMOCK- Clean 2 bedroom remodeled duplex in nice neighborhood. New windows. Big yard with shed. Plenty of parking. Smoke / pet free. Includes sewage. Washer and dryer available. $500. Call 724-438-6063

S. MT.VERNON AVE (361) Office Space. 900 sq. ft. $450 per month, 724-322-1675

S T O R A G E S PA C E /R E N T STORAGE 5 x 10 10 x 10 10 x 20 $50.00 $65.00 $85.00 U STORE (724) 437-8292

F U R N ISH E D R O O M S MASONTOWN - Pa. Male, smoker seeking roommate to share house. $450/mo, all utilities included. Call 724-984-3811

G A R A G E -Y A R D S A L E S

SOUTH UNION - 51 Leith St., 2 bedrooms, appliances, central air, no pets. $525 + utilities. Call 724-366-4946

213 Bennington Rd. Hopwood Thursday & Friday

SOUTH UNION- A 1 Bedroom Bungalo, furnished small yard. Most utilities included All appliances. No pets. $550 + security. Call 724-438-0771

ûûûûûûûûûû DVD’s, Perennials, Household Items, Books, and Lots More!

WALNUT ST (98) - 4 bedrooms, no pets, $750, 724-438-5799

A HUGE GARAGE SALE RAIN OR SHINE!

M O B IL E H O M E S /R E N T

Construction tools & Hardware, House hold items, Patio Table & Chairs, Sewing Material, Craft items Drapes of all kinds & sizes 122 Walter St. off of Pgh St. Sat.18th & Sun.19th, 8-2pm

LABELLE- 1 bedroom mobile home with nice yard in quiet country setting, all appliances and garage included $475 + utilities Call 724-433-8707 RONCO- nice 2 bedroom mobile home on full lot. $450 + water deposit, pets allowed, A.G. School district, childrens playground across the street. Call 724-984-7698

BASEMENT-GARAGE SALE 3 Families

SMITHFIELD - $425 includes water, sewage & garbage, 2 bedroom, clean location. Call 724569-4458

O F F IC E S PA C E /R E N T

227 Haddenville Rd. û û Fri-Sat 9-5 û û

CITY - West Fayette St., Office or Retail., 200 sq. ft., 724-322-5401

Sell Miscellaneous & Household Items Quickly!

Bright &Early

6 Days a Week! A/C COMPRESSOR- new, fridgidare, 4 ton $500 Call 814-395-3680 BEDROOM SUITE Used, good condition. $150. 724-329-0569 CANNA BULBS & LIFE NATURE LIBRARY BOOKSFREE. 724-564-4394 CATS - 3 Females (2 spayed, 1 not); 2 Males, neutered; FREE to good home. Call 724-984-8105 CALL 724-439-7510 to place a classified ad.

COLEMAN RAM X ft., 3 seats, Oars, Minn Kota 30 lbs. motor, $700, Call after 5pm.

SCANOE - 16 2 life jackets, thrust electric 724-564-4641

CRAFTSMAN RIDING MOWER42", Briggs & Stratton engine, $350; 5,000 BTU window air conditioners, $50; Range HoodNew, $30. Computer desk- $25. 2 hand trucks, $25 each. Scott grass seeder on wheels, $25. Car ramps, $25 set. 2 drawer metal file cabinet, $25. Lawn cart for lawn tractor, $80. 724-6280281

Fax or email your ad day or night! FAX 724-439-8155 or 724-439-7528 Email http://www.heraldstandard.com (Select “Place an ad” and follow instructions on classified ad form) Or phone our office Monday through Friday from 8:30 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. Phone 724-439-7510 or Toll Free 1-800-342-8254 (Ask for Ext. 7510) Note: Copy for all FREE Bright & Early ads will no longer be accepted by phone. Copy for FREE ads must be faxed, emailed, mailed, or dropped off at the Herald-Standard in Uniontown.

DINING ROOM TABLE with 4 Chairs and Hutch $350/all. Good condition. Call 724-366-4196 FORD RANGER - 1990 Extended cab, V6 automatic, 4WD, full power, $1000. Call 724-583-9414 FREE CLOTHES Uniontown Church Of Christ. May 18th, 9am. 724-439-4747 FREE WOOD You Haul Call 724-364-6011 KENMORE DISHWASHER- $75. Resin table & 4 stackable chairs. $30. 724-439-1255

KITTENS (4) Calico & white, FREE, Adorable, Call 724-322-2846 KITTENS (7) - Free to good home, Males & females, 8 wks old. Call 724-603-3801 KITTENS - 8 wks old, cute & loveable. Wormed, litter trained. FREE. Call 724-550-4090 KITTENS FREE to good home. Call 724-246-8026 LIVING ROOM SUITE- 2 PIECE Couch & loveseat. Like new. New, $900. Is now $500. 412-526-0010

New Bright & Early Rates Bright & Early Effective April 1, 2005 Guidelines Cost of Items • Free

Lines/Days 3 lines/ 7 days

Cost FREE

• Items totaling $50.00 and less • Items totaling $50.00 and less • Items totaling $50.00 and less

3 lines/ 7 days 4 lines/ 7 days 5 lines/ 7 days

$5.50 $6.50 $7.50

• Items totaling $51.00 to $500.00 • Items totaling $51.00 to $500.00 • Items totaling $51.00 to $500.00

3 lines/ 7 days 4 lines/ 7 days 5 lines/ 7 days

$9.50 $10.50 $11.50

• Items totaling $501.00 to $1000.00 • Items totaling $501.00 to $1000.00 • Items totaling $501.00 to $1000.00

3 lines/ 7 days 4 lines/ 7 days 5 lines/ 7 days

$14.50 $15.50 $16.50

(Additional lines may be purchased at a cost of $1.00 per line.) All “paid” ads run in the Herald-Standard 7 days, on the Internet 7 days, in County Life on Thursdays, and in New Today on first publishing day. NISSAN ALTIMA 1993- 5 speed, manual, $600. Runs, needs a little bit of work. Can be reached after 4 pm. 724-557-8448 PATIO SET 6 chairs, 2 hassocks, & rectangle glass table. $50. Can be delivered 724-583-8474 RCA PROJECTION TV 52" Works and looks great! $150 or best offer, 724-569-0831 ROOSTERS (5)- Brown Leghorn. FREE to a good home. 724-4256084 RUBBER DUST- FREE. You haul. Uniontown area. 724-322-7495

• All “paid” ads run in the Herald-Standard 7 days, on the Internet 7 days, in County Life on Thursdays, and in New Today on first publishing day. • Ads canceled prior to completion of the 7 day run can be deleted from the Herald-Standard but cannot be deleted from the Internet. • All Bright & Early ads are NON-REFUNDABLE - even when canceled early. • Items may be deleted but cannot be replaced. • Prices must be specific, per item, box, etc. • Only household and private party items qualify. No commercial ads permitted. • Only FREE pets qualify for the Bright & Early. • Limit (3) three of the same item per calendar year. • (1) one FREE ad per household per week. • FREE ads are limited to 3 lines. • We reserve the right to edit or reject all advertising.

SHEPHERD & LAB MIX PUPPY 8 wks old, FREE to good home, Call 724-564-5918 SLEEPER SOFAand matching chair $250, Call 724-963-8755 SONY TV - 36 inch, Not a flat screen, FREE. Call 724-583-7885 TICKETS (2)- Indy 500, Tower Terrace with parking pass, May 26, $200 or best offer, 724-437-5177 TIRES (4) for Chevy GMC Pickup 305/40R 22, with wheels (6 lug), good, $800/all, 724-208-1228


THURSDAY, MAY 16, 2013 | HERALDSTANDARD.COM

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HERALDSTANDARD.COM | THURSDAY, MAY 16, 2013

E2

G A R A G E -Y A R D S A L E S

G A R A G E -Y A R D S A L E S

S P O R T IN G G O O D S

A U T O S F O R SA L E

VARIOUS RIFLES & SHOTGUNS for Sale, Various prices, Call 724-557-5203

COMMUNITY

Chevy 2000 S-10 4x4

V6, Runs & Looks Super, No Rust, 100,000 miles $5,995 724-438-8547

M ISC E L L A N E O U S IT E M S ABOVE GROUND POOLS $699, 19 ft. x 31 ft., Installed FREE, site prep extra, 1-800-548-1923 WATER HEATERS Gas or Electric, We install-$75. REESE’S 724-569-9671

û OAKLAND AVE. û at the speed bump

/ RENT SALE May 18 μ 8am-4pm

Household Items, Furniture, Toys, Baby & Ladies Clothes, Kayak, Lenox Crystal & China.

Mountain Valley Apartments Van Voorhis Rd., Morgantown

Call for details 304-599-6827

5 speed, power options, price to sale!

724-437-9999

CHEVY COBALT 2005

METAL ROOFING & SIDING, $1.90 a lineal foot. 724-424-4962

Great Gas Mileage Orange, 4 Cyl., Warranty included 724-550-4114

L AW N -G A R D E N SIMPLICITY MOWER- 36 in cut, 16 hp, like new. $1,700. 724-3444655

O’Brien Water Ski’s, Tubes, Anchors, Fendors, Prop, Life Vest. Ores, Tow Ropes, Folding Tables, Chairs, Stands, Crock, Mirror, Sinks, & Misc. Fri. 5/17 - Sat. 5/18, 8-2 537 Washington St. BethelBoro Uniontown

10am - 4pm 82 Lemon St.

