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April 8, 2013 It’s Where You Live! Volume 105, No. 84
An award-winning Civitas Media Newspaper
U.S. preparing for N. Korea actions BAGRAM, Afghanistan (AP) — The top U.S. military officer said Sunday the Pentagon had bolstered its missile defenses and taken other steps because he “can’t take the chance” that North Korea won’t soon engage in some military action. Heightened tensions with North Korea led the United States to postpone congressional testimony by the chief U.S. commander in South Korea and delay
Title game set for tonight
wrapped up a visit to Afghanistan, was asked in an Associated Press interview whether he foresees North Korea taking military action soon. “No, but I can’t take the chance that it won’t,” he said, explaining why the Pentagon has strengthened missile defenses and made other decisions to combat the potential threat. Dempsey said the U.S. has been preparing for further provocations or action,
“considering the risk that they may choose to do something” on one of two nationally important anniversaries in April the birth of North Korean founder Kim Il Sung and the creation of the North Korean army. U.S. Gen. James Thurman, the commander of the 28,000 American troops in South Korea, will stay in Seoul as “a prudent measure” rather than travel to Washington to appear
BAGRAM AIR FIELD, Afghanistan (AP) — The United States accepts that a diminished but resilient Taliban is likely to remain a military threat in some parts of Afghanistan long after U.S. troops complete their combat mission next year, the top U.S. military officer said Sunday. In an Associated Press interview at this air field north of Kabul, Army Gen. Martin Dempsey, chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff, said he is cautiously optimistic that the Afghan army will hold its own against the insurgency as Western troops pull back and Afghans assume the lead combat role. He said that by May or June, the Afghans will be in the lead throughout the country. Asked whether some parts of the country will remain contested by the Taliban, he replied, “Yes, of course there will be.” “And if we were having this conversation 10 years from now, I suspect there would (still) be contested areas because the history of Afghanistan suggests that there will always be contested areas,” he said. He and other U.S. commanders have said that ultimately the Afghans must reach some sort of accommodation STAFF PHOTO/ANTHONY WEBER political Troy resident Tiffany Blount, a member of Living Word Church in Vandalia, has with the insurgents, and a reconciliation plans of being part of a mission trip which includes 11 countries in 11 months. that process needs to be led by Afghans, not Americans. Thus the No. 1 priority for the U.S. military in its final months of combat in Afghanistan is to do all that is possible to boost the TROY strength and confidence of
Hoops at Hobart was special The Troy Christian basketball team’s run to the state tournament this year brought back some memories. Mind you, they weren’t exactly personal memories — none of the teams I played on ever made it out of the district. We’d win a game, then have to play Springfield North or Springfield South and it would be “see you next winter.” But it did bring back some memories about Hobart Arena and the days when some really great basketball games took place there. See Page 5.
Airline travel not enjoyable WASHINGTON (AP) — Airline passengers are getting grumpier by the planeload and it’s little wonder, a recenty study of the airline industry indicated. See Page
The World Race
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Troy resident’s mission trip to last 11 months
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an intercontinental ballistic missile test from a West Coast base. North Korea, after weeks of war threats and other efforts to punish South Korea and the U.S. for joint military drills, has told other nations that it will be unable to guarantee diplomats’ safety in the North’s capital beginning Wednesday. U.S. Gen Martin Dempsey, the Joint Chiefs of Staff chairman who just
this coming week before congressional committees, Army Col. Amy Hannah said in an email Sunday to the AP. Thurman has asked the Senate Armed Services Committee, the House Armed Services Committee, and the House Appropriations subcommittee on defense to excuse his absence until he can testify at a later date. Dempsey said he had
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General: Taliban a long-term threat
ATLANTA (AP) — Virginia Commonwealth’s press. Syracuse’s zone. Michigan has handled every test so far. Now it’s time for the final exam a Louisville team that is the NCAA tournament’s top overall seed. Michigan is trying for its first national title since 1989, and Monday night will be its first appearance in the championship game since 1993, when the Fab Five lost to North Carolina. The last two decades have been difficult for the Wolverines, but after sanctions and mediocrity, they’re back in the spotlight at college basketball’s signature event. See
won’t return to the United States again until the end of May 2014. BY DAVID FONG “We’ll be helping Executive Editor orphanages, feeding the firstname.lastname@example.org hungry, setting up clean water systems, teaching For most, completing English, rescuing girls the Chicago Marathon would have been item No. from human trafficking,” Blount said. 1 to scratch off “This is somethe “Bucket List” thing I’ve want— a pinnacle of ed to do for a achievement all long time now. wrapped up neatI’ve been wantly in a 26.2-mile ing to do this for race. four years — it For Troy resitakes a long dent Tiffany time to get Blount, however, everything completing her together.” first marathon in BLOUNT Blount said 2012 wasn’t the she gets her end, but just the beginning desire to help others — — a mere primer for the and her traveling spirit — thousands of miles she’s from her parents, Randall going to be traveling and Gina Blount. Tiffany around the globe in the next year. Starting July 1, was born in Baton Rouge, La., but didn’t stay there Blount will depart as a participant in “The World for long. Her father is a specialty welder and his Race,” a Christian-based mission trip that will take profession required him to travel all across the counher to 11 countries in 11 try, forcing him to be away months. After leaving at the beginning of July, she from his family for long
If you know someone who should be profiled in our Next Door feature, contact City Editor Melody Vallieu at 4405265.
Afghan forces. Shortly after Dempsey arrived in Afghanistan on Saturday, the Taliban demonstrated its ability to strike. It claimed responsibility for a suicide car bombing that killed five Americans three soldiers and two civilians, including Anne Smedinghoff, a foreign service officer and the first American diplomat killed overseas since the terrorist attack Sept. 11 in Benghazi, Libya. A fierce battle between U.S.-backed Afghan forces and Taliban militants in a remote corner of eastern Afghanistan left nearly 20 people dead, including 11 Afghan children killed in an airstrike, Afghan officials said Sunday. There are now about 66,000 U.S. troops in Afghanistan. That number is to drop to about 32,000 by February 2014, and the combat mission is to end in December 2014. Whether some number perhaps 9,000 or 10,000 remain into 2015 as military trainers and counterinsurgents is yet to be decided. Dempsey spent two days talking to senior Afghan officials, including his counterpart, Gen. Sher Mohammad Karimi, as well as top U.S. and allied commanders. He also visited a U.S. base in the volatile eastern province of Paktika for an update on how U.S. troops are balancing the twin missions of advising Afghan forces and withdrawing tons of U.S. equipment as
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More homes going without televisions
LOS ANGELES (AP) — Some people have had it stretches of time. Rather with TV. They’ve had than allow the family to be enough of the 100-plus split up for extended peri- channel universe. They ods, Gina Blount quit her don’t like timing their lives job, the family sold the around network show house and traveled the schedules. They’re tired of country in a camper, fol$100-plus monthly bills. lowing Randall from job to A growing number of job. them have stopped paying Tiffany said she figures for cable and satellite TV she lived in 20 different service, and don’t even use places before her father an antenna to get free siggot a new job and the fam- nals over the air. These ily finally settled down in people are watching shows Michigan when she was in and movies on the Internet, middle school. While the sometimes via cellphone family may have lived a connections. Last month, vagabond existance, howthe Nielsen Co. started ever, Blount said one thing labeling people in this always remained constant. group “Zero TV” house“My parents have holds, because they fall always been very giving outside the traditional defpeople,” she said. “That’s inition of a TV home. There the way I was raised.” are 5 million of these resiShe said she rememdences in the U.S., up from bers her parents inviting 2 million in 2007. Winning back the Zero • See BLOUNT on 2 TV crowd will be one of the
many issues broadcasters discuss at their national meeting, called the NAB Show, taking place this week in Las Vegas. While show creators and networks make money from this group’s viewing habits through deals with online video providers and from advertising on their own websites and apps, broadcasters only get paid when they relay such programming in traditional ways. Unless broadcasters can adapt to modern platforms, their revenue from Zero TV viewers will be zero. “Getting broadcast programing on all the gizmos and gadgets like tablets, the backseats of cars, and laptops is hugely important,” says Dennis Wharton, a spokesman for the National Association of Broadcasters.
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people with no place else to go to stay with the family, buying meals for strangers and buying groceries for families in need. When she graduated from high school, Blount said she was ready to keep giving in another way â€” she was set to go to nursing school â€” when her life took a different path. â€œI was planning to be a nurse, but I took a year off to take an internship as a youth pastor,â€? Blount said. â€œThat was seven years ago and I just fell in love with it. When my pastor came down here to work (at Living Word Church in Vandalia), he asked if I would come down here to work. Thatâ€™s what brought me here. I love it here.â€? Even if she wonâ€™t be staying much longer. Blount has been on mission trips before, but nothing quite like this one. When sheâ€™s not working at the church, she spends most of her free time either trying to raise money for the trip or trying to figure out how sheâ€™s going to pack. Blount, who says she owns more than 100 pairs of shoes and is â€œdefinitely a girly-girl,â€? will spend nearly a year sleeping in a tent and carrying with her only what she can fit in a backpack. â€œIâ€™m definitely not a camper,â€? she said. â€œBut I can do it if I have to. Itâ€™s definitely going to be a stretch for me. But I think it will help me grow as a person.â€? Thatâ€™s hardly the only concern, however. The journey will take her to Ireland, Romania, Ukraine, India, Nepal, Swaziland, Mozambique, South Africa, Thailand, Cambodia and Taiwan. While she doesnâ€™t have many concerns for her safety â€” â€œHonestly, Iâ€™m more worried about fitting everything I need in my backpack,â€? she said â€” she says her family members have expressed some hesitation. â€œIâ€™m always going to be the American girl in a foreign country â€” I stick out like a sore thumb,â€? Blount said. â€œMy mom is really
consulted with Thurman about the rising tensions on the Korean peninsula. Dempsey said both Thurman and South Koreaâ€™s Joint Chiefs of Staff chairman, Gen. Jung Seung-jo, decided it would be best for them to remain in Seoul rather than come to Washington. The Korean general had planned to meet with Dempsey, the U.S. Joint Chiefs of Staff chairman, in mid-April for regular talks. Dempsey said that instead of meeting in person with Thurman and Jung in Washington, they will consult together by video-teleconference. The Pentagon has postponed an intercontinental ballistic missile test that was set for the coming week at Vandenberg Air Force Base in California, a senior defense official told the AP on Saturday. The official said U.S. Defense Secretary Chuck Hagel decided to put off the long-planned Minuteman 3 test until April because of concerns the launch could be misinterpreted and exacerbate the Korean crisis. Hagel made the decision Friday, the official said. North Koreaâ€™s military said this past week that it was authorized to attack the U.S. using â€œsmaller, lighter and diversifiedâ€? nuclear weapons. North Korea also conducted a nuclear test in February and in December launched a long-range rocket that could potentially hit the continental U.S. The U.S. has moved two of the Navyâ€™s missiledefense ships closer to the Korean peninsula, and a land-based system is being deployed to the Pacific territory of Guam later this month. The Pentagon last month announced longerterm plans to strengthen
STAFF PHOTO/ANTHONY WEBER
Tiffany Blount stuffs a back pack which she will live out of for 11 months during a mission trip overseas. worried, but Iâ€™m really not. I think part of it is because Iâ€™ve always been a positive person who has always tried to see the best in people. I donâ€™t think anyone will want to hurt me. Iâ€™ve got all my vaccines â€” the sick thing is kind of a concern. Itâ€™s definitely in the back of my mind.â€? While sheâ€™ll be forced to give up many of the amenities sheâ€™s used to, Blount said sheâ€™ll miss one thing more than anything else while sheâ€™s out of the United States for 11 months. â€œIâ€™ll miss my family, for
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Although Wharton says more than 130 TV stations in the U.S. are broadcasting live TV signals to mobile devices, few people have the tools to receive them. Most cellphones require an add-on device known as a dongle, but these gadgets are just starting to be sold. Among this elusive group of consumers is Jeremy Carsen Young, a
graphic designer, who is done with traditional TV. Young has a working antenna sitting unplugged on his back porch in Roanoke, Va., and he refuses to put it on the roof. â€œI donâ€™t think weâ€™d use it enough to justify having a big eyesore on the house,â€? the 30-year-old says. Online video subscriptions from Netflix Inc. and Amazon.com Inc. which cost less than $15 a month combined have given him and his partner plenty to watch. They take in back episodes of AMCâ€™s â€œThe Walking Deadâ€? and The CWâ€™s â€œSupernatural,â€? and they donâ€™t need more, he says.
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around the world for the rest of her life. â€œThere are so many different cultures out there I want to experience,â€? she said. â€œThere are so many things Iâ€™m looking forward to. I want to be able to see things from other peoplesâ€™ perspectives. This is my calling. This is what I want to do with my life.â€? In other words, itâ€™s an incredible journey thatâ€™s just beginning. â€˘ CONTINUED FROM A1 the war effort winds down. To donate to Tiffany Paktika is an example of Blountâ€™s mission trip or to a sector of Afghanistan that follow her once she leaves, is likely to face Taliban visit tiffanyblount.theworl- resistance for years to come. drace.org Bordering areas of Pakistan that provide haven for the Taliban and its affiliated Haqqani network, â€œOur commitment is to Paktika has been among the He doesnâ€™t mind waiting as long as a year for the being able to measure the more important insurgent current seasonâ€™s episodes content wherever it is,â€? avenues into the Afghan Dounia Turrill, interior. to appear on streaming says services, even if his friends Nielsenâ€™s senior vice presiWhile the province has a functioning government, accidently blurt out spoil- dent of insights. The Zero TV segment is Taliban influence remains ers in the meantime. With important, significant in less populated regular television, he increasingly might have missed the lat- because the number of peo- areas, as it has since U.S. est developments, anyway. ple signing up for tradition- forces first invaded the â€œBy the time it gets to al TV service has slowed to country more than 11 years ago. me to watch, Iâ€™ve kind of a standstill in the U.S. â€œThere will be contested Last year, the cable, forgotten about that,â€? he satellite and telecoms areas, and it will be the says. added just Afghansâ€™ choice whether to For the first time, TV providers ratings giant Nielsen took 46,000 video customers col- allow those contested areas a close look at this category lectively, according to to persist, or, when necesof viewer in its quarterly research firm SNL Kagan. sary, take action to exert video report released in Thatâ€™s tiny when compared themselves into those contested area,â€? he said. March. It plans to measure to the 974,000 new houseDempsey said he is their viewing of new TV holds created last year. encouraged by the recent shows starting this fall, While itâ€™s still 100.4 million development of coordination with an eye toward incor- homes, or 84.7 percent of centers, including one in porating the results in the all households, itâ€™s down Paktika, where a wide range formula used to calculate from the peak of 87.3 per- of Afghan government agencent in early 2010. ad rates. cies work together on security issues. He called it a â€œquiltâ€? of government structures that links Kabul, the Tax Preparation Service (over 20 years experience) capital, to ordinary Afghans EZ $40, Short $70, Long $90 per hour in distant villages. Includes Federal, State & School In some parts of the â€˘ Choose no out of pocket costs...ask your preparer â€˘ country, Afghan villagers have shown their dissatisHours 9-9 M-F, Sat 9-5 â€˘ Walk-ins welcome faction with Taliban influ937-778-0436 â€˘ 523 N. Main St., Piqua ence by taking up arms against the insurgents, even sure,â€? she said. â€œIâ€™m super close to my family. My older sister has four kids and Iâ€™m definitely going to miss all of them. Leaving my family is going to be the hardest part. Iâ€™m going to miss Christmas and birthdays and all those other things. But Iâ€™m going to bring my laptop with me, so hopefully Iâ€™ll be able to Skype and keep up with everyone.â€? In the end, Blount said the sacrifices sheâ€™s making will be well worth it. She said after this adventure is over, sheâ€™d like to become a full-time missionary, helping people
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without being pushed by the U.S. or by Kabul. This has happened in recent weeks in the Panjwai district of Kandahar province, a traditional stronghold of the Taliban. The Andar district of Ghazni province has seen a similar uprising. â€œWe should encourage it, but we shouldnâ€™t be seen as hijackingâ€? these local movements, he said. Dempsey said he discussed the uprisings with Karimi, the army chief, and the Afghan defense minister, Bismullah Khan Mohammadi. They told him they â€œappreciated that they should allow this to occur (and) they should probably nurture it. They donâ€™t necessarily feel at this point as if they should tangibly support it.â€? The Afghan governmentâ€™s concern, Dempsey said, is that influential warlords could embrace these local movements and eventually leverage them to threaten the armed forces of the central government. In a separate interview Sunday with al-Hurra, the Arabic-language satellite TV channel funded by the U.S. government, Dempsey was asked whether he worries that Syria, in the midst of a civil war, could become another Afghanistan. â€œI do. I have grave concerns that Syria could become an extended conflictâ€? that drags on for many years, he said.
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its U.S.-based missile defenses. The defense official, who was not authorized to speak publicly about the Minuteman 3 test delay and requested anonymity, said U.S. policy continues to support the building and testing of its nuclear deterrent capabilities. The official said the launch was not put off because of any technical problems. Dempsey said he was not familiar with details of the Minuteman decision because he was traveling in Afghanistan. But, he said, â€œit would be consistent with our intent here, which is to do what we have to do to posture ourselves to deter (North Korea), and to assure our allies. So things that can be delayed should be delayed.â€? A South Korean national security official said Sunday that North Korea may be setting the stage for a missile test or another provocative act. Citing North Koreaâ€™s suggestion that diplomats leave the country, South Korean President Park Geun-hyeâ€™s national security director said the North may be planning a missile launch or another provocation around Wednesday, according to presidential spokeswoman Kim Haing. In Washington, an adviser to President Barack Obama said â€œwe wouldnâ€™t be surprised if they did a test. Theyâ€™ve done that in the past.â€? Aide Dan Pfeiffer told ABCâ€™s â€œThis Weekâ€? that â€œthe key here is for the North Koreans to stop their actions, start meeting their international obligations, and put themselves in a position where they can achieve what is their stated goal, which is economic development, which will only happen if they rejoin the international community.â€?
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custom to save her kingdom from a beastly curse, will be shown. Popcorn and bottled water will be provided and participants may bring other snacks. For more information, call the library at (937) 676-2731. Civic agendas • The village of West Milton Council will meet at 7:30 p.m. in council chambers.
