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Friday Arts

In ‘World’s End,’ one hilarious apocalypse PAGE 6

It’s Where You Live! August 23, 2013

Volume 105, No. 199







Manning wants to live as a woman FORT MEADE, Md. (AP) — Three years after rocking the Pentagon by leaking a mountain of secrets, Bradley Manning created a whole new set of potential complications for the military Thursday by asking to be known as a woman named Chelsea and to undergo hormone treatment. Manning ’s gender-identity struggle — a sense of being a woman trapped in a man’s body — was brought up by the defense at the court-martial, and a photo of the soldier in a blond wig and lipstick was submitted as evidence. But the latest twist, announced the morning after Manning was sentenced to 35 years in the military prison at Fort Leavenworth, Kan., surprised many and confronted the Pentagon with questions about where and how the Army private is to be imprisoned. The former Army intelligence analyst disclosed the decision in a statement provided to NBC’s “Today” show. “As I transition into this next phase of my life, I want everyone to know the real me. I am Chelsea Manning. I am a female. Given the way that I feel, and

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have felt since childhood, I want to begin hormone therapy as soon as possible,” the statement read. The statement asked people to use the feminine pronoun when referring to Manning. It was signed “Chelsea E. Manning” and included a handwritten signature. The Associated Press Stylebook calls for use of the pronoun that is either an individual’s preference or is consistent with the way the person lives publicly. The news agency said in a statement it would let that “be our guide as this story develops.” However, Leavenworth spokesman George Marcec said later Thursday that if Manning wants to go by Chelsea in prison, a name change would have to be approved in court and then a petition submitted with the Army to change its records. The AP said it was seeking additional details from Manning ’s attorney, David Coombs, and until then would use only gender-neutral terms in reference to Manning. Coombs did not respond to email and telephone mes-

sages but told “Today” he hopes Leavenworth officials will accommodate Manning’s request for hormone treatment, which typically involves high doses of estrogen to promote breast development and other female characteristics. However, George Wright, an Army spokesman at the Pentagon, said the Army does not provide such treatment or sex-reassignment surgery. He said soldiers behind bars are given access to psychiatrists and other mental health professionals. A lawsuit could be in the offing. Coombs said he will do “everything in my power” to make sure Manning gets his way. And the American Civil Liberties Union, the Human Rights Campaign and other advocates for gays, bisexuals and transgender people said Manning deserves the treatment. “In the United States, it is illegal to deny health care to prisoners. That is fairly settled law,” said Mara Keisling, executive director of the National Center for Transgender Equality. “Now the Army can claim this isn’t

health care, but they have the weight of the medical profession and science against them.” A Federal Bureau of Prisons policy implemented last year requires federal prisons to develop treatment plans, including hormone treatment if necessary, for inmates diagnosed with gender-identity disorder. But the bureau oversees only civilian prisons. Manning’s case appeared to be the first time the therapy had come up for a military prisoner. Manning, 25, was convicted of Espionage Act violations and other crimes for turning more than 700,000 classified military and diplomatic documents over to the secrets-spilling website WikiLeaks. Coombs said the soldier could be paroled from prison in as little as seven years. After sentencing, Manning was returned Thursday to Leavenworth. Leavenworth is an allmale prison. But the staff has some leeway to separate soldiers from the other inmates based on the risk to themselves and others, Marcec said.

• See MANNING on page  2

Tim Hortons robber sentenced Will E Sanders

Staff Writer

Egypt’s ousted leader Mubarak released CAIRO (AP) — Egypt’s ousted leader Hosni Mubarak, wearing a white shirt and loafers while flashing a smile, was released from prison Thursday and transported to a military hospital in a Cairo suburb where he will be held under house arrest. See Page 9

INSIDE TODAY Calendar . ....................... 3 Entertainment................. 7 Deaths............................. 5 Robert L. Bates John C. Richard William E. Brading Julia Volette Opinion.............................4 Sports............................ 13

OUTLOOK Today Mostly sunny High: 83º Low: 58º Monday Mostly sunny High: 81º Low: 58º Complete weather informaiton on Page 9 Home Delivery: 335-5634 Classified Advertising: (877) 844-8385

Staff Photos | ANTHONY WEBER

Senior Active Director Lori Graff reaches for a balloon during a game of volleyball with members including Donald Littlejohn, right. “We are here for the quality of life they deserve,” Graff said. Senior Active is located at 2006 West Stanfield Road in Troy.

A dream come true Senior Active helps members and caregivers

By Melanie Yingst Staff Writer

TROY — Creating a business that centers around peace of mind for both members and their caregivers was a dream for Troy resident Lori Graff. After spending nearly nine years as an activities director at a local nursing home, Graff

followed her dream to open a senior center where members could socialize and engage in fun activities during the day. Senior Active, located at 2006 West Stanfield Rd., Troy, opened in May and Graff, the director of the center, said the joy radiates from both her members and their caregivers each day. Graff said the private adult

day services center is for senior citizens who are looking for more socialization and activities while their caregivers are at work or just need a break. “This is a private, for-profit organization to help people in Miami County who are looking for a place for their loved ones to go during the day,” Graff said. “We cater to the whole person — physical,

• See DREAM on page  2

TROY — The first of two men convicted of robbing Tim Hortons in Troy at gunpoint in May went before a judge Thursday for a sentencing hearing and received a twoyear term in prison. Quontes J. Atkins, 20, of Troy, pleaded no contest and was found guilty of felony robbery at a change of plea hearing in June for the May 28 robbery of Tim Hortons, 700 W. Main St., An accomplice, Brandon J. Brumbaugh, 20, of Troy, pleaded guilty Atkins to felony robbery in July and he is scheduled to be sentenced in common pleas court Sept. 9. Like Atkins, he, too, will face between two to eight years in prison. Originally, both men were charged with aggravated robbery. As a part of his sentence, Atkins will undergo two mandatory years of post-release control. According to the Troy Police Department, the men entered the restaraunt and displayed a gun, which was described as either a .22 rifle or a BB gun. The men made off with cash, but were later arrested by authorities. There were no injuries as a result of the armed robbery.

Disney star to help raise funds ‘Silver’ to appear at ride-a-thon Will E Sanders

Staff Writer

PIQUA — An upcoming equine event at the Miami County Fairgrounds will feature a Hollywood movie star who is helping promote a wonderful program. Arctic Bright View, a Disney star featured most recently in the movie “The Lone Ranger” as Silver, will be the centerpiece for the Eagles’ Wings Annual Fall Fest & Ridea-Thon, which takes place at the fairgrounds from 9:30 a.m. to 3 p.m. Sept. 14. The famous horse will be strutting his

stuff in a special demonstration at the event at 12:45 p.m. and participants will have the chance to pose for a photo with the rare and unique horse. Organizers of the annual event said the function will feature “free family fun activities and student riding demonstrations.” In addition, the fall fest and ride-a-thon will feature presentations, showcases, games and information on local outreach programs. Lunch will be available for purchase at the event and a silent auction will take place featuring Arctic Bright View’s horse shoes and shirts, western home decor, quilts and more. Arctic Bright View also wll be helping to shed light on equine assisted activities and therapy that Eagles’ Wings Stables Inc., 5730 N. Washington Road, Piqua, special-

izes in. The stable provides equine-assisted therapies to seven of the surrounding counties. The stable, the horse and the event hopes to promote the new program “Horses for Heroes,” which is a riding program that is free to wounded warriors and combat veterans. The event is held in hopes of raising awareness and funds to support the nonprofit organization. To assist in the endeavour of raising funds, the owners of Arctic Bright View have offered a free breeding to be raffled and additional breeding to the highest donor. For more information on the raffle, visit

For Home Delivery, call 335-5634 • For Classified Advertising, call (877) 844-8485


L ocal

Friday, August 23, 2013



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n Continued from page 2 Manning would not be allowed to wear a wig or bra, and would have to meet the military standard for hair, Marcec said. Advocates said gays and transgender people are more susceptible to sexual assault and other violence in prison. “She most likely will need to be placed with a female prison population because she identifies as female,” said Jeffrey Parsons, a psychology professor at Hunter College in

Troy Daily News •

New York. Under a special agreement, the Army sends its female prisoners to a Navy women’s jail in Miramar, Calif. It also has an agreement under which it can send soldiers to federal civilian prisons. Greg Rinckey, a former Army prosecutor and now a lawyer in Albany, N.Y., said Manning’s statement could be a ploy to get transferred to a civilian prison.

“He might be angling to go there because he believes life at a federal prison could be easier than life at the disciplinary barracks at Fort Leavenworth,” Rinckey said. He also said the military is adamant about not providing hormone treatment: “You enlisted as a male, you’re a male, you’re going to be incarcerated as a male.”

Dream n Continued from page 2

Graff said her dream of creating a mental and spiritual.” they aren’t home on their own and had some wonderful angels along the Graff said the center is open for care givers get peace of mind that way to make this dream a reality for senior citizen center has come true tours for caregivers and seniors to they are well taken care of while they the Miami County community.” and is looking forward to serving the Senior Active also recently began community. see what Senior Active can offer to are here with us.” Graff said she has been blessed to offering an Alzheimer’s Support them and their families. “It’s all about peace of mind and Each day includes a continental see not on the changes in attitude of Group for families which is held putting joy back in their lives again,” breakfast and lunch for members. the members, but also the care giv- every first and third Wednesdays Graff said. “It’s a win-win to put joy Activities range from painting, senior- ers when the members return home. of the month. The support group back on both sides.” friendly exercise classes, music, oral Graff was the activities director at a begins at 3 p.m. at Senior Active. Graff shared how one family con“That has been a win-win for tacted the center for their 96 year-old reading, mind strengthening games local nursing home and has a degree • Stocks of local interest such as crossword puzzles and activi- in education prior to her work with everyone,” said Graff of the support mother to attend Senior Active while Values reflect closing prices ties and also time set aside to remi- senior citizens. group which moved from a local they were on vacation. “This has been fabulous for them church to the senior citizen center. nisce and share with one another. from Thursday. “It made her week to be able to Graff also said the first half-day “Every day is a different day,” Graff for everyone involved and their qualSymbol Price Change come here,” Graff said. “And then said. “We provide peace of mind for ity of life,” Graff said. “There are so session at Senior Active for potential it made the family’s vacation more their loved ones and that’s what it’s many great testimonials and you see members is free “to see if it’s for enjoyable, knowing that their loved AA 8.03 +0.19 them.” the joy in their lives again.” all about.” one had a place to go and be engaged CAG 34.59 +0.08 Membership is based on the level Senior Active offers both full-day Senior Active has a full-time while they were away from home.” of care, starting at $40 for four-and-aand half-day options for members. license practical nurse on staff. Carol CSCO 24.01 -0.06 Senior Active has a Facebook half hours and a full day for $55. An in-home visit to assess each memLear LPN has 30 years of nursing EMR 62.03 +1.15 “We are here for the people who page. For more information, contact experience and is certified in demen- ber’s needs is done by Lear to learn F 16.41 +0.16 each individuals’ needs from meal need assistance or members that Graff at 335-8800 or email at seniotia care and other geriatric needs. FITB 19.18 +0.25 need socialization,” Graff said. “This Senior Active “This is a home away from home options to the activities they enjoy. FLS 57.45 +1.21 “I love to help people and I was is just another outlet where they can is located at 2006 West Stanfield for the seniors,” Graff said. “We keep Rd., Troy. GM 34.99 +0.46 them active throughout the day so called to do this,” Graff said. “We’ve go.” ITW 72.88 +0.88 JCP 13.20 -0.13 KMB 95.61 +1.53 KO 38.31 +0.03 KR 37.22 -0.25 WASHINGTON (AP) — The U.S. is poised to susThe lack of a unified position — both within the including machine guns and other equipment used LLTC 39.03 +0.33 pend another major weapons shipment to Egypt amid administration and on Capitol Hill — is giving Obama with the tanks, as well as some used missiles. The MCD 95.46 +0.35 sharp divisions within the Obama administration over time and space for his cautious approach. But it also missiles, which have been moved and handled, but not MSFG 14.39 +0.18 whether to cut off aid to the military-backed govern- poses a moral question: How far should the U.S. go to yet fired, could be used for spare parts by the Egyptian PEP 79.25 +0.17 ment. The debate mirrors similar disagreements over stop violence against civilians when its actions could military or they could be refurbished and fired. According to senior U.S. officials, however, the SYX 9.47 +0.36 intervening in Syria, where there are new reports that drag America into the war in Syria or damage U.S. chemical weapons have been used by the government. relations with Egypt — and undermine the Egyptadministration is expected to delay the delivery of TUP 83.66 +1.07 Factions within the administration line up largely Israel peace accord. Apache helicopters. That move, which may not come USB 37.40 +0.61 along two fronts: those who want the U.S. to take The next military weapons shipments for Egypt until next week, would be the second major weapons VZ 47.02 -0.25 more decisive action to counter widespread violence are scheduled for next month — including 10 Apache sale put on hold by the U.S. in an effort to pressure WEN 7.92 +0.05 in both Egypt and Syria, and senior military and some helicopters at a cost of about $500 million. Also sched- the Egyptian military to halt bloodshed and take steps WMT 73.46 -0.09 diplomatic leaders who are arguing for moderation. uled for delivery are a number of M1A1 tank kits, toward a more peaceful transition to democracy.