CHEVY COBALT 2008 LS

M A C H IN E R Y A N D T O O L S

WANTED- AKC Boston Bull Terrier stud service. Call 724-438-3633 YORKIE PUPPY - CKC, Male, shots & wormed, $400. Call 724438-3201 or 724-366-5598

û GARAGE/BASEMENT SALE û

Chevy sonic 2012 Automatic, Air, low miles, balance of factory warranty Call for Price! 724-437-9999

724-437-9999

1/2 mile off old 119 South

Fri. the 17th & Sat. the 18th 8am-2pm GARAGE SALE - 869 N. Gallatin Ave. Extension, Uniontown. May 17-18: Fri. 8-5, Sat. 8-12. Antiques, Furniture, Home Decor Items, New: P215/65R16 Tires

509 Bosses Row Crucible, Pa 15325 Sat 5/18 & Sun 5/19 9am - 3pm

MULTI-FAMILY

Saturday, May 18 8am - 4pm

Children’s clothes, toys, bed, etc. And MUCH MORE!!

724-438-2577

CHRYSLER 200 2011

Touring Sedan, 4 cyl., only 24,000 mi., loaded. Boss’s wife car $16,995 724-438-8547

724-438-2577

www.bdetweiler.com

CHEVY IMPALA 2006 W13138A. Front Wheel Drive. Daytime Running Lamps. Automatic. $10,988

CHRYSLER 200 LX - 2012 13PON671. Cruise. Deluxe Wheel Covers and much more! Save thousands over new! 724-320-2525

A U T O S F O R SA L E

CHRYSLER 200 TOURING SEDAN 2012 13PON635. Deep Cherry Red. Call for details. 724-320-2525

3.8 v6, Runs & looks Great, all options $6,495 724-438-8547

Luxury at an Affordable Price Silver, Leather,AWD,with Warranty 724-550-4114

CHRYSLER 300 LIMITED- 2012 Silver. 13PON634 724-320-2525

www.bdetweiler.com Custom, automatic, air, power options, low miles $5,995

724-437-7775

CHEVY IMPALA LS SEDAN 2008 BUICK LUCERNE CX 2008 V6 Cloth interior, power seats, 1 owner, 60,000 mi. $12,995 724-438-8547

FORD FUSION SEL 2011 White, Full Power, One Owner, Like New, Only 12,000 mi., Extra Clean, Save $$ Now, Only $18,900

CHRYSLER PT CRUISER 2004

CHEVY IMPALA LS 2009, 6 cyl., automatic power, power door locks, ABS, air, cruise, $12,995 855-215-4242

BUICK CENTURY 1999

Woodstock & Barnes Hopwood Sat.18th, 8 to ? Childrens clothes and other Misc. items

FORD FUSION SEL 2011 Silver Leather, Moonroof, Heated Seats, One Owner, Only 19,000 mi., Clean Car, Only $19,900

CHEVY IMPALA LS 2004

BMW 3- SERIES 2003

Located at 80 Main St. West Brownsville, 15417 Fri. May 17th μ 10am-6pm Sat, May 18th & Sun, May 19 from 10am-5pm. ûûûûûûûûûûû Set up your own table free of charge.

FORD FUSION SE 2010 Smokestone, One Owner, 22,000 mi., Like New, All the Toys, Now Only $16,900

$15,945

724-438-2577

724-437-9999

SECOND ANNUAL PIKE DAYS û FLEA MARKET û at Train Station Auto, Inc.

FORD FUSION SE 2009 V6

All options, included power seats, only 35,000 mi. $14,995 724-438-8547

www.bdetweiler.com

Sedan, automatic, air, power options, factory warranty, call for special price!

Clean. 92,000. Auto. $5,495 Call 724-437-7748

www.advantage-auto-sales.com

3.5 v6, only 37,000 mi. Super Sharp inside and out $12,995 724-438-8547

FORD MUSTANG 2005 F13342C. Automatic. Rear Wheel Drive. Air. $14,988

DODGE CALIBER - 2008 SXT. Hatchback. 13N428A. Air. CD Player.

724-438-2577

$10,990

724-320-2525

FORD TAURUS 2005 SE

automatic, air, power options Only $7,595

www.bdetweiler.com www.bdetweiler.com

BUICK PARK AVENUE 1996

Fully Loaded, leather, all power options, 87,000 mi. Call for special price!

724-437-7775

S P O R T IN G G O O D S

126 Highhouse St. Smithfield

CHEVY SONIC 2012 F13216A. Manual Transmission. Hill Hold Feature. Bucket Seats. $15,988

CHEVY IMPALA 2012 LT

Sofas, Kitchen Table & Chairs, Silverware sets, China, Household Items, Framed Pictures, TVs, Entertainment Center, Misc. Chairs, Sewing Machine, Cedar Chest & MORE. 724-438-9001

† † 525 Collier Rd. † †

LARGE

PHIL DETWEILER INC BUICK - GMC Rt 21, Masontown, PA 724-737-6321ù www.phildet.com

40 Rear Oakland Ave Uniontown

Christmas, Appliances, Tools, Housewares, Pond, Adult Scooter, Tables, Much More!

FORD FOCUS SEL 2011 Sterling Gray, All the Toys, Leather, Moonroof, Only 22,000 mi., Save $$ Now Only $14,900

CHEVY HHR 2011 Automatic. Air. $13,988

A U T O M O B IL E S E R V IC E S

Saturday May 18th 9am - 3pm

724-438-2577

FORD FOCUS SE 2011 Red, Power equipment, Automatic, Air, Extra Clean, 33,000 mi., Special $13,900

www.bdetweiler.com

All Power options, Factory Warranty, 6 speed, Great Gas Milage. Call for Price

MALTESE (¾)- 4 mo. old, has all vet papers, large crate, house trained, to pads in bathroom or outside, $300. 724-710-9345

FORD FIVE HUNDRED 2005 4 Door. Limited. AWD. $11,988

CHEVY SILVERADO LS 2011

724-438-2577

Near Hutchinson Baseball Field in Hopwood

DODGE NITRO HEAT 2011 Black. 12E1099A 724-320-2525

Ext Cab 4x4, 4.8 Engine, nicely equipped only 19,000 mi. $24,500 724-438-8547

CHEVY CRUZE LT RS 2012, 4 cyl., 6 speed maual, power windows, power door locks, ABS, CD, Cruise, $18,995 855-215-4242

83 Stadium Dr.

724-437-9999

724-438-2577

CHEVY CRUZ 2012 ECO

L IV E ST O C K & S U P P L IE S

Furniture, appliances, tools, antiques, seasonal decor, canes, household items, gun cabinet & MUCH MORE!

DODGE GRAND CARAVAN 2009

Automatic, Air, all power options $12,995

724-438-2577

CHEVY COBALT SPORT 2008, 4 cyl., automatic power, power door locks, air, cruise, leather, $13,995 855-215-4242

CHEVY CRUZE 2012 Certified. B13493A. Automatic. 4WD. Keyless Entry. $19,988

No Early Birds Everything Must Go!

DODGE CHARGER SXT 2010 12N1040A2. Bucket Seats. RWD. Auto. 724-320-2525

CHEVY MONTE CARLO 2007 F13227A. Bucket Seats. 4WD. Air. $14,988

www.bdetweiler.com

GERMAN SHEPHERD PUPS Mom and Dad on premise $250, 724-583-7850/724-208-7943

Saturday, May 18th 8-Noon 88 Belmeade Terrace

$14,914

CHEVY MONTE CARLO 2007 2 Door. Coupe. LT. Black. $14,988

Chevy Cobalt LT 2009 Coupe

BAGGED SHAVINGS & Betting pellets. $5.75 per bag. Call 412877-4291

Fri/Sat/Sun μ 9am-2pm

724-320-2525

CHEVY MONTE CARLO 2006 2 Door. Coupe. LT. Only 52,000 miles. $11,988

Ecotech 4, automatic, power options only 40,000 mi. $12,995 724-438-8547

ALL ANTIQUES WANTED plus old toys. Don Bittner (724) 628-4795.

Pottery, Furniture, Antiques, Yarn, Fabric, Beads, Glassware, and more!

CHEVY MALIBU LT 2009, automatic, leather, aluminum wheels, very clean, $14,995 855-215-4242

724-438-2577

P E T S & S U P P L IE S Fri. & Sat. 9-2pm 194 Cherry Lane Behind Adrian’s Market Baby, houseware, furniture, bicycles, and Holiday Decorations.

DODGE CHARGER 2007 12P0N1270A. Inferno Red. Cruise Control. Remote Keyless Enry.

CHEVY MALIBU LTZ 2010, leather, 4 cyl., very clean, one owner, $17,995 855-215-4242

724-437-9999

W AN T ED T O B U Y

Saturday May 18th † 8am-4pm † Brownsville Springfield Hollow Rd. Off of Rt. 166, Thorton Rd.