• WILD JOURNEYS: Join Jim Beckman at 7 p.m. at Brukner Nature Center Community as he take participants through four biomes in Calendar Brazil, from the worldfamous Cristalino Lodge in CONTACT US Amazonia, to the Pantanal, to the Cerrado savanna which covers 1.2 million square miles, and finally to Call Melody the Atlantics Forests. Vallieu at WEDNESDAY Come enjoy this country, 440-5265 to exploring its breathtaking • STORY HOUR: Miltonscenery, amazing wildlife list your free Union Public Library story and abundant bird life calendar hours at 10:30 a.m. and through photographs and items.You 1:30 p.m. Story hour is open stories. The program is free to children ages 3-5 and can send for BNC members and $2 their caregiver. Programs per person for non-memyour news by e-mail to include puppet shows, stobers. email@example.com. ries and crafts. Contact the • CRAFTY LISTENlibrary at (937) 698-5515 for ERS: The Crafty Listeners, details about the weekly a group of women who get themes. together on Mondays from • TAX HELP: AARP volunteer tax 1-2:30 p.m. at the Milton-Union Public Library, to listen to an audio book and work preparation assistance for retirees will be offered from 6-8 p.m. at the Milton-Union on projects, will meet. It may be needlePublic Library. The volunteers accept work, making greeting cards or another clients on a first come, first served basis. hobby. Bring photo ID and Social Security num• BUDDY READING: Buddy reading at the Milton-Union Public Library will be from ber. • HOME SCHOOL Q & A: Parents of 6:30-7:30 p.m. The program for elemenhome school students are cordially invited tary-aged students is designed to help increase reading skills and comprehension. to attend a Home school Question & Answer Session at the Troy-Miami County An adult or teenage volunteer will be availPublic Library from 2:30-3:30 p.m. Several able to aid students with their reading home school mothers will be on hand to goals. answer questions and share experiences. • BOOK DISCUSSION: The MiltonUnion Public Library book discussion group Come and bring a friend! No registration is necessary. For more information, call will meet at noon to discuss “Turn of Mind,” Olive at 339-0502, Ext. 123. by Alicia LaPlante. For more information, • OPEN HOUSE: The Troy Lions Club call (937) 698-5515. will hold an open house from 7-8 p.m. at • SALAD AND POTATOES: The the Troy-Hayner Cultural Center, Troy, to American Legion Post No. 586, Tipp City, explain a variety of volunteer opportuniwill offer a salad bar for $3.50 or a potato ties through the organization. bar for $3.50 or both for $6 from 6-7:30 Refreshments will be served. For more p.m. information, see the Lions website at • KIDS LEGO NIGHT: Students in first www.lionsdist13e.org/troy or call (937) through fifth grades are invited to the Troy335-7345. Miami County Public Library from 6:30• KIWANIS MEETING: The Kiwanis 7:30p.m. to enjoy creating something speClub of Troy will meet from noon to 1 p.m. cial with Lego bricks. Call 339-0502 to regat the Troy Country Club. Missy and Joe ister. Duer, owners of Staley Mill Farm and • POET’S CORNER: Do you write poet- Indian Creek Distillery, will give an ry? Bring any poems you have written to overview of their recent revival of the hisshare and discuss with others during Poet’s toric distillery in Bethel Township. For Corner at 6:30 p.m. at the Troy-Miami more information, contact Donn Craig, County Public Library. If you don’t have any vice president, at (937) 418-1888. poems, bring a poem by your favorite poet • ALUMNI LUNCHEON: The Staunton to share. This workshop is for anyone who School Alumni will meet at 11:30 a.m. at loves to read or poetry. Friendly’s in Troy. Classmates and friends • MONTHLY MEETING: The Covington- are invited to attend. Newberry Historical Society will meet at 7 • CLASS LUNCH: The Troy High p.m. at the Village Hall Community Center. School class of 1962 will meet for an Mr. and Mrs. David Roecker of Porters informal lunch gathering at 1 p.m. at Products Inc. will be the keynote speakers. Marion’s Piazza, 1270 Experiment Farm • AFTER PROM MEETING: The Road, Troy. All classmates and their Covington High School Junior Class After- spouses are invited to attend. For more Prom Committee will meet at 7:30 p.m. in information, call Sharon Mathes at 339the CHS library. If you would like to chap1696 or Esther Jackson at 339-1526. erone and/or participate in the 2013 after• BOE MEETING: The Newton Local prom activities, please attend. For more Board of Education will hold its regular information, call Michelle Henry at 418meeting at 7 p.m. in the Newton School 1898. Board of Education Room to conduct regCivic agendas ular business. • Covington Village Council will meet at 7 p.m. at Town Hall. THURSDAY • The Police and Fire Committee of Village Council will meet at 6 p.m. prior to • COMMITTEE MEETING: The Fort the council meeting. Rowdy Gathering will resume committee • Laura Village Council will meet at 7 meetings at 7:30 p.m. at the Covington p.m. in the Municipal building. City Building, 1 S. High St. The meetings • Brown Township Board of Trustees are open to the public, and comments will meet at 8 p.m. in the Township and suggestions for the Gathering are Building in Conover. invited. • The Union Township Trustees will • TAX HELP: AARP volunteer tax meet at 1:30 p.m. in the Township preparation assistance for retirees will be Building, 9497 Markley Road, P.O. Box E, offered from 10:30 a.m. to 2 p.m. at the Laura. Call 698-4480 for more information. Milton-Union Public Library. The volunteers accept clients on a first come, first TUESDAY served basis. Bring photo ID and Social Security number. • DINE TO DONATE: Dine at Troy’s Los • PROGRAM SET: Local horticulturist Pitayos, a family Mexican restaurant, and Bob Iiames will present the program 15 percent of the bill will be donated to “Colors 365: How to Have Color in Your Troy Literacy Council. Diners must have a Garden 365 Days a Year,” at 6:30 p.m. at flier at the time of order, and one can be the Milton-Union Public Library. The proreceived by emailing firstname.lastname@example.org. gram will consist of a slide show presen• BIRTHDAY CELEBRATION: The tation of various flowering plants that American Legion Post No. 586, Tipp City, when strategically planted, will provide will recognize April, May and June birthcolor throughout the year. • DREAM OPEN HOUSE: DREAM, a days with a carry in at 6 p.m. Everyone is nonprofit dog rescue organization, will invited whether their birthday is in one of offer an open house and volunteer orienthese months or not. Participants are tation from 7-9 p.m. at the Troy-Hayner asked to bring their favorite dish to Cultural Center. Information on the group share, and paper products, plastic ware and how to donate or volunteer will be and a cake will be provided. Coffee will answered, and board members will be in be available. • KIDS LEGO NIGHT: Students in first attendance. For more information on the through fifth grades are invited to the Troy- organization, visit www.Dream4pets.org. • PORK CHOPS: The American Miami County Public Library from 6:307:30 p.m. to enjoy creating something spe- Legion, 622 S. Market St., will offer grilled pork chops, potato salad and baked cial with Lego bricks. Call 339-0502 to beans from 5-7:30 p.m. Meals are $8. register. • COMMITTEE MEETING: The Fort • ORAL HISTORY: The first of the Rowdy Gathering will hold its first comthree spring oral history recording sesmittee meeting of 2013 at 7:30 p.m. at sions will be at 1 p.m. at the West Milton the Covington City Building. Those interMunicipal Building on South Miami Street. ested in helping to plan the 2013 The panel will be Kenny and Lucille Gathering, to be held Oct. 5-6, may Kauffman, Nellie Besecker, Bernadene attend. Bridenbaugh, Pat Miller, Norma Helstern, • DISCOVERY WALK: A morning disSally Lutz, Hilda Spitler, Rita Ressler and covery walk for adults will be from 8-9:30 Evelyn Bowman, discussing their experia.m. at Aullwood Audubon Center, 1000 ences as M-U school bus drivers. The Aullwood Road, Dayton. Tom Hissong, public is invited bring pictures and other memorabilia to share, as audience partici- education coordinator, will lead walkers as they experience the wonderful seapation is encouraged. For more informasonal changes taking place. Bring binocution, call Barb at (937) 698-6559 or Susie lars. at (937) 698-6798. Civic agendas • FAMILY MOVIE: Family movie night • The Lostcreek Township Board of will be offered at 6 p.m. at the OakesTrustees meet at 7 p.m. at Lostcreek Beitman Memorial Library. The movie “Brave,” the story of a princess who defies Township Building, Casstown.
Out-of-state applicants top in-state at Ohio State COLUMBUS (AP) — The number of out-of-state applications to Ohio State University surpassed those from Ohio residents for the first time this year, as the university tries to offset a decline in the number of students graduating from high school in the state. The university attributes the higher out-ofstate applicants to its recruiting efforts in growing population areas in the Southwest and Southeast, along with overseas outreach in China, India and soon, Brazil. The goal is creating a “brain gain” for Ohio State and for Ohio itself, said Dolan Evanovich, the university’s vice president for strategic enrollment planning. The idea is to “bring in a very talented diverse pool of students to come to Ohio State that will eventually become Ohio residents and taxpayers,” Evanovich said. “That’s kind of the mantra, the strategy we’re implementing.” Of Ohio State’s 35,000 applications for the upcoming school year, a record 56 percent are from out of state, Evanovich said. Compare that with a decade ago, when just 26 percent of applicants were nonresidents. Ohio State, typically among the country’s three biggest universities, has added recruiters in the past couple of years in Atlanta, Dallas, Los Angeles and New York The university City. already had recruiters in Chicago and Washington, D.C. The university has also opened “gateway” outreach centers in Shanghai and Mumbai, India. And President Gordon Gee
recently returned from Sao Paolo, Brazil, where the university hopes to add a third center. The record number of out-of-state applicants “shows the growing national, international nature of the university,” Gee said. Students from Ohio still make up most of the university’s enrollment, with three of every four students last year coming from within the state. But that’s down from 1995, when it was more than nine of every 10. In addition, the number of first-year students from overseas in 2012 was 8.2 percent, compared with just 2.2 percent in 1995. Out-of-state students also represent revenue for the university. Annual instate tuition and fees at Ohio State’s flagship campus in Columbus are $10,037, compared with $25,445 for out-of-state students. Gee has proposed freezing tuition for in-state students but not out-of-state, a proposal trustees will consider in June. Evanovich said it’s fair to charge out-of-state students more since they aren’t being subsidized by Ohio taxpayers. “It’s really been our driver to diversify our campus, and be a national and international university, but that extra revenue does help in tight economic times,” Evanovich said. The university has also begun efforts to keep its students in the state after graduation. Last year, as part of freshman orientation, the university brought 7,000 new students to a downtown arena to hear the mayor extol the benefits of Columbus. That approach has
appeal to Jamie Schertz, an Ohio State junior from Napierville, Ill. She followed her big sister, Erica, to Ohio because of the course offerings and generous financial aid. A younger sister, Adrienne, also goes to Ohio State. “Columbus has a lot to offer,” said Schertz, 21, a communications and marketing major. “I would definitely consider staying if I had the opportunity to do what I wanted.” Like Ohio State, Miami University in southwestern Ohio has added recruiters around the country, including Atlanta, Chicago, New Haven, Conn., San Diego and the Washington, D.C., suburbs. It’s also looking to expand recruiting in China and India. Applications to Miami from out-of-state students in the U.S. have increased by 30 percent over the past five years, and those from international students by almost 300 percent. The University of Arkansas has also looked actively out of state, with recruiters in California, Illinois, Oklahoma and Texas, and nearly doubled the number of nonresident students between 2008 and 2012, said Suzanne McCray, the university’s vice provost for enrollment and dean of admissions. As in Ohio, the university hopes out-of-state students who come to the university will stay after graduation, while those who return home will tell positive stories about Arkansas. “We’re looking to have a very vibrant campus in many diverse ways,” McCray said. “Diversity in state origin is good for everyone.”
Two Ohio kayakers missing SANDUSKY (AP) — Northern Ohio authorities along Lake Erie are searching for a father and his 12year-old daughter who were last seen in their kayaks early Saturday night. A sheriff midway between Toledo and
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Cleveland says searchers found the two empty kayaks Sunday morning, but there’s no sign of the man and his daughter. Authorities say the pair did not have life jackets when they set out on Sandusky Bay just west of the city of Sandusky.
Erie County Sheriff Paul Sigsworth says the father and daughter were planning to paddle across the bay to a bridge and back. The U.S. Coast Guard and local authorities are searching the water and the shoreline.
tHN?P o<@FN=<@S Located at 15 S. Market St. Troy, Ohio 45373
Hours Tues, Wed, Thurs, & Fri 11am - 5:30pm Sat 11am - 4pm Closed Sun & Mon
Monday, April 8, 2013
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Newspapers In Education Visit NIE online at www.sidneydailynews.com, www.troydailynews.com or www.dailycall.com
Word of the Week composting — a mixture of decaying organic matter, as from leaves and manure, used to improve soil structure and provide nutrients
Did You Know? BENEFITS OF COMPOST TO YOUR GARDEN • improves soil structure in all soils, and therefore: • improves water retention in loose, sandy soils; • improves drainage in heavy, clayey soils; • prevents the soil surface from crusting, easing the emergence of seedlings; • resists compaction, making it easier for roots to penetrate the soil; • helps balance pH, making alkaline soils more acidic and acidic soils more alkaline; • provides a good environment for the microbes, earthworms and insects that break down soil constituents into plant nutrients; • nourishes microbes that protect against some plant diseases; • reduces the need for other soil amendments and for fertilizer; • provides many micro-nutrients and low levels of macronutrients; • improves the soil's retention of nutrients, thus increasing the amount of time they are available to plants; • slows the leaching of nutrients, thus preventing them from reaching and polluting water; • encourages healthy plants, thus reducing the need for pesticides and fungicides. BENEFITS TO THE ENVIRONMENT • reduces the amount of garbage in landfills, and therefore: • reduces the greenhouse gases produced by hauling garbage; • reduces the amount of methane produced by landfills; • helps prevent runoff and soil erosion; • helps remediate (decontaminate) polluted soils, binding some contaminates in the soil and increasing plant uptake by others, allowing their removal from contaminated sites; • reduces the need for environmentally damaging pesticides and fertilizers.
NIE Coordinator: Dana Wolfe / Graphic Designer: Scarlett E. Smith
Have you ever noticed how some people have beautiful, vibrant flower gardens or grow large, scrumptious looking vegetables almost with ease? They might have a green thumb, but chances are better that it’s their soil. If you use compost, your soil has a richer composition that is better for your veggies and flowers. This healthy and sturdy soil produces those gorgeous flowers and mouth-watering vegetables we all wish we could have in our own gardens. Guess what? Now you can have them. It just takes a little knowhow about composting. Composting is not hard. The entire family can get in on the act. If you have a family garden, composting will be quite helpful to you. Let’s discuss the benefits of composting as well as how to create a compost pile that can enrich your soil naturally and produce those growing beauties. COMPOSTING IS HEALTHY FOR THE ENVIRONMENT Creating compost reduces the amount of trash in the landfill. We throw away a lot of food, which is the majority of our waste. Using those food scraps in compost gives precious nutrients back to the soil instead of
the garbage heap. Basically, composting is the process of using plant matter and other materials to enrich the soil. You let the items decompose and blend them in with the soil as nourishment for whatever you are growing. You also can use compost as mulch in flower gardens instead of wood chips or pine needles. GETTING STARTED WITH YOUR OWN COMPOST PILE So how do you begin? First, find a place to compost. You can buy compost bins or make your own. With an inconspicuous place in the back yard, you don’t even need a bin. Compost will decompose in a pile all by itself. Once you’ve chosen your location and storage unit (or none at all), it’s time to begin filling it. Composting problems occur when the wrong things are added to the compost pile. That’s why it’s important to know what you can safely and effectively add. WHAT TO INCLUDE IN YOUR COMPOST PILE There are two types of compost materials that fill two needs of the compost pile. First, there are the wood products. Those
See if you can find and circle the words listed. They are hidden in the puzzle vertically, horizontally and diagonally — some are even spelled backwards.
include wood chip, straw and leaves. You also can throw those pesky weeds on the compost pile as well. These materials add pockets of space to the compost pile so air can reach everything that goes into it. Secondly, you have the food material and grasses. Grass clippings, fruit rinds, vegetable waste, and even coffee grounds make great compost. Compost needs to be moist for the bacteria to survive and digest properly. This type of material is what provides the moisture. As long as your compost pile has air and a moderate amount of moisture, the bacteria, along with insects and worms,
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will do their job. When these two things are absent, you get the yucky foul smell of garbage. Constantly turn the compost pile over with a rake or hoe so all the material gets air. Ever wonder why food sent to the garbage doesn’t just decompose? It’s because it doesn’t get air in the garbage pile. Compost is ready when the ingredients are not recognizable anymore. It usually takes on a dark brown color once it’s ready. Use your leftovers and lawn trimmings to grow a beautiful lawn, flowers or vegetable garden by creating a compost pile. You can start anytime. Why not today?
Backyard Composting & Gardening Workshop
A Joint Workshop with Miami County Master Gardeners & Miami County Sanitary Engineering Department
When: April 13, 2013 9:30am-10:00am registration & refreshments 10:00am to 12:00pm workshop WHERE: Upper Valley Applied Technology Center 8901 Looney Road, Piqua COST: Free (minimum of 10 people, maximum of 50) Registration Deadline: April 9, 2013 Presentations On: Basic Composting (Deb Green), Soils (Dan Poast), Sustainable Gardening (Harriett Walters) & Companion Gardening (Elaine Richards) Door Prizes & Compost Bins for Sale For more information & registration contact: Cindy Bach, Miami County – 937-440-3488 Ext. 8705 email@example.com Registration form for Basic Composting & Companion Gardening Please return by April 9, 2013. Please Print. Name: __________________________________________________ Address: ________________________________________________ Phone: ________________________________________________ Email: __________________________________________________ Please send registration to: Cindy Bach, Miami County Sanitary Engineering 1200 N. County Rd. 25-A, Troy, OH 45373 Fax: 937-335-4208
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Contact us David Fong is the executive editor of the Troy Daily News. You can reach him at 440-5228 or send him e-mail at firstname.lastname@example.org.
XXXday, 2010 Monday, April 8,XX, 2013 •5
TROY DAILY NEWS • WWW.TROYDAILYNEWS.COM
AS IS SEE IT
Question: Do you think the United States needs stricter gun control measures?
Watch for final poll results in Sunday’s Miami Valley Sunday News. Watch for a new poll question
in Sunday’s Miami Valley Sunday News.
Tom Dunn Troy Daily News Guest Columnist
You can’t even make this stuff up I realize that most people couldn’t care less about who the State Superintendent of Public Instruction is (you should, though), but to those of us who continue to be dragged around by the throats by the people in the Governor’s office and the Ohio Department of Education (ODE), the selection of former Reynoldsburg Superintendent Richard Ross, while entirely predictable, is a big deal for many reasons. First of all, the State Board of Education spent nearly $50,000 of yours and my money on a “nationwide search” that resulted in two finalists hailing from Columbus; the interim superintendent, Michael Sawyers, and Ross. Ross was Governor Kasich’s second hand-selected education “czar” (Bob Sommers being the first) and the man the governor entrusted with creating the new education budget; the one currently being skewered in the House of Representatives. Before coming to ODE, Sawyers got himself into a little trouble for using a school district credit card for personal purchases, a problem he said was an honest mistake that he made when confusing the school’s card with his own. He subsequently repaid the district the money As I he owed them and all was forgiven. Ross, on the other hand, has a DUI conviction See It in his recent past and a little over a month ago he ■ The Troy stood in front of 500 superintendents and either A) Daily News lied to us about the education budget he helped welcomes create or B) was so ill-informed about his own columns from work that what he said it was supposed to do our readers. To (level the playing field between poor and rich dissubmit an “As I tricts) is not what it does at all based on his own See It” send simulations. your type-writThe fact that these two men were finalists for ten column to: what some consider the top education position in ■ “As I See It” the state is incredible given the emphasis the c/o Troy Daily News, 224 S. ODE places on ethical conduct by school personMarket St., nel. Troy, OH 45373 It even has an office named “The Office of ■ You can also Professional Conduct” to which school administrae-mail us at tors are required to submit names of educators editorial@tdnpu who may have engaged in unethical behavior. How blishing.com. hypocritical is that? ■ Please This is the best $50,000 could do for us?! include your full But, let’s cast aside these issues much as the name and telestate board did, because there is an even better phone number. “you can’t make this stuff up” moment with this selection. As I stated above, Mr. Ross was the governor’s second “czar.” Sommers was also in line to become the state superintendent a couple of years ago, but there was this pesky little state law in place called the “Revolving Door Policy.” This law would have prohibited Sommers from communicating with the governor for a full year had he been installed as superintendent because of conflict of interest. How could the governor control education in this state if he couldn’t tell the superintendent what to do? He couldn’t, so the plan was scrapped. Now, fast forward to today when a person from the very same position has now ascended to the ODE throne. How could this happen? According to the Columbus Dispatch, “Kasich administration officials fixed that issue this time around by successfully lobbying lawmakers to change Ohio’s revolving door policy.” Problem solved. Kasich has his puppet in place. I suppose we should be pleased that we aren’t continuing with the charade that the state superintendent is an independent thinking educator who is interested in making decisions based on something other than a politician’s platform. But, somehow simply ending a charade doesn’t seem like enough. Is it any wonder that the ODE has no credibility at all in the eyes of the educators of Ohio? Hopefully it will have none in your eyes as well.