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companies, sent out an alert shortly after noon that said trading would stop. The Nasdaq composite index spent much of the afternoon stuck at 3,631.17. Trading resumed at 3:25 p.m. Thirty-five minutes later, the day ended with the index up 38 points, or 1 percent, at 3,638.71. Investors were not at risk of losing any money from this type of glitch, said Marty Leclerc at Barrack Yard, chief investment officer at Barrack Yard Advisors. “Clearly it’s an annoyance, but it doesn’t in any way affect the value of your underlying assets,” Leclerc said. “Warren Buffet used to say that if you own a stock, you ought to be comfortable with it even if the market were to close for a year.” During the outage, the Nasdaq said it would not cancel any orders stuck in limbo, but that customers were free to cancel them. The stock of the

exchange’s parent company, Nasdaq OMX, took a hit Thursday, falling $1.08, or 3.4 percent, to close at $30.46 in heavy trading. Phil Stern, a former Securities and Exchange Commission attorney for 10 years, said Nasdaq could face significant financial penalties and other sanctions. “It’s pretty significant for an exchange to be shut down this long,” Stern said. “The disruption to the marketplace is huge.” The White House, the Treasury Department and other government agencies monitored the disruption. Brad McMillan, chief investment officer of the independent brokerage Commonwealth Financial, said competition between rival exchanges for customers is partly to blame for recent trading problems. The exchanges try to bring in more business with the promise of fast-

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er trading, which makes them more reliant on new technology. “The more trading is tied to technology, the more computer crashes matter,” McMillan said. McMillan called the interruption an “inconvenience,” comparing it to other times when snowstorms and squirrels have closed the market. In August 1994, trading on the Nasdaq stopped for 34 minutes after a mischievous squirrel chewed into power lines near the exchange’s computer center in Trumbull, Conn. Thursday’s shutdown was another sign that the days of stock brokers in colorful jackets roaming the floor of the stock exchange have faded away. Now powerful computer programs dominate trading by sifting through reams of data and executing trades in fractions of a second. That makes trading faster and, arguably, more efficient. But it also introduces more possibilities for errors that can jolt the entire market. Last year, BATS Global Markets tried to go public on its own exchange but had to back out after a computer error sent its stock price plunging to just pennies. Nasdaq mishandled Facebook’s public offering last spring, when technical problems kept many investors from knowing if their trades had gone through and left some holding unwanted shares. And in April, the Chicago Board Options Exchange shut down for a morning because of a software problem.

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and raised new questions about the pitfalls of the electronic trading systems that have come to dominate the nation’s stock markets. Nasdaq said only that the problem lay in its system for disseminating prices and that it planned to investigate. The outage disrupted what had otherwise been a quiet summer day on Wall Street. It was another in a series of technical problems to disrupt financial markets in recent years, though less alarming than the “flash crash” plunge of May 2010. “The market has gotten quite complex and needlessly so,” said Sal Arnuk, co-founder of the brokerage Themis Trading. The Nasdaq, an exchange dominated by some of the largest, most prosperous technology

40208966 40363637

NEW YORK (AP) — A mysterious glitch halted trading on the Nasdaq for three hours Thursday in the latest major electronic breakdown on Wall Street, embarrassing the stock exchange that hosts the biggest names in technology, including Apple, Microsoft (NASDAQ:MSFT) and Google. The problem sent brokers racing to figure out what went wrong

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Then there was the 2010 “flash crash” in which the Dow Jones industrial average fell hundreds of points in minutes before eventually closing 348 points lower. It was one of the first major problems that revealed to the public the potential dangers of computerized trading. One of the lessons from the flash crash was that it’s better to stop trading and reopen a market in a fair and orderly manner than to have messy trading, said James Angel, a finance professor at Georgetown University who specializes in the structure and regulation of financial markets. “I think people are so used to the fact that every once in a while the power goes out and a computer crashes,” Angel said. “As long as the trading is fair and orderly, I don’t think that’s going to deter people from investing.” Trading glitches can also change fortunes. A technical bug spelled the end for Knight Capital as a stand-alone company. It marred the company’s long-standing reputation as a stellar risk manager after sending stocks of dozens of companies swinging wildly on Aug. 1 of last year. It also left Knight, which takes orders from big brokers like TD Ameritrade and E-Trade, on the hook for many of the stocks that its computers accidentally ordered. Knight teetered near bankruptcy and this summer was taken over by the high-speed trading firm Getco.