CHEVY MALIBU 2012 1LT. Only 14,000 miles. $19,988

724-438-2577

CHEVY MALIBU LT SEDAN 2011 13PON470. Automatic. 724-320-2525

Automatic, Air, Power Options, Only $8,595

WHEEL HORSE TRACTOR- 312 8 speed, with a snow blower and plow, excellent condition $2000 or best offer Call 724-329-1220

OFF THE BEATEN TRACK

DODGE CARAVAN 2005 12CAC192. Power Windows. Sunscreen Glass. Fold Away Heated Mirrors. $8,988

724-438-2577

CHEVY COBALT 2005 COUPE

A U T O S F O R SA L E

CHEVY IMPALA LT 2013, V-6, aluminum wheels, full factory warranty, 3 to choose, $19,995 855-215-4242

www.bdetweiler.com

B U IL D IN G M AT E R IA L S

Saturday & Sunday û 7am-1pm

Friday, May 17th & Saturday, May 18th

A U T O S F O R SA L E

BROWNING GUN SAFES HUGE Selection & Savings! REESES SMITHFIELD 724-569-9671

CALL 724-439-7510 to place a classified ad.

CHEVY IMPALA LT 2009, 6 cyl., automatic, power, power door locks, CD, air, cruise, leather, $16,995 855-215-4242

DODGE CALIBER SXT 2007 13N442A. Sunroof. 4WD. Alloy Wheels. 724-320-2525

CHEVY IMPALA LT 2012, 6 cyl., automatic, power windows, power lock doors, ABS, CD, cruise, $19,995 855-215-4242

DODGE CALIBER SXT 2012 13PON844. Cruise Control. 4 Door. Rear Window Wiper. 724-320-2525

724-437-7775

FORD TAURUS 2010 SHO Luxurious Ride, Loaded, This is a must see!! ST#13315 $24,995 724-626-8080

garrysautosales.com

Fayette Honda 3 Superior Way • Uniontown, PA 15401 • Across from Walmart

www.fayettehonda.com 2013 Honda AUTOMATIC #F19003

CERTIFIED PRE-OWNED

ACCORD LX SDN

2010 Honda ACCORD LXS COUPE

#F013961, 5 SPEED MANUAL, CLEAN....................................................................Only

187

0.9% $ 24-36 MOS

1.9%

/mo*

37-60 MOS

* Payments are based on $2,999 due at signing, 36 month lease with 12,000 miles per year. Excludes tax, lic, $129 doc. fee with approved credit from Honda. Expires 5/31/13.

2013 Honda #F42554

CRV 4WD LX

215

$

/mo*

0.9% 24-60 MOS

2011 Honda CRV SE

#F127583, 4X4, ONE OWNER, GREAT RIDE.............................................................Only

2010 Honda ACCORD EX

#F058952, ONE OWNER, LOW MILES.....................................................................Only

2010 Honda CRV EX 4X4

#F064198, EXTRA CLEAN, ONE OWNER..................................................................Only

2011 Honda PILOT EXL

#F162245, LOADED, ONLY 24,000 MILES................................................................Only

#F10118

2003 FORD EXPLORER XLT

PILOT 4WD EXL

24-60 MOS

#F368869, CLEAN, 4X4, FUN IN THE MUD.......................................................

2005 HYUNDAI ELANTRA GT

365

0.9% $

#F505060...........................................................................................................

2005 Honda ACCORD EX

/mo*

#F55247..............................................................................................................

2005 JEEP LIBERTY

* Payments are based on $2,999 due at signing, 36 month lease with 12,000 miles per year. Excludes tax, lic, $129 doc. fee with approved credit from Honda. Expires 5/31/13.

#F516277, 6 Speed.............................................................................................

2012 Honda #F04125

0.9% 24-60 MOS

ODYSSEY EXL

366

$

/mo*

1.9% 61-72 MOS

* Payments are based on $2,999 due at signing, 36 month lease with 12,000 miles per year. Excludes tax, lic, $129 doc. fee with approved credit from Honda. Expires 5/31/13.

$18,940 $18,940 $20,940 $29,590

PRE-OWNED

* Payments are based on $2,999 due at signing, 36 month lease with 12,000 miles per year. Excludes tax, lic, $129 doc. fee with approved credit from Honda. Expires 5/31/13.

2013 Honda

$17,940

2004 Honda ACCORD EXL #F478876, LOADED 4 DOOR..............................................................................

2004 SUBARU FORESTER 2.5 XS AWD

#F457662, ONLY 50,000 MILES..............................................................

2005 CHEVROLET SILVERADO 1500 #F644986, ONE OWNER, LOADED.................................................................

724-438-4868

2007 JEEP GRAND CHEROKEE LAREDO 4X4 #F742639, NICE RIDE.....................................................................................

2008 Honda CIVIC HYBRID

Only $8,590

#F807833, ONLY 31,000 MILES, ALL POWER...............................................

Only $8,940

#F030628, ALL POWER, 4 DOOR..........................................................................................

Only $9,490 Only $9,940 Only $9,940

2010 MAZDA 3 I 2012 CHEVROLET MALIBU LT #F211320, ONE OWNER, LOADED ONLY 8,000 MILES..................................

2011 KIA SORENTO EX #F141778, 4WD, POWER SEATS, CRUISE CONTROL.....................................

2009 CHEVY TRAVERSE AWD LT #F968679, DUAL MOONROOFS, ALL POWER................................................

2012 SUBARU FORESTER 2.5X AWD

Only $9,990

#F202167, ONE OWNER, READY TO ROLL.....................................................

Only $11,590

#F907974, AWD, ONE OF EVERYTHING.................................................

#F032919, REG. CAB, 2WD, 8FT. BED, ONLY 48K MILES..................................

2006 TOYOTA CAMRY XLE

Only $5,990

2009 SATURN OUTLOOK XR

Only $13,940 Only $14,290 Only $15,940 Only $16,940 Only $18,940 Only $19,990 Only $20,940 Only $21,990


HERALDSTANDARD.COM | THURSDAY, MAY 16, 2013

A U T O S F O R SA L E HONDA ACCORD EX 2005 Only 36k,Fully Equipped, ST#A13104 $14,555 - 724-626-8080

A U T O S F O R SA L E HYUNDAI ELANTRA 2013 gls Automatic, Air, black, Only 6,000 miles call for special price!

724-437-9999

garrysautosales.com

HYUNDAI ELANTRA GLS 2011. 13N572A

HONDA ACCORD LX 2010 13E543A. Power Windows. 4 Door. CD Player. 724-320-2525

Cheapest Price in Town! 724-320-2525

A U T O S F O R SA L E KIA SEDONA 2009 LX

Auto, all power options, super clean, only $12,395

724-437-9999

MAZDA 6 I TOURING 2012 13PON847. Power Windows. Sporty. $15,988 724-320-2525

HYUNDAI ENTOURAGE 2007

HONDA CIVIC 2002

Come Drive Me Today Black, LX, 4 Cyl., Financing for All! 724-550-4114

HONDA CIVIC EX 2011 13N120A. Sunroof. Automatic Transmission. $16,995 724-320-2525

HYUNDAI SONATA 2011 L2901B. Bluetooth. Fog lights. 18" Hyper Silver Alloy Wheels. $20,988

HYUNDAI SONATA 2012 GLS

99,000. Loaded. Warranty. $8,995 Call 724-437-7748

724-438-2577

724-437-9999

724-437-9999

HYUNDAI SONATA GLS 2011 13U503A. Satellite Radio Ready. Side Air Bags. Compass. 724-320-2525

724-437-9999

HYUNDAI SONATA GLS 2012 All power options, Certified Pre-owned

HYUNDAI ACCENT GLS 2012

724-437-9999

Sudan, Red, Automatic, Air, Call for Special Price!

724-437-9999

HYUNDAI SONATA SE 2011 SE,

200 horse power, fully loaded, low miles only $18,995

HYUNDAI ACCENT GS 2008 3 door, automatic, air, CD,15,000 miles $10,900

MINI COOPER BASE 2003 Leather interior, 5 speed, Sunroof, only 70k $7,899 Call 724-437-5274

MINI COOPER S 2008 Certified 1 owner, Auto, Leather, Sunroof and more. Must See!!! ST#13178 $13,995 724-626-8080

MITSUBISHI LANCER GTS 2010, leather, sunroof, automatic, one owner, $16,995 855-215-4242

724-437-9999

HYUNDAI SONATA SE 2011

Sporty Gray, Power Options, Alloys, One Owner. Only $16,495

724-437-9999

$ave!

724-320-2525

IMPALA LT 2011 SEDAN

3.5, V6, Buckets 28,000 mi. local trade $16,995 724-438-8547

HYUNDAI ELANTRA 2005 gls Automatic, Air, Power Options, Moonroof, Call for Special Price!

724-437-9999

www.bdetweiler.com HYUNDAI ELANTRA 2008 B13458A. Power Door Locks. 2 Power Outlets. Tinted Glass. $9,988

724-438-2577

Automatic, air, power, low miles certified, call for special price!

724-437-9999

MUSTANG GT 5 SPEED 2001Red. Only 57,000 mi. Tan leather interior. Power Windows, power locks, power driver’s seat. Cold air. Garage kept. 4.6 Li with Vortech V2 Supercharger. Many upgrades. Sounds great!! Was $12,500, Asking now $11,000. 724-562-2899 NiSSAN 350Z TOURING ROADSTER 2005 Leather Interior, convertible, $8,299 Call 724-437-5274

JEEP LIBERTY 2002

This is the one you have been looking for! Black, Leather, 6 cyl. 724-550-4114

NISSAN ALTIMA 2000 13CAC224. Tinted Glass. Automatic with Overdrive. Trunk Net. $6,988

724-438-2577

HYUNDAI ELANTRA 2010 gls KAWASAWKI NINJA 650 2012. Only 700 mi. Super Clean. $5,900

NISSAN ALTIMA 2008 1 OWNER, VERY CLEAN ST#11986 $13,777 724-626-8080

724-437-9999

CALL 724-439-7510 to place a classified ad.