LETTERS Los Angeles Times on the Atlanta cheating scandal: If a student cheats on an important test, such as a midterm, he is punished, and rightly so. His teacher doesn’t merely brush aside the offense and blame it on all the stressful and unnecessary high-stakes tests that today’s unfortunate students are required to take. Yet every time an educator is caught in a test-cheating scandal, the teachers union response is as predictable as 2 plus 2: Of course cheating is wrong, but what else can we expect when policymakers stress achievement on standardized tests — and espe-
cially when, as in this case, there were financial bonuses attached to higher scores? It happened again Tuesday, as Atlanta educators surrendered to authorities after being indicted in the nation’s biggest and most blatant example of systemic cheating. Close to 200 teachers and principals in the Atlanta schools admitted to fixing students’ incorrect answers and other wrongdoing; the indictment names 35 people, including the former superintendent of schools. Randi Weingarten, president of the American Federation of Teachers, issued a joint statement with
the head of the Georgia Federation of Teachers that condemned the misdeeds and declared that cheating could not be condoned under any circumstances. By all means, policy makers should reexamine how extreme reliance on standards tests, which measure a limited portion of what students have learned, might harm education. But cheating isn’t one of the issues they should consider. Holding pizza parties while tampering with student answer sheets, as some teachers in Atlanta did, isn’t a natural reaction to academic or career pressure. It’s dishonesty, plain and simple.
WRITETO US: The Troy Daily News welcomes signed letters to the editor. Letters must contain your home address and a telephone number where you can be reached during the day. Letters must be shorter than 500 words as a courtesy to other writers. We reserve the right to edit for length and clarity. MAIL: 224 S. Market, Troy, Ohio, 45373; E-MAIL: email@example.com; FAX (937) 440-5286; ONLINE: www.troydailynews.com (“Letters To The Editor” link on left side).
Tom Dunn is the Miami County Educational Service Center Superintendent
Basketball was a thing to behold at Hobart The Troy Christian basketball team’s run to the state tournament this year brought back some memories. Mind you, they weren’t exactly personal memories — none of the teams I played on ever made it out of the district. We’d win a game, then have to play Springfield North or Springfield South and it would be “see you next winter.” But it did bring back some memories about Hobart Arena and the days when some really great basketball games took place there. There were a couple things about Hobart that made it special. There just weren’t a lot of places like it back then -- high schools didn’t have the great gyms like many do today. So it had a kind of aura about it. Also, you went there to watch or play basketball. There were no obnoxious loud rap songs played at decibel levels that make jet airplanes sound quiet. I’m not sure when someone decided that sporting events had to include deafening music, but if I wanted that I’d go to a concert. There might be a pep band there, but that sure beat piped-in ear-shattering music. Just saying. On the other hand, you have to understand this was pre-renovation Hobart Arena. There were
David Lindeman Troy Daily News Columnist some definite disadvantages to playing there. First of all, the locker rooms were the size of closets. The one I remember had maybe two little shower stalls. If you liked togetherness with a bunch of other teenage boys, it was the place to be. Generally speaking, few people, including teenage boys, think that’s a lot of fun. Then there was the floor. The portable floor they put down in those days had a few dead spots in it. You had to do a little pre-game investigation to check out those spots and be aware of them when you took off down the court, just in case when you dribbled the ball it didn’t come all the way back up. The other problem was that Hobart Arena could seat a lot of people, so to really get any noise generated the game had to draw a lot of paying customers. This
almost never happened during the regular season, when we played our home games there. Believe me, it’s much better having a home court like Troy High School has now than to play in a giant, halffilled cave on a court you couldn’t even practice on. But tournament games were another thing all together. One game in particular stands out in my mind. It was my senior year in high school and we had been eliminated by one Springfield or the other. It turned out that North and South were playing in the district final. They would pack open space on the floor with chairs for this kind of game and every seat in the house was taken. Long before the game started, long before the two teams even came out to warm up, North fans on one side of the court and South fans on the other engaged in a cheering war. One side would stand up and chant some kind of insult, then the other side would get up and answer. This went on for a long time. The noise inside the arena was deafening before the game ever started. It was basketball the way it was meant to be played. Everyone in the place felt like he or she was part of the game. I would have given anything to play in that
kind of game, but we always ran into a Springfield too early in the tournament. As I remember, and this was a long time ago, North won that game. Now there is only one Springfield high school so that rivalry never will happen again. There were some other great games played at Hobart back when I was in school. I remember seeing Tom Dunn playing for Covington, throwing up (and making) shots from all over the court. I remember Randy’s Thompson’s Tipp City team beating someone — maybe Lehman — before a packed house. I remember Dick Steineman outplaying all comers and Denny Dickensheets with his jump shot from around the free throw line. I even remember playing in a few good games, but my memory after all these years is a little bit suspect since I only remember the ones we won, and I know there were more that we lost. Watching Troy Christian took me back in time for a little while. And you know what? Except for the music and where they play the game, things haven’t really changed that much. David Lindeman appeares every other Monday in the Troy Daily News
Troy Daily News
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Monday, April 8, 2013
RESTAURANT INSPECTIONS Restaurant inspections are performed in the county by Miami County Public Health, except in Piqua, which has its own health department. Miami County Public Health can be reached at (937) 573-3500, by email at firstname.lastname@example.org or on the website at www.miamicountyhealth.net. These violation reports were provided by Miami County Public Health.
March 11 • Dollar General No. 7976, 653 S. Miami St., West Milton — Not hot/warm water at sinks. Fix issue immediately. Fix hole properly in the floor near back door. Ensure proper repair with tiled surface. Floor in back storage has dark residual build-up. Deep clean back storage area floor properly. Observed light through back door. Ensure back door is weather-tight.
Ensure supply of food gloves are provided. License is issued to drive through being open. Pizza side is not permitted to open until permit reinspection is done by health district. • Hinders, 902 W. Main St., Tipp City — Cabinets in outside bar area not designed to be smooth and easily cleanable. Prior to bar reopening, seal cabinets to provide cleanable surface. Gaskets to refrigeration units on order. Fryer baskets have all been replaced except two. Replace all damaged baskets. Removed residential crock pot for specials. Provide commercial equipment approved by recognized testing agency such as NSF. • Lees Garden Restaurant, 121 E. Staunton Road, Troy — Follow-up visit. Most violations have been corrected. The following remain: 1. Sauces made at facility setting out to cool. Place sauces in refrigeration unit and keep product at 41 degrees F or below to reduce harmful bacteria growth. Needed immediate correction. Floors under bins and shelves unclean; clean floors. Food bins unclean; clean bins. 409 cleaner on prep surface. Remove cleaner from prep areas to prevent cross-contamination. Required immediate correction.
TROY DAILY NEWS • WWW.TDN-NET.COM
OBITUARIES given. Facility permitted to open. Will follow up in 30 days. • Y’All’s Country Club, 196 N. High St., Covington — Clean ice machine properly of residual. Ensure hand washing signs are posted at all hand sinks. Fix water leaks at three-compartment sink faucet. Submit information about personin-charge experience or certification.
March 14 • Brewhouse Carryout, 510 S. Wall St., Covington — Observed a residual film on floors; deep clean floors properly, ensure floors are easily cleanable. Observed plywood surface shelve section in walk-in cooler. Ensure shelving is food complaint. Clean any dust in walk-in cooler surfaces (Example: shelves, fans).
MARY EVANS SIDNEY — Mary C. Evans, 96, formerly of Tipp City, Ohio, died Sunday, April 7, at Dorothy Love Retirement Community in Sidney, where she had lived for the past 14 years. She was born July 29, 1916 in Tipp City to Harvey and Minnie (Brown) Putterbaugh. Her husband Jesse L. Evans preceded her in death in 2010; also preceding were her brothers Marvin and Robert Putterbaugh and sister Pauline Barnhart. Mary was a retired secretary from the Agriculture Extension Agency of Montgomery County and was a member of Tipp City Zion Lutheran Church. Surviving are her sons and daughter-in-
laws, Dr. Michael (Barbara) Evans, Scottsdale, AZ, and Dr. Thomas (Becky) Evans, Madison, WI, grandchildren, Jennifer (Andrew) Evans-Rapp, Andy (Tammie) Evans, Nathan (Hallie) Evans, Jarrad (Darien) Evans, Meaghan (Matt) Belknap, and ten great grandchildren. A public, graveside funeral service will be held at 11 a.m. Tuesday, April 9, 2013 at Maple Hill Cemetery, S. Hyatt St., Tipp City. Contributions may be made in Evans’ name to Dorothy Love Retirement Community or the Zion Lutheran Church. Services have been entrusted to Frings & Bayliff Funeral Home, 327 W. Main Street, Tipp City, www.fringsandbayliff.com
ROBERT ‘BOB’ CARR BARNHART
Side Columbus Jaycees. COLUMBUS — Robert “Bob” Carr He is survived by Charlyn (Gilbert) Barnhart, 66, of Columbus, died Saturday, Barnhart, his loving wife of 33 years, sisApril 6, 2013 at home surrounded by his ters Barbara (Bill) Cooke and Linda (Jim) loving family. He was born May 3, 1946 in Columbus Lowry, children Melissa (Randy) Hanna, Robert C. (Kelly) Jr., Michelle (Jim) to the late C. Ray and Helen (Mitten) Campbell, Cindy (Kevin) McCafferty, Barnhart. He was a 1964 graduate Jennifer (Anthony) Barnhart, eleven of West High School, retired with 30 grandchildren, three great grandchilyears from AEP and a U.S. National dren, numerous extended family and Guard veteran. He was a member of friends. West Gate Masonic Lodge No. 623, Family will receive friends West Gate Chapter No. 216, West March 15 Thursday from 5-8 p.m. at Gate Council No. 129, Mt. Vernon • DJ Pizza Alley, 18 S. Commandery No. 1, Aladdin Shrine Schoedinger Hilltop Chapel, 3030 W. March 12 Second St., Tipp City — Columbus, Ancient Accepted Scottish Rite Broad, where a memorial service will be Ensure all items on pre• Certified No. 377, Valley of Columbus, Frank A. Nicklaus No. held Friday at 10 a.m. In lieu of flowers, license inspection are com- 208, Allied Masonic Degrees, Thomas 891 S. Main St., West memorial contributions may be made to the pleted (3-8-13). Observed Milton — Fix water leaks Ohio Masonic Home, 2655 W. National Smith Webb No. 192, York Rite College, foods in walk-in cooler at hand sink in restroom Honorary Member Scioto Commandery No. Rd., Springfield, OH 45504 or the holding an internal temand three-compartment American Cancer Society. 35, West Columbus Jaycees and South perature temperature of 45 sink. Fix properly. A thindegrees F. Ensure all pertipped thermometer must CHARLES MELVIN BACH ishable foods maintain 41 be present to take temperLAKEVIEW — Charles Melvin Bach, 88, service manager. He was a member of degrees F or below to limit ature of thin perishable of Lakeview, passed away April 5, 2013, at High Point Church of Christ in bacterial growth. Fix issue. foods. (Ex: sandwich meat). Bellefontaine. He was formerly a member Lima Memorial Hospital, Lima. Clean floor in walk-in coolNew cooler is holding temand served as an elder at the Piqua He was born on November 20, 1924 in er of build-up/residual. perature of temperatureChristian Church in Piqua. He was a memLawrenceville, Ill., to the late George and Ensure all parts of slicer is controlled for safety, food ber of the Paris F&AM Masonic Lodge Irene (Haines) Bach. He was preceded in cleaned of food residual. above 41 degrees F or #268 in Paris, Ill. He enjoyed death by two sisters, Wanda Seals and handles on coolbelow (few degrees off). hunting, fishing, boating, photogBach and Maybelle Roberts, and 13 March ers must be replaced propManager is working on raphy, good conversation and his a brother, George Bach. erly where needed. Ensure issue and is not going to • Troy Meat Shop, hunting dogs, especially his On May 31, 1947, he married use cooler until issue is 502 Garfield Ave., Troy all single-use boxes are off the former Barbara Shaw in Dalmatian. Also, he taught, floor in shed to protect fixed. — Received complaint of danced and called square dancLawrenceville and she survives from cross-contamination. • Winans Fine chicken laying in bloody ing and loved to volunteer with along with four children, Larry • La Piazza, 2 N. Chocolates and Coffees, water, slicers being 4H students. Mechanically Joe Bach of New Smyrna, Fla., 3130 N. County Road unclean and deli paper in Market St., Troy — inclined, he enjoyed working on Kathy (Aaron) Musick of 25-A, Troy — Carpeted is lunch meat cooler needing Shatter-resistant bulbs for antique tractors and attending Casstown, Steve (Anita) Bach of area is under storage area to be changed. The follow- pizza warmer on order. antique tractor shows. New Smyrna, and Polly (Tarry) Observed employee handle and candy display cabinet, ing was observed during Private family services will be Crumley of Lakeview, four grand- BACH surfaces under these areas inspection: 1. Chicken was bread with bare hands. No held locally. Inurnment with children, Tarra (Scott) bare hand contact is permust be a smooth and eas- found in a liquid solution graveside services will be held in Aufderheide, Joshua (Jen) mitted with ready-to-eat ily cleanable, water-resisthat didn’t appear to be Lawrenceville Cemetery, Lawrenceville, Ill., Musick, Levi Crumley, and Sarah Musick, foods to prevent cross-conttant floor surface. Comply old or bloody. 2. Slicers at a later date. seven great grandchildren, two brothers, amination. Required properly to food code. were found with food Memorial contributions may be given in Richard (Wanda) Bach and Merle immediate correction. Drinking ice must only be residual; however, owner his name to the National MS Society, P.O. (Charlene) Bach, both of Lawrenceville, a used for drinks; no storage reports slicers are cleaned Properly train all employsister-in-law, Alice Bach, and a brother-in- Box 4527, New York, NY 10163. of any kind item food or and sanitized at least once ees to prevent this from Arrangements are in the care of law, Charles (Lois) Roberts. continuing. Cook is in drink related can occur in every four hours. No old Shoffstall Funeral Home, Lakeview. Charles was a 1945 graduate of the ice. This will protect encrusted debris found on process of repairing floorLawrenceville High School. He retired from Condolences may be expressed at shoffing areas that are damthe ice from any possible food contact surface. 3. Montgomery Ward, where he worked as a stallfuneralhome.com. aged. Hood cleaning has contamination or help Deli pans in both lunch eliminate risk. meat and raw meats case been scheduled. Pizza prep FUNERAL DIRECTORY cooler still not working. • 1-Stop Drive Thru, were changed two days Foods range in tempera7031 S. County Road 25- ago. Owner reports that ture from 43-49 degrees F. A, Tipp City — Facility • Robert F. Bridges • Dillard Moore liners are changed every has changed ownership. Robert F. Bridges, 72, of Piqua, died Dillard Moore, 52, of Piqua, died at 7:45 Monday. Observed outdat- Repair unit so all foods are maintained at 41 degrees Correct the following p.m. Saturday, April 6, 2013 at the Koester Sunday, April 7, 2013 at 8:02 a.m. in ed foods in walk-in cooler F or below. Service compa- Pavilion. His funeral arrangements are items. Owner reports that that were prepared on Dayton. ny has been contacted and pending through the Jamieson & Yannucci pizza side will not be open- 3.6.13. This has been a Arrangements are pending at Melchering for one week. Contact Sowers Funeral Home, Piqua. Funeral Home. repeat violation and must will be here today, per the health district for writ- be corrected immediately. cook. Foods in cooler must DEATHS OF NATIONAL INTEREST be discarded and pans ten approval prior to pizza Foods must be consumed switched every six hours. side opening. 1. Clean or discarded within seven Will follow up to ensure grease trap and provide days to reduce harmful • Milo O’Shea The public knew O’Shea best as a proper temperatures are cap over opening. 2. bacteria growth. NEW YORK (AP) — The Irish actor character actor. His bushy eyebrows and Remove residential Correcting. Floors in walk- maintained. All other vioMilo O’Shea, whose many roles on white hair made him a favorite of casting microwave. 3. Clean floors in cooler have been sealed lations from 2/26/13 have stage and screen included a friar in directors looking for priests. He played a at drive through; mop and look great. Continue to been corrected. PIC must Franco Zeffirelli’s “Romeo and Juliet,” an drunken one on the TV show “Cheers,” a area. 4. Replace any torn install FRP board to cover maintain facility in accorevil scientist in “Barbarella” and a pedophilic one in the 1997 film “The dance with Ohio Uniform refrigeration gaskets. 5. all wall surfaces. Install Supreme Court justice on “The West Butcher Boy,” a charming one in the Food Code to prevent any Turn on all refrigeration core molding once comWing,” has died in New York City. He 1981 Broadway play “Mass Appeal,” as future enforcement units to ensure they hold plete. was 86. well as the tragedy-enabling Friar at 41 degrees F or below. 6. • Brittney’s Cakes, 50 process. Ireland’s arts minister, Jimmy Laurence in “Romeo and Juliet.” He was • Certified No. 377, Perform final cleaning. 7. S. Dorset Road, Troy — Deenihan, said in a statement announca judge in the film “The Verdict.” 891 S. Main St., West Thoroughly clean pizza Construction is complete, ing O’Shea’s death on Tuesday that the His loony turn as the pleasurescreens. 8. Fan unclean in correct the following prior Milton — Manager has Dublin-born actor would be remembered obsessed scientist Durand Durand in the kitchen; clean fan. 9. Can to opening. 1. Install hand food temperature records 1968 science fiction romp “Barbarella” that are being recorded for for “ground-breaking” roles, including a opener unclean; clean. 10. wash signs at all hand inspired a British rock group to name its Provide Dumpster. 11. sinks. 2. Silicone caulk all cold holding and hot hold- performance as Leopold Bloom in the 1967 film adaptation of “Ulysses.” band after his character. Duran Duran ing temperatures. Discard all food in walk-in escutcheons to walls. The O’Shea also acted on Broadway, also put him in a concert video. Temperature of sandwich cooler and thoroughly form serves as a food playing a gay hairdresser in 1968’s O’Shea moved to the U.S. in the midclean. 12. Provide quat license until the license is cooler was holding proper “Staircase.” He was nominated for Tony 1970s and was a longtime resident of test strips. 13. Locate thin- received in the mail. Level temperature at time of Awards twice. New York. tipped thermometer. 14. 1 training certificates inspection.
Mom: ‘BUCKWILD’ star a Christian, now in heaven Auditorium. “He said about a month ago, ‘I know when I die I’m going to heaven.’” Dressed in a hot-pink “Gandee Candy” T-shirt and jeans, she spoke only a few words but bellowed out an unaccompanied hymn, her voice echoing through the auditorium in prayer for their reunion. Gandee, his 48-year-old uncle, David Gandee, and 27-year-old friend Donald Robert Myers were found 2380066
CHARLESTON, W.Va. (AP) — For all his on-camera carousing and cussing, “BUCKWILD” reality TV star Shain Gandee was a publicly proclaimed and baptized Christian, and his mother told hundreds of mourners Sunday that she will see him again. “I know where Shain is,” Loretta Gandee told the family, friends and fans crammed into the Charleston Municipal
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dead April 1 in a sport utility vehicle that was partially submerged in a deep mud pit near Sissonville. They had last been seen leaving a bar at 3 a.m. Autopsies determined all three died of carbon monoxide poisoning, possibly caused by the tailpipe being submerged in mud. That could have allowed the invisible gas to fill the vehicle’s cabin. Shain Gandee, nicknamed “Gandee Candy” by fans, was a breakout star of the show that followed the antics of young friends enjoying their wild country lifestyle. Season one was filmed last year, mostly around Sissonville and Charleston. The Rev. Randy Campbell told the many young people in the crowd he understands that life bombards them with difficult choices.