August 23, 2013

Troy Daily News • Today


Falls, from 8-11 a.m. The breakfast is madeto-order ane everything is ala carte. • ADVENTURE SERIES: The Miami County Park District will have “Straight Arrow” program from 1-4 p.m. Hobart Urban Nature Preserve, 1400 Tyrone, off of Dorset CONTACT US Road, Troy. Participants will learn how to shoot Call Melody a bow and arrow. The Ohio Department of Vallieu at Natural Resources will 440-5265 have their archery trailto list your er and trained instrucfree calendar tors on-site to teach you items. You about this outdoor activcan send ity. Bow and arrows F r i d a y provided. Register for your news Saturday the program online at by e-mail to • UNION GUARDS: www.miamicountyp The Union Guards arks, email to register@ Company A 19th Regiment will be at the Mountaintop or call (937) 335-6273, Ext. 104. VFW Post 6557, 7578 W. Fenner Road, • BREAKFAST OFFERED: The Ludlow Falls, for competition from 8 American Legion Riders, Post 586, 377 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. Saturday. On Sunday, a N. Third St., Tipp City, will present an allMusket Company Match will be at 8:30 a.m. you-can-eat breakfast from 8-11 a.m. for $6. Come see the excitement of the Civil War. Items available will be eggs, bacon, sausage, Hamburgers will be available on the range sausage gravy, biscuits, white or wheat from 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. Saturday. Breakfast toast, waffles, pancakes, french toast, home will be served both Saturday and Sunday fries, cinnamon rolls, fruit and juices. 6:30-10 a.m. • OUTDOOR CONCERT: A free outdoor concert, hosted by the Tippecanoe Saturday • FARMERS MARKET: The Downtown Community Band, and directed by Gail Troy Farmers Market will be offered from 9 Ahmed, will perform at 3 p.m. at Piqua’s a.m. to noon. on South Cherry Street, just off Hance Pavilion in Fountain Park. Featured West Main Street. The market will include music will include big band, masked super fresh produce, artisan cheeses, baked goods, heroes and famous marches. Band members eggs, organic milk, maple syrup, flowers, are from Miami, Shelby, and Montgomery crafts, prepared food and entertainment. counties. Hance Pavilion is an open-air covPlenty of free parking. Contact Troy Main ered building with plenty of seating on Park Street at 339-5455 for information or visit Avenue in Piqua. For more information, call 335-1178. • PRAIRIE WALK: A tallgrass prairie • FARMERS MARKET: The Miami County Farmers Market will be offered from walk will be at 2:30 p.m. Experience a bit of Ohio’s rich natural heritage on a naturalist 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. behind Friendly’s, Troy. • BREAKFAST OFFERED: Breakfast led exploration of Aullwood’s prairie. Learn will be offered at the Pleasant Hill VFW about prairie plants and animals, and the Post 6557, 7578 W. Fenner Road, Ludlow importance of tallgrass ecosystems. Falls, from 8-11 a.m. The breakfast is made- Monday to-order ane everything is ala carte. • CRAFTY LISTENERS: The Crafty • STEAK FRY: The Pleasant Hill VFW Listeners will meet from 1-2:30 p.m. at the Post 6557, 7578 W. Fenner Road, Ludlow Milton-Union Public Library. Participants Falls, will offer a T-bone steak dinner with listen to an audio book and work on various salad, baked potato and a roll for $13 from craft projects. 5-8 p.m. • PAGE TURNERS: Tipp City Public • CAMPFIRE PROGRAM: The Miami Library’s Page Turners Book Club will meet County Park District will hold its “We Are at 7 p.m. to discuss Jodi Picoult’s “Safe the Stars that Sing” Campfire from 8:30- Haven.” Copies are available at the front 10:30 p.m. at Stillwater Prairie Reserve, desk at 11 E. Main St. Snacks and beverages 9750 State Route 185, north of Covington. will be provided. Join Spirit of Thunder (John De Boer) and • TEXAS TENDERLOINS: The special guests the Stillwater Star Gazers American Legion, Post 586, 377 N. Third as they celebrate a night of music and the St., Tipp City, will offer Texas tenderloin stars. Spend an evening around the campfire sandwiches and fries for $5 from 6-7:30 p.m. roasting marshmallows, telling stories, play• BLOOD DRIVE: One Call Now will ing games and singing songs with special host a blood drive from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. at guest Jim Johnson. Bring your musical 726 Grant St., Troy. Everyone who registers instrument and play along. Park and meet at to donate will be automatically be entered the main entrance. Register for the program into a drawing to win a Harley Davidson online at www.miamicountyparks, email to Road King Classic motorcycle, and will or call receive a free “King of the Road Summer (937) 335-6273, Ext. 104. Blood Drive” T-shirt. Donors are encour• MONARCHS AND MILKWEED: aged to schedule an appointment to donate The Miami County Park District will hold online at its “Magic of Monarchs and Milkweed” • STOREWIDE SALE: The Troy program at 2 p.m. at Stillwater Prairie Salvation Army Thrift Shop will have a cash Reserve, 9750 State Route 185, north of and carry sale from 9:30 a.m. to 4 p.m. at Covington. The majesty of the monarch 707 S. Crawford St. butterfly has been recognized for ages. Join Tuesday Meadowhawk Mandy for an in-depth look • BOOK GROUP: The Milton-Union at the life cycle, habitat and preservation Public Library book discussion group will of the monarch butterfly. Learn how you meet at 3 p.m. to discuss “Wedding Night,” can attract these winged beauties to your by Sophie Kinsella. For information about yard and become an official Monarch Watch joining a group, call (937) 698-5515. Ambassador. There will be monarch butter• BOARD MEETING: The Miami fly tagging during this afternoon adventure. County Park District will hold its board Registration required. To register for the meeting at 9 a.m. at the Lost Creek Reserve program online at www.miamicountyparks, Cabin, 2645 E. State Route 41, east of Troy. email to For more information, contact the Miami or call (937) 335-6273, Ext. 104. County Park District at 937-335-6273. • MUD VOLLEYBALL: The A.B. Graham Memorial Center, Conover, will Wednesday • KIWANIS MEETING: The Kiwanis host a mud volleyball tournament at 10 Club of Troy will meet from noon to 1 a.m. The cost is $60 per team or $70 the day of. There must be at least three females p.m. at the Troy Country Club. Dr. Renee per team. Concessions will be available. For Rambeau will speak about the four common causes of blindness in adults and try to dismore information, call (937) 368-3700. • KARAOKE OFFERED: The American miss any myths about those conditions. For Legion Post 586, 377 N. Third St., Tipp more information, contact Donn Craig, vice City, will host karaoke from 7 p.m. to close. president, at (937) 418-1888. • PRESEASON MEETING: Newton • VOLUNTEER ORIENTATION: schools will have a preseason mandatory Eagles’ Wings Stable Inc. will be having its general volunteer orientation for equine meeting at 7 p.m. in the junior high gym assisted activities from 10-11 a.m. at the for the upcoming sports season players and Eagles’ Wings Stable, 5730 N. Washington their parents. Road, Piqua. For more information, contact Thursday Katie at (937) 418-3516. • TACO SALADS: The American Legion • The Troy Salvation Army Thrift Store Auxiliary Unit 586, 377 N. Third St., Tipp will have a cash and carry sale from City, will prepare taco salad for $4 from • PRAIRIE WALK: A tall grass prairie 6-7:30 p.m. Euchre will start at 7 p.m. for walk will be at 2:30 p.m. Experience a bit of $5. Ohio’s rich natural heritage on a naturalist • BLOOD DRIVE: Mid-County Church led exploration of Aullwood’s prairie. Learn of Christ will host a blood drive from 3-7 about prairie plants and animals, and the p.m. in the church fellowship hall, 1580 N. importance of tall grass ecosystems. Dorset Road, Troy. Everyone who registers to donate will be automatically be entered Sunday • FREE CONCERT: The United States into a drawing to win a Harley Davidson Air Force Band of Flight will provide a con- Road King Classic motorcycle, and will cert at 7 p.m. on Troy’s Public Square. Some receive a free “King of the Road Summer chairs will be set up, but participants are Blood Drive” T-shirt. Donors are encourinvited to bring their own lawn chairs. The aged to schedule an appointment to donate United States Air Force Band of Flight is a online at • DISCOVERY WALK: A morning dis14-member ensemble that will provide topnotch, high-energy entertainment for the covery walk for adults will be from 8-9:30 whole family. The rain location is Hobart a.m. at Aullwood Audubon Center, 1000 Aullwood Road, Dayton. Tom Hissong, eduArena. • BREAKFAST OFFERED: Breakfast cation coordinator, will lead walkers as they will be offered at the Pleasant Hill VFW experience the wonderful seasonal changes Post 6557, 7578 W. Fenner Road, Ludlow taking place. Bring binoculars. • FRIDAY DINNERS: Dinner will be offered from 5-8 p.m. at the Covington VFW Post 4235, 173 N. High St., Covington. Choices will include a $12 New York strip steak, broasted chicken, fish, shrimp and sandwiches, all made-toorder. • FISH FRY: The Pleasant Hill VFW Post 6557, 7578 W. Fenner Road, Ludlow Falls, will offer an all-you-can-eat fish fry and smelt dinner with french fries, baked beans and applesauce for $8 from 5:30-7:30 p.m.

First day of school

Community Calendar

Heywood Elementary School Principal Maurice Sadler greets parents and students during the first day of school Wednesday outside the school. Here Sadler talks to Alicia Bostick and her daughter, Marlee Afzal, who is going into kindergarten, while returning student, Emma Cassel stands in the background . “I am not sure how I’m going to hold up,” Bostick said. Staff Photos | ANTHONY WEBER

Park name submissions coming in for public input By JOHN BADEN

For Civitas Media

WEST MILTON — Old School Park? Bulldog Run? Second Chance Park? These are just a few of several submissions from residents of West Milton as to what to name the former site of the elementary and middle school buildings on Spring Street. With an overwhelming response of feedback from residents, West Milton’s parks board is moving the deadline for naming the city’s upcoming recreational park back to the middle of next month. “I anticipated a lot of good feedback, but I didn’t anticipate so many nominations,” Streets and Grounds Supervisor Ben Herron said. The municipality office received more than 40 submissions of names

for the new park, ranging from community titles like Bulldog Memorial Park to people-focused names such as Lendenski Park, which is in reference to Milton-Union High School’s principal from 1968-1991, Edward S. Lendenski. “I was a big fan of ‘Big Ed,’ and everybody else was,” Herron said, recalling Lendenski’s legacy in West Milton. So far, eight different names have been nominated by citizens so far. While some have been nominated more than once, the board said that it values all of the names that were mentioned. “The park board recognizes all of these individuals,” municipal manager Matt Kline said. “They’re all worthy.” This sparked the idea of keeping the park’s name more community-minded and naming aspects and features of the park after

West Milton’s heroes and well-known figures — a motion made by board member Jessie Brumbaugh and seconded by board member Susan Willis. “You can’t pick one person because they’re all really special, and I think people would understand that you couldn’t do that,” Brumbaugh said. The board will continue to receive suggestions through Sept. 17 and then reconvene discussions the following day to choose what names the public will decide on this fall. “After the top names are chosen at the meeting for community vote, we will utilize website, email, phone, walk-ins, media, front sign and possible library involvement,” Herron said. Submissions can be made online at or by calling (937) 698-1500.


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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

Troy Daily News •

Friday, August 23, 2013 • Page 4



Question: Do you plan on attending the Gentlemen of the Road Stopover Tour?

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


EDITORIAL ROUNDUP Rocky Mount (N.C.) Telegram on revise mandatory minimum sentencing: U.S. Attorney General Eric Holder’s call last week for a revision of mandatory federal sentencing laws is a welcome but overdue proposal. Holder specifically took aim at low-level, nonviolent drug offenders who have filled the nation’s prisons during the so-called “War on Drugs” of the past 30 years. Mandatory minimum sentencing and so-called “three strikes” laws were enacted throughout the 1980s and 1990s as politicians sought to “get tough” on crime and more aggressively combat the failing “War of Drugs.” These laws removed any discretion in sentencing from judges based on the actual conditions of specific cases and imposed arbitrary prison time for general classifications of different types of crimes. The result was a swelling of the U.S. prison population — mostly with inmates convicted of drug-related crimes. Holder said the prison population has grown by almost 800 percent since 1980, with more than 219,000 federal inmates in facilities that are operating at nearly 40 percent above capacity. Holder said he has instructed federal prosecutors to stop charging many nonviolent drug defendants with offenses that carry mandatory minimum sentences. He said he plans to work with Congress to give judges greater discretion in sentencing. It’s way past time for the United States to bring some common sense to the criminal justice system and return flexibility to judges when they hand down sentences. The increasing cost of maintaining the country’s prisons continues to divert needed resources from law enforcement agencies, prosecutors and drug prevention and intervention programs. Mandatory minimum sentences for nonviolent offenders promote injustice and do nothing to protect public safety. Holder is correct in his call to abandon them. The Tampa (Fla.) Tribune on post-invasion Iraq finds civil war, not democracy: Americans, whatever their position on the decision to invade Iraq 10 years ago, had hoped that when the controversial war was over that peace would prevail, but judging by recent events something akin to a civil war is tearing the country apart. Sectarian warfare cost an estimated 1,000 Iraqis their lives last month alone, making July one of the worst months in years. So far in 2013, more than 4,000 Iraqis have been killed by acts of violence. Almost every day there are reports of multiple bombings taking multiple lives, and it is always Muslim against Muslim, Shia against Sunni. This is not the outcome the United States had in mind when it invaded Iraq, captured the despised Saddam Hussein, saw him executed, and drew up the plans for an Iraqi democracy. Washington didn’t take into account — or perhaps didn’t give enough credence to — the deep, long-standing religious differences among Iraq’s Muslim population. All over Iraq, as people celebrated Eid al-Fitr (the holiday that annually marks the end of the holy month of Ramadan) bombs took more than 60 lives, officials said. Washington immediately condemned the bombings, describing the attackers as “enemies of Islam.” They may be, but these attacks represent a continuation of a bloody pattern that has developed over many months. The United Nations reports that 1,057 Iraqis were killed and 2,326 more were wounded in attacks in July. Those are the highest monthly casualty figures since 2008. … There is almost no hope for an early declaration of victory in the global war on terror, and the plight of the Iraqi people is grim evidence that even an infusion of a Western-style democracy offers no promise of security. It turns out that, quite often, religious affiliations are more important than political theories.

LETTERS Believe in God, not scientists To the Editor: It started out being global warming, not changed to climate change. I guess some think they can control or change the climate, which to me is laughable. They say 97 percent of scientists agree that climate change is real, but in my lifetime the climate has always changed! So it tells me 97 percent of scientists are probably wrong because they want people to believe they are smarter, more powerful and want to replace God. The same scientists will talk about millions of years theory, but now they say it is facts. It is sad news when we want to believe our scientists over God, deifying man and humanizing God. No scientists or man can control tornadoes, hurricanes, earthquakes, water (either floods or drought), only God can. We choose to believe God and do good or choose to be deceived. I may change my mind of scientists could control nature. We need to repent and walk in truth!