S

NISSAN ALTIMA 2 (2.5) 2008 Sudan, automatic, air, all power options $14,695 724-437-9999

NISSAN ALTIMA SE 1999- 4 cylinder. Auto. 128,000 mi, $4,295. 724-736-2480

NISSAN MAXIMA 2011, leather, sunroof, 6 cyl., clean, one owner, only 12,000 mi., $23,995 855-215-4242

NISSAN MAXIMA 3.5 SL 2008 12E645A. Heated Seats. Auto. 4WD. 724-320-2525

NISSAN VERSA 1.8 S 2009 13PON905. Dual Sport Mirrors. Rear Defroster. Bucket Seats. 724-320-2525

NISSAN VERSA 1.8 S 2011 12E1049A. 4WD. Bucket Seats. Rear Defroster. 724-320-2525

TO PLACE AN AD Call (724)439-7510 or (1) 800-342-8254, 8:30-5

www.advantage-auto-sales.com

724-437-9999

H

garrysautosales.com

MERCURY MILAN PREMIER 2007

garrysautosales.com

HYUNDAI AZERA SEDAN 2012 13E592A. Only 5,000 mi.

$15,995

A U T O S F O R SA L E NISSAN SENTRA 2.0 2012 13PON857. Power Locks. 31 MPG Higway. Air. 724-320-2525

Automatic, Air, Power Options Factory warranty Super clean

3 door, automatic, air, Balance factory warranty

Sudan, Automatic, Air, Price to sale!

A U T O S F O R SA L E NISSAN MAXIMA 2005 ST# 13227 very clean!!! $11,995 724-626-8080

724-320-2525

724-437-9999

HYUNDAI ACCENT GLS 2011

HYUNDAI ACCENT GLS 2011

A U T O S F O R SA L E NISSAN ALTIMA - 2009 2.5 S Sedan. 13PE461A. Power Locks. Air.

SE Van, automatic, air, all power only $10,795

MAZDA MIATA 1990 Red convertible, 5 speed, All original. Very clean. Adult owned. 32,600 mi. $8,000. Call 724-329-8757

E3

garrysautosales.com

w rkwatch ■ looking for a career?

take a look at the latest employment opportunities in Fayette County.

...................................................... Seeking Experienced Pennsylvania Underground Coal Miners!! Good pay, health insurance, paid vacations, paid holidays and 401(K) Apply Online today at:

www.gmsminerepair.com or in person at our office

112 Columbia Drive Waynesburg, PA EOE

Call Classified for Details • 724-439-7510

B U SIN E SS S E R V IC E S MASONRY, brick, blocks, stone & concrete. New construction and home repairs. Fully insured and licensed. 724-366-3985 WOLFE TV INC. Service & Sales Sale/T.V. Bases 724-245-2220 YOST CONTRACTING- 1 call does all. Concrete & Patios. Roofing & Siding 724-425-1736.

B U IL D IN G /C O N T R A C T IN G A TWO CAR GARAGE for $168 /month. 30 years experience. Free estimates. hudockgarages.com 724-366-9425 BILLS TREE SERVICE trees starting at $175 Stump removal included. 60 FT. Bucket Truck, 40 ft.Crane, Insured.724-785-4467 JORDAN’S FAMILY Construction PA099433, Roofing, additions, siding, & doors. Free Estimates Fully Insured Call 724-364-7770

H O M E IM P R O V E M E N T S AMERICON-Additions garages, decks, siding, roofs 724-785-2158 THAT’S PERFECTION 724-322-6321 Ceramic Tile, Laminate Floors, Electrical, Plumbing, ALL your Home’s Needs THAT’S PERFECTION 724-322-6321 Kitchens, Formica & Vangura Granite tops, Cabinet Refacing

R O O F IN G A N D S ID IN G ADVANCE ROOFING CONCEPTS Free Estimates, Fully Insured Call 724-437-1707 or 724-785-6900

R O O F IN G A N D S ID IN G ALL ROOFS- ReplacedRAYS ROOFING SLATE, rubber - shingles, windows doors,- siding-insured free estimates 724-437-6229 PA016536 A-NEW FINISH Roofing and Seemless Gutters. Fully Insured. Free estimates 724-564-2818 DAVE HARPER Construction. Metal, Shingles, Rubber Roofing Experts. Insured, Free Estimates PA043845 724-322-2935 JK ROOFING - Siding, Soffit, Fascia, Gutters at Low Cost. Call 724-737-1045 RMD CONSTRUCTION- Shingle and metal roofing, siding, soffit & fascia, decks, & framing 724-9844681 SMALL ROOF JOBS WANTED 724-439-3993

P LU M

B IN G /H E AT IN G

PLUMBING & EXCAVATING. Gas & Water line. CUMMINGS PLUMBING 724-562-3092

M

O V IN G

& H

A U L IN G

1-AAAA Hauls Anything Clean out garages, basements, sheds, and houses 724-366-8551 AAA MOVING & HAULING Clean Ups-Cheap! 724-366-7909. CALL 724-439-7510 to place a classified ad.

E X C AV AT IN G /P AV IN G FAYETTE EXCAVATING Residential & Commercial Site Excavation. 724-550-6367

L AW

N S -L A N D SC A P IN G

ADAM’S LAWN & LANDSCAPING Free estimates μ Call 412-582-5600 AREAS LARGEST selection of landscaping, stone, gravel, topsoil, mulch & driveway stone. Water Street:Stone 724-785-4165 A-REYNOLDS LANDSCAPING AND LAWN CARE 724-323-4958 BLADES N SPADES Grass cutting/landscaping 724-785-3399 ELLSWORTH LANDSCAPING & TREE SERVICE for hire - Reasonable rates. 30 years experience. Fully insured. 724-912-5677 MULCH – River Rock – Gravel Local Delivery Available Early Bird Special Half Off Delivery through May OTTO BRICK 724-437-8877 RT 21 STONE CO. Mulch, Sand, Topsoil, Gravel, Riverstone, Mushroom Manure. 724-437-2779 SCREENED TOPSOIL MULCH, RIVERSTONE, SOD, AND MUSHROOM MANURE. RICH FARMS. Delivery available. 724-564-7644 STARDUST MATERIAL-Screened dry topsoil. 724-439-1545 TOPSOIL EXCELLENT & CLEAN Picked Up or Delivered Call 724-557-1333

P AV IN G -D

your window of opportunity ■ looking for a superstar? call 724.439.7510 to advertise your opening in HS Work Watch.

Need clothing for job interviews, internship, or work? The Fayette Branch of Dress for Success Pittsburgh provides economically disadvantaged women with interview and work clothing to help them succeed in the workplace. At Dress for Success, you receive individual attention with your own personal clothing consultant who will spend about an hour with you to make sure you look your best at a job interview, the first day on the job, or internship. Dress for Success will provide the items that you need for the workplace including clothing, shoes, hosiery, jewelry, handbags, belts, and make-up.

■ What does one need to do to receive assistance at Dress for Success?

You must first contact your case worker at your job training program, school, County Assistance office, or other social service agency and ask for help with the clothing that you need for a job interview, upon accepting a job, or participating in job training programs. Your caseworker/case manager will explain the benefits you will receive from Dress for Success and will make a referral and/or schedule an appointment for you. Your caseworker/case manager will give you a copy of the referral form to take with you to the appointment.

■ Where do I go to receive a referral for Dress for Success? Dress for Success has a network of over 20

referral partners in Fayette County. Some of these agencies are the County Assistance office, Private Industry Council, Community Action Agency, Goodwill Workforce Development Center, PA Career Link, Office of Vocational Rehabilitation, PA Institute of Health and Technology, Laurel Business Institute, California University of PA Career Services, Union Station Clubhouse, Mt. St. Macrina Manor Care, Salvation Army and Domestic Violence Services. Contact any of these agencies, and request a referral for clothing assistance to Dress for Success.

Markelysburg, PA Henry Clay Villa, set in the beautiful Laurel Highlands, has openings for Hospitality Aides. We are seeking people willing to get their Nurse Aide Certification while working as a Hospitality Aide. Certification fees are covered by Henry Clay Villa. Schedules and shifts vary. Pay increase upon certification. High school diploma or GED required.

For more information, call Henry Clay Villa at

724-329-5545 or apply online at

www.henryclayvilla.com EOE

R IV E W A Y S

ASPHALT PAVING - DEMCO Over 30 years experience. Free estimates 724-438-2708 UPTON PAVING- Family owned. 30+yrs 724-438-6626/724-6280832

■ What other services does Dress for Success provide? While we may be best known for providing professional clothing to women, it is our employment assistance and job retention programs that are the keystones of the organization. Our Career Center offers one-on-one support for women who are actively searching for jobs. Dress for Success Pittsburgh Fayette Branch now offers weekly workshops each Wednesday focusing on a different topic every week. Some of the topics covered are tips on building a superior resume and cover letter, mock interviewing, and online job search strategies. Reserve your spot today for any and/or all of the workshops by calling 724-437-1341. ■ Professional Women’s Group, or PWG, offers women ongoing support as they successfully transition into the workforce, build thriving careers and prosper in the mainstream workplace. Through expert speakers, mentoring, and peer networking, we empower women in their journey to economic independence.