But he urged them to follow Shain Gandee’s lead and embrace their faith now, while they are energetic and engaged. “This life will hand you a lot of things and call it pleasure, but there is nothing that brings greater joy to a person’s heart than serving the Lord,” Campbell said. “You may think at this point, you’re having fun, but those days will pass.” When they do, he said, God is all that matters. Cameras were not allowed at the funeral or private family burial in Thaxton Cemetery. As hundreds filed past the two closed coffins on the auditorium stage, a slideshow of family photos showed the simple life that Shain Gandee lived long before TV cameras started following him. Set to country music
were snapshots of him as a uniformed pee wee football player, as a teenager in a tuxedo for prom, then graduating from high school in a black gown and mortarboard. In other images, he kissed a bride and held babies. In several, he wore hunting camouflage, displaying a slain buck by its antlers and lining up a batch of gray squirrels on a bench. Gandee favored fourwheelers, pickups and SUVs over cellphones and computers, and “mudding,” or off-road driving, was one of his favorite pastimes. It was no coincidence some mourners arrived in mud-splattered trucks. Dreama and Charlie Frampton, who live a few doors down, said Gandee had been playing in the mud since he was 5. “If it wasn’t a four-wheel
drive truck,” Dreama said, “it was a four-wheeler or a dirt bike.” “He was dedicated to the sport,” Charlie added. “That’s all you can do out in the country.” Gandee’s family asked mourners to wear camouflage or the neon-colored Gandee Candy T-shirts to the service because Shain didn’t like to dress up. Ricky Sater, 23, said his friend would have loved the sea of camo and T-shirts that filled the auditorium. “He probably would walk in there going, ‘BUCKWILD!’” he said. Sater has known Shain since middle school and last saw him a week ago, when he came over to borrow a pin for a trailer hitch. “He said, ‘See ya, Rick!’ and I said, ‘See ya, drunk!” recalled Sater, who got the terrible news days later in a phone call.
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You might forever be linked to the rough time in friend’s life Dear Annie: I am a 44-yearold guy who wears his heart on his sleeve. I met "Lisa" two years ago. I was fresh out of a divorce. Lisa was in terrible shape. Her mother had just died, and shortly after, she lost her fiance in a traffic accident. Then she moved back home to take care of her ailing father. It was love at first sight for me. But Lisa never fully grieved over her fiance. She told me he was her "soul mate," and that she would never love another man the way she loved him. I told her I have all the patience in the world and would be there for her through her grief and sorrow. I knew she needed to deal with this in her own way, which included getting his name tattooed on her back. Again, I was patient and understanding. Lisa's family began inviting me to their home. But her family had been exceptionally close to her fiance and began posting things on Facebook to remind Lisa of him. It finally reached the point where I had to say something, and I talked to Lisa's cousin. I said posting such things keeps the fiance's memory fresh in Lisa's mind, which doesn't help her heal. I asked the cousin to please get the family to stop doing this. Well, my request got back to Lisa, who became hostile and negative toward me. She broke things off. Annie, I love Lisa with every ounce of my being. Was I wrong to speak up? — Lonely and Still in Love Dear Lonely: You meant well, but talking to Lisa's cousin was inappropriate and appeared as if you were going behind her back and being controlling. Lisa has had a rough time. Regardless of what her family was posting online, she wasn't ready to get back into the dating pool. It's also likely that she will always connect you to this unfortunate time. Please move on. This ship has sailed. Dear Annie: I am an adopted 14-year-old and an only child. I would like to get in touch with my biological family. Everybody tells me to wait until I am 18, but I feel I should be able to contact at least one biological parent. From what my adoptive mom tells me, I have an older brother. I was also told that my parents tried to find my biological father, but out of the five names listed on the adoption papers, none of them matched. Is there any way to contact my family? Even if I can't find my mom, is there a way I could find my brother and speak with him? — Adopted in Arizona Dear Arizona: Please do not do this without the support of your family. Finding biological parents and siblings is not always the joyful reunion you dream of, and sometimes things don't turn out well. It also can be hurtful to your adoptive parents if your relationship with them is undergoing changes, as it often does during the teen years, and you think your biological family will be "better." There is a reason reputable organizations insist that you be 18 or older to search. Please ask your parents for help with the International Soundex Reunion Registry (isrr.org). Dear Annie: "Pining for Rome" complains, "The foods and pastimes that I've become fond of are nonexistent in America." Nonsense. Granted, she may not see games of bocce ball going on in the local park or find abbacchio brodettato on the menu at Denny's, but in this global world, all the things available in Rome are available in the USA. She can go to an Italian market, buy a good Italian cookbook and learn to make gallina alla vernaccia herself. Many Italian markets also sell bocce ball sets, so she could start her own games. — SecondGeneration Italian Annie's Mailbox is written by Kathy Mitchell and Marcy Sugar, longtime editors of the Ann Landers column. Please email your questions to email@example.com, or write to: Annie's Mailbox, c/o Creators Syndicate, 737 3rd Street, Hermosa Beach, CA 90254.
TROY TV-5 Today: 5 p.m.: Miami Valley Events Calendar 6 p.m.: Legislative Update 8 p.m.: Have History Will Travel
MONDAY PRIME TIME 5
Monday, April 8, 2013
TROY TV-5 Tuesday: 9 a.m.: Army Newswatch 11 a.m.: Troy City Council 2 p.m.: Miami County Showcase
APRIL 8, 2013 10
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Valmont (1989,Drama) Annette Bening, Meg Tilly, Colin Firth. (45.2) (MNT) 4:
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Shrek Forever After ('10) Eddie Murphy, Mike Myers. (FX) The Golf Fix (N) Live Masters (L) Live Masters (R) Live Masters (R) Feherty (N) PGA Tour Learn (N) Live Masters (R) (GOLF) Golf Highlights (R) (GSN) Fam. Feud Fam. Feud Fam. Feud Fam. Feud Fam. Feud Fam. Feud Fam. Feud Fam. Feud Fam. Feud Fam. Feud Fam. Feud Fam. Feud Fam. Feud Fam. Feud Baggage Baggage (HALL) BradyB. (R) BradyB. (R) BradyB. (R) BradyB. (R) BradyB. (R) BradyB. (R) Frasier (R) Frasier (R) Frasier (R) Frasier (R) Frasier (R) Frasier (R) Frasier (R) Frasier (R) G. Girls (R) G. Girls (R) HouseH (R) HouseH (R) HouseH (R) Love It or List It (R) Love It or List It (R) Love It or List It HouseH House (R) Love It or List It (R) Love It or List It (R) (HGTV) HouseH PawnSt. (R) PawnSt. (R) PawnSt. (R) PawnSt. (R) PawnSt. (R) PawnSt. (R) PawnSt. (R) PawnSt. (R) Pawn Stars PawnSt. (R) PawnSt. (R) PawnSt. (R) PawnSt. (R) PawnSt. (R) PawnSt. (R) (HIST) PawnSt.
Conviction ('10) Hilary Swank. To Be Announced
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Don't Cry Now High Noon ('09) Emilie De Ravin. CookThin Mom Cook Airline (R) Airline (R) Project Runway (R) ModRun. Road (R) Airline (R) Airline (R) Project Runway (R) (LRW) (4:) Runway Road (R) The Conversation (R) PoliticsNation Hardball The Ed Show Rachel Maddow The Last Word The Ed Show Rachel Maddow (MSNBC) Hardball True Life Real World (R) Teen Mom 2 Teen Mom 2 Teen Mom 2 (:15) World of Jenks Teen Mom 2 (MTV) True Life Crossover Crossover Fight36 (R) Cycling UCI Paris-Roubaix France (R) Crossover Pro FB Talk Overtime Ski FS Nationals (R) (NBCSN) Pro Football Talk Inside 9/ 11 "Zero Hour" (R) Inside 9/ 11 "War on America" (R) (NGEO) Are You Tougher... ? (R) Secret Service Files (R) Inside 9/ 11 "War on America" (R) (:40) Friends Victori. (R) F.House (R) F.House (R) F.House (R) F.House (R) Nanny (R) Nanny (R) Friends (R) Friends Friends (NICK) Sponge (R) Sponge (R) Sponge (R) SpongeBob (R) Law & Order: C.I. (R) Law & Order: C.I. (R) Snapped (R) Snapped (R) Snapped: Killer (R) Law & Order: C.I. (R) Law & Order: C.I. (R) (OXY) Law & Order: C.I. (R) (:35)
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Mozart and the Whale Josh Hartnett. Movie (PLEX) Movie V.Mars "Mars, Bars" (R) Young & Restless Days of Our Lives General Hospital Young & Restless Days of Our Lives General Hospital (SOAP) Veronica Mars (R)
Fantastic Four ('05) Jessica Alba, Ioan Gruffudd. (SPIKE) (4:30)
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Fantastic Four ('05) Jessica Alba, Ioan Gruffudd.
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Roxie Hart ('42) Ginger Rogers.
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HOW TO PLAY: Complete the grid so that every row, column and 3x3 box contains every digit from 1 to 9 inclusively. Find answers to today’s puzzle in tomorrow’s Troy Daily News. SATURDAY’S SOLUTION:
HINTS FROM HELOISE
Sound off: Does safety stop step stools? Dear Readers: Here is this week’s Sound Off, on the lack of step stools in public restrooms: “I know sometimes people write to you to air their grievances. My gripe is about public restrooms — specifically the lack of step stools. My children are 5 and 7, and since they’ve been old enough to have a need to stand at a sink and wash their hands, I’ve faced this problem. I’m talking about places where children are ’welcomed’ or at the very least expected: family chain restaurants, kid-specific arcade-style restaurants, ballparks and amusement parks, just to name a few. Love reading your column every day in The (Newark, N.J.)
Hints from Heloise Columnist Star-Ledger! — Shawn in New Jersey” Shawn, this is a complaint I hear all the time. It may be a safety concern from the point of view of the business. — Heloise FAST FACTS Dear Readers: Other uses for empty tissue boxes: • Store plastic grocery bags in
one of them. • Use as a trash can in the car. • Put one in the laundry room for collecting dryer lint. • Use for scraps of fabric, thread, etc. — Heloise DRYER DUST Dear Heloise: How can you clean behind and under the washer and dryer without pulling loose all the connections? — H.V., via email Try using the crevice attachment on your vacuum. It is long, skinny and flat, so it should fit behind and possibly under the washer and dryer. If not, use a long duster to reach under and get the dust and lint. Then vacuum or sweep it up. It’s important
to clean under and around the back at least once a year to prevent a fire hazard. — Heloise SALVAGE A SCORCH MARK Dear Heloise: One of the things I’ve found that enables me to continue wearing clothes that have a scorch mark or a hole in them is to use a decorative ironon decal to cover the mark or hole. In lieu of ironing it on, you could sew it on. They come in many sizes/designs. You can cover a hole/ scorch mark or a bleach stain made when accidentally splashing a cleaning product. This can extend the life of the garment. — Judith, via email
Monday, April 8, 2013
HAGAR THE HORRIBLE
FOR BETTER OR FOR WORSE
HI AND LOIS ZITS
BEETLE BAILEY FAMILY CIRCUS
DENNIS the MENACE
ARLO & JANIS
HOROSCOPE BY FRANCES DRAKE For Tuesday, April 9, 2013 ARIES (March 21 to April 19) This is a great day, because you feel positive, upbeat and encouraged about life. Nevertheless, avoid getting into a hissy fit with someone in authority; it’s not worth it. TAURUS (April 20 to May 20) You have a warm feeling in your tummy today. You feel good about life. Why ruin this by getting into an argument about politics, religion or racial issues? Ya think? GEMINI (May 21 to June 20) This is a wonderful day to deal with others in group situations. You’ll enjoy classes, meetings and large conferences. Furthermore, people will listen to you today. CANCER (June 21 to July 22) You make a great impression on bosses, parents, teachers and VIPs today. Work-related travel is likely. Avoid power struggles with partners and close friends. LEO (July 23 to Aug. 22) Grab every opportunity to travel that you can today. You want a change of scenery! Explore opportunities in publishing, the media, medicine, the law and higher education. VIRGO (Aug. 23 to Sept. 22) Be on the lookout for how to benefit from the wealth and resources of others today. Gifts, goodies and advantages can come your way. This is a good day to ask for a loan or mortgage. LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) Relations with others are very warm today. People are in a jocular, jovial mood. However, disagreements with family members could occur. (Patience is your best ally.) SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) Be careful about introducing reforms and improvements at work, because not everyone will welcome them. Instead, use support from others to expand your work activities. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) This is a lovely, playful day! Sports events, fun times with children, social diversions and romantic interludes are positive outlets for you. Enjoy! CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 19) This is an excellent day for real-estate deals and family affairs. Enjoy entertaining at home. However, avoid power struggles with authority figures, because this will only cast a pall on things. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20 to Feb. 18) Writers, people in sales and those who act or teach will have a successful day, because communication skills are upbeat and positive. It’s a great day for short trips and discussions with siblings and relatives. PISCES (Feb. 19 to March 20) Business and commerce are favored today. Trust your moneymaking ideas, because you might be able to boost your income. YOU BORN TODAY At times, you are excessive, because you passionately believe in what you do. Naturally, you sometimes are outspoken and direct. However, since you are so fervent, you like to share your ideas with others (in very persuasive ways). You are excellent at encouraging others to do something. Your coming year will be the beginning of a fresh new cycle. Open any door! Birthdate of: Dennis Quaid, actor; Kristen Stewart, actress; Cynthia Nixon, actress. (c) 2013 King Features Syndicate, Inc.
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Monday, April 8, 2013
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Chance of rain High: 65°
Chance of rain Low: 48°
SUN AND MOON
Partly cloudy High: 75° Low: 54°
Chance of storms High: 73° Low: 55°
Chance of storms High: 64° Low: 53°
Partly cloudy High: 66° Low: 55°
TODAY’S STATEWIDE FORECAST Monday, April 8, 2013 AccuWeather.com forecast for daytime conditions, low/high temperatures
Sunrise Tuesday 7:06 a.m. ........................... Sunset tonight 8:09 p.m. ........................... Moonrise today 5:59 a.m. ........................... Moonset today 6:43 p.m. ........................... New
0 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10+ Moderate
Air Quality Index Moderate
Main Pollutant: Particulate
Peak group: Weeds
Mold Summary 326
Top Mold: Cladosporium Source: Regional Air Pollution Control Agency
GLOBAL City Athens Bangkok Calgary Jerusalem Kabul Kuwait City Mexico City Montreal Moscow Sydney Tokyo
Lo 71 103 42 68 66 84 77 42 41 71 69
20s 30s 40s
Hi Otlk 50 clr 84 pc 26 sn 60 rn 41 pc 68 clr 50 pc 28 sn 30 rn 60 rn 55 clr
Cincinnati 70° | 54°
70s 80s 90s 100s 110s
Hi Lo PrcOtlk 65 44 PCldy Atlanta Atlantic City 63 34 .08 Clr Baltimore 65 37 PCldy 64 46 .15 Rain Boise Boston 57 33 Clr Buffalo 44 23 PCldy Charleston,S.C. 61 42 Clr Charleston,W.Va.64 33 Cldy Chicago 45 36 Clr Cincinnati 62 38 PCldy Cleveland 45 29 Cldy 58 32 Cldy Columbus Dallas-Ft Worth 68 56 Clr 57 35 Cldy Dayton Denver 72 37 Cldy Des Moines 63 54 Cldy Detroit 51 32 Cldy Grand Rapids 50 35 Rain Honolulu 83 73 Clr Houston 71 47 Cldy Indianapolis 59 39 Cldy 70 56 Cldy Kansas City Key West 75 66 1.17 PCldy Las Vegas 83 63 PCldy Little Rock 69 44 Cldy Los Angeles 70 57 Cldy
Portsmouth 72° | 52°
Ariz. Low: 16 at Frenchville, Maine
NATIONAL CITIES Temperatures indicate Sunday’s high and overnight low to 8 p.m.
Pollen Summary 0
Yesterday’s Extremes: High: 93 at Bullhead City,
Columbus 73° | 50°
Dayton 70° | 48°
Today’s UV factor.
Youngstown 63° | 45°
Mansfield 70° | 45°
TROY • April 10 April 18
Cleveland 59° | 52°
Toledo 68° | 54°
Hi Louisville 68 Memphis 68 Miami Beach 73 Milwaukee 40 Mpls-St Paul 44 68 Nashville New Orleans 66 New York City 64 Oklahoma City 67 Omaha 69 Orlando 78 Philadelphia 65 Phoenix 90 Pittsburgh 55 Sacramento 68 68 St Louis St Petersburg 72 Salt Lake City 62 San Antonio 72 San Diego 65 San Francisco 64 San Juan,P.R. 86 Seattle 57 Syracuse 46 Tampa 74 73 Topeka Tucson 89 Washington,D.C. 67
Lo Prc Otlk 44 PCldy 45 Cldy 61 .42 PCldy 34 Rain 36 .07 Rain 40 PCldy 48 Clr 35 Clr 54 Cldy 52 Cldy 55 .03 PCldy 37 Clr 65 Clr 24 Cldy 52 Cldy 54 Clr 59 .02 PCldy 45 .16 Cldy 51 PCldy 59 Rain 54 Cldy 74 .02 PCldy 50 .50 Rain 25 PCldy 55 .55 PCldy 58 Cldy 59 Clr 40 Clr
© 2013 Wunderground.com
SOURCE: ASSOCIATED PRESS
REGIONAL ALMANAC Temperature High Yesterday .............................62 at 3:29 p.m. Low Yesterday..............................35 at 6:36 a.m. Normal High .....................................................58 Normal Low ......................................................38 Record High ........................................83 in 2010 Record Low.........................................18 in 2007
Precipitation 24 hours ending at 5 p.m.............................trace Month to date ...............................................trace Normal month to date ...................................0.76 Year to date ...................................................7.55 Normal year to date ......................................9.05 Snowfall yesterday ........................................0.00
TODAY IN HISTORY (AP) — Today is Monday, April 8, the 98th day of 2013. There are 267 days left in the year. Today’s Highlights in History: On April 8, 1913, the 17th Amendment to the Constitution, providing for popular election of United States senators (as opposed to appointment by state legislatures), was ratified. President Woodrow Wilson became the first chief executive since John Adams to address Congress in person as he asked lawmakers to enact tariff reform. On this date: • In 1963, “Lawrence of Arabia” won the Oscar for best picture at the
Academy Awards; Gregory Peck won best actor for “To Kill a Mockingbird” while Anne Bancroft received best actress honors for “The Miracle Worker.” • In 1973, artist Pablo Picasso died in Mougins, France, at age 91. • In 1974, Hank Aaron of the Atlanta Braves hit his 715th career home run in a game against the Los Angeles Dodgers, breaking Babe Ruth’s record. • In 1988, TV evangelist Jimmy Swaggart resigned from the Assemblies of God after he was defrocked for rejecting an order from the church’s national leaders to stop
preaching for a year amid reports he’d consorted with a prostitute. • In 1994, Kurt Cobain, singer and guitarist for the grunge band Nirvana, was found dead in Seattle from an apparently self-inflicted gunshot wound; he was 27. • Today’s Birthdays: Former U.N. Secretary-General Kofi Annan is 75. Basketball Hall-of-Famer John Havlicek is 73. “Survivor” winner Richard Hatch is 52. Rapper Biz Markie is 49. Actress Robin Wright is 47. Actress Patricia Arquette is 45. Actor Taylor Kitsch is 32. Rock singermusician Ezra Koenig (Vampire Weekend) is 29.