God is the CEO of the universe. He has set nature and all things in order and under His control. Why would we want to believe in scientists who do not line up with God’s word, but rather listen to men of a fallen nature, with their imaginations and deceptions, and call them facts? Only God’s word is truth. Not only do we have a fallen nature (which will die), we have a human nature, a lustful nature, a prideful nature and a selfish nature! We should live toward a divine nature. Only in God is this possible. This country is moving rapidly toward corruption because it has left God’s moral law, His standards and principles of living in the truth of God’s word. The quarterback that is calling the plays is Satan, the father of lies. It has been a good country to grow up in, but I feel sorry for the future generation. This country is now run by men who are narcissists, like other socialist countries. It is all about power and self-glory. — Roger Kurtz Covington

WRITE TO 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:; FAX (937) 440-5286; ONLINE: (“Letters To The Editor” link on left side.)


I’m getting way too old to be riding roller coasters Well folks, you all can thank me for the less-than-seasonable weather we have had this summer. It seems like the day my dad installed the air conditioner unit for my son and my dog’s comfort, global warming gods took notice and cooled off the summer swelter for all of us. You are all so welcome. But like the saying goes, “If you don’t like the weather in Ohio, wait a minute.” Of course the mercury leapt just in time and on the day I decided to take my son Evan and his best friend Jaelon to a “Summer’s Over” jaunt to Kings Island last Saturday. I had tickets and made a day of it. I hadn’t been to Kings Island in almost a decade. I was even looking forward to my day out with the kids and to see how much of the amusement park has changed over the years. While the park itself has stayed relatively the same, my body’s reaction time to the twists and turns have not. I still hurt. I still hurt very badly. I’m so old I can remember

when kiddie land was Hannah- soaking wet clothes for the next Barbara Land. Am I the only four hours. While the boys were one who remembers Captain shivering and laughing as we Caveman greeting Kings Island searched for our next conquest, guests at the front gate? I felt like a wet dog, surOne of the first rides we rounded by other smelly, took was the classic White soaked strangers sharing Water Canyon. I almost personal space as we waitbacked out and was tempted in line at The Beast. ed to send the boys down Ew. the river by themselves, So as we waited in line but I didn’t want to be that for the classic, world’s fast“uncool” mom waiting for est wooden roller coaster, M e l a n i e I tried to cowboy up and their return at the exit. Instead we joined two Yingst enjoy the rest of the day. I very large, yet friendly, Troy Daily remember riding The Beast men who weighed down News five times in a row someColumnist the floating tube which where in the early 2000s. Evan likened to one of his Sweet memories of youth grandfather’s tractor tires. While I tell you. the guys noticed that most of the I must have a touch of amnesia water came their way, I still man- because I also forgot how wooden aged to get soaking wet, unable roller coasters can do a full spito escape the path of the fake, yet nal readjustment in less than a very effective, waves. minute. I also watched as the After peeling myself out of the two boys in front me screamed ride, it was then that I realized I in terror and their little brains was no longer one of those “hip, sloshed to and fro in the car in with-it, cool moms.” front of me. It was at that moment I was While Jaelon loved every minbaptized in to the adult world ute of it, Evan just wasn’t quite because I was not happy walking getting the thrills of the day. So around an amusement park in we took a break from the action

and toured the Dinosaurs Alive! exhibit to give our bodies some peace. As cheesy as it was, it was nice to take a walk in the woods with several dozens of life-sized dinosaurs which move as you pass by. It would have been more enjoyable had the family in front of us removed their petrified 3 year-old from the path so we could enjoy reading about the prehistoric past in peace. I bet those nightmares weren’t worth the extra entrance money for the tour. The day wasn’t a total loss though. We still managed to have a great time, although nearly seven hours in, the boys declared they were exhausted and were ready to go home. It was the music to my ears, and we skipped out of the park and headed home. And when I say skipped, I really mean limped. “Twin” Melanie Yingst appears on Fridays in the Troy Daily News. She’s the queen of Kings Island

L ocal

Troy Daily News •

Friday, August 23, 2013


Obituaries Robert Lee Bates THORNTON, Colo. — Robert Lee Bates passed away Aug. 13, 2013, at his home in Thornton, Colo. from leukemia. He was born July 21, 1940, in Columbus, and was the oldest of seven children. He lived in Piqua until 1979, when he moved his family to Colorado, where he resided until his death. He served in the United States Air Force from 1960 to 1968 and spent the next 38 years as a journeyman electrician until he retired in 2006. Robert is survived by six siblings, Connie Tennery, David Bates, Vicki Couchot, Paul Bates, Cathy Tate and Karla Harmon; and ex-wife Nancy Bates, all of the Piqua area; four children, Mark Dowty of Sidney, Mardelle Friesen of Memphis, Tenn. Brian Bates of Denver, Colo., and Karyn Hatfield of Thornton, Colo.; seven grandchidren

and seven great-grandchildren, with another on the way. He was preceded in death by his mother, Marlene Kessler in 2006. He was a 1960 graduate of Piqua Central High School and his priority in life was his family and he did everything he could to make sure they were always taken care of and had a place to live. He loved to go fishing and spent time during his last few years going to the pond near his house until his body wouldn’t let him do it anymore. He was diagnosed with CML-Chronic Maelogenic Leukemia in April 2005. He spent the last 8 1/2 years battling to stay alive as long as possible but on Aug. 13 his body lost the battle. He will be misssed by many. Burial was Aug. 19, at Fort Logan National Cemetary, Denver Colo. with military honors.

John Charles Richard John Charles Richard, age 85, of Troy, Ohio, and Ft. Myers, Florida, passed away at 5:45PM on Tuesday, August 20, 2013 at Koester Pavilion, Troy, Ohio. He was born on April 6, 1928 in Zelienople, Pennsylvania, to the late Walter E. and Elizabeth (Foster) Richard. John was preceded in death by his first wife, Jean (Hiltibran) Richard in 1989. He married Mary L. (Gnau) Richard in 1993 and she survives. He is also survived by his three children: son and daughter-in-law, Terry L. and Barbara Richard of Galloway, Ohio, daughter and son-in-law, Julia A. and Karl Dearwester of Bellefontaine, Ohio, and son and daughter-in-law, Robert L. and Dawn Richard of Bellefontaine, Ohio; six grandchildren: Katie Richard, Stacey Richard, Joshua (Jane) Dearwester, Betsy Dearwester, Brooke Richard, and Jacob Richard; and one great-grandson, Brady Dearwester. In addition to his parents and his first wife, Mr. Richard was preceded in death by his halfbrother, William Cook; two sisters, Ellen R. Zehner and Joanne R. Blontz; and one greatgranddaughter, Sophia Dearwester. He received his Bachelors degree in education from Geneva College in Pennsylvania, and his Masters in school administration from Wittenberg in Ohio. Mr. Richard was a teacher at Concord in the Champaign County School District, a Principal and Assistant Superintendant for the Urbana City Schools, and Superintendant for

the Ohio Hi-Point JVS. He served on the Board of Education for the Bellefontaine City Schools. He was Past President of the American Cancer Society, Logan County Chapter, and a board member for Logan County MRDD. He was a true servant to the children. Mr. Richard was a member of St. Teresa Catholic Church, Covington, Ohio, and St. Columbkille Church in Ft. Myers, Florida. He was a member of the Sons of the American Legion and a member and avid card player at the Troy Senior Citizens Center. He was active at the Sunshine Mobile Village in Ft. Myers, Florida, as a member of the golf club, bowling league, and shuffle board team. He also enjoyed wood crafts. A Memorial Mass will be held at 10:00AM on Monday, August 26, 2013 at the St. Patrick Catholic Church, Troy, Ohio, with Rev. Fr. James Duell and Rev. Fr. Jim Simons co-officiating. The family will greet friends following the service in the church undercroft. Visitation will be held from 2-5PM on Sunday, August 25, 2013 at the Bellefontaine First Church of God, 1000 E. Brown Avenue, Bellefontaine, Ohio. Memorial contributions may be made to the American Cancer Society, Ohio Southwest Region, 2808 Reading Road, Cincinnati, Ohio 45206. Friends may express condolences to the family through

Julia L. Vollette

Miami East Local School District honored Susan Hartley

Executive Editor

CASSTOWN – Miami East School District was presented with a $1,000 renewal premium credit and a plaque Monday from representatives of the Ohio School Plan for earning the OSP’s Best Practice Award. To qualify for the award, members must meet specific requirements, including scheduled internal inspections, regulatory inspections and incident investigations. The district was chosen from nearly 300 Ohio schools. Kevin Accurso, board president, called the award a “very good news recognition” for Miami East. Dr. Todd Rappold agreed, saying receiving the Best Practices Award was “a nice way to start” the new school year. Monday’s board meeting was held as students and their parents from across the district were attending open houses and freshman orientation on the campus. The first day of classes was Tuesday. With the start of the new year, board members reported that there were

more students participating in fall sports than in recent years. Credit was given to the coaching staff for creating an “enthusiasm” among the students. One example was the boys golf team, which had 21 students sign up to participate. And, East has a reserve boys soccer team this year due to the number of players interested in the sport. Miami East teachers met earlier this week to work on their student learning objectives, Rappold said, as well as review the state’s new evaluation program, which he said is “a rather daunting task.” Also Monday, staff heard a presentation by former Troy student Michael Ham, who recently graduated from Wright State University. Ham was accompanied by Supt. Tom Dunn from the Miami County Education Service Center, and former Troy City Schools superintendent. Confined to a wheelchair due to cerebral palsy, Ham came to Troy City Schools from Florida when his family relocated to Ohio. At Troy, he was encouraged in his academic pursuits and credits the support of good teachers for his achieve-

ments. Rappold told the board Monday that Ham’s presentation – sprinkled with a few comments from Dunn – was a great motivation for Miami East teachers as they start the new school year. In other action Monday, the board approved the July 2013 financial statements; accepted the resignation of Dawn Sales; approved the hiring of Stephen Teale as a bus driver; approved Brent Remy as assistant boys soccer coach; Bruce Vanover as head girls track coach; and Meghan Arnold as the 9th grade adviser and the National honor Society adviser. Also approved was the district’s substitute teacher list and pay at $75 per day for day 1 through day 10 consecutively and $83 for day 11 through 60 days in the same position. Vendors for the cafeteria also was approved as well as vendors for bus maintenance, including Kirk’s Nationalease Garage and Earhart, Grismer’s for tire service and Paxton Communications for bus and base radios. The next Miami East Board of Education meeting will be held at 7 p.m. Monday, Sept. 16, at the high school.