■ Where is Dress for Success located? We are located on the second floor of the First Niagara Bank Building in suite 202 at 2 West Main St. in downtown Uniontown. Additional information about Dress for Success can be obtained by calling Beth Maruskin, Fayette Branch Manager, at 724-437-1341.

The mission of Dress for Success Pittsburgh is to promote the economic independence of disadvantaged women by providing tools and a network of support that help women gain and retain meaningful employment.


HERALDSTANDARD.COM | THURSDAY, MAY 16, 2013

E4

A U T O S F O R SA L E

A U T O S F O R SA L E

T R U C K S F O R SA L E

TOYOTA CAMRY HYBRID 2009 13N503A. Air. Auto. Sunroof. 724-320-2525 PONTIAC 2008 G6 68k miles, 4 door, automatic transmission, like new, silver exterior, Black interior, 2WD, radio, ABS, air, alarm system, bucket seating, CD, cruise, driver airbag, passenger airbag, power locks, power windows, rear window defrost. Makes for a great graduation gift. Vehicle rides and looks like new. Very well taken care of. $9000. Call 724-689-2286.

Pontiac G6 Sport Sedan 2008

Ecotech 4, moonroof, aluminum wheels,33,000mi. $13,995 724-438-8547

www.bdetweiler.com PONTIAC GRAND AM GT 2000 130,000 mi., New tires, tuneup, front end, shocks and ball joints. $2000 firm, Call 724-970-2215

Pontiac GRAND PRIX 2006

3.8v6,black beauty chrome aluminum wheels, $9500 724-438-8547

TOYOTA CAMRY LE 2006

Clean. 81,000. Warranty. $9,495 Call 724-437-7748

www.advantage-auto-sales.com

TOYOTA COROLLA 2010 724-437-9999

VOLKSWAGEN JETTA SEDAN 2010. 13P223. 4 Door. Sunroof. Heated Seats. $16,988

PONTIAC VIBE GT 2009

724-438-2577

VOLKSWAGEN JETTA SE PZEV 2011- 12E1018A. Heated Seats. Rear Defroster. Power Windows. 724-320-2525

automatic, all power options, sporty black, only $13,995

CHEVY SILVERADO Z-71 Extended cab, 2008, 5.3L, V-8, aluminum wheels, LT package, tow package, clean, $20,995 855-215-4242

CHEVY SILVERADO 1500 LT 2009, 8 cyl., automatic, power windows, power door locks, CD, air, cruise, $23,995 855-215-4242

DODGE DAKOTA BIG HORN 2010- 13PON804. Power Locks. Automatic. Air 724-320-2525

DODGE DURANGO CREW 2011 13PON588. Memory Seating. AWD. 4 Door. 724-320-2525

CHEVY SILVERADO 1500 LT Z71, 2009, 8 cyl., automatic, power windows, power door locks, ABS, CD, cruise, air, $24,995 855-215-4242

DODGE RAM 1500 - 2008 13E950A. Quad Cab. 4x4. Running Boards

CHEVY SILVERADO 1500 Regular cab 4x4, 2011, one owner, 6 cyl., hard cover, air, $16,995 855-215-4242

CHEVY SILVERADO 1992 4X4

VOLKSWAGEN PASSAT 03 Black Leather, GPS & Cold Air Free Financing Available.

SCION TC COUPE 2010 13PON906. Onw Owner. Moonroof. So now you will swear it’s new! $15,988 724-320-2525

SUBARU FORESTER 2010 13CAC229. AWD. 26 Highway Miles Per Gallon. Automatic. $15,988

724-438-2577

SUBARU FORESTER X Premium, 2009, 4 cyl., automatic, power windows, power door locks, CD, air, cruise, $16,995 855-215-4242 SUBARU LEGACY 3.6R Limited, 2011, 6 cyl., automatic, power windows, power door locks, CD, cruise, leather, ABS, $26,995 855-215-4242 SUBARU OUTBACK 2008, 4 cyl., automatic, power windows, power lock doors, ABS, CD, air, cruise, $18,995 855-215-4242 SUBARU OUTBACK 2.5i Premium, 2010, 4 cyl., automatic, power windows, power door locks, ABS, CD, cruise, $18,995 855-215-4242

724-438-2577

CHEVY SILVERADO 2500HD 2011, 6.0L, V-8, automatic, air, 4x4, tool box, only 15,000 mi., $25,995 855-215-4242

CHEVY COLORADO LT 4X4 2010, 5 cyl., automatic, power windows, power door locks, only 4,000 mi., $19,995 855-215-4242

CHEVY SILVERADO 4X4 LT Regular cab, 2012, V-8, power windows/door locks, tilt, cruise, air, bedliner, factory warranty, $22,995 855-215-4242

CHEVY COLORADO Z71 Extended Cab, 2004, 5 cyl., 5 speed, 4 doors, 4x4, aluminum wheels, $11,995 855-215-4242

CHEVY SILVERADO 4X4 Regular cab, 2009, 6 cyl., 8 ft. bed, 22,000 mi., $18,995 855-215-4242

Chevy S-10 2000 4x4

Pick-up, v6, short bed, automatic, air, good body, runs great, $5,995 724-438-8547

CHEVY SILVERADO EXTENDED 4x4, 2004, auto., 5.3L, V-8, power windows/locks, cruise, aluminum wheels, 79,000 mi., $14,995 855-215-4242

www.bdetweiler.com CHEVY S-10 2003 85k, Clean in and out, Runs excellent! ST#13038 $10,995 724-626-8080

724-438-2577

CHEVY SILVERADO 2003 Extended Cab. V8. Only 69,000 mi. $18,988

724-438-2577

CHEVY SILVERADO LT 4X4 Crew cab 4x4, 2011, 5.3L, V-8, LT package, tow and Z-71 package, $29,995 855-215-4242

GMC SIERRA 1500 - 2007 4WD. Regular Cab. $9,988

724-438-2577

GMC SIERRA 1500. 2008 4WD. Crew Cab. Short Box. $27,988

724-438-2577

GMC SIERRA 2009 724-437-9999

NISSAN FRONTIER S 2012 13E763A. Bedline. 4WD. Crew Cab. $23,977 724-320-2525

NISSAN FRONTIER SL CREW CAB 2011 12E891A. Save. Certified. 724-320-2525

FORD F-250 FX4 Extended cab 4x4, 2008, diesel, automatic, equipped, only 50,000 mi., $29,995 855-215-4242 FORD F350 2005 Dually, 1 owner, runs strong!!! ST#12278 $11,555 724-626-8080

garrysautosales.com

FORD RANGER 2010 XLT

garrysautosales.com CHEVY CAPTIVA LTZ 2012, all-wheel drive, V-6, leather, GM certified, $24,995 855-215-4242

CHEVY EQUINOX 2007 LS AWD, automatic, air, power options, super clean! call for special price!

724-437-9999

CHEVY EQUINOX 2008 13P234. Low Miles. AWD. Automatic. $18,988

724-438-2577 724-438-2577

CHEVY EQUINOX 2011 AWD. Blue. $25,988

$23,995

724-320-2525

RAM 1500 BIG HORN- 2011 12PON631. Quad Cab. Gray. Low Miles. 724-320-2525

RAM 1500 OUTDOORSMAN QUAD CAB 2011. 13P0N678. Brilliant Black Crystal. 4x4. Must See. $26,914 724-320-2525

RAM PICKUP 1500 LARAMIE CREW CAB 2012. 13PN687A. White. 4x4. Bedliner.

$48,414

724-320-2525

4 W H E E L D R IV E S ACURA RL SEDAN 2007, AWD Leather interior, heated seats, power options, a must see!!! $12,999. Call 724-437-5274 CADILLAC CTS PREMIUM 2010 AWD with navigation ST#13263 $26,995 724-626-8080

FORD RANGER XLT 4X4 Extended cab, 2011, V-6, 4 door, 5 speed, one owner, 10,000 mi., $22,995 855-215-4242

garrysautosales.com CADILLAC ESCALADE A.W.D. 2007, leather, sunroof, DVD, navigation, $31,995 855-215-4242

FORD RANGER XLT SUPER CAB PICKUP 2011 13N649B. Low Miles. 724-320-2525

CHEVY 3500, 1996 BUCKET TRUCK, ST#10037, $4,500 takes it home 1st 724-626-8080

NISSAN TITAN - 2010 SE. Crew Cab. 12E412A1. 4 Door. Back-up Camera.

4x4, Extended Cab, 5 speed, power options, call for special price

724-437-7775

4 W H E E L D R IV E S

CHEVY EQUINOX 2010 AWD. $20,988

FORD F-150. 2010 4WD. Super Crew. 5 ½ ft Box. XL. $27,988

FORD F-150 STX Extended Cab, 2004, automatic, V-8, 4 doors, bedliner, tow package, $12,995 855-215-4242

CHEVY SILVERADO 2500 HD 2010. Certified. F2316A. 4x4. Air. Power Windows. $31,988

T R U C K S F O R SA L E

DODGE RAM 1500 SLT 2010 12PON1225. Automatic. Only 14,000 mi. 724-320-2525

Automatic, Air, only 63,000 mi. Super clean $8,995

garrysautosales.com

724-437-9999

$22,995

724-320-2525

FORD F-150 STX 2011 13N384A. 4 Door. Automatic Transmission. $26,995 724-320-2525

724-437-9999

T R U C K S F O R SA L E

Automatic, All power options Call for special price!