Airline passenger complaints surged in 2012 But not every airline overbooks flights in an effort to keep seats full. JetBlue and Virgin America were the industry leaders in avoiding denied boardings, with rates of 0.01 and 0.07, respectively. United Airlines had the highest consumer complaint rate of the 14 airlines included in the report, with 4.24 complaints per 100,000 passengers. That was nearly double the airline’s complaint rate the previous year. Southwest had the lowest rate, at 0.25. Consumer complaints were significantly higher in the peak summer travel months of June, July and August when planes are especially crowded. “As airplanes get fuller, complaints get higher because people just don’t like to be sardines,” Mann said. The complaints are regarded as indicators of a larger problem because many passengers may not realize they can file complaints with Transportation Department, which regulates airlines. At the same time complaints were increasing, airlines were doing
a better job of getting passengers to their destinations on time. The industry average for on-time arrival rate was 81.8 percent of flights, compared with 80 percent in 2011. Hawaiian Airlines had the best on-time performance record, 93.4 percent in 2012. ExpressJet and American Airlines had the worst records with only 76.9 percent of their planes arriving on time last year. The industry’s ontime performance has improved in recent years, partly due to airlines’ decision to cut back on the number of flights.
“We’ve shown over the 20 years of doing this that whenever the system isn’t taxed as much fewer flights, fewer people, less bags it performs better. It’s when it reaches a critical mass that it starts to fracture,” Headley said. The industry’s shift to charging for fees for extra bags, or sometimes charging fees for any bags, has significantly reduced the rate of lost or mishandled bags. Passengers are checking fewer bags than before, and carrying more bags onto planes when permitted. The industry’s mishandled bag rate peaked in 2007 at 7.01 mishan-
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dled bags per 1,000 passengers. It was 3.07 in 2012, down from 3.35 bags the previous year. The report’s ratings are based on statistics kept by the department for airlines that carry at least 1 percent of the passengers who flew domestically last year. The airlines covered in the report are Air Tran, Alaska, American, American Eagle, Delta, ExpressJet, Frontier, Hawaiian, JetBlue, SkyWest, Southwest, United, US Airways and Virgin America. The research is sponsored by Purdue University in Indiana, and by Wichita State University in Kansas.
Nevertheless, “will it keep them from flying? I doubt it would.” In recent years, some airlines have shifted to larger planes that can carry more people, but that hasn’t been enough to make up for an overall reduction in flights. The rate at which passengers with tickets were denied seats because planes were full rose to 0.97 denials per 10,000 passengers last year, compared with 0.78 in 2011. It used to be in cases of overbookings that airlines usually could find a passenger who would volunteer to give up a seat in exchange for cash, a free ticket or some other compensation with the expectation of catching another flight later that day or the next morning. Not anymore. “Since flights are so full, there are no seats on those next flights. So people say, ‘No, not for $500, not for $1,000,’” said airline industry analyst Robert W. Mann Jr. Regional carrier SkyWest had the highest involuntary denied boardings rate last year, 2.32 per 10,000 passengers.
WASHINGTON (AP) — Airline passengers are getting grumpier by the planeload and it’s little wonder, a recenty study of the airline industry indicated. Airlines keep shrinking the size of seats to stuff more people onto planes, those empty middle seats that once provided a little more room are now occupied and more people with tickets are being turned away because flights are overbooked. Private researchers who analyzed federal data on airline performance also said in a report being released Monday that consumer complaints to the Department of Transportation surged by one-fifth last year even though other measures such as on-time arrivals and mishandled baggage show airlines are doing a better job. “The way airlines have taken 130-seat airplanes and expanded them to 150 seats to squeeze out more revenue I think is finally catching up with them,” said Dean Headley, a business professor at Wichita State University who has co-written the annual report for 23 years. “People are saying, ‘Look, I don’t fit here. Do something about this.’ At some point airlines can’t keep shrinking seats to put more people into the same tube,” he said. The industry is even looking at ways to make today’s smaller-than-abroom closet toilets more compact in the hope of squeezing a few more seats onto planes. “I can’t imagine the uproar that making toilets smaller might generate,” Headley said, especially given that passengers increasingly weigh more than they use to.
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10 • Troy Daily News • Classifieds That Work • Monday, April 8, 2013
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Local company looking for Siding Installer, Must have own truck, Back ground check required.
555 Garage Sales/Yard Sales
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NOW HIRING: Companies desperately need employees to assemble products at home. No selling, any hours. $500 weekly potential. Info: (985)646-1700, Dept. OH-6011.
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225 Employment Services
Arett Sales, a leading lawn and garden distributor, is hiring Material Handlers to select orders, load, unload and receive merchandise. Forklift experience a plus. We will train the right people. $8.50 per hour to start. Raise after 90 days. Comprehensive benefits package including medical, dental, life and 401k. Apply in person: 1260 Brukner Dr, Troy. EOE. Drug Free Workplace. Arett Sales. firstname.lastname@example.org. (937)552-2005.
Currently accepting applications for GENERAL CLEANERS ALL SHIFTS
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Drug screen and background check required.
If you're searching for a career with real growth potential, take a look at the FORTUNE 50 company that serves approximately 14 million customers a week at more than 1,650 home improvement stores in the United Sates and Canada. Never stop improving at our Troy, OH location in one of the following opportunities:
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For job descriptions or to apply online, go to: http://www.lowes.com/careers
270 Sales and Marketing
GREAT CAREER OPPORTUNITY!
• Fast Paced • Team Environment • Great Earning Potential
RESCARE, a leader in providing support to individuals with developmental disabilities is seeking a Residential Manager in the Sidney area. This position will administer the day-today operations of a group home, including staff supervision, payroll and financial management.
We offer excellent benefits, a dynamic team environment, competitive compensation and a powerful portfolio of award winning products to help you succeed. Sales experience prefered.
Successful Candidates should have: • Management Experience • Organizational Skills • Ability to be on-call • Computer Skills
Email cover letter and resume by April 19th, 2013 to: email@example.com
Apply online at rescare.com or e-mail a resume to Heidi Stiltner at firstname.lastname@example.org m
275 Situation Wanted
Lowe's is an Equal Opportunity Employer committed to Diversity and Inclusion
MINSTER MINST TER
IN-HOME CARE, Make an agreement/ offer/ commitment. Will exchange professional, devoted nursing care to someone for the rest of their life. 23 years experience. Exchange for negotiations. Call Rose (937)751-5014.
To apply in person, stop by The Troy Lowe's at: 2000 W. Main Street
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In Loving Memory We remember those who have passed away and are especially dear to us. On Monday, May 27, 2013, we will publish a special section devoted to those who are gone, but not forgotten. Verse Selections: 1.
EEMPLOYMENT MPLO OY YMENT 3.
Manager of Facilities and Maintenance
Nidec Minster Corporation, a world leader in the manufacturer of material forming equipment, has an immediate opening for a facilities and maintenance manager. The responsibilities of this position are broad and diverse ranging from daily oversight of grounds maintenance to management of a diversely skilled maintenance staff in a complex manufacturing environment. Responsibility for creating capital budgets, working with various outside contracting services and government agencies is a sampling of the breadth of the position. The successful candidate will have demonstrated strong leadership qualities including team building, organization, clear expectation setting and dedication. Requirements include the ability to communicate and interact effectively with personnel from all departments in the company and to efficiently manage a large number of service providers. Assure workforce safety with robust processes, clear expectations and effective oversight will always be the first priority.
This position will offer competitive compensation for the individual with the right set of skills and experience. We invite you to learn more about Minster and submit an application and resume by visiting www.minster.com. A more detailed description is available on-line. An Equal Opportunity/Armative Action Employer, M/F/D/V
PIQUA, 3137 Sioux Drive, Thursday, 9am-4pm and Friday, 10am-4pm. Lamp tables, rockers, king size bedding, antique child's desk, cedar chest, purses, shoes, lots and lots of miscellaneous.
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11. 12. 13. 14. 15.
In our hearts your memory lingers, sweetly tender, fond and true. There is not a day, dear Mother/Father, that we do not think of you. Thank you for loving and sharing, for giving and for caring. God bless you and keep you, until we meet again. Your life was a blessing, your memory a treasure. You are loved beyond words and missed beyond measure. Those we love we never lose, for always they will be, loved remembered, treasured, always in our memory. It broke our hearts to lose you, but you did not go alone. For part of us went with you, the day God called you home. My heart still aches in sadness, my silent tears still flow. For what it meant to lose you, no one will ever know. Memory is a lovely lane, where hearts are ever true. A lane I so often travel down, because it leads to you. Oh how we wish he/she was here today, to see all the blessings we have. Yet somehow you know that he/she is guiding us on our paths. Tenderly we treasure the past with memories that will always last. Remembering you on this day, comforted by so many memories. In the hearts of those who loved you, you will always be there. If love could have saved you, you would have lived forever. . Loved always, sadly missed. Forever remembered, forever missed. Suffer little children to come unto me.
Name of Deceased:____________________ Date of Birth:_________________________ Date of Passing:_______________________ Number of verse selected :______________ Or write your own (20 words or less):______ ____________________________________ ____________________________________ ____________________________________ Closing Message: (Example: Always in our hearts, Sue & Family):__________________ ____________________________________ Name of person submitting form:__________ ____________________________________ Phone Number:________________________ Address:_____________________________ City, State and Zip Code:________________ ____________________________________ Visa, Mastercard, Discover, Am. Ex. Number: ____________________________________ Expiration Date:_______________________ Signature:____________________________
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To Advertise In The Classifieds That Work Call 877-844-8385 280 Transportation
CLASS A CDL DRIVER DOUBLES ENDORSEMENT ONE YEAR EXPERIENCE HOME DAILYG.J.T., I N C . . g l e n p 11 2 4 @ m s n . c o m . (937)361-8197.
300 - Real Estate
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925 Public Notices
1,2 & 3 BEDROOM APARTMENTS Troy ranches and townhomes. Different floor plans to choose from. Garages, fireplaces, appliances including washer and dryers. Corporate apartments available. Visit www.firsttroy.com Call us first! (937)335-5223 EVERS REALTY
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925 Public Notices
NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING
PIQUA, nice 2 bedroom townhouse. Appliances included, 1.5 baths. All electric. Patio and carport, (937)308-9709.
The Miami County Board of Zoning Appeals will hold a public hearing on Thursday, April 18, 2013 at 7:00 p.m. in the Commissionerʼs Hearing Room, 201 West Main Street, Safety Building, Troy, Ohio for an application filed by:
To be granted a variance to reduce the normally required rear yard setback in the R-1AAA zoning district as per Section 7.08 of the Miami County Zoning Resolution.
To be granted a variance to reduce the normally required front yard setback in the R-1AA zoning district as per Section 7.08 of the Miami County Zoning Resolution.
TROY TOWNHOUSE, 2 Bedroom 1.5 bath. Bunkerhill $495 monthly, (937)216-4233
The above application including plans, maps and reports, are on file and available for public examination between the hours of 8:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m. Monday through Friday in the Miami County Department of Development Office, 510 W. Water Street, Suite 120, Troy, Ohio. Those with questions may also contact the Miami County Department of Development at (937) 440-8121.
TROY area, 2 bedroom townhouses, 1-1/2 bath, furnished appliances, W/D hookup, A/C, no dogs, $500. (937)339-6776.
2 BEDROOM house in country, 2 car garage, Bethel Township, No pets! $700 monthly plus deposit, 6395 Studebaker Road, (937)667-4144 for appointment to see
2 Bedroom, 1 Bath, $525
925 Public Notices
The Miami County Board of Zoning Appeals will hold a public hearing on Thursday, April 18, 2013 at 7:00 p.m. in the Commissionerʼs Hearing Room, 201 West Main Street, Safety Building, Troy, Ohio for an application filed by:
320 Houses for Rent
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NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING
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1, 2 & 3 bedrooms Call for availability attached garages Easy access to I-75 (937)335-6690
TROY, 525 Stonyridge, 2 bedroom,1.5 bath, stove, refrigerator, NO PETS. $450 month, $450 deposit. Credit check required, Metro approved, (937)418-8912.
Troy Daily News • Classifieds That Work • Monday, April 8, 2013 • 11
Variance #1246-02-13, Jeffrey Ballard, 8550 Covington Bradford Road, Covington, Ohio 45318.
For the following tract of land: Being a 2.034 acre tract located at 8550 Covington Bradford Road, Section 19, Town 8, Range 5 of Newberry Township, Miami County, Ohio.
Daniel Suerdieck Secretary Miami County Board of Zoning Appeals
Interpreters for hearing-impaired individuals are available upon request, with sufficient advance notice (usually one week). 04/08/2013
Variance #1247-03-13, John Parry, 2165 Woodstock Court, Troy, Ohio 45373.
For the following tract of land: Being a 1.09 acre tract located at 2165 Woodstock Court, Section 5, Town 4, Range 6 of Concord Township, Miami County, Ohio.
The above application including plans, maps and reports, are on file and available for public examination between the hours of 8:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m. Monday through Friday in the Miami County Department of Development Office, 510 W. Water Street, Suite 120, Troy, Ohio. Those with questions may also contact the Miami County Department of Development at (937) 440-8121. Daniel Suerdieck Secretary Miami County Board of Zoning Appeals
Interpreters for hearing-impaired individuals are available upon request, with sufficient advance notice (usually one week). 04/08/2013
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12 • Troy Daily News • Classifieds That Work • Monday, April 8, 2013
To Advertise In The Classifieds That Work Call 877-844-8385 320 Houses for Rent
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Anthony E. Vukusich, whose last place of residence is known as 23 Ash Knoll Drive, Pleasant Hill, OH 45359 but whose present place of residence is unknown and Suzanne G. Vukusich, whose last place of residence is known as 23 Ash Knoll Drive, Pleasant Hill, OH 45359 but whose present place of residence is unknown, will take notice that on February 8, 2013, Bank of America, N.A., filed its Complaint in Foreclosure in Case No. 13 CV 00090 in the Court of Common Pleas Miami County, Ohio alleging that the Defendants, Anthony E. Vukusich and Suzanne G. Vukusich, have or claim to have an interest in the real estate located at 23 Ash Knoll Drive, Pleasant Hill, OH 45359, PPN #I26-006348. A complete legal description may be obtained with the Miami County Auditorʼs Office located at Miami Co. Safety Building, 201 West Main Street, Troy, OH 45373.
Please submit information along with a payment of $21.75 to: Troy Daily News or Piqua Daily Call Attn: Grad Ads Attn: Grad Ads 224 S. Market St. 110 Fox Dr. Suite B Troy, OH 45373 Piqua, OH 45356 If you would like your photo returned, please include a SASE along with your payment. Please contact us at 877-844-8385 with questions.
The Petitioner further alleges that by reason of default of the Defendant(s) in the payment of a promissory note, according to its tenor, the conditions of a concurrent mortgage deed given to secure the payment of said note and conveying the premises described, have been broken, and the same has become absolute.
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The Petitioner prays that the Defendant(s) named above be required to answer and set up their interest in said real estate or be forever barred from asserting the same, for foreclosure of said mortgage, the marshalling of any liens, and the sale of said real estate, and the proceeds of said sale applied to the payment of Petitionerʼs claim in the property order of its priority, and for such other and further relief as is just and equitable.
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SPORTS TROY DAILY NEWS • WWW.TROYDAILYNEWS.COM
CONTACT US ■ Sports Editor Josh Brown (937) 440-5251, (937) 440-5232 firstname.lastname@example.org
April 8, 2013
■ College Basketball
• SOCCER: For all students in grades 8-11 who are interested in playing soccer at Troy High School next fall, Meet the Coaches night is at 6:30 p.m. Thursday in the Troy High School Cafeteria. For those interested in trying out for soccer, each student and a parent must attend this meeting. For more information, send an e-mail to email@example.com or call 570-3685. • GOLF: The MIami Shores 18-hole Golf League is holding its opening meeting at 9 a.m. April 23. Everyone is invited. For more information, call Miami Shores Golf Course at (937) 335-4457. • BASEBALL: Spots are still available for the Locos Express Super Power Slam 13U, 14U, 15U baseball tournament June 14-16 in Lima. There is a four-game guarantee. Contact firstname.lastname@example.org for additional information. • COACHING SEARCH: Lehman High School has the following coaching vacanies: head boys basketball, head girls basketball and head cross country. Candidates should send a resume and cover letter to Athletic Director Richard Roll or email them to email@example.com. • SUBMIT-A-TIP: To submit an item to the Troy Daily News sports section, please contact Josh Brown at firstname.lastname@example.org or Colin Foster at email@example.com.
One more test Wolverines, Cardinals clash tonight ATLANTA (AP) — Virginia Commonwealth’s press. Syracuse’s zone. Michigan has handled every test so far. Now it’s time for the final exam a Louisville team that is the NCAA tournament’s top overall seed. Michigan is trying for its first national title since 1989, and Monday night will be its first appearance in the championship game since 1993, when the Fab Five lost to North Carolina. The last two decades have been diffiAP PHOTO cult for the Wolverines, but after Syracuse’s Brandon Triche (20) charges into Michigan’s Jordan sanctions and mediocrity, they’re Morgan (52) during the second half of the NCAA Final Four back in the spotlight at college tournament college basketball semifinal game Saturday in basketball’s signature event. Atlanta. Triche was called for charging. Coach John Beilein’s team is
plenty talented, but point guard Trey Burke and the Wolverines have reached this moment because of their smarts and their ability to adjust quickly to new challenges. “It means a lot to Michigan,” Burke said. “This program hasn’t been this far in two decades, so just to be back in this situation definitely means the world to alumni and it means the world to us. That’s been our No. 1 goal since Day One.” It was clear from the start that this could be a special team. Led by Burke, the Wolverines won their first 16 games and were eventually ranked No. 1 in
■ Major League Baseball
Indians hit Price, rout Rays 13-0
Angels, two teams expected to contend this season for post-season berths. “That’s really big,” Baker said. “That’s what you plan on doing. You want to win two out of three and then maybe go on a long winning streak. You want to get as far away from .500 as possible.” Cueto needed 108 pitches to get through six innings, allowing seven hits and three runs. He walked three and struck out six. Aroldis Chapman allowed one hit and had two strikeouts in the ninth for his second save.
ST. PETERSBURG, Fla. (AP) — Shut out in their previous two games, the Cleveland Indians faced a real tough task Sunday: Solve AL Cy Young winner David Price, a particular nemesis in recent years. They did, in a big way. Mark Reynolds and Lonnie Chisenhall hit three-run homers off Price, Justin Masterson pitched seven strong inning and the Indians hammered the Tampa Bay Rays 13-0 on Sunday. “When you get this game figured out, let me know,” Cleveland manager Terry Francona said. “We hadn’t scored in two nights. We’re facing the guy that won the Cy Young. He’s good. We made him work. We gave ourselves chances early, which is good. And we cashed in on those, which is even better.” Reynolds homered twice. Carlos Santana had a careerhigh five hits, including a home run off Fernando Rodney and a pair of doubles. Michael Bourn also homered for the Indians. Price (0-1) gave up eight runs, 10 hits and three walks in five innings. He had been 5-0 with a 1.64 ERA in six career starts against Cleveland. “I’ve got to get out of my own way,” Price said. “I’m just fighting myself right now with my delivery. That’s something I’ll work on, and get it worked out. This wasn’t very good. I thought about it since I came out, I don’t really have a positive from today, and that’s kind of tough to deal with.” It was a tough day for top pitchers. The reigning NL winner, R.A. Dickey, was roughed up by Boston by the same 13-0 score in a romp over Toronto. “David, obviously was not
■ See REDS on 14
■ See INDIANS on 14
TODAY Baseball Piqua at Troy (5 p.m.) Stebbins at Tippecanoe (5 p.m.) Preble Shawnee at Milton-Union (5 p.m.) Bradford at Newton (5 p.m.) Xenia Christian at Troy Christian (5 p.m.) Covington at Versailles (5 p.m.) Lehman at Marion Local (5 p.m.) Softball Piqua at Troy (5 p.m.) Stebbins at Tippecanoe (5 p.m.) Preble Shawnee at Milton-Union (5 p.m.) Newton at Lehman (5 p.m.) Minster at Covington (5 p.m.) Tennis Troy at Bellbrook (4 p.m.) Tippecanoe at Urbana (4:30 p.m.) Oakwood at Milton-Union (4:30 p.m.) Celina at Lehman (4:30 p.m.) TUESDAY Baseball Troy at Piqua (5 p.m.) Tippecanoe at Stebbins (5 p.m.) Miami East at Newton (5 p.m.) Troy Christian at Middletown Christian (5 p.m.) Covington at Tri-Village (5 p.m.) Twin Valley South at Bradford (5 p.m.) Softball Troy at Piqua (5 p.m.) Tippecanoe at Stebbins (5 p.m.) Eaton at Milton-Union (5 p.m.) Miami East at Newton (5 p.m.) Troy Christian at Middletown Christian (5 p.m.) Covington at Tri-Village (5 p.m.) Bradford at Twin Valley South (5 p.m.) Lehman at New Bremen (5 p.m.) Tennis Lebanon at Troy (4:30 p.m.) Tippecanoe at Kenton Ridge (4:30 p.m.) Waynesville at Milton-Union (4 p.m.) Centerville at Piqua (4:30 p.m.) Track Tippecanoe at Troy (4:30 p.m.) Newton, Troy Christian, Bradford at Milton-Union quad (4:30 p.m.) Miami East at Warrior Relays (5 p.m.) Covington at Greenville quad (4:30 p.m.) Lehman at Marion Local quad (4:30 p.m.)