Hope lives for Fletchers


ketball, of which both their daughters play together. Julia L. Vollette, 49, of Oxford, died at A service to honor her life will at 4:00 “I wanted to do something epic for 4:53 p.m. Tuesday, August 20, 2013m at p.m. Saturday, August 24, 2013, at the her,” Sorah said. Hospice of Cincinnati Blue Ash. Presbyterian Church of Wyoming, Cincinnati TIPP CITY — Several Tipp Citians When Schinaman suggested a benShe was born June 29, 1964, in Ramsey with Rev. Dr. Edward Goode officiating. are ‘helping hope live’ for resident New Jersey to the late John F. Private burial will be in Forest Hill Taunna Fletcher and her family efit, and Sorah attended an event at Vollette III and Delia (Rundle) Cemetery, Piqua. Arrangements are through a “Family Fun and Live Music Adventures on the Great Miami, that was it. Vollette Wickham of Wyoming. being handled through the Jamieson Fest” Aug. 24. “It hit me like a ton of bricks – this In addition to her mother, she is & Yannucci Funeral Home. It started with a conversation is where it needs to be,” Sorah said. survived by Ken Duerksen and their Memorial contributions may be between sports moms. Rebecca devoted children Jacob Duerksen The Family Fun and Live Music Fest made to the Julia Vollette Memorial Schinaman’s daughter plays socand Benjamin Duerksen all of will include inflatables, dunk tank, Scholarship Fund c/o Good cer with one of Fletcher’s daughters. Oxford; stepfather David Wickham face painting, cake walk, corn hole, Samaritan Hospital Foundation, Schinaman learned of Fletcher’s health of Wyoming; a brother Douglas barbecue and a 50/50 raffle. There is 375 Dixmyth Avenue Cincinnati, issues, which she has been dealing (Susan) Vollette of Cincinnati; a also a basket raffle with many donaOH 45220. with since 2005. sister Anne (Matthew) Fischer of tions from local businesses: the 36 Guestbook condolences and expressions That’s when Fletcher was diagnosed Cincinnati; and several nieces and nephews. baskets range in value from $30-500. Julia earned her degree in nursing and of sympathy, to be provided to the family, with end stage renal disease (ESRD) Entertainment will be provided by was employed in the ICU at Good Samaritan may be expressed through jamiesonandy- and needed a kidney transplant withHospital of Cincinnati. in one year following that diagnosis. The Broken Lights, 3 Play and Free With no family donors available, a co- Fall Theory. “The donations have been extraordiFuneral Directory worker volunteered to donate a kidney. nary. Everyone has been so giving and Fletcher had a living donor kidney so willing to help us,” Sorah said. “I • William E. ‘Bill’ Brading transplant in the beginning of 2007. PIQUA — William E. “Bill” Brading, age 83, of Piqua. He died at 4:50 AM on That transplanted kidney has now had no clue it would get this big.” Tickets are $8 for adults and free Thursday, August 22, 2013 at Hospice of Dayton, Dayton, OH. failed and she is currently for children 12 and under. The Arrangements are being handled by Melcher-Sowers Funeral Home, Piqua, OH. undergoing three dialysis money raised will go towards treatments a week, with each a special fund established treatment lasting four hours. through HelpHOPELive. HHL Fletcher was an only child (as is a nonprofit 501(c)3 orgawas her mother), so she has nization that helps patients no potential family donor. Her CASSTOWN — The Agriscience Fair with their community service activities, “tackle the daunting task of oldest daughter Jasmine would National FFA Organization research project entitled, “Who earned at least $7,500 from bridging the financial gap be willing to donate a kidney to recently selected the Miami Nose Their Smell?” The mem- his Supervised Agricultural between what their health East-MVCTC FFA Chapter of bers surveyed various age Experience program, and been her mother, but she cannot be Fletcher insurance will cover and what Casstown as a 3-Star National groups with their preference an active member of the FFA. considered as a donor until she they actually need to heal, live is 18-years-old. Chapter for the National FFA of natural or concentrated oils The American FFA Degree is Fletcher grew up in Dayton and is and thrive,” as stated on its official for various citrus fruits. They sponsored by ADM Crop Risk Chapter Award Program. A 3-star is the highest award qualified for this opportunity Services, Case IH, DuPont a graduate of Patterson Cooperative website. According to Schinaman, the a chapter can be recognized for because they placed first in the Pioneer, Elanco, Farm Credit High School. She graduated from Ohio more money raised for Fletcher, the in the national chapter process. State Agriscience Fair in May, and Syngenta as a special University, where she earned dual higher a grant HHL will contribute In order to be considered for submitted a written proposal to project of the National FFA degrees in biology and physical thera- as well. such an honor, the Miami East- the National Agriscience Fair Foundation. “We want to make her a healthy py. She worked as a physical therapist MVCTC FFA Chapter had to and were selected as one of the mom,” Sorah said. “We’re doing this The Miami East-MVCTC at Grandview Hospital in Dayton and place in the top 10 percent in top 15 proposals in the country for those kids – giving them some FFA Chapter is guided by leadWayne Hospital in Greenville before the state of Ohio. In May, the in their category. They will be more time with their mom.” ership provided by the 2013-14 her ESRD diagnosis. Due to her illness chapter learned that they were interviewed on Octo. 30. The The Family Fun and Live Music Fest in the Top 10 in the state and National Agriscience Fair is officer team. The team met she is no longer able to work. happens from 3-11 p.m. Saturday, Aug. over the summer in a Summer In a special event letter, Fletcher would have their application sponsored by Syngenta, Cargill Officer Retreat to plan for the 24 at Adventures on the Great Miami. was described as “a devoted and lovforwarded to national evalua- and John Deere. Recently retired principal upcoming school year and FFA ing mother who never complains about There will also be a canoe trip at 11 tions. This is the 13th straight at Miami East High School activities. The officers are: her circumstances.” Fletcher lives in a.m. Adventures is located at 1995 E. year that the Miami East- Tim Williams will receive Kendra Beckman, president; Tipp City and has three daughters Ross Road, Tipp City. MVCTC FFA Chapter will be the Honorary American FFA Kelly Rindler, vice president; – the aforementioned Jasmine, sophoFor more information, join the event Lauren Williams, secretary; more, Jaila, fifth grader, and Jaime, “Taunna Fletcher’s Benefit-Adventures recognized at the National FFA Degree on Nov. 1. Williams has been a long- Madeline Davis, treasurer; second grader. Convention in their National on the Great Miami” on Facebook or Chapter Award program. Two time supporter of the agricul- Rebekah Eidemiller, reporter; call Brandy Sorah at (937) 974-1595. “I offered to do an event for her…so students will receive the plaque tural education department, Kolin Bendickson, sentinel; If you are unable to attend but would on stage during the National serving on the advisery com- Lindsey Roeth, student advis- she can be healthy again,” Schinaman still like to donate to the HHL fund, said of the goal to raise enough money FFA Convention on Oct. 31 in mittee and attending numer- er; Colin Hawes, historian; call (800) 642-8399; mail a check to to pay for a transplant. ous functions, conventions and and Olivia Edgell, chaplain. Louisville, Ky. She reached out to her friends to HelpHOPELive, 2 Radnor Corporate The National FFA Chapter activities. He will be recog- Their adviser is Marie Carity. Award program recognized nized on stage. The purpose The Miami East Ag Ed help and several of them stepped Center, 100 MatsonfordRoad, Suite FFA chapters for developing of the Honorary American Program is a satellite program up, especially Brandy Sorah. Sorah 100, Radnor, PA 19087 with the and conducting a detailed FFA Degree is to recognize of the Miami Valley Career had worked with the Fletcher family memo “in honor of Taunna Fletcher;” Program of Activities. These individuals who have ren- Technology Center. visit through the Christmas Angels and bas- or activities and projects provide dered outstanding service on a opportunities for members to national level to agriculture or achieve in the areas of stu- the agricultural education-FFA dent, chapter, or community program. Amanda Bartel, Jacob development. Every year, chapters are recognized as having Eidemiller and Meagan earned a one-, two- or three- McKinney will receive the star rating on their national American FFA Degree on Nov. chapter application. The award 2. This is an honor that only is sponsored by the John Deere 3,500 FFA members across the Funeral Home & Cremation Services Company and the National country will accomplish. Their S. Howard Cheney, Owner-Director applications were forwarded FFA Foundation. • Pre-arranged funeral plans available Katrina Bendickson and to the National FFA because 1124 W. Main St • Call 335-6161 • Troy, Ohio Kelsey Kirchner have been they have been a successful 40138573 selected for the National leader, been involved in various Civitas Media



Miami East FFA recognized by national FFA





August 23, 2013

Troy Daily News •

In ‘World’s End,’ one hilarious apocalypse (AP) — Sci-fi movies, we all know, create unlikely heroes, and this summer’s no exception. Remember Brad Pitt as a U.N. inspector in “World War Z”? He just wanted to hang at home with his family, but he had to save the world from raging zombies. And Matt Damon in “Elysium”? He played a reformed car thief who just wanted to heal himself — and suddenly, he needed to rescue the planet. But Simon Pegg in “The World’s End,” the latest work of brilliant inanity from director Edgar Wright, takes this whole reluctantsavior-of-humanity thing to a new plane. Twenty years after high school, Pegg’s scruffy, unshaven, never-gonna-grow-up, substanceabusing Gary can’t hold down a job. His idea of a relationship is a quick tryst in the loo of a pub. This is a guy who’s gonna save us — or at least, parts of suburban England — from an alien invasion? Lord help us. Of course, if you’re a fan of Pegg’s earlier two films with Wright, the 2004 “Shaun of the Dead” and the 2007 “Hot Fuzz,” you’ll know that such plot absurdities are not only par for the course, but crucial to the delightful sensibilities of this genre-twisting oeuvre. Wright has called this movie the last in a trilogy, and what unites the three is that each is a sendup — though a loving one — of a genre: “Shaun” is a zombie film, “Hot Fuzz” a buddy cop movie, and “The World’s End” one of those bittersweet coming-home

films that show how difficult it is to really, well, go home. Because it’s never the same. We begin with a flashback: On the last day school in 1990, five mates in the nondescript village of Newton Haven attempt the Golden Mile, an epic, 12-pub crawl. But they fall short and never make it to the final watering hole, called, fittingly, “The World’s End.” Flash forward 20 years, and Gary (Pegg), their onetime leader, has a plan: Rally the boys — “just like the Five Musketeers,” he notes — to conquer the Golden Mile once and for all. “It’s about closure,” he declares. For some reason, they all show up. One of the film’s delights is how Pegg and Nick Frost, his masterfully funny co-star in all three films, have reversed personalities since “Hot Fuzz.” Whereas Pegg was an uptight, overachieving cop there and Frost the bumbling sidekick, now it’s Pegg who’s the bumbler — scruffy and unkempt, in a long black coat and dark shades, hilariously messed up. Frost, just as hilarious, is the pudgy, very square lawyer in thick glasses and a pressed trench coat who drinks only water on a pub crawl. The cast of the earlier films is reunited here, along with some surprises. Paddy Considine, Martin Freeman and Eddie Marsan round out the Musketeers. There’s also Sam (a lovely Rosamund Pike) — she’s the sister of one of the guys, the unconsummated crush of another and a former castoff of Gary’s. Gary would love to pick up


Nature photography continues at BNC

TROY — Come explore the amazing photography of Columbus native, Tom Arbour. Arbour is a botanist with the Ohio Department of Natural Resources and his exhibit will feature the plants, landscapes and wildlife of Ohio. Tom shows his passion for all of Ohio’s natural landscapes in his blog, ohionatureblog. com. The exhibit is displayed in the Heidelberg Auditorium and will be open during regular business hours through Sept. 15. Proceeds from the sale of these photographs will support BNC’s mission to AP Photo promote wildlife conservaThis film publicity image released by Focus Features shows Simon Pegg, right, and tion. Free with admission Nick Frost in a scene from “The World’s End.” to the center. where they left off — sex in the loo — but Sam isn’t keen. But something else happens in the loo. A belligerent Gary gets into a fight with a strong young man. He accidentally beheads the guy. Wait — he’s a robot. Who bleeds blue ink. And has a lot of angry friends. And the apocalypse is on. You can’t go home, indeed. Not when it’s being taken over by murderous aliens. But you can have a laugh — and

Band of Flight to perform

Pegg, Wright, Frost and company certainly give us that. The trilogy may be over, but we hope a new one is beginning. We need a lot more of these guys. “The World’s End,” a Focus Features release, is rated R by the Motion Picture Association of America for “pervasive language including sexual references.” Running time: 109 minutes. Three stars out of four.