CHEVY SILVERADO 1500 LT 2012. Red, Extended Cab, 4WD. $29,988

CHEVY SILVERADO 1500 LT Z71 2011, 8 cyl., automatic, power windows, power door locks, ABS, CD, air, cruise, $29,995 855-215-4242

VOLKSWAGEN NEW BEATLE 2007 convertible, 47,000 mi. Loaded! GET IT SOON-SPRING IS HERE ST#13281 $14,995 724-626-8080

www.bdetweiler.com

CHEVY SILVERADO 1500 LS Extended Cab, 2004, automatic, air, 4 doors, aluminum wheels, $13,995 855-215-4242

724-438-2577

Automatic, Air, power options Only $12,795

T R U C K S F O R SA L E

CADILLAC SRX PREMIUM 2010, 6 cyl., automatic, power windows, power door locks, ABS, air, cruise, leather, $36,995 855-215-4242

garrysautosales.com

724-438-2577

CHEVY EQUINOX AWD 2008 Silver, Loaded with Equipment, Full Power, One Owner, Save $15,900

CHEVY EQUINOX LT A.W.D. 2011, automatic, sunroof, GM certified, only 12,000 mi., $24,995 855-215-4242 CHEVY EQUINOX LT A.W.D. 2012, leather, 6 cyl., GM certified, automatic, $26,995 855-215-4242 CHEVY EQUINOX XLT A.W.D. 2012, leather, V-6, power windows/ door locks, aluminum wheels, fully serviced, GM certified, $26,995 855-215-4242

CHEVY SILVERADO 2006 2500 HD, LT, 4WD

Automatic, air, 6 liter V-8 only 60,774 miles. $19,995

724-437-9999

CHEVY TAHOE LT 4X4 2012, leather interior, DVD and more, $38,995 855-215-4242

CHEVY TRAILBLAZER 2008

LT. 95,000. Loaded. $11,900 Call 724-437-7748

www.advantage-auto-sales.com

The New

at 75 Fayette St. Uniontown

SELECT USED CAR CENTER Don’t settle for an imitation

Buy a REAL Hyundai at AutoLand Hyundai

DEAL OF THE WEEK

THESE DEALS

1992 CHEVY SILVERADO 1500 4X4 STK. #21154 8 FT. BED, 5.7L V8 ONE OWNER, ONLY 63,000 MILES

END SATURDAY The Exclusive MAY 18th! HYUNDAI LIFETIME WARRANTY

CALL FOR SPECIAL PRICE!

FREE with EVERY NEW HYUNDAI CALL OR STOP IN FOR DETAILS

0

%

2006 CHEVROLET SILVERADO 4WD STK. #21855C, 2500HD LT. CREW CAB SHORT BED AUTO, A/C, RUNNING BOARDS

APR

Financing For Up To 60 Months

Available on

2012 CHEVROLET IMPALA LS 1998 FORD CLUB WAGON XLT

ALL ALL NEW NEW ELANTRAS ELANTRAS AND SONATAS! AND SONATAS!

All New 2013 ELANTRA SPORT COUPE

STK. #22135, ALLOY WHEELS, SATELLITE RADIO, BALANCE OF FACTORY WARRANTY

209/MO.

$

144

$ $

2001 GMC SIERRA SLE 4X4

STK. #22101, FULL SIZE TOWING PKG, POWER OPTIONS, LOW MILES, V8

19,995 MUST SEE!

$

WAS $23,995 NOW

/MO /MO

Over $2500 in Dealer and Manufacturers Rebates Available on Select New Hyundais

All New 2013 HYUNDAI SONATA /MO $ /MO $ 174 Owner loyalty incentives up to $150000

2008 JEEP LIBERTY SPORT 4WD STK. #22026, KEYLESS ENTRY, ALARM SYSTEM, AUTOMATIC, PRICE REDUCED

219/MO.

$

2007 CHEVROLET EQUINOX LS AWD STK. #633B, ALLOY WHEELS, FOG LIGHTS, ALL POWER OPTIONS

165/MO.

$

2009 PONTIAC VIBE GT

STK. #688A, MOONROOF, ONE OWNER, FOG LIGHTS

STK. #7800A, 10 PASSENGER VAN ALL POWER OPTIONS

WAS $6,990

NOW

4,995

$

2011 SUZUKI SX4 CROSSOVER TECH AWD STK. #650A, ONE OWNER, 100K WARRANTY

188/MO.

$

2005 FORD TAURUS SE

STK. #707A, ALL POWER OPTIONS, ALLOY WHEELS, REAR SPOILER

WAS $9,795

NOW

7,595

$

184/MO.

$

2009 HYUNDAI TUCSON GLS

STK. #21710A, ONE OWNER, ALL POWER OPTIONS, GREAT GAS MILEAGE

189/MO.

$

2008 GMC CANYON LS 4WD

STK. #112233, EXT. CAB, SUPER CLEAN, LOW MILES

199/MO.

$

2012 HYUNDAI ACCENT GLS 4-DOOR

STK. #22126A, FACTORY WARRANTY, AUTO, A/C, CERTIFIED

199/MO.

$

2004 DODGE DAKOTA SXT 4WD 2000 JEEP GRAND CHEROKEE LAREDO 4WD STK. #22130 CLUB CAB, AUTO, A/C

7,995 192/MO. www.autolandhyundai.com $

2011 HYUNDAI ACCENT GS

STK. #21132A, SATELLITE RADIO, 100K MILEAGE WARRANTY

WAS $8,995

NOW

$

STK. #21228C, ALL POWER OPTIONS

WAS $8,995

NOW

OPEN CONVENIENT HOURS: MONDAY-THURSDAY 9-8 • FRIDAY 9-6 & SAT. 9-5

OPEN CONVENIENT HOURS: MONDAY-THURSDAY 9-8 / FRIDAY 9-6 & SAT 9-5

724-437-9999

Located just 1 mile East of the Uniontown Rt. 119 Bypass, Business Route 40 Uniontown

Located just 1 mile East of the Uniontown Rt. 119 Bypass/Business Route 40 Uniontown *Payments are for 36 month lease, $2,999 due at signing, cash or trade, taxes & fees extra.

6,995

$

724-437-7775

USED - $1000 DOWN CASH OR TRADE EQUITY, PLUS TAX, TITLE AND FEES. EXPIRES 5/18/13.


HERALDSTANDARD.COM | THURSDAY, MAY 16, 2013

4 W H E E L D R IV E S

4 W H E E L D R IV E S

CHEVY TRAVERSE LT 2010, 6 cyl., automatic, power windows, power door locks, ABS, CD, cruise, leather, $23,995 855-215-4242

GMC ACADIA SLT-1 2008, 6 cyl., automatic, power windows, power door locks, cruise, leather, ABS, $28,995 855-215-4242

DODGE DURANGO 2011 AWD. $33,988

GMC ENVOY - 2002 Good condition. $3,800. 724-466-9339

724-438-2577

4 W H E E L D R IV E S

DODGE NITRO 2010 HEAT

HYUNDAI TUCSON 2010 724-437-9999

724-320-2525

2 to choose from automatic, air, power options super clean call for special price!

724-437-9999

HYUNDAI TUCSON LIMITED 2010 AWD Fully Loaded, Leather All Power Priced Low 724-437-9999

HONDA CR-V EX-L 2009, 4 cyl., automatic, power windows, power door locks, cruise, leather, ABS, $20,995 855-215-4242

F-350 4X4 DUALLY 2010 Midnight Blue, Ready to Tow, One Owner, Power Equipment, Save $$, Only 23,000 mi., WOW, Only $23,900

4WD, 4 cylinder, Automatic, Air, Power, Moonroof, Great gas mileage, This will not last!

724-437-9999

JEEP PATRIOT SPORT 2011 4WD, automatic, air, lots of Extras, only $16,495

724-437-9999

724-437-9999

724-438-2577

JEEP COMPASS SPORT 2012 13PN782A. 4x4. Bucket Seats. $19,914 724-320-2525

HUMMER H3 2006 13E848A. Running Boards. 4x4. OnStar. 724-320-2525

JEEP GRAND CHEROKEE 2012 4WD. $38,988

JEEP GRAND CHEROKEE LAREDO 2000

HUMMER H3 2007 72K, ST#12568 Priced Right!!! $18,444 724-626-8080

4 WD,Automatic 4.0 6 cyl. Power Options. Only $6,995

724-437-9999

garrysautosales.com HYUNDAI SANTA FE GLS - 2004 12E740A, One Owner, 4WD.

JEEP GRAND CHEROKEE LAREDO SUV - 2007 13PON694. 4x4. Air.

724-320-2525

724-320-2525

$16,777

$9,985

FORD ESCAPE XLT 4X4 2011, Tuxedo Black, 32,000 mi., One owner, Full power equipment. We sold new. $18,900

JEEP PATRIOT SPORT 2009

HYUNDAI VERACRUZ 2011

724-438-2577

FORD ESCAPE XLT 4X4 2009 Light Sage, One Owner, V6, Like New, 42,000 mi., Full Power Equipment, Save $$$ Now, Only $15,900

724-437-9999

GLS, AWD,automatic, air, power options, price to sell call

HUMMER 2008 H3. 4WD. 4 Door. Orange. $23,988

FORD EDGE SEL 2009, 6 cyl., automatic, power windows, power door locks, cruise, air, ABS, $22,995 855-215-4242

automatic, air, all power call for special power!