WHAT’S INSIDE Auto Racing..........................14 Major League Baseball.........14 Scoreboard ............................15 Television Schedule..............15 Womens College Basketball.16
Cincinnati Reds Jay Bruce hits a two-run double off Washington Nationals pitcher Stephen Strasburg in the first inning during their baseball game Sunday in Cincinnati. Natioanls catcher Kurt Suzuki is at right.
Run support helps Reds’ bats backup ace Cueto in 6-3 win (AP) — CINCINNATI Johnny Cueto ordered three runs. His Cincinnati teammates dutifully delivered. The Reds pitcher came off the mound after the sixth inning of his start Sunday against the Washington Nationals with the score tied, 3all. “I said, ‘I want three runs here. Do it for me,’” Cueto said. Todd Frazier confirmed Cueto’s order. “I was screaming with him,” the Cincinnati third baseman said. “He was saying it in Spanish, but we understood.” Boy, did they. The Reds
Jimmie Johnson dominated Martinsville Speedway again. Johnson led a career-best 346 laps Sunday and pulled away on a restart with eight laps to go for his eighth career victory at Martinsville Speedway on Sunday.. “It was just a long, fought day,” Johnson said after climbing from his car in Victory Lane. “Martinsville, it stays the same over the years and you just have to dig in and get your own rhythm. Fortunately, the fastest car won the race.” See Page 14.
three runs off scored Washington ace Stephen Strasburg on their way to a 6-3 win in what started out as a highly anticipated matchup of young aces. Jay Bruce drove in three runs as Cincinnati wrapped up an impressive opening week homestand. Bruce, Shin-Soo Choo, Xavier Paul and Brandon Phillips each had two hits to back Cueto (1-0) and help the Reds win the rubber match of their three-game series with Washington. They pleased manager Dusty Baker by finishing 4-2 at home against the Nationals and Los Angeles
■ College Basketball
FBI eyes possible extortion at Rutgers By the Associated Press
Johnson dominates at Martinsville
The FBI is investigating whether a former Rutgers basketball employee tried to extort the university before he made videos that showed ex-coach Mike Rice shoving and kicking players and berating them with gay slurs. A person familiar with the situation told The Associated Press on Sunday that investigators are interested in Eric Murdock, who left his job as the men’s basketball program’s player development director last year and later provided the video to university officials and ESPN.
The person spoke on condition of anonymity because the inquiry has not been announced. The investigation was first reported by The New York Times. A spokeswoman for the FBI’s Newark office said the agency would not say whether there is an investigation. Murdock’s lawyer did not return a call to the AP on Sunday. A Rutgers spokesman referred questions to the FBI. A December letter from Murdock’s lawyer to a lawyer representing Rutgers requested $950,000 to settle employment issues and said that if the university did not agree by Jan. 4,
Murdock was prepared to file a lawsuit. The letter was obtained last week by the AP and other media outlets. No settlement has been made. The video became public last week, and Murdock on Friday filed a lawsuit against the university, contending he was fired because he was a whistleblower trying to bring to light Rice’s behavior. The video’s release last week set off a chain reaction that led to Rice’s firing and the resignations of athletic director Tim Pernetti, the university’s top in-house lawyer and an assistant basket-
BUFFALO WILD WINGS PLAYER OF THE WEEK
JAMIE SNAY 2313 W. Main St. Troy 440-9016
■ See FINALS on 14
with purchase of $25.00 or more
Went 3 for 6 with a triple, HR and four RBIs in a two-game stretch.
ball coach. Some critics want the university’s president, Robert Barchi, to resign. At a news conference last week, Barchi said the firing and resignations likely never would have happened unless Murdock provided the video to ESPN. Barchi said he did not see the video himself until after it had been made public. Murdock, a New Jersey native who played for seven NBA teams from 1991 to 2000, was on the initial staff Rice assembled when he became the Rutgers coach in 2010. He left the team last year, though there are conflicting stories about the circumstances.
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■ Major League Baseball
Reds ■ CONTINUED FROM 13 “There’s pride in facing him,” Cueto said. “He’s a good pitcher like I am. It was a competitive situation.” Strasburg (1-1) allowed nine hits and six runs with four walks and five strikeouts in 5 1-3 innings. He threw 114 pitches, 73 for strikes. The Reds didn’t exactly overpower him, connecting for just one extra-base hit and three infield singles. They scored one run on an infield out and the go-ahead run on a fielder’s-choice grounder. “I learned a lot out there,” Strasburg said
about facing an opponent’s ace. “You want to be in that situation and go deep into the ballgame.” Cincinnati left-hander Sean Marshall pitched the seventh in his first appearance of the season after getting over what he described as shoulder fatigue. Jonathan Broxton worked the eighth. The Reds knocked Strasburg out with that three-run sixth. Rookie Derrick Robinson, called up on Wednesday to replace the injured Ryan Ludwick, led off with his first major league hit, a sharp one-hopper just out
of the reach of diving third baseman Ryan Zimmerman. Robinson went to third on Choo’s single to center and slid across the plate with the go-ahead run just ahead of second baseman Danny Espinosa’s throw on Paul’s fielder’s choice. “It’s not 100 percent that I’m going to score there,” Robinson said. “I just try to use my Godgiven talent as much as possible.” Robinson’s speed is what made him the frontrunner to be called up when Ludwick went down, Baker said.
“Speed kills,” Baker said. “Speed doesn’t go into slumps. I love speed. I love power, too, but I love speed.” Both runners moved up on Joey Votto’s chopper to Strasburg and Phillips singled to left through the drawn-in infield to drive in Paul and end Strasburg’s day. Ryan Mattheus relieved Strasburg, and Bruce greeted him with a run-scoring infield single to shortstop Ian Desmond. The duel between the two right-handers nearly fizzled early. Strasburg allowed as many hits in the first
inning Sunday as he did while throwing seven shutout innings against Miami during a 2-0 win in Washington’s opener on April 1. Four straight runners reached base, including Paul and Phillips with infield singles and Bruce with a bases-loaded, tworun double. Phillips scored the Reds’ third run of the inning on Todd Frazier’s groundout. The Nationals immediately tied the score in the second on Desmond’s double to left-center, Danny Espinosa’s walk and Kurt Suzuki’s 357-foot home run into the left field seats.
NOTES: The Reds begin their first road trip of the season Monday with three games in St. Louis, where they’ve won just three and split two of their last 27 series, starting in 2003. … Washington returns home after a brief three-game road trip to open a six-game homestand, starting Monday with the first of three interleague games against the White Sox. … Zimmerman’s third-inning error was the 12th committed by a Reds opponents in the first six games of the season. The Reds have been charged with just two.
■ Auto Racing
■ College Basketball
Jimmy Johnson puts on a clinic in victory MARTINSVILLE, Va. (AP) — No matter the changes to the car, the tires, or the weather, Martinsville Speedway is Jimmie Johnson’s kind of place. Johnson led a careerbest 346 laps Sunday and pulled away on a restart with eight laps to go for his eighth career victory on the shortest track in the Sprint Cup Series, taking over third place on the career victories list on NASCAR’s oldest track. The only drivers ahead of him? Hall of famers Richard Petty with 15 wins, and Darrell Waltrip with 11. “Probably the most calm, relaxed thought-out weekend that we’ve ever had as the 48 (team),” Johnson said. From the time he rolled his car onto the track for the first practice Friday until the final restart, Johnson had a dominant car, and knew it. And with his track record here, even when things seemed to take a bad turn, he and his team trusted history. “We stuck to our game plan and knew what we wanted to have in the race and stayed patient, and it was tough to do at times, but it certainly worked out well,” the five-time series champion said. “And in the race, we had to adjust on the fly.” No team does it better at Martinsville, and while Johnson said the final caution came at an inopportune time because he’d built a big lead over Clint Bowyer, he also realized it may have saved him from having to fight off teammate Jeff Gordon. “Jeff on the long run probably had the car to beat,” he said. “Jeff has a really good line here on the long run, and he started catching me before the last caution and I was thinking, ‘Man, if this stays green,
Jimmie Johnson (48) and Marcos Ambrose (9) lead the field past the green flag to start the NASCAR Sprint Cup Series STP Gas Booster 500 Sunday at Martinsville Speedway in Martinsville, Virginia. this could be a Jeff Gordon day.” Instead, the caution flew on lap 487. Johnson picked the inside line for the final restart with Bowyer on the outside, Gordon behind him and Kyle Busch to his outside, and Johnson got a clean break for the lead into Turn 1, his top priority to build some separation for the finish. “I felt like if I could get two or three corners and maintain the lead on Clint, I could stretch it back out again,” he said. Bowyer slid into second and Busch, who tried to make a move on the outside line, instead got hung up out there as Gordon and his Hendrick Motorsports teammate, Kasey Kahne, who restarted fifth, went underneath to take fourth.
Nothing changed the rest of the way and the top five finished in those positions. Gordon, too, was thinking he had a chance until Kurt Busch crashed, bringing out the 12th and final caution. “I obviously didn’t want to see a short run there at the end,” he said. The victory made team owner Rick Hendrick’s organization the winningest team in Martinsville history with 20, breaking a tie it had with the Petty organization. Gordon, who was tied with Johnson and Rusty Wallace with seven victories on the 0.526-mile oval, said he knew it would be a tough day when Johnson won the pole for the second race in a row here because
of the pit road advantage. “You give him that No. 1 pit stall here at Martinsville, it’s almost impossible,” Gordon said. While Johnson dominated, there were times it looked as if the race might go in another direction. Matt Kenseth, who has struggled at Martinsville throughout his career, actually passed Johnson for the lead and led for 96 laps. Mark Martin, driving for the injured Denny Hamlin and equally disdainful of the venue, moved into fourth place after taking a chance and getting just two tires on a pit stop, but then faded quickly. Martin, mindful of Hamlin’s four career victories at Martinsville, finished a disappointing 10th.
■ Major League Baseball
Indians ■ CONTINUED FROM 13 sharp,” Tampa Bay manager Joe Maddon said. “I am not concerned. It’s just one of those days. I don’t want him to stew on a game like this at all. Just throw it in the garbage can. There’s another Cy Young Award winner that had a hard time today. It’s really incredible what’s going on.” Reynolds made it 4-0 with his big homer in the third inning and added a solo drive in the seventh off Kyle Farnsworth. Chisenhall’s shot came in the fifth. “We went 20-something innings without scoring a run,” Reynolds said. “We had to score sometime. It just happened to be against him.” Masterson (2-0) allowed two hits against a team that’s often tagged him. He was 1-7 with a 7.74 ERA in his previous 13 games against Tampa Bay, with
the other win coming in 2008 when he was with Boston. Masterson struck out eight, walked three and retired his final 13 batters. Joe Smith and Vinnie Pestano completed a fourhitter. “The boys came out and they just bamboozled, just starting hitting some balls,” Masterson said. “It was pretty cool to see. That’s pretty much the testament. They played good defense, made some good plays out there, and they were just crushing balls. And they were putting runs on the board, and it makes the job on the pitcher a lot easier.” The Rays had posted shutouts in the first two games of the series, winning 4-0 on Friday and 6-0 Saturday over Cleveland. Drew Stubbs hit an RBI single in the second, ending Cleveland’s stretch of 20 consecutive scoreless
innings. Price left trailing 8-0. The left-hander got a nodecision on opening day, giving up two runs and seven hits over six innings in Tampa Bay’s 7-4 loss to Baltimore. It’s just the second time also on June 23, 2009 against Philadelphia that he has given up eight or more runs in a game. Asdrubal Cabrera and Ryan Raburn walked to start the Cleveland third and Reynolds homered with one out. Reynolds is 4 for 24 with three homers against Price. Santana had an RBI double in the fifth before Chisenhall’s first homer this season. Reynolds’ second homer of the game came in a tworun seventh as the Indians took a 10-0 lead. He has 19 career mulithomer games. Bourn hit a solo home run in the eighth. NOTES: Indians RHP
Cody Allen said there was no intent when he hit Rays 3B Evan Longoria in the buttocks with a pitch Saturday. Allen said Sunday he was trying to keep Longoria from getting his bat extended and the pitch got away from him. Maddon said after Saturday’s game that he felt it was intentional and stemmed from a homeplate collision earlier in the game between Rays OF Desmond Jennings and Indians C Lou Marson. … Marson, who left Saturday’s game with a cervical neck strain, said he felt better Sunday and did some pregame on-field work. … Cleveland optioned RHP Trevor Bauer to Triple-A Columbus. RHP Carlos Carrasco, who had been serving a five-game suspension dating from July 2011, is back on the active roster.
■ CONTINUED FROM 13 the nation at the start of February. But as Beilein stressed over and over, it was still a young team. Burke, the consensus national player of the year, is a sophomore. Guard Tim Hardaway Jr. is a junior, but Michigan relies a lot on freshmen Glenn Robinson III, Mitch McGary and Nik Stauskas. When the NCAA tournament began, the Wolverines still had a lot to prove but this team’s mental strength should not be underestimated. On the first weekend of the tournament, Michigan faced VCU in the round of 32. After only a day to prepare for the Rams’ chaotic full-court press, the Wolverines breezed to a 25-point win. Two victories later, they were in the Final Four and again, they were up against an intimidating defense. Syracuse’s 2-3 zone confounded opponents in the earlier rounds, but Michigan made six first-half 3-pointers and held on to beat the Orange 61-56. The Wolverines used their final timeout with 1:51 remaining in that game, bringing back memories of Michigan’s last appearance in the Final Four, when Chris Webber called a timeout the Wolverines didn’t have, resulting in a technical foul and a loss to North Carolina. Michigan wasn’t about to make that mistake again, and the Wolverines held their nerve against Syracuse’s pressure. “We just stuck together,” Burke said. “A lot of people would crack under pressure when you’re in that type of situation.” Michigan has looked poised, prepared and confident for the last month or so. Burke’s presence at
point guard is crucial, but the rest of Beilein’s team makes smart decisions as well. “He really recruits to his system maybe better than any coach. As Jim (Boeheim) recruits to his zone defensively, he recruits to his system,” Louisville coach Rick Pitino said. “He gets everybody that can pass, catch and shoot. Then if you get up on ‘em, they can ball fake and drive.” Beilein certainly does take a player’s basketball IQ into account while recruiting, but that’s an inexact science. “In AAU it’s tough to see that sometimes. That’s why we like to see practices, we like to know their coach a little bit,” Beilein said. “Have they been coached before? Thankfully most of our guys have really good high school coaches, and that helps us determine what they can handle from us.” The Wolverines have been able to handle every challenge for the last few weeks, and their presence in the title game is a proud moment for a program that was reeling after a federal investigation revealed that a booster gave Webber and three non-Fab Five players more than $600,000 while they were student-athletes. Sanctions cast a cloud over the team for years, but Michigan’s run this season has brought back fonder memories of the past. On Monday night, the current Wolverines will try to add a national title to their own growing legacy. “I am still in shock of what we accomplished,” Robinson said. “After watching the national championship for so many years and finally having this opportunity to play in it especially my freshman year I am really excited for this game. I can’t wait.”
■ National Basketball Association
Gee, Thompson lead Cavs to win CLEVELAND (AP) — Alonzo Gee scored 19 points and the Cleveland Cavaliers rallied in the fourth quarter to beat the Orlando Magic 91-85 on Sunday night. Tristan Thompson had 15 points and 16 rebounds for the Cavaliers, who have won two in a row for the first time since Feb. 2627. Cleveland, which broke a season-high, 10-game losing streak Friday in Boston, trailed by seven points late in the third quarter, but took the lead for good early in the fourth and made clutch plays down the stretch. Tobias Harris scored 26 points, while Nikola Vucevic added 21 points and 21 rebounds for Orlando, which has lost five in a row and 13 of 14. The Magic have dropped 11 straight away from home the second-longest road losing streak in franchise history.
Thompson, who recorded career highs with 29 points and 17 rebounds Friday, hit two free throws and a hook shot in the late in the final three minutes to help Cleveland maintain its lead. Cavaliers guard C.J. Miles left the game in the second quarter after being hit in the forehead with an elbow from Vucevic while the two were going for a rebound. Miles was down on one knee for a couple of minutes and walked to the locker room with a towel to his face. He received six stitches and didn’t return. Orlando was winless on a five-game, eight-day road trip. The Magic haven’t won away from home since March 4. Kyrie Irving, the Cavaliers’ All-Star point guard, scored nine points, on 3-of-15 shooting. Irving, who had 10 assists, is 12 for 51 from the field in three games since returning from a shoulder injury.