TROY — The United States Air Force Band of Flight will offer a concert at 7 p.m. Sunday on Troy’s Public Square. Some chairs will be set up, but participants also are invited to bring the own lawn chairs. The rain location is the Troy Hobart Arena.










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Don’t make an Tell Jane you are issue of rude worried; comments then help

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her seek counseling

Dear Annie: My husband and I have been married for 20 years. He has four children with his ex-wife, who lives nearby. The divorce was not pleasant, Annie: I'vestill beenhas friends andDear my husband a lot with "Jane" and "Carol" col-is of resentment. Neithersince of us lege. Unfortunately, since comfortable around theher ex. So momdo died well overtoa decade ago, how I explain my 30-yearJane has become a hermit. She is old step daughter, “Susie,” distant, and whenever we make that we have gatherings plans,when she makes an excuse at the with his minute kids, we don’t want very last to cancel on us. to include their mother? Three of We're frustrated. their kids livesympathize in the area While I can withand can visit Mom they her terrible loss, I whenever feel she needs to moveWhen on andSusie start living wish. comesagain. into She can't in her room forever. town, all hide of the kids gather at Carol and I are notand sureshe hownever to their mother’s, approachus. this. invites That’s fine. But for We want to be sensitive to some reason, Susie feels that Jane's feelings but at the same since herhermother is that single time get to realize sheand “alone,” she should be invited has friends and family who love to whenever Susie herour andhome want to spend time with is in Until we now, What should do?I’ve — been nice about itFriends and included her. Frustrated Friends:found If Janeout has that ButDear I recently beenex so has severely about the beendepressed saying hurtful her mother's things aboutdeath me for to more the than kids, a decade, she needs don’t professional who apparently defend help. She is stuck. Tell her you are me. I’ve always made myself worried about her, and suggest available forcounseling emergency calls, she look into to help babysitting the grandchildren, her get her life back on track. etc.She How handle the next also do canIfind a Motherless visit? — No Longer So through Nice Daughters support group Dear No: With kindness. The Annie: After 56 years of ex Dear is going to say bitter things, marriage, passed away and whenour herfather kids are with her, and left my mother the they don’t defend alone you for because first time in her life. Four years it would create a problem with after Dad died, Mom suffered a their mother. We urge you not bout of meningitis. to While make she an has issue of this.comThey recovered obviously a decent relapletely, she have is convinced that she tionship with you,back andhome this is bedridden. I moved should not be taken lightly. It’s to take care of her because no one else would. My younger sister with also possible that Mom, lives own in theinsecurities, house with us,isbutpresher does herSusie. own thing. suring You don’t have to The problem four other sibinclude her inis,everything you lings live in the same plan, but please be city, the and bigger three are retired. Yet no one helps person and do so when you can. look after Mom but me. Mom has Dear Annie:but I’m healthy, a sharp tongue, heramemory is active, happily married 61-yearshot. Even when she is insulting, old female.remember I work it. part time, she doesn't butI drive after nearly all these years,a Iday find 100 miles to and frommonotonous. work. When I get the work I exerhome,and I clean the kitchen and local cise socialize at the make sure Mom has a hot meal fitness facility, but that’s kind while watching TV. I am of same old, same old.D.O.T.: Then I disappointed, andand go home, do overwhelmed some cleaning tired. My spirit is broken; I don't organizing, and end up looking spend time with friends; I don't for things to do.I Idon't don’t know talk on the phone; do anywhere I’m going or what to do thing. with myself. is a I worry that My I willhusband die of few years and younger. have exhaustion Mom willWe be alone. of course, has My mother,interests, different so no he symisn’t pathy for not an going to my be situation. helpful. I am keep the executor of her will or a opporbeneeye open for volunteer ficiary. Butbut I would like seen to enjoy a tunities, haven’t anyfew years before my life is over. — thing that’s a good fit. I know Tired and Miserable I’mDear luckyTired: and am not complainYou are kind, coming. But do you have anyyou sugpassionate and devoted. But gestions me?yourself — Montreal don't needfor to wear out for West Island,That Quebec your mother. does neither of Dear Quebec: First, decide you any good. Of course, siblings lie. should where youryour interests Do step enjoy up, butthe they are not to you arts? Joingoing a choir do it, so handle this as if you or theater group. Sign upwere for an only child. Your mother could an art class or learn guitar. Do benefit from day care programs, you like working with kids? and you need respite care. Contact Volunteer with a literacy the Eldercare Locator (elder- program or at a children’s, AARP (, the tal. Interested in civics? Offer Family Caregiver Alliance (careyour timeand to the a local politician, Alzheimer's or check city hallforfor opporAssociation ( information and help. tunities to make a difference "TroubleCan in you in Dear your Annie: community. Hubbard" is the executor of her or help at a homeless shelter mother's estate.What She is about concerned soup kitchen? your that one grandson has borrowed a local library or chamber of comgreat deal of money, and she merce? the wants toTry deduct that amountorfrom Red Hat Society (redhatsociety. his inheritance after Grandma org). dies. You may need to try out a few you (or find As anplaces executorbefore of an estate something that’s "Trouble" a “goodhas fit,” trustee of a trust), no choice to divide but pleasebutdon’t giveand up.distribMany ute Grandma's will or trust the places would welcome someone way it's written upon her death. with your energy. Since owed Grandma prior DeardebtsAnnie: “California” to her death are legitimate assets wondered whether it was rude of the estate, this would require to read his hosts’ newspaper adjusting a beneficiary's share of before they woke up. I, too, distributions. likeTotodoread my paper with my otherwise opens the morning coffee. my soluexecutor or trusteeHere’s to lawsuits from the otherI beneficiaries. If itmy tion: When travel, I take contributes to family home paper with strife, me. I then "Trouble" should resign favorstaof buy a local paper at aingas appointing a bank or licensed tion, convenience store or some as executor. — trust company place in the town I am visiting. Kailua, Hawaii I tend to buy additional papers Annie's Mailbox is written by from surrounding towns.Sugar, Since Kathy Mitchell and Marcy the people I am visiting usulongtime editors of the Ann ally subscribe to only one newsLanders column. Please email your paper, they enjoy reading the questions to, or write additional onesto:I Annie's bring. That Mailbox, c/o Creators way, I have severalSyndicate, papers to 737 3rd read atStreet, my Hermosa leisure, Beach, and my CA 90254. hosts have theirs. — Another Early News Addict



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HOW TO PLAY: Complete the grid so that every row, column and 3x3 box contains every from 1 to 9the incluHOW TOdigit PLAY: Complete grid so that sively. answers to today’s every row,Find column and 3x3 box contains puzzle Troy Find every digit in fromtomorrow’s 1 to 9 inclusively. Daily News. answers to today’s puzzle in tomorrow’s Troy Daily News. YESTERDAY’S SOLUTION: MONDAY’S SOLUTION:



More mileage for the money

Shopping for savings is easier than you might think

stomach. That’s how you end up or even rice or potatoes. Dear Readers: Saving Heloise that you don’t moneyDear neverReaders: goes outSaving of eave, but not anymore. See the Love it! I thought I was the only — the * Reduce wind resistance. Carrywith purchases FAT hint about Heloise Withis groceries costing more anddays. luggage and loads inside the vehi-need! one—who did this. I don’t rent cars REMOVING on everyone’s mind these following for another Heloise: I used to have SMOKED PAPRIKA more, herearearesome somehints simple often, but it’s nice to have a Dear Here to improve cle instead of on the roof. hummingbirds. —itHeloise a fat separator, but cracked Dear Heloise: I am often hints to cut costs the next time backup. — Heloise Use these helpful hints to GAS MILEAGE: HUMMINGBIRD-FEEDER and had to tempted to buy smoked paprika you go*toHave the grocery store: be thrown out. HANDY CARABINER your car tuned up on help reduce your fuel costs CARE when I see it in the •aPlan your meals for the Before I could purchase a new store. Dear Heloise: I read regular basis. Fix any major and save money. — Heloise Hints from Heloise week, using coupons or items one, I made homemade gravy However, I am really not sure Dear Heloise: I noticed that your column asking for TRAVEL HINT problems as soon as possible. Columnist thatAccording are on sale night, that how to usehints it. Doabout you know andforgetting ants clog theI no feeding using anya cara- onebees Dear Heloise: I totally to in thethe’s Department weekly flier. separator. feeders. thing about this spice? ventshadinthe hummingbird biner. I have attached a longer of Energy’s Fuel Economy agree with carrying the cell• Go on the computer to No problem, though. I just let — Carly F., via email you can use for later meals. large carabiner to my porch Also, the nectar gets very hot in Information, fixing a maintenance phone charger in my carcheck manufacturers’ websites the pan drippings sit a few minSmoked paprika is made • Be sure to stock up on and hung my hummingbird the sun. I suggest that the feeders ry-on luggage. Just to add problem, like a faulty oxygen senfor online coupons, especially on items you use all the time when Hints utes in a cup until the fat rose from sweet, red bell peppers. feeder from it. This makes to the additional suggestion: improve gas mileage up toyouone be filled a half or my a third of the the sor, mostcan expensive name top. only I then used The peppers are smoked over find them on sale (if they from it verya smoky easy to flavor put on and turkey I carry my car charger as 40 percent. time.baster Then,toonce a week, brands you use. collect the fatdump wood to create can be frozen or you have space Heloise takeground off to clean well. If we have flight issues, * Make sure tires areonce properly • Try a meat-free meal a in the place it in a can, to refill be disbefore being up. It’sand refill. andthe pantry for them). feeder, clean it and it. One Columnist I hope this will some- posed of later. This worked so upon aarrival we rentmema car inflated for improved gastomileage. •orShare week, because meat tends much more flavorful thanhelp plain warehouse time in late summer, my feeder one — need Bernice or ride someoneSplit else’s * Reduce cost the most. time spent idling, ifbership that I may do without a fat paprika, so youelse. won’t to S. in well withina friend. the was packed with baby yellow jackNew Hampshire car, it is handy to charge my possible. • Buy meat in bulk, especially cost of items you can both use. separator in the future! — use so much in your cooking. ets that had drowned around the It does — me! I have to stand phone or laptop in transit. — Lisa * Use the air conditioner only Melanie D., via email Add it to any egg or meat dish, when on sale. Freeze in portions • Never shop on an empty