724-437-9999

GMC ENVOY DENALI 2007, 8 cyl., automatic, power windows, power lock doors, CD, air, cruise, leather, $18,995 855-215-4242

DODGE NITRO 2011 4WD

JEEP PATRIOT 2001 4x4

Bright Red Call for special price!

724-437-9999

JEEP GRAND CHEROKEE LAREDO SUV - 2009 BPON837. Luggage Rack. Satellite Radio Ready.

HYUNDAI SANTE FE 2005 GLS, 4WD, automatic, air, sunroof, low miles $10,995

JEEP WRANGLER SAHARA SUV 2012 Black. 12PN1288A. 724-320-2525

724-437-9999

www.bdetweiler.com

HYUNDAI TUCSON 2007 SE 4WD Automatic, air, super clean only $8,995 724-437-9999

724-438-2577

MERCURY MARINER 4X4 2010 Silver Metalic, One Owner, Moonroof, V6, All Power, Like New, 38,000 mi., Save $$ Only $18,900

2007 AWD. Automatic Air, Power Options $9,995

724-437-9999

724-437-9999

724-437-7775

SUZUKI SX4 CROSSOVER

PAYING CASH for Junk Cars & Trucks Free Towing, 724-439-1644

2007 AWD, Automatic,air, power options, priced to sell only $10,495

724-437-7775

WE BUY Complete Cars & Trucks Delivered or picked up 724 329-5263

Cleaning House?

2009 AWD. Automatic Air Power $12,495

724-437-7775

NISSAN JUKE SV - 2012 13N566A. AWD. Just what you have been looking for!

$23,950

Don’t Throw that Stuff Away.

SUZUKI SX4 CROSSOVER

724-320-2525

2011 AWD. Tech Package. Automatic. Air. Warranty. GPS $13,695

Announce a Yard Sale in the

724-437-7775

SUZUKI SX4 CROSSOVER

2012 AWD. Ready for Winter. Only $13,695

724-437-7775

NISSAN ROGUE S 2012 13PON741. AWD. Rear Spoiler. $19,995 724-320-2525

Classifieds

SUZUKI SX4 CROSSOVER 2012 AWD.Tech Package, factory warranty call for special price!

NISSAN XTERRA 2012 12E947A. Green. Balance of Factory Warranty. Certified. 724-320-2525

4WD, all power options, super clean. Only $8,995

724-437-7775

NEW 2013

EXPLORER 4WD

STOP IN AND ASK ABOUT OUR

G LF

UTING FOR THE

AMERICAN CANCER SOCIETY MARK YOUR CALENDARS! JUNE 29, 2013

Stk# 2605 201-A STX Series, STX Decor Package, 5.0L V8 FFV Engine, Electronic 6-Speed Auto, Fog Lamps, Running Boards, Cruise Control, Tilt Wheel, Sirius Satellite Service N/A AK&HI, 4 Wheel, Disc Brakes w/ABS, Power Locks/Mirrors/Windows, SYNC, Trailer Sway Control, Trailer Tow Package, Perimeter Alarm & More!

NEW 2013

OR 0% FOR 60 MONTHS

NOW ONLY

16,488

$

35

PLUS MPG

STK# LCT001 4 Cyl., OD Trans, 100-A Pkg., Power Equipment

OR 0% FOR 60 MONTHS

NEW 2013

PLUS MPG

26,753 28,989

$

$

FIESTA S

STK# 2959 200-A-Pkg., Auto Trans, AC, Power Equipment and More!

27

NOW ONLY

NOW ONLY

NEW 2013

FOCUS SE

MSRP $13,995

NOW ONLY

13,394

$

40

THE ALL NEW 2013

FUSION SE

C-MAX HYBRID SE

STK# 2727 203-A Package, 17” Aluminum Wheels, Keyless Entry Key Pad, 10 Way Power Seat Driver, Cruise Control with Tilt Wheel, Power Windows & Locks, 6 Speed Auto Trans, Reverse Sensing

NOW ONLY

21,507

$

MSRP $24,495

Stk# 2783 200-A Pkg., Power Equipment, Auto and More!

23,925

$

PLUS MPG

NOW ONLY

27

PLUS MPG

27,821 Call us for a FREE Carfax Report

PLUS MPG

ESCAPE 4WD SE OR 0% FOR 60 MONTHS

TAURUS SE FWD STK# 2529 200-A-Pkg., Power Equipment, V-6, Auto

NOW ONLY

$

47

NEW 2013

NEW 2013

MSRP $31,650

OR 0% FOR 60 MONTHS

NOW ONLY

33

*

STK# 2825 101-A Pkg., 3.5 V6, Auto, All Power Equip, and More

OR 0% FOR 60 MONTHS

NEW 2013

OR 0% FOR 60 MONTHS

PLUS MPG

StK# 2923 100-A Pkg., All Power Equipment, V6, Auto, Sirius Satellite Radio, Trailer Tow Pkg., & More

OR 0% FOR 60 MONTHS

EDGE SE AWD

PLUS MPG

BUY JUNK VEHICLES Cars $250 & up; Trucks & SUV’s $350 & up 724-677-4646.

$21,990

JEEP LIBERTY SPORT 2003

OR 0% FOR 60 MONTHS

25

W A N T E D A U T O M O T IV E BUYING CARS & TRUCKS Dead or Alive Mondale’s 724-245-9292

SUZUKI SX4 CROSSOVER

724-438-2577

F150 XC STX 4X4

OR 0% FOR 60 MONTHS

C AM PER S & R V S WINNEBAGO VECTRA - 1993 Class A; 58,000; 35 ft.; Call 724430-7237

SUZUKI SX4 CROSSOVER

NEW 2013

MSRP $20,585

Harley Davidson 2006 Soft Tail Classic, FLSTN model, 7,559 Miles, Like New, Must SEE!, Real beauty! $12,900 Call 724-785-3931 and leave a message.

SUZUKI GRAND VITARA 2006. Automatic. $9,988

KIA SPORTAGE LX 2009 Roof Rails. Power Windows & Locks. $12,988

JEEP LIBERTY RENEGADE 2011 12PON637. Only 17,000 mi. Must See. 724-320-2525

Automatic, Air, Power options $18,995

$20,995

SUBARU OUTBACK A.W.D. 2009, automatic, air, aluminum wheels, fully serviced, Subaru certified, $15,995 855-215-4242

724-320-2525

HYUNDAI TUCSON 2010 GLS AWD, Certified

724-320-2525

SUBARU LEGACY PREMIUM 2010, automatic, A.W.D., one owner, factory warranty, $18,995 855-215-4242

NISSAN PATHFINDER S - 2010 SUV. 13E699A. 4WD. Automatic Transmission.

JEEP LIBERTY 2002 Auto. Air. 4x4 $8,988

HARLEY DAVIDSON 2003 Road King- 13,000 mi, accessories, $12,500. 724-317-2829

SUBARU LEGACY A.W.D. 2009, automatic, air, aluminum wheels, one owner, $15,995 855-215-4242

JEEP WRANGLER UNLIMITED SPORT 2013- 13PE980A. Heated Mirrors. 4 Door. Running Boards. 724-320-2525

JEEP GRAND CHEROKEE LAREDO SUV 2012 13PON632. Must see. 724-320-2525

GLS, 4WD, automatic, air, Certified, call for special price!

GMC ACADIA - 2009 SLE-1 SUV. 13E620A. On Star System. Satellite Radio Ready.

SUBARU IMPREZA OUTBACK SPORT, 2010, one owner, automatic, A.W.D., Only 25,000 mi., $17,995 855-215-4242

C YC L E S /A C C E SSO R IE S CRAFTSMAN LAWN TRACTOR24hp. 46 in cut. 20 hours on motor. Like new. $1,500. 724-4371601

724-438-2577

724-320-2525

HYUNDAI SANTE FE 2012

4 W H E E L D R IV E S SUZUKI XL-7 2008 AWD Luxury, fully loaded, leather, moonroof, This won’t last! 724-437-7775

SUBARU FORESTER 2007 2.5X Premium package, Only 47,000 mi., automatic, AWD, very good condition, $11,900. 724-438-3161

JEEP WRANGLER SPORT 2011 13N706A. Manual. Air. 4x4. 724-320-2525

FORD EXPLORER 2004 XLT, 4X4

FORD EXPLORER XLT 2012 AWD, Demo, White Pearl, Third Seat, Rear Air, Only 8,000 mi., Save $$$ Now, Only $31,900

SCION iC. 2010 13PON906. 2 Door. 4WD. 5 Speed. Manual. 724-320-2525

$18,995

724-437-9999

3rd row seating, fully loaded, real nice, 100,000 miles, $7,495 724-438-8547

4 W H E E L D R IV E S

$18,977

HYUNDAI TUCSON 2011 GLS AWD, Certified

Your Search is Over! Blue, 4WD, 6 Cyl., Free Carfax 724-550-4114

4WD, Automatic, air, all power options, chrome wheels $17,995

4 W H E E L D R IV E S JEEP LIBERTY SPORT - 2011 12PON1308. Certified. You will swear it’s new!

Limited AWD Fully Loaded Leather All Power Priced Low

GMC ENVOY 2004

F1

MSRP $29,870

22,998

$ $

28

PLUS MPG

MSRP

$28,040 STK# 2892 200-A Pkg., 18 Inch Polished Wheels, Lift Gate, 1.6 eco boos engine, automatic NOW ONLY

24,598

$

On Top of the Hill across from WalMart

of UNIONTOWN www.FordofUniontown.com or 724-425-5980 DEALERSHIP HOURS: MON, TUES, THURS 9AM-8PM • WED & FRI 9AM-6PM • SAT 9AM-3PM • CLOSED SUNDAYS *SALE PRICE INCLUDES ALL INCENTIVES. PRICE EXCLUDES TAXES AND TRANSFER FEES. MUST HAVE APPROVED FINANCING WITH FORD MOTOR CREDIT COMPANY. SOME VEHICLES MAY HAVE BEEN SOLD BEFORE TIME OF PRINTING. SALE APPLICABLE TO UNITS IN STOCK ONLY. † MUST TRADE A ‘95 OR NEWER RANGER VEHICLE. SALE ENDS 5/31/13.