TROY DAILY NEWS • WWW.TROYDAILYNEWS.COM
BASEBALL Baseball Expanded Standings All Times EDT AMERICAN LEAGUE East Division W L Pct Boston 4 2 .667 3 3 .500 Baltimore 3 3 .500 Tampa Bay 2 4 .333 New York 2 4 .333 Toronto Central Division W L Pct Chicago 4 2 .667 Minnesota 4 2 .667 3 3 .500 Cleveland 3 3 .500 Detroit 3 3 .500 Kansas City West Division W L Pct Oakland 5 2 .714 Texas 3 2 .600 3 4 .429 Seattle 2 3 .400 Los Angeles 1 5 .167 Houston NATIONAL LEAGUE East Division W L Pct Atlanta 5 1 .833 New York 4 2 .667 4 2 .667 Washington 2 4 .333 Philadelphia 1 5 .167 Miami Central Division W L Pct Cincinnati 4 2 .667 St. Louis 3 3 .500 2 4 .333 Chicago 1 5 .167 Milwaukee 1 5 .167 Pittsburgh West Division W L Pct Arizona 5 1 .833 Colorado 5 1 .833 Los Angeles 4 2 .667 3 .500 San Francisco 3 1 5 .167 San Diego
GB WCGB — — 1 ½ 1 ½ 2 1½ 2 1½
L10 4-2 3-3 3-3 2-4 2-4
Str Home Away W-1 0-0 4-2 L-2 1-2 2-1 L-1 3-3 0-0 W-1 1-2 1-2 L-1 2-4 0-0
GB WCGB — — — — 1 ½ 1 ½ 1 ½
L10 4-2 4-2 3-3 3-3 3-3
Str Home Away W-2 4-2 0-0 W-2 2-1 2-1 W-1 0-0 3-3 L-1 2-1 1-2 W-1 0-0 3-3
GB WCGB — — 1 — 2 1 2 1 3½ 2½
L10 5-2 3-2 3-4 2-3 1-5
Str Home Away W-5 2-2 3-0 L-1 1-1 2-1 L-2 0-0 3-4 W-1 0-0 2-3 L-5 1-5 0-0
GB WCGB — — 1 — 1 — 3 2 4 3
L10 5-1 4-2 4-2 2-4 1-5
Str Home Away W-3 5-1 0-0 W-2 4-2 0-0 L-1 3-0 1-2 L-1 1-2 1-2 L-2 0-0 1-5
GB WCGB — — 1 1 2 2 3 3 3 3
L10 4-2 3-3 2-4 1-5 1-5
Str Home Away W-1 4-2 0-0 W-2 0-0 3-3 L-3 0-0 2-4 L-5 1-5 0-0 L-4 1-2 0-3
GB WCGB — — — — 1 — 2 1 4 3
L10 5-1 5-1 4-2 3-3 1-5
Str Home Away W-4 2-1 3-0 W-5 3-0 2-1 W-3 4-2 0-0 L-2 1-2 2-1 L-3 0-0 1-5
AMERICAN LEAGUE Friday's Games Detroit 8, N.Y. Yankees 3 Texas 3, L.A. Angels 2 Baltimore 9, Minnesota 5 Kansas City 13, Philadelphia 4 Boston 6, Toronto 4 Tampa Bay 4, Cleveland 0 Oakland 8, Houston 3 Seattle 8, Chicago White Sox 7, 10 innings Saturday's Games Toronto 5, Boston 0 Chicago White Sox 4, Seattle 3 L.A. Angels 8, Texas 4 Detroit 8, N.Y. Yankees 4 Philadelphia 4, Kansas City 3 Minnesota 6, Baltimore 5 Tampa Bay 6, Cleveland 0 Oakland 6, Houston 3 Sunday's Games N.Y.Yankees (Sabathia 0-1) at Detroit (Verlander 1-0), 1:05 p.m. Boston (Lester 1-0) at Toronto (Dickey 0-1), 1:07 p.m. Kansas City (Shields 0-1) at Philadelphia (Hamels 0-1), 1:35 p.m. Minnesota (P.Hernandez 0-0) at Baltimore (Hammel 1-0), 1:35 p.m. Cleveland (Masterson 1-0) at Tampa Bay (Price 0-0), 1:40 p.m. Oakland (Anderson 0-1) at Houston (Harrell 0-1), 2:10 p.m. Seattle (Iwakuma 1-0) at Chicago White Sox (Sale 1-0), 2:10 p.m. L.A. Angels (Weaver 0-0) at Texas (Darvish 1-0), 8:05 p.m. Monday's Games Baltimore at Boston, 2:05 p.m. N.Y. Yankees at Cleveland, 4:05 p.m. Minnesota at Kansas City, 4:10 p.m. Tampa Bay at Texas, 8:05 p.m. Houston at Seattle, 10:10 p.m. NATIONAL LEAGUE Friday's Games Kansas City 13, Philadelphia 4 Colorado 5, San Diego 2 San Francisco 1, St. Louis 0 Miami 7, N.Y. Mets 5 Cincinnati 15, Washington 0 Atlanta 4, Chicago Cubs 1 Arizona 3, Milwaukee 1 L.A. Dodgers 3, Pittsburgh 0 Saturday's Games N.Y. Mets 7, Miami 3 Washington 7, Cincinnati 6, 11 innings St. Louis 6, San Francisco 3 Philadelphia 4, Kansas City 3 Arizona 9, Milwaukee 2 Atlanta 6, Chicago Cubs 5 San Diego at Colorado, 8:10 p.m. Pittsburgh at L.A. Dodgers, 9:10 p.m. Sunday's Games Miami (Fernandez 0-0) at N.Y. Mets (Laffey 0-0), 1:10 p.m. Washington (Strasburg 1-0) at Cincinnati (Cueto 0-0), 1:10 p.m. Chicago Cubs (Samardzija 1-0) at Atlanta (Hudson 0-0), 1:35 p.m. Kansas City (Shields 0-1) at Philadelphia (Hamels 0-1), 1:35 p.m. Arizona (Kennedy 1-0) at Milwaukee (Gallardo 0-0), 2:10 p.m. St. Louis (Wainwright 0-1) at San Francisco (M.Cain 0-0), 4:05 p.m. Pittsburgh (Locke 0-0) at L.A. Dodgers (Ryu 0-1), 4:10 p.m. San Diego (Volquez 0-1) at Colorado (Chacin 0-0), 4:10 p.m. Monday's Games Milwaukee at Chicago Cubs, 2:20 p.m. Cincinnati at St. Louis, 4:15 p.m. N.Y. Mets at Philadelphia, 7:05 p.m. Atlanta at Miami, 7:10 p.m. Pittsburgh at Arizona, 9:40 p.m. Colorado at San Francisco, 10:15 p.m. Sunday's Major League Linescores AMERICAN LEAGUE NewYork . . . .030 000 022—7 13 0 Detroit . . . . . .000 000 000—0 8 0 Sabathia, D.Robertson (8), Rivera (9) and Cervelli; Verlander, Coke (8), Dotel (9) and B.Pena. W_Sabathia 1-1. L_Verlander 1-1. HRs_New York, J.Nix (1). Boston . . . . .501 110 230—1315 0 Toronto . . . . .000 000 000— 0 7 0 Lester, Mortensen (8) and Saltalamacchia; Dickey, Bush (5), Cecil (8) and H.Blanco. W_Lester 2-0. L_Dickey 0-2. HRs_Boston, Middlebrooks 3 (4), Nava (1), Ellsbury (1), Napoli (2). Minnesota . . .002 000 200—4 4 1 Baltimore . . .030 000 000—3 7 1 P.Hernandez, Swarzak (6), Duensing (7), Burton (8), Perkins (9) and Mauer; Hammel, Matusz (7), Strop (9) and Teagarden. W_Swarzak 1-0. L_Hammel 1-1. Sv_Perkins (2). HRs_Baltimore, Hardy (2). Cleveland . . .013 040212—13 17 0 Tampa Bay . .000 000 000—0 4 0 Masterson, J.Smith (8), Pestano (9) and C.Santana; Price, J.Wright (6), Farnsworth (7), B.Gomes (8), Rodney (9), C.Ramos (9) and Lobaton.
W_Masterson 2-0. L_Price 0-1. HRs_Cleveland, Mar.Reynolds 2 (4), Chisenhall (1), Bourn (1), C.Santana (2). Oakland . . . .022 130 001—9 11 2 Houston . . . .000 002 010—3 6 0 Anderson, Neshek (7), Blevins (8), Scribner (9) and Jaso; Harrell, X.Cedeno (5), Ambriz (8), Veras (9) and Corporan. W_Anderson 1-1. L_Harrell 0-2. HRs_Oakland, Lowrie (3), Crisp (3), C.Young (2). Seattle . . . . . .200 001 000 0—3 7 0 Chicago . . . .200 000 100 1 —4 5 1 (10 innings) Iwakuma, O.Perez (9), Capps (9), Luetge (9), Loe (10) and J.Montero; Sale, Lindstrom (8), Crain (9), A.Reed (10) and Flowers. W_A.Reed 1-0. L_Loe 1-1. HRs_Seattle, Morse (5), K.Morales (1). Chicago, A.Dunn (2), Rios (3), Viciedo (2). INTERLEAGUE Kansas City .002 042 010—9 13 0 Philadelphia .400 000 004—8 15 0 Shields, Collins (7), J.Gutierrez (9), G.Holland (9), K.Herrera (9) and S.Perez; Hamels, Durbin (6), Horst (8), Aumont (9) and Kratz. W_Shields 1-1. L_Hamels 0-2. Sv_K.Herrera (1). HRs_Kansas City, Butler (1). Philadelphia, Rollins (1). NATIONAL LEAGUE Miami . . . . . . .001 200 000—3 13 0 NewYork . . . .000 011 002—4 6 0 Fernandez, A.Ramos (6), Rauch (7), M.Dunn (8), Cishek (9) and Brantly; Laffey, Burke (5), Edgin (7), Atchison (7), Hawkins (8), Rice (9) and Recker, Buck. W_Rice 1-0. L_Cishek 0-1. HRs_New York, Dan.Murphy (2). Washington .030 000 000—3 8 1 Cincinnati . . .300 003 00x—6 11 0 Mattheus (6), Strasburg, H.Rodriguez (8) and K.Suzuki; Cueto, Marshall (7), Broxton (8), Chapman (9) and Hanigan. W_Cueto 1-0. L_Strasburg 1-1. Sv_Chapman (2). HRs_Washington, K.Suzuki (1). Chicago . . . .100 000 000—1 5 1 Atlanta . . . . . .000 013 01x—5 6 1 Samardzija, Bowden (6), Rondon (7), Takahashi (8) and D.Navarro; T.Hudson, Avilan (7), Walden (9) and Gattis. W_T.Hudson 1-0. L_Samardzija 1-1. HRs_Atlanta, Uggla (2). Arizona . . . . .002 002 200 02—8 14 0 Milwaukee . .002 100 102 01—7 16 0 (11 innings) Kennedy, Ziegler (7), D.Hernandez (8), Putz (9), Sipp (10), Bell (11) and M.Montero; Gallardo, Badenhop (7), Gorzelanny (8), Henderson (9), Axford (10), Mic.Gonzalez (11) and Maldonado, Lucroy. W_Sipp 1-0. 0-1. Sv_Bell (1). L_Axford HRs_Arizona, A.Hill (2), Hinske (1). Milwaukee, Ale.Gonzalez (1). San Diego . . .000 100 000—1 9 1 Colorado . . . .300 001 32x—9 15 0 Volquez, Thatcher (7), Bass (7) and Jo.Baker; Chacin, Escalona (7), W.Lopez (9) and Rosario. W_Chacin 10. L_Volquez 0-2. HRs_Colorado, Fowler (4), Rosario (3). Pittsburgh . . .200 000 000—2 4 0 Los Angeles .201 010 20x—6 11 1 Locke, Leroux (7), Grilli (8) and McKenry; Ryu, Belisario (7), Guerrier (9), Howell (9) and Federowicz. W_Ryu 1-1. L_Locke 0-1. HRs_Pittsburgh, McCutchen (1). Los Angeles, Sellers (1). St. Louis . . . .000 900 023—1415 0 San Francisco002 000 001— 3 10 2 Wainwright, Rzepczynski (8), J.Kelly (9) and Y.Molina, T.Cruz; M.Cain, Mijares (4), Gaudin (5), J.Lopez (8), Kontos (9) and Posey, H.Sanchez. W_Wainwright 1-1. L_M.Cain 0-1.
HOCKEY National Hockey League All Times EST EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA Pittsburgh 39 29 10 0 58127 95 N.Y. Rangers 38 19 15 4 42 93 90 N.Y. Islanders 39 19 16 4 42113119 New Jersey 39 15 14 10 40 92106 Philadelphia 38 17 18 3 37106118 Northeast Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA Montreal 38 25 8 5 55120 91 Boston 37 24 9 4 52102 79 Toronto 38 21 13 4 46117106 Ottawa 38 19 13 6 44 94 85 Buffalo 39 16 17 6 38105118 Southeast Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA Washington 39 20 17 2 42117110 Winnipeg 40 19 19 2 40 98120 Carolina 37 16 19 2 34 97115 Tampa Bay 38 16 20 2 34121114 Florida 39 13 20 6 32 96132 WESTERN CONFERENCE Central Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA x-Chicago 38 29 5 4 62128 83
SPORTS ON TV TODAY MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL 2:10 p.m. WGN — Milwaukee at Chicago Cubs 4 p.m. FSN — Cincinnati at St. Louis MLB — Regional coverage, Cincinnati at St. Louis or N.Y.Yankees at Cleveland 7 p.m. ESPN — N.Y. Mets at Philadelphia MEN'S COLLEGE BASKETBALL 9 p.m. CBS — NCAA Division I tournament, championship, Michigan/Syracuse winner vs. Louisville/Wichita St. winner, at Atlanta SOCCER 2:30 p.m. ESPN — Premier League, Manchester City at Manchester United
TUESDAY MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL 6:30 p.m. MLB — Regional coverage, L.A. Dodgers at San Diego or Chicago White Sox at Washington (7 p.m. start) 8 p.m. FSN — Cincinnati at St. Louis WGN — Milwaukee at Chicago Cubs 10 p.m. MLB — Regional coverage, Oakland at L.A. Angels or Houston at Seattle NHL HOCKEY 8 p.m. NBCSN — Chicago at Minnesota SOCCER 2:30 p.m. FSN — UEFA Champions League, quarterfinals, Malaga at Dortmund 8 p.m. FSN — UEFA Champions League, quarterfinals, Galatasaray vs. Real Madrid, at Istanbul (same-day tape) WOMEN'S COLLEGE BASKETBALL 8:30 p.m. ESPN — NCAA Division I tournament, championship, Louisville/California winner vs. UConn/Notre Dame winner, at New Orleans St. Louis 37 21 14 2 44106 98 Detroit 39 19 15 5 43 99101 Columbus 39 16 16 7 39 91104 40 15 17 8 38 96109 Nashville Northwest Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA Vancouver 38 21 11 6 48103 95 Minnesota 38 22 14 2 46103 97 Edmonton 38 16 15 7 39100106 37 13 20 4 30 99133 Calgary 38 12 21 5 29 89121 Colorado Pacific Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA 38 25 8 5 55117 95 Anaheim Los Angeles 38 22 13 3 47111 92 38 20 11 7 47 98 94 San Jose 38 17 15 6 40105104 Phoenix 38 18 17 3 39104117 Dallas NOTE: Two points for a win, one point for overtime loss. Saturday's Games Winnipeg 4, Philadelphia 1 Chicago 1, Nashville 0 Los Angeles 4, Edmonton 1 Montreal 2, Boston 1 Toronto 2, New Jersey 1 N.Y. Islanders 4, Tampa Bay 2 N.Y. Rangers 4, Carolina 1 Washington 4, Florida 3 Phoenix 4, Colorado 0 Vancouver 5, Calgary 2 Sunday's Games Dallas 5, San Jose 4, SO Buffalo 3, New Jersey 2, SO St. Louis 1, Detroit 0 Florida 2, Ottawa 1 Minnesota 3, Columbus 0 Washington 4, Tampa Bay 2 Chicago 5, Nashville 3 Los Angeles at Anaheim, 9 p.m. Monday's Games Carolina at Boston, 7 p.m. N.Y. Rangers at Toronto, 7 p.m. Calgary at Colorado, 9 p.m. Phoenix at Vancouver, 10 p.m. Edmonton at Anaheim, 10 p.m. Tuesday's Games Philadelphia at N.Y. Islanders, 7 p.m. Pittsburgh at Carolina, 7 p.m. San Jose at Columbus, 7 p.m. Washington at Montreal, 7:30 p.m. Ottawa at Tampa Bay, 7:30 p.m. Buffalo at Winnipeg, 8 p.m. St. Louis at Nashville, 8 p.m. Chicago at Minnesota, 8 p.m. Los Angeles at Dallas, 8:30 p.m.