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Friday, August 23, 2013












For Saturday, Aug. 24, 2013 ARIES (March 21 to April 19) Relations with others are passionate today; in fact, a casual relationship might heat up into something romantic. Actually, all your encounters with others will be intense. TAURUS (April 20 to May 20) Don't be demanding with co-workers today, which you might be tempted to do. Yes, you feel your needs are preeminent and important, but others feel the same way. Cool your jets. GEMINI (May 21 to June 20) Romantic passion is strong today. This is the kind of day when love at first sight can begin. Sports events, activities with children, movies, musical performances and show business are likewise affecting today. CANCER (June 21 to July 22) Family discussions will be passionate today because people are intense about what they want. Basically, you are lobbying for improvements at home. LEO (July 23 to Aug. 22) You can sell snow to the Eskimos today, because you are so convincing! This is a strong, productive day for those of you who write, sell, market, teach or act for a living. VIRGO (Aug. 23 to Sept. 22) If shopping today, you might feel obsessed with getting something. ("I have to have it!") Some of you will feel similarly obsessed with earning money or hanging on to your possessions. LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) Usually, you are wise about seeing the middle ground. Today, however, everything seems to be black or white; yes or no; right or wrong. SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) Disturbing influences might create tension for you today. Some of you are involved in behind-the-scenes activities, including secret love affairs. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) Your dealings with others today, especially in group situations, will be intense and memorable. You feel compelled to tell others your views. You even might want to rally others to join you. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 19) Romance with your boss or someone older, richer or worldlier might begin now. Perhaps this is just a secret crush. Whatever the case, it's intense, not mild. (Oh yeah.) AQUARIUS (Jan. 20 to Feb. 18) You feel passionately about many things today, especially philosophical ideas, politics and religion. You also might be keen to travel somewhere. A foreign romance could begin. PISCES (Feb. 19 to March 20) You might benefit from the wealth of others at this time. (Be open to gifts, goodies and favors coming your way.) Meanwhile, back in the boudoir, relationships are hot! YOU BORN TODAY You have an investigative mind and are thorough in everything you do. You like to unravel mysteries and discover the truth of things. You love to learn anything -philosophy, science, modern history. You're a natural researcher, both academically and about the world around you. You can be a good parent. This year you will focus on partnerships and close friends. Birthdate of: Orson Scott Card, author; Rupert Grint, actor; Orla Fallon, singer.






Troy Daily News •



TODAY IN HISTORY (AP) — Today is Saturday, Aug. 24, the 236th day of 2013. There are 129 days left in the year. On this date: In 1572, the St. Bartholomew's Day massacre of French Protestants at the hands of Catholics began in Paris. In 1814, during the War of 1812, British forces invaded Washington, D.C., setting fire to the Capitol and the White House, as well as other buildings. In 1821, the Treaty of Cordoba was signed, granting independence to Mexico from Spanish rule. In 1912, Congress passed a measure creating the Alaska Territory. Congress approved legislation establishing Parcel Post delivery by the U.S. Post Office Department, slated to begin on Jan. 1, 1913. In 1932, Amelia Earhart embarked on a 19-hour flight from Los Angeles to Newark, N.J., making her the first woman to fly solo, nonstop, from coast to coast. In 1949, the North Atlantic Treaty came into force. In 1959, three days after Hawaiian statehood, Hiram L. Fong was sworn in as the first Chinese-American U.S. Senator while Daniel K. Inouye (in-OH'way) was sworn in as the first Japanese-American U.S. Representative. In 1968, France became the world's fifth thermonuclear power as it exploded a hydrogen bomb in the South Pacific. In 1970, an explosives-laden van left by anti-war extremists blew up outside the University of Wisconsin's Sterling Hall in Madison, killing 33-year-old researcher Robert Fassnacht. In 1981, Mark David Chapman was sentenced in New York to 20 years to life in prison for murdering John Lennon. In 1992, Hurricane Andrew smashed into Florida, causing $30 billion in damage; 43 U.S. deaths were blamed on the storm. In 2006, the International Astronomical Union declared that Pluto was no longer a planet, demoting it to the status of a "dwarf planet." Today's Birthdays: Former Education Secretary Shirley Hufstedler is 88. Actor Kenny Baker ("Star Wars") is 79. Composer-musician Mason Williams is 75. Rhythm-and-blues singer Marshall Thompson (The Chi-Lites) is 71. Rock musician Ken Hensley is 68. Actress Anne Archer is 66. Actor Joe Regalbuto is 64. Actor Kevin Dunn is 58. Former Arkansas Gov. Mike Huckabee is 58. Actor-writer Stephen Fry is 56. Actor Steve Guttenberg is 55.



Mostly sunny High: 83°


Mostly clear Low: 58°


Mostly sunny High: 81° Low: 58°


Mostly sunny High: 85° Low: 64°

Friday, August 2013 Friday, August 23, 23, 2013




Mostly sunny High: 88° Low: 66°

Partly sunnny High: 87° Low: 67°

TODAY’S STATEWIDE FORECAST Friday, August 23, 2013 forecast for daytime conditions, low/high temperatures


Cleveland 63° | 75°

Toledo 59° | 81°

Youngstown 61° | 84°

Mansfield 61° | 77°



58° 83°

Columbus 66° | 82°

Dayton 61° | 81° Cincinnati 66° | 88° Portsmouth 68° | 84°





National forecast

Forecast highs for Friday, Aug. 23


Fronts Cold

Pt. Cloudy

Warm Stationary


Pressure Low


AP Photo Supporters of Egypt’s former Egyptian President Hosni Mubarak hold his posters and a poster of Egyptian Army Chief Lt. Gen. Abdel-Fattah el-Sissi, left, in front of Torah prison where he has been held, in Cairo, Egypt, Thursday. Egypt’s ousted leader Hosni Mubarak has been released from jail and taken to military hospital in Cairo.

Egypt’s ousted leader Mubarak released CAIRO (AP) — Egypt’s ousted leader Hosni Mubarak, wearing a white shirt and loafers while flashing a smile, was released from prison Thursday and transported to a military hospital in a Cairo suburb where he will be held under house arrest. Prime Minister Hazem el-Beblawi had ordered that Mubarak be put under house arrest as part of the emergency measures imposed this month after a wave of violence sparked by the ouster of Islamist leader Mohammed Morsi, who had succeeded Mubarak as Egypt’s first freely elected President. Footage on private TV stations showed the helicopter carrying the 85-year-old Mubarak landing at the pad outside the military hospital, which sits on the banks of the Nile. He was immediately transported to an ambulance and moved across the street to the hospital. An Associated Press photo shows Mubarak on a gurney being transported onto an ambulance amid tight security. He was wearing sunglasses and dressed in a white shirt, beige pants and white loafers. He flashed a smile and held his arms behind his head while medics pushed

his gurney into the ambulance. As the ambulance drove across the street and into the main gate of the military hospital, guards, some with their handguns drawn, and soldiers ran after the vehicle, possibly for fear that the ex-president could be the target of an attack. Thursday’s move followed a court decision ordering Mubarak’s release in relation to charges of receiving gifts from a stateowned newspaper. The release threatened to stoke the unrest as the Arab nation is already roiled in a crisis over a military coup against Morsi. But the decision to place him under house arrest instead of letting him go free appeared designed to ease some of the criticism over releasing Mubarak and to ensure that he appears in court next week for a separate trial. Despite his release, the 85-year-old ousted leader still faces retrial on charges of complicity in the killing of protesters in the 2011 uprising against him, which could put him back behind bars. His court case resumes next week. He also is being investigated in at least two other corruption cases.

Syrian forces bomb area of alleged chemical attack

AP Photo

This image provided by Shaam News Network on Thursday, which has been authenticated based on its contents and other AP reporting, purports to show a young victim of an attack on Ghouta, Syria recuperating in a hospital. Syrian government forces pressed their offensive in eastern Damascus on Thursday, bombing rebel-held suburbs where the opposition said the regime had killed more than 100 people the day before in a chemical weapons attack. The government has denied allegations it used chemical weapons in artillery barrages on the area known as eastern Ghouta on Wednesday as “absolutely baseless.”

eastern Ghouta from the Qasioun mountain overlooking Damascus. Wednesday’s alleged chemical attack was said to have killed scores of children, seen in amateur videos as small, lifeless bodies, wrapped in white cloths, their pale skin unmarked by any wounds.

Images of dead children lying shoulder to shoulder in rooms and of others being treated for breathing problems brought worldwide condemnation and shock. Mohammed Abdullah, an activist in the suburb of Saqba, told The Associated Press via Skype on Thursday that most of the dead

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were buried hours after the attack in collective graves in different areas in eastern Ghouta. The burials took place quickly for fear the bodies might decompose in the heat, he said. Relatives identified some of the dead before burial. Unidentified victims were photographed and their graves tagged with a number in case their loved ones come to collect their bodies in the future, Abdullah said. “Most of the dead were buried in mass graves,” he said. In a statement calling the reports “deeply disturbing,” UNICEF said: “This terrible conflict has gone on far too long and children have suffered more than enough. “Children must be protected, and those who fail to protect them will be held accountable,” it said. From New York, the U.N. Security Council called for “a thorough, impartial and prompt investigation.” Syria’s state media quoted a Foreign Ministry official, anonymously according to standard practice, as saying Thursday that allowing the U.N. team to go to Ghouta would require an agreement between the Syrian government and the U.N.

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BEIRUT (AP) — Syrian government forces pressed their offensive in eastern Damascus on Thursday, bombing rebel-held suburbs where the opposition said the regime had killed more than 100 people the day before in a chemical weapons attack. The government has denied allegations it used chemical weapons in artillery barrages on the area known as eastern Ghouta on Wednesday as “absolutely baseless.” The U.S., Britain and France have demanded that a team of U.N. experts already in Syria be granted immediate access to the site. Syrian opposition figures and activists have reported death tolls from Wednesday’s attack ranging from 136 to 1,300. But even the most conservative tally would make it the deadliest alleged chemical attack in Syria’s civil war. The Britain-based Syrian Observatory for Human Rights said it had no word on casualties in the Thursday morning bombing. It said warplanes conducted several air raids on eastern and western suburbs of Damascus, including three that took place within five minutes. The Local Coordination Committees, another activist group, also reported several air raids on the suburbs, and added that President Bashar Assad’s forces were shelling