F2

THURSDAY, MAY 16, 2013 | HERALDSTANDARD.COM

Voted Uniontown’s #1 Car Dealer -Herald-Standard 2012

C•Harper

BEST PRICE GUARANTEE

2013 CHEVROLET EQUINOX

Lease For

Stk #54694

$

199 36 months

A 15 minute drive will save you a lot of money.

2013 CHEVROLET TRAVERSE Stk #54500

$

Lease For

249 36 months

A 15 minute drive will save you a lot of money.

2013 CHEVROLET VOLT Stk #92522

$ A 15 minute drive will save you a lot of money.

* /mo

Lease For

279 36 months

2013 CHEVROLET CAMARO Stk #92177

$ A 15 minute drive will save you a lot of money.

* /mo

* /mo

Lease For

279 36 months

* /mo

*All leases are through Ally Financial with qualifying credit @ 10,000 miles per year. Must be in a non-GM lease in household at time of signing for GM lease Conquest. Do not have to trade. All payments are plus tax, title and fees. Security Deposit waived. Residency Restrictions apply. While supplies last. You may qualify for GM Manifest if you do not have a non GM vehicle in household. See dealer for details.


THURSDAY, MAY 16, 2013 | HERALDSTANDARD.COM

F3

Voted Uniontown’s #1 Car Dealer -Herald-Standard 2012

FINANCING AS LOW AS 0% ON SELECT VEHICLES

2013 KIA SPORTAGE

2013 KIA SOUL

#K300I

#K6263

List Price C Harper Discount Bonus Cash Military College Student

FINAL PRICE

$22,194 -941 -500 -500 -750

List Price C Harper Discount Bonus Cash Military College Student

19,503

$

*

2013 KIA OPTIMA LX

FINAL PRICE

$15,344 -501 -1,000 -500 -750

12,593

$

*

2013 KIA RIO #K6262

#K6186

List Price C Harper Discount Rebate Competitive/Loyalty Military College Student

FINAL PRICE

$22,269 -1,287 -1,000 -500 -500 -750

List Price C Harper Discount Bonus Cash Military College Student

18,232

$

*

FINAL PRICE

$14,790 -501 -500 -500 -750

12,593

$

$0 DOWN DELIVERS ANY CAR IN STOCK** | WE HONOR ALL DISCOUNTS

* FINAL PRICE includes all incentives. Must qualify and finance through KMF. Plus tax, title and fees. Sale ends 5/31/13.

*


F4

THURSDAY, MAY 16, 2013 | HERALDSTANDARD.COM

2013 CHEVROLET

MALIBU LS

2013 CHEVROLET

0

%

EQUINOX LS

APR

UP TO 60 MOS. AVAILABLE

32 MPG HIGHWAY

ST#13157  6 Speed Automatic Transmission  Power Windows/Locks  Remote Keyless Entry  Tilt & Telescopic Steering Wheel  AM/FM/CD/XM Satellite Radio  Bluetooth for Phone  16” Aluminum Wheels  6 Months OnStar With Turn By Turn Navigation  5 Year/100,000 Mile Powertrain Warranty

209

$

LEASE FOR

*$ MO.

259

$

0

CASH DOWN

ST#13242  4 Wheel Drive  All Star Package  5.3 V-8 Engine  Power Windows/Locks/Mirrors  Remote Keyless Entry  AM/FM/CD/XM Satellite Radio  Heavy Duty Trailering Package  6 Months OnStar With Turn By Turn Navigation  5 Year/100,000 Mile Powertrain Warranty

0

APR

UP TO 60 MOS. AVAILABLE

11,281

$

SAVE UP TO

*$

LEASE FOR

MO.

*

289

LEASE FOR

0

ST#13027  Extended Range Electric Vehicle  Power Windows, Locks, Mirrors  Push Button Start  Mylink With Color Touch Screen  Remote Entry With Remote Start  AM/FM/XM Satellite Radio  Bluetooth for Phone  3 Years OnStar With Turn By Turn Navigation  5 Year/100,000 Mile Powertrain Warranty  8 Year/100,000 Mile Hybrid/Electric Component Warranty

APR

UP TO 60 MOS. AVAILABLE

*$ MO.

VOLT

%

ST#13265  6 Speed Automatic Transmission  8 Passenger Vehicle  Power Windows/Locks/Mirrors  AM/FM/XM/HD Radio With Touch Screen  Rear Vision Camera  Bluetooth For Phone  Remote Keyless Entry  6 Months OnStar With Turn By Turn Navigation  5 Year/100,000 Mile Powertrain Warranty

$

0

CASH DOWN

2013 CHEVROLET

SILVERADO 1500 LT TRAVERSE LS EXT CAB 4X4 %

APR

UP TO 60 MOS. AVAILABLE

ST#13156  Power Windows, Locks & Mirrors  Remote Keyless Entry  Cruise Control  Aluminum Wheels  Tilt & Telescopic Steering Wheel  Bluetooth For Phone  6 Months OnStar With Turn By Turn Navigation  5 Year/100,000 Mile Powertrain Warranty

2013 CHEVROLET

2013 CHEVROLET

0.9

%

349

$

0

CASH DOWN LEASE FOR

*$ MO.

0

% APR

UP TO 72 MOS. PLUS $2000 REBATE AVAILABLE

0

CASH DOWN

*Lease payments are for 36 mos/30,000 miles and are plus tax and registration fees. Must have qualifying credit. 0% APR financing is in lieu of customer rebates. Must have qualifying credit. Must have a non-GM lease to qualify for conquest. Must trade a ‘99 or newer and or own a ‘99 or new GM truck to qualify for total Silverado discounts. Sale ends 5/23/13.

$

16,995

2010 CHEVROLET HHR LT 13188A, Power Windows/Locks/ Mirrors, Remote Entry, Chrome Package

$

14,995

2010 CHEVROLET EQUINOX 13159A, Power Windows/Locks/ Mirrors, AWD, CD, OnStar, Aluminum Wheels

$

23,995

2008 CHEVROLET TRAILBLAZER 13052A, Power Windows/Locks/Mirrors, Remote Entry, CD

$

15,595

2011 CHEVROLET TRAVERSE 2LT P-3158, Power Options, Roof, NAV, Heated Leather, 2nd Row Buckets, 3rd Row Seating

$

27,995

2012 CHEVROLET SILVERADO 13178A, Power Windows/Locks/ Mirrors, Aluminum Wheels, Step Bars, Tow

$

29,995

PRE-OWNED PRE-OWNED PRE-OWNED PRE-OWNED PRE-OWNED

13244A, Power Locks, Remote Entry, 4X4, 8 Foot Bed

2003 CHEVROLET CORVETTE 50TH ANNIVERSARY EDITION P3180, Convertible, 6 Speed, Leather, Heads-up Display, Aluminum Wheels

$

22,995

2005 FORD F-350 12465, Crew Cab, Tow, Long Bed, Diesel

$

13,995

2006 AUDI A6 QUATRO

C152, Leather, Roof, Aluminum Wheels, Remote Entry, Power Windows/ Locks/Mirrors

$

13,995

2006 JEEP WRANGLER 13087C, 4X4, Soft Top, Rear Seats

$

12,995

2008 DODGE RAM 13216B, Tow, Crew Cab, CD

$

19,995

PRE-OWNED PRE-OWNED PRE-OWNED PRE-OWNED

2008 CHEVROLET SILVERADO

PRE-OWNED PRE-OWNED PRE-OWNED PRE-OWNED

CERTIFIED CERTIFIED CERTIFIED CERTIFIED CERTIFIED CERTIFIED

The road to low prices ends at FIKE CHEVROLET

PRE-OWNED PRE-OWNED PRE-OWNED PRE-OWNED PRE-OWNED

CERTIFIED CERTIFIED CERTIFIED CERTIFIED CERTIFIED CERTIFIED

CERTIFIED CERTIFIED CERTIFIED CERTIFIED CERTIFIED CERTIFIED

CERTIFIED CERTIFIED CERTIFIED CERTIFIED CERTIFIED CERTIFIED

FIKE’S FINEST CERTIFIED PRE-OWNED

Herald Standard 051613  

Herald Standard - daily newspaper in Fayette County Pennsylvania

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