BASKETBALL National Basketball Association EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic Division W L Pct x-New York 50 26 .658 x-Brooklyn 44 32 .579 x-Boston 40 37 .519 Philadelphia 31 45 .408 Toronto 29 48 .377 Southeast Division W L Pct z-Miami 60 16 .789 x-Atlanta 42 36 .538 Washington 29 48 .377 Orlando 19 59 .244 Charlotte 18 59 .234 Central Division W L Pct y-Indiana 48 29 .623 x-Chicago 42 34 .553 x-Milwaukee 37 39 .487 Detroit 26 52 .333 Cleveland 24 52 .316 WESTERN CONFERENCE Southwest Division W L Pct x-San Antonio 57 20 .740 x-Memphis 52 25 .675 Houston 43 34 .558 Dallas 37 39 .487 New Orleans 26 50 .342 Northwest Division W L Pct x-Oklahoma City 56 21 .727 x-Denver 53 24 .688 Utah 41 37 .526 Portland 33 43 .434 Minnesota 29 47 .382 Pacific Division W L Pct y-L.A. Clippers 51 26 .662 Golden State 44 33 .571 L.A. Lakers 40 37 .519 Sacramento 27 50 .351 Phoenix 23 53 .303 x-clinched playoff spot y-clinched division z-clinched conference Saturday's Games Washington 104, Indiana 85 Brooklyn 105, Charlotte 96 Miami 106, Philadelphia 87 Minnesota 107, Detroit 101
GB — 6 10½ 19 21½ GB — 19 31½ 42 42½ GB — 5½ 10½ 22½ 23½ GB — 5 14 19½ 30½ GB — 3 15½ 22½ 26½ GB — 7 11 24 27½
San Antonio 99, Atlanta 97 Milwaukee 100, Toronto 83 Denver 132, Houston 114 Sunday's Games New York 125, Oklahoma City 120 L.A. Clippers 109, L.A. Lakers 95 Memphis 89, Sacramento 87 Boston 107, Washington 96 Cleveland 91, Orlando 85 Detroit 99, Chicago 85 Utah 97, Golden State 90 New Orleans at Phoenix, 9 p.m Dallas at Portland, 9 p.m. Monday's Games No games scheduled Tuesday's Games Cleveland at Indiana, 7 p.m. Washington at New York, 7:30 p.m. Philadelphia at Brooklyn, 7:30 p.m. Milwaukee at Miami, 7:30 p.m. Toronto at Chicago, 8 p.m. Phoenix at Houston, 8 p.m. Charlotte at Memphis, 8 p.m. Oklahoma City at Utah, 9 p.m. Minnesota at Golden State, 10:30 p.m. New Orleans at L.A. Lakers, 10:30 p.m. NCAA Tournament Glance All Times EDT FIRST ROUND N.C. A&T 73, Liberty 72 Saint Mary's (Cal) 67, Middle Tennessee 54 James Madison 68, LIU Brooklyn 55 La Salle 80, Boise State 71 EAST REGIONAL Second Round Butler 68, Bucknell 56 Marquette 59, Davidson 58 California 64, UNLV 61 Syracuse 81, Montana 34 Temple 76, N.C. State 72 Indiana 83, James Madison 62 Miami 78, Pacific 49 Illinois 57, Colorado 49 Third Round Marquette 74, Butler 72 Syracuse 66, California 60 Indiana 58, Temple 52 Miami 63, Illinois 59 Regional Semifinals Marquette 71, Miami 61 Syracuse 61, Indiana 50 Regional Championship Syracuse 55, Marquette 39 SOUTH REGIONAL Second Round Michigan 71, South Dakota State 56 VCU 88, Akron 42 Florida Gulf Coast 78, Georgetown 68 San Diego State 70, Oklahoma 55 North Carolina 78, Villanova 71 Kansas 64, Western Kentucky 57 Florida 79, Northwestern State 47 Minnesota 83, UCLA 63 Third Round Michigan 78, VCU 53 Florida Gulf Coast 81, San Diego State 71 Kansas 70, North Carolina 58 Florida 78, Minnesota 64 Regional Semifinals Michigan 87, Kansas 85, OT Florida 62, Florida Gulf Coast 50 Regional Championship Michigan 79, Florida 59 MIDWEST REGIONAL Second Round Louisville 79, N.C. A&T 48 Colorado State 84, Missouri 72 Michigan State 65, Valparaiso 54 Memphis 54, Saint Mary's (Cal) 52 Saint Louis 64, New Mexico State 44 Oregon 68, Oklahoma State 55 Duke 73, Albany (N.Y.) 61 Creighton 67, Cincinnati 63 Third Round Louisville 82, Colorado State 56 Michigan State 70, Memphis 48 Oregon 74, Saint Louis 57 Duke 66, Creighton 50 Regional Semifinals Louisville 77, Oregon 69 Duke 71, Michigan State 61 Regional Championship Louisville 85, Duke 63 WEST REGIONAL Second Round Wichita State 73, Pittsburgh 55 Gonzaga 64, Southern 58 Arizona 81, Belmont 64 Harvard 68, New Mexico 62 Ohio State 95, Iona 70 Iowa State 76, Notre Dame 58 Mississippi 57, Wisconsin 46 La Salle 63, Kansas State 61 Third Round Arizona 74, Harvard 51 Wichita State 76, Gonzaga 70 Ohio State 78, Iowa State 75 La Salle 76, Mississippi 74
Monday, April 8, 2013 Regional Semifinals Ohio State 73, Arizona 70 Wichita State 72, La Salle 58 Regional Championship Wichita State 70, Ohio State 66 FINAL FOUR At The Georgia Dome Atlanta National Semifinals Saturday, April 6 Louisville 72, Wichita State 68 Michigan 61, Syracuse 56 National Championship Monday, April 8 Louisville (34-5) vs. Michigan (31-7) 9 p.m. NCAA Women's Basketball Tournament Glance All Times EDT OKLAHOMA CITY REGIONAL First Round Oklahoma 78, Central Michigan 73 UCLA 66, Stetson 49 Creighton 61, Syracuse 56 Tennessee 83, Oral Roberts 62 Florida State 60, Princeton 44 Baylor 82, Prairie View 40 Purdue 77, Liberty 43 Louisville 74, Middle Tennessee 49 Second Round Oklahoma 85, UCLA 72 Tennessee 68, Creighton 52 Baylor 85, Florida State 47 Louisville 76, Purdue 63 Regional Semifinals Tennessee 74, Oklahoma 59 Louisville 82, Baylor 81 Regional Championship Louisville 86, Tennessee 78 SPOKANE REGIONAL First Round Iowa State 72, Gonzaga 60 Georgia 70, Montana 50 California 90, Fresno State 76 South Florida 71, Texas Tech 70 Stanford 72, Tulsa 56 Michigan 60, Villanova 52 Penn State 85, Cal Poly 55 LSU 75, Green Bay 71 Second Round Georgia 65, Iowa State 60 California 82, South Florida 78, OT Stanford 73, Michigan 40 LSU 71, Penn State 66 Regional Semifinals Georgia 61, Stanford 59 California 73, LSU 63 Regional Championship California 65, Georgia 62, OT NORFOLK REGIONAL First Round South Carolina 74, South Dakota State 52 Kansas 67, Colorado 52 Texas A&M 71, Wichita State 45 Nebraska 73, Chattanooga 59 Notre Dame 97, UT-Martin 64 Iowa 69, Miami 53 Duke 67, Hampton 51 Oklahoma State 73, DePaul 56 Second Round Kansas 75, South Carolina 69 Nebraska 74, Texas A&M 63 Notre Dame 74, Iowa 57 Duke 68, Oklahoma State 59 Regional Semifinals Notre Dame 93, Kansas 63 Duke 53, Nebraska 45 Regional Championship Notre Dame 87, Duke 76 BRIDGEPORT REGIONAL First Round Vanderbilt 60, Saint Joseph's 54 Connecticut 105, Idaho 37 Maryland 72, Quinnipiac 52 Michigan State 55, Marist 47 Delaware 66, West Virginia 53 North Carolina 59, Albany (N.Y.) 54 Kentucky 61, Navy 41 Dayton 96, St. John's 90, 2OT Second Round Connecticut 77, Vanderbilt 44 Maryland 74, Michigan State 49 Delaware 78, North Carolina 69 Kentucky 84, Dayton 70 Regional Semifinals Kentucky 69, Delaware 62 Connecticut 76, Maryland 50 Regional Championship Connecticut 83, Kentucky 53 FINAL FOUR At New Orleans Arena New Orleans National Semifinals Sunday, April 7 Louisville 64, California 57 Connecticut 83, Notre Dame 65 National Championship Tuesday, April 9 Louisville vs. Connecticut
AUTO RACING NASCAR Sprint Cup-STP Gas Booster 500 Results Sunday At Martinsville Speedway Ridgeway, Va. Lap length: .526 miles (Start position in parentheses) 1. (1) Jimmie Johnson, Chevrolet, 500 laps, 148.4 rating, 48 points, $209,471. 2. (15) Clint Bowyer, Toyota, 500, 107.6, 42, $159,693. 3. (6) Jeff Gordon, Chevrolet, 500, 117.2, 41, $146,446. 4. (5) Kasey Kahne, Chevrolet, 500, 112.8, 40, $112,385. 5. (11) Kyle Busch, Toyota, 500, 118.5, 40, $145,278. 6. (7) Brad Keselowski, Ford, 500, 104.9, 38, $141,586. 7. (13) Jamie McMurray, Chevrolet, 500, 105.3, 37, $116,915. 8. (2) Marcos Ambrose, Ford, 500, 86.5, 37, $118,134. 9. (22) Greg Biffle, Ford, 500, 83.9, 35, $102,070. 10. (35) Mark Martin, Toyota, 500, 73.9, 34, $104,420. 11. (3) Brian Vickers, Toyota, 500, 95, 0, $95,850. 12. (32) Danica Patrick, Chevrolet, 500, 72.6, 32, $83,125. 13. (21) Kevin Harvick, Chevrolet, 500, 96.3, 31, $128,711. 14. (8) Matt Kenseth, Toyota, 500, 114.2, 31, $120,591. 15. (9) Carl Edwards, Ford, 500, 75.5, 29, $121,500. 16. (41) Casey Mears, Ford, 500, 68, 28, $111,133. 17. (26) Tony Stewart, Chevrolet, 500, 79.6, 27, $127,375. 18. (29) Jeff Burton, Chevrolet, 500, 83.3, 26, $92,025. 19. (16) Paul Menard, Chevrolet, 500, 68.6, 25, $113,716. 20. (34) Aric Almirola, Ford, 500, 68.9, 24, $121,436. 21. (31) Bobby Labonte, Toyota, 500, 59.9, 23, $107,133. 22. (18) Regan Smith, Chevrolet, 500, 59.2, 0, $104,808. 23. (4) Joey Logano, Ford, 499, 77.1, 21, $110,758. 24. (17) Dale Earnhardt Jr., Chevrolet, 498, 82.3, 20, $96,650. 25. (20) Ricky Stenhouse Jr., Ford, 498, 53.3, 19, $127,311.
26. (14) Juan Pablo Montoya, Chevrolet, 497, 57.9, 18, $108,789. 27. (37) J.J. Yeley, Chevrolet, 497, 41.3, 17, $81,250. 28. (30) David Gilliland, Ford, 496, 51.3, 16, $92,608. 29. (39) Dave Blaney, Chevrolet, 495, 41.7, 15, $90,222. 30. (23) David Ragan, Ford, 493, 47, 14, $89,950. 31. (10) Ryan Newman, Chevrolet, 492, 72.8, 13, $114,458. 32. (36) Ken Schrader, Ford, 492, 35, 12, $79,650. 33. (33) Landon Cassill, Chevrolet, 492, 37.9, 11, $76,925. 34. (43) Joe Nemechek, Toyota, 491, 31.5, 0, $76,800. 35. (42) Josh Wise, Ford, 488, 34.7, 0, $76,750. 36. (24) David Stremme, Toyota, electrical, 485, 40.6, 8, $76,700. 37. (19) Kurt Busch, Chevrolet, accident, 457, 60.4, 7, $102,961. 38. (40) David Reutimann, Toyota, 457, 45, 6, $71,850. 39. (25) Travis Kvapil, Toyota, 436, 39.9, 6, $75,850. 40. (12) Martin Truex Jr., Toyota, 385, 71.6, 4, $95,925. 41. (28) Scott Speed, Ford, rear gear, 64, 27.9, 3, $59,850. 42. (38) Scott Riggs, Ford, brakes, 47, 27.3, 2, $55,850. 43. (27) Michael McDowell, Ford, brakes, 26, 26.9, 1, $52,350. Race Statistics Average Speed of Race Winner: 72.066 mph. Time of Race: 3 hours, 38 minutes, 58 seconds. Margin of Victory: 0.627 seconds. Caution Flags: 12 for 85 laps. Lead Changes: 12 among 5 drivers. Lap Leaders: M.Ambrose 1; J.Johnson 2-72; T.Kvapil 73; J.Johnson 74-90; Ky.Busch 91-102; J.Johnson 103-221; M.Kenseth 222-242; J.Johnson 243; M.Kenseth 244-264; Ky.Busch 265-308; M.Kenseth 309-362; J.Johnson 363-500. Leaders Summary (Driver, Times Led, Laps Led): J.Johnson, 5 times for 346 laps; M.Kenseth, 3 times for 96 laps; Ky.Busch, 2 times for 56 laps; M.Ambrose, 1 time for 1 lap; T.Kvapil, 1 time for 1 lap. Top 12 in Points: 1. J.Johnson, 231; 2. Bra.Keselowski, 225; 3. D.Earnhardt Jr., 219; 4. Ky.Busch, 203; 5. K.Kahne, 199; 6. G.Biffle, 199; 7. C.Edwards, 193; 8. C.Bowyer, 179; 9. P.Menard, 179; 10. M.Kenseth, 172; 11. J.Logano, 167; 12. J.Gordon, 164. NASCAR Driver Rating Formula A maximum of 150 points can be attained in a race. The formula combines the following categories: Wins, Finishes, Top-15 Finishes, Average Running Position While on Lead Lap, Average Speed Under Green, Fastest Lap, Led Most Laps, Lead-Lap Finish.
GOLF Valero Texas Open Scores Sunday At TPC San Antonio San Antonio Purse: $6.2 million Yardage: 7,435; Par: 72 Final M.Laird (500), $1,116,000...70-71-70-63—274 R. McIlroy (300), $669,600 ..72-67-71-66—276 Jim Furyk (145), $322,400 ..69-70-69-69—277 C.Hoffman (145), $322,400.71-67-70-69—277 BillHorschel (145), $322,40068-68-70-71—277 K.J. Choi (100), $223,200....72-67-72-68—279 Summerhays (85), $193,23369-69-73-69—280 Bob Estes (85), $193,233....72-69-69-70—280 Jeff Overton (85), $193,233 69-72-70-69—280 Martin Flores (70), $155,00071-72-70-68—281 P. Harrington (70), $155,00068-73-70-70—281 Marcel Siem, $155,000........76-67-69-69—281 Rich H. Lee (60), $130,200 .74-70-69-69—282 David Lynn (57), $117,800..72-70-71-70—283 A. Baddeley (53), $93,000...74-70-71-69—284 K.Chappell (53), $93,000.....75-69-72-68—284 F.Jacobson (53), $93,000 ....70-74-71-69—284 Jason Kokrak (53), $93,000 74-68-72-70—284 Shane Lowry, $93,000.........70-72-72-70—284 Ryan Palmer (53), $93,000 .71-71-68-74—284 D.J.Trahan (53), $93,000.....70-71-71-72—284 B. de Jonge (46), $55,889...70-69-77-69—285 Chris DiMarco (46), $55,88975-69-73-68—285 Peter Hanson (46), $55,88970-71-78-66—285 Brian Harman (46), $55,88972-69-75-69—285 Matt Kuchar (46), $55,889...74-70-71-70—285 Bryce Molder (46), $55,889.68-74-75-68—285 C.Schwartzel (46), $55,889.72-73-70-70—285 Brian Davis (42), $43,090....69-72-75-70—286 John Mallinger (42), $43,09073-72-70-71—286 Todd Baek, $35,960.............73-72-72-70—287 Bud Cauley (38), $35,960 ...71-71-73-72—287 Ben Curtis (38), $35,960.....74-71-72-70—287 Ken Duke (38), $35,960.......73-68-75-71—287 Nathan Green (38), $35,96069-72-76-70—287 Jimmy Walker (38), $35,96071-73-76-67—287 G.Chalmers (30), $25,420...72-71-77-68—288 Joe Durant (30), $25,420.....70-71-76-71—288 Brad Fritsch (30), $25,420...70-73-75-70—288 Ben Kohles (30), $25,420....69-70-76-73—288 Steve LeBrun (30), $25,420 72-69-74-73—288 Justin Leonard (30), $25,42072-71-74-71—288 William McGirt (30), $25,42070-72-73-73—288 C.Percy (30), $25,420..........72-71-77-68—288 LPGA-Kraft Nabisco Championship Scores Sunday At Mission Hills Country Club, Dinah Shore Tournament Course Rancho Mirage, Calif. Purse: $2 million Yardage: 6,738; Par: 72 (a-amateur) Final Inbee Park, $300,000...........70-67-67-69—273 SoYeon Ryu, $187,073 .......73-71-68-65—277 Caroline Hedwall, $120,345 71-68-72-68—279 Suzann Pettersen, $120,34568-75-67-69—279 Haeji Kang, $76,816 ............72-69-73-68—282 Karrie Webb, $76,816 ..........72-71-67-72—282 Catriona Matthew, $44,980 .72-73-70-68—283 Giulia Sergas, $44,980 ........70-69-76-68—283 Jodi Ewart Shadoff, $44,98068-72-74-69—283 Anna Nordqvist, $44,980.....69-72-72-70—283 HeeYoung Park, $44,980....70-70-72-71—283 Jiyai Shin, $44,980...............70-71-71-71—283 Jennifer Johnson, $29,156..72-71-73-68—284 Moriya Jutanugarn, $29,15670-72-72-70—284 Caroline Masson, $29,156 ..70-73-71-70—284 Hee Kyung Seo, $29,156 ....72-70-71-71—284 Paula Creamer, $29,156......74-68-69-73—284 Porn.Phatlum, $29,156........71-69-70-74—284 Se Ri Pak, $22,328..............72-69-75-69—285 Jane Park, $22,328..............70-73-73-69—285 Cristie Kerr, $22,328 ............71-71-72-71—285 Ayako Uehara, $22,328.......72-72-70-71—285 Karine Icher, $22,328...........72-70-68-75—285 Angela Stanford, $22,328....70-74-66-75—285 Shanshan Feng, $17,787....78-71-70-67—286 a-Lydia Ko.............................72-74-71-69—286 Alison Walshe, $17,787 .......71-74-72-69—286 Jacqui Concolino, $17,787 ..70-73-73-70—286 Beatriz Recari, $17,787.......75-70-71-70—286 Jessica Korda, $17,787 .......70-72-68-76—286 Lizette Salas, $17,787 .........70-68-69-79—286 Natalie Gulbis, $13,178 .......74-72-72-69—287 JeeYoung Lee, $13,178 ......76-70-72-69—287 Mina Harigae, $13,178 ........72-74-71-70—287
Huskies beat Irish
Notre Dame guard Skylar Diggins (left) drives against Connecticut guard Moriah Jefferson (right) in the first half of the women’s NCAA Final Four college basketball tournament semifinal Sunday in New Orleans. Connecticut advanced to the NCAA tournament finals by defeating the Irish 83-65 Sunday night.
Laird ties course record with 63 in Texas Open win SAN ANTONIO (AP) — Martin Laird tied the course record with a 9under par 63 to hold off Rory McIlroy to earn his first win in more than two years at the Texas Open. Laird began Sunday four shots behind leader Billy Horschel, but posted a bogey-free round to finish 14 under overall and earn the third win of his career, his first since the Palmer Arnold Invitational in 2011. The Scottish golfer entered the week having missed four of eight cuts this year. McIlroy, the world’s No. 2, began the day at 6 under before posting a 66 to finish two shots back and finish second his best finish of the year. Horschel shot a 1-
under 71 to finish in a tie for third with Jim Furyk and Charley Hoffman. • LPGA RANCHO MIRAGE, Calif. — Inbee Park doubled her lead to six strokes on the opening hole Sunday and ran away with the Kraft Nabisco Championship for her second major title. The 24-year-old South Korean player made a 20foot birdie putt on the par-4 first, while playing partner Lizette Salas had a double bogey for a three-stroke swing. The 2008 U.S. Women’s Open winner at Interlachen, Park closed with a 3-under 69 at Mission Hills to finish at 15 under, four strokes ahead of fellow South Korean player So Yeon Ryu.
TROY DAILY NEWS • WWW.TROYDAILYNEWS.COM
■ Womens College Basketball
Louisville marches on NEW ORLEANS (AP) — Make that three straight upsets for Louisville, whose latest thriller landed the Cardinals back in the women’s national championship game for the first time since 2009. Antonita Slaughter scored 18 points on six 3pointers and Louisville clawed back from a 10-point halftime deficit to defeat California 64-57 in the national semifinals Sunday night. Bria Smith scored 17 on 6 of 7 shooting for the Cardinals (29-8), who were a No. 5 seed and became the first team seeded worse than fourth to win a Final Four game. “I can’t even put into words how proud I am,” Louisville coach Jeff Walz said. “I told the kids they’re stuck with me in practice for one more day.” The result ensures an allBig East Conference final in the league’s last season in its current form, with Louisville meeting the winner of the other semifinal between Notre Dame and Connecticut on Tuesday night one night after the Louisville men’s team plays Michigan for the championship. “Right now anything can happen,” Walz said. “Why not us?” Layshia Clarendon scored 17 for Cal (32-4), which had won the Spokane Region as a second seed. Gennifer Brandon added 12 for the Golden Bears and Brittany Boyd added 10 points.
Louisville guard Bria Smith (21) drives the ball against California guard Brittany Boyd (15) in the first half of a national semifinal at the Women's Final Four of the NCAA college basketball tournament Sunday in New Orleans. “Credit Louisville, which obviously has been really hot,” Cal coach Lindsay Gottlieb said. “They outfought us in the second half.” Louisville had to beat defending national champion Baylor and Southeastern Conference power Tennessee just to get to New Orleans, and will need to summon one more upset to win it all. Not that they’re worried about it. “No one expects us to be here,” Slaughter said. “No
one expects us to be in the championship game. Just come together as a team and win as a team.” Shoni Schimmel, who had been one of the stars of the tournament, struggled early for Louisville, but finished with 10 points, including a clutch transition pullup that gave Louisville a 5754 lead with 2:06 left. Clarendon responded with a left win 3 of her own to tie it, but Sara Hammond, playing with four fouls for
the last 7:20, gave the Cardinals the lead for good with a strong move inside as she was fouled. Suddenly, Cal was forcing desperate 3s and not hitting them. “In the first half we got out a lot on the run. We didn’t get a chance to run at all (in the second half) because we weren’t getting stops,” Clarendon said. “We made a lot of mistakes. It’s not like we played somebody who was too good and just flat out beat us.”
■ National Hockey League
Backstrom carries Wild past Jackets COLUMBUS (AP) — Niklas Backstrom made 24 saves, and newcomer Jason Pominville had a goal and an assist to help the Minnesota Wild snap a three-game losing streak with a 3-0 victory over the Columbus Blue Jackets on Sunday night. Pominville, acquired this week from Buffalo, earned his first points with Minnesota. The Wild, coming off
their first shutout loss of the season 3-0 at Los Angeles on Thursday got better as the game progressed on both ends of the ice. Ryan Suter’s wrist shot in traffic started the scoring, and Charlie Coyle benefited from a perfect pass from Mikael Granlund as the Wild netted two power-play goals in the second period.
Backstrom and his staunch defense did the rest until Pominville scored late off a tape-totape pass from Zach Parise. Backstrom earned his second shutout of the season and 28th of his NHL career. Marian Gaborik, acquired by the Blue Jackets in a multiplayer deal with the New York Rangers at Wednesday’s trade deadline, was greeted by several signs in the crowd as he made his debut at home. The Wild weren’t nearly so welcoming. It was a turnaround
win for Minnesota, which had lost three in a row and four of five since a seven-game winning streak. The Wild scored only three goals in the three-game skid. Minnesota had also lost three straight on the road. This defeat was extremely costly to Columbus, which is four points behind eighthplace Detroit in the West. Now the Blue Jackets have little wiggle room with just nine games remaining in the regular season including six on the road.
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