C lassifieds

Friday, August 23, 2013

Troy Daily News •

Older brides with fancy gowns, garter belts, DJs NEW YORK (AP) — SherryLynne Heller-Wells always wanted a fairytale wedding. So when she tied the knot last year, she spared no detail. She walked down the aisle in a flowing ivory gown with a long veil and lacey bolero jacket. Ten flower-toting bridesmaids and seven groomsmen were in the wedding party. And after the ceremony, 100 guests dined on beef tenderloin, clams casino and a three-tier vanilla cake. The cost, including a fireworks show during the reception, was $45,000. Heller-Wells wasn’t some blushing new bride, though. When the retired registered nurse, 64, wed her husband, Clyde, a small-business owner who is 65, it was her second time at the altar. “I met my Prince Charming. He swept me off my feet,” says the Clearwater, Fla., widow whose first husband died in 2003. “We’re hoping this will be the last marriage. Why not celebrate?” Only a few years ago, it was considered in poor taste for a bride over age 55, particularly if she had been previously married, to do things like wear a fancy wedding gown, rock out to a DJ at the reception or have the groom slip a lacy garter belt off of her leg. But those days are gone: Older couples no longer are tying the knot in subtle ways. The trend in part is being driven by a desire to emulate the lavish weddings of celebrities of all ages. But it’s also one of the results of a new “everything goes” approach that does away with long-held traditions and cookie-cutter ceremonies in favor of doing things like replacing the first husband-and-wife dance with a group reenactment of Michael Jackson’s “Thriller” video. That’s left older couples feeling less self-conscious about shelling

that work .com


Yard Sale

Yard Sale

AP Photo In this Aug. 2 photo, Sara Musillo, left, assistant store manager at David’s Bridal in New York, assists Yolanda Royal, 64, center as she tries on wedding dresses with her niece Angelic Lavine. Royal and her husband-to-be plan to spend about $11,000 on their wedding reception for about 100 people.

out serious cash to party like their younger peers. “The rules are out the window … whether it’s what you’re wearing or the cake you’re serving,” says Darcy Miller, editorial director of Martha Stewart Weddings, a wedding magazine. “Sixty is the new 40 and that is reflected in the wedding.” Couples age 55 and older made up just 8 percent of last year’s $53 billion wedding business. But that number has doubled since 2002, according to Shane McMurray, CEO of The Wedding Report, which tracks spending trends in the wedding industry. It’s in part because more couples are marrying in their golden years. In 2011, women ages 55 and over accounted for 5.2 percent and men in that age range made up 7.9 percent of the more than 2.1 million marriages performed in

that year in the U.S., according to Bowling Green State University’s National Center for Family and Marriage Research, based on analysis of census figures. That’s up from 2001 when 2.6 percent of new marriages performed were among women in that age group; for men, it was 6.6 percent. And those older couples spend more. That’s because they’re usually empty nesters who don’t have the same worries as their younger counterparts: They aren’t saving for their first home, for instance, and they aren’t burdened by huge student loan debts they must worry about paying off. As a result, older couples dish out about 10 percent to 15 percent more than the cost of the average wedding, which was $25,656 last year, down from the pre-recession peak in 2007 of $28,732, according to The Wedding Report.

50 years after King, marchers gather again in DC

WASHINGTON (AP) — Next week, the nation’s first black president, a living symbol of the racial progress Martin Luther King Jr. dreamed about, will stand near the spot where King stood 50 years ago and say where he believes this nation should be headed. Then, like King, President Barack Obama will step away from the hulking Lincoln Memorial, and return to where this nation is now. As civil rights activists pause to consider the great strides toward equality that the 1963 March on Washington helped to spur, they also look at the current political and racial landscape, and wonder: How much of that progress is now being undone? This march anniversary comes just two months after the Supreme Court effectively erased a key antidiscrimination provision of the Voting Rights Act, unleashing a string of restrictive voting laws and rules in several states. The court also raised the bar for consideration of race in university admissions, and made it more difficult to bring employment discrimination lawsuits. There are other new issues, such as demands for a federal civil rights prosecution of George Zimmerman for fatally shooting unarmed black teen Trayvon AP Photo Martin, and abiding ones, such as persistent unem- Tourist gather at the Lincoln Memorial, Thursday in Washington. ployment among black Americans that runs at a sig- President Barack Obama is scheduled to speak at a ceremony on nificantly higher rate than that for whites. the 50th anniversary of the 1963 March on Washington. “A convergence of things have happened that have exposed … the fact that we are in a pretty important and athletes, will make its way from Georgetown Law moment, kind of a democratic crossroads in this School in Washington to the Department of Labor, country,” said Sherrilyn Ifill, president of the NAACP then the Justice Department and finally the National Legal Defense Fund. “Crossroads or not, you have to Mall. The group plans to march behind a replica of continue the work of pushing forward.” the bus that Rosa Parks was riding in 1955 when she The observances begin Saturday with a march from refused to give up her seat to a white passenger. the Lincoln Memorial to the King Memorial, led by Two months before the Aug. 28, 1963 march, the Rev. Al Sharpton and King’s son, Martin Luther President John F. Kennedy made a passionate stateKing III. They will be joined by the parents of Trayvon ment about the morality of racial equality. He introMartin, and family members of Emmett Till, a 14-year- duced a civil rights law that prohibited discrimination old boy who was kidnapped, beaten and shot in the in public accommodations and called for stronger head in 1955 after he was accused of flirting with a action enforcing the Supreme Court’s 1954 Brown v. white woman. Board of Education decision, which struck down segSharpton has refused to call Saturday’s march a regation in public schools. commemoration or a celebration. He says it is meant William Jones, author of “The March On to protest “the continuing issues that have stood in Washington,” said at the time of the 1963 march, the the way” of fulfilling King’s dream. Martin’s and Till’s ideal of racial equality already was accepted by many. families, he said, symbolize the effects that laws such The primary goal, he said, was to call for strong fedas the stop-and-frisk tactics by New York police, and eral enforcement of that ideal, and to push for a federal Florida’s Stand Your Ground statute have in black and law prohibiting private employers and unions from Latino communities. discriminating against people because of their race. “To just celebrate Dr. King’s dream would give the The current Supreme Court also accepted the ideal false implication that we believe his dream has been of racial equality, Jones said, and stated the need for fully achieved and we do not believe that,” Sharpton it in its recent decisions on voting rights, university said. “We believe we’ve made a lot of progress toward admissions and employment discrimination cases, but his dream, but we do not believe we’ve arrived there “backtracked” on the ability to enforce that ideal. yet.” “And in a sense that’s exactly the situation that orgaObama is scheduled to speak at the “Let Freedom nizers of the march were dealing with,” Jones said. Ring” ceremony on Wednesday, and will be joined In 1963, marchers arrived by bus, train, car and by former Presidents Jimmy Carter and Bill Clinton. on foot on a weekday, many dressed in their Sunday Along with their speeches, there will be a nationwide best. Although marchers were mostly black, the crowd bell ringing at 3 p.m. EDT to mark the exact time King included whites, Jews, Latinos and Native Americans. delivered his “I Have A Dream” speech, with which the At that time, it was daring to walk through the march is most associated. The events were organized streets and march in protest, said Phil Schaenman, by The King Center in Atlanta and a coalition of civil who was in Washington in 1963 working on the rights groups. manned space program. An amateur photographer, he Separately, a smaller march, led by people who had gone out with his camera expecting to see a riot participated in the 1963 event and young scholars and ended up joining the protest.

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E-mail resume: dentistryresume@ HIRING NOW GENERAL LABOR plus CDL TRUCK DRIVERS Training provided Excellent wage & benefits Apply at 15 Industry Park Ct Tipp City (937)667-6772

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WRITERS The Sidney Daily News seeks news and feature writers to handle assignments on independent contractor basis. Apply to Editor Jeff Billiel at or call at 937-498-5962

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SHERIFF’S SALE MIAMI COUNTY COMMON PLEAS Case No.: 13-213 Deutsche Bank National Trust vs. Christopher B. Woolery, et al Pursuant to the command of an Order of Sale in the above name cause to me directed by the Court of Common Pleas of Miami County, Ohio, I will offer at Public Sale in the lobby of the Sheriff on September 18, 2013 at 10:00 o’clock in the a.m. the following described premises, to-wit: Situated in the Village of West Milton, in the County of Miami, and in the State of Ohio Parcel Number: L39-008840 Prior Deed Reference: Survivorship by instrument recorded in Volume 715, Page 883 & recorded on 05/11/01 Also known as: 108 North Cedar Drive, West Milton, Ohio 45383 A full legal description may be obtained in the Office of the Recorder of Miami County, Ohio. Appraised at Seventy Nine Thousand and 00/100 ($79,000.00) Dollars and cannot be sold for less than two-thirds of the appraisement. TERMS OF SALE: 10% of appraised value down time of sale and .5% of appraised value for conveyance and recording, balance within 30 days of confirmation. Robert R. Hoose, Attorney 08/16, 08/23, 08/30-2013 40370536

SHERIFF’S SALE MIAMI COUNTY COMMON PLEAS Case No.: 13-097 JPMorgan Chase Bank, NA vs. Judith A. Scheer, et al Pursuant to the command of an Order of Sale in the above name cause to me directed by the Court of Common Pleas of Miami County, Ohio, I will offer at Public Sale in the lobby of the Sheriff on September 18, 2013 at 10:00 o’clock in the a.m. the following described premises, to-wit: Situated in the Village of Pleasant Hill, in the County of Miami, and in the State of Ohio Parcel Number: I26-004980 Also known as: 10 North Church Street, Pleasant Hill, Ohio 45359 A full legal description may be obtained in the Office of the Recorder of Miami County, Ohio. Appraised at Thirty Nine Thousand and 00/100 ($39,000.00) Dollars and cannot be sold for less than two-thirds of the appraisement. TERMS OF SALE: 10% of appraised value down time of sale and .5% of appraised value for conveyance and recording, balance within 30 days of confirmation. David W. Cliffe, Attorney 08/16, 08/23, 08/30-2013 40370512

LEGALS LEGALS SHERIFF’S SALE MIAMI COUNTY COMMON PLEAS Case No.: 13-182 Bank of America, NA vs. Lisa N. Meyer, et al Pursuant to the command of an Order of Sale in the above name cause to me directed by the Court of Common Pleas of Miami County, Ohio, I will offer at Public Sale in the lobby of the Sheriff on September 11, 2013 at 10:00 o’clock in the a.m. the following described premises, to-wit: Situated in the Township of Bethel, in the County of Miami, and in the State of Ohio Parcel Number: A01-084021 Prior Deed Reference: Deed Record Volume 737, Page 564 Also known as: 9260 Shroyer Drive, Tipp City, Ohio 45371 A full legal description may be obtained in the Office of the Recorder of Miami County, Ohio. Appraised at One Hundred Ten Thousand and 00/100 ($110,000.00) Dollars and cannot be sold for less than two-thirds of the appraisement. TERMS OF SALE: 10% of appraised value down time of sale and .5% of appraised value for conveyance and recording, balance within 30 days of confirmation. Jeffrey R. Jinkens, Attorney 08/09 08/16, 08/23-2013 40367575

SHERIFF’S SALE MIAMI COUNTY COMMON PLEAS Case No.: 12-832 The Huntington National Bank vs. Steven A. Johnston, et al Pursuant to the command of an Order of Sale in the above name cause to me directed by the Court of Common Pleas of Miami County, Ohio, I will offer at Public Sale in the lobby of the Sheriff on September 18, 2013 at 10:00 o’clock in the a.m. the following described premises, to-wit: Situated in the Village of West Milton, in the County of Miami, and in the State of Ohio Parcel Number: L39-000890 Also known as: 210 West South Street, West Milton, Ohio 45383 A full legal description may be obtained in the Office of the Recorder of Miami County, Ohio. Appraised at Forty Two Thousand and 00/100 ($42,000.00) Dollars and cannot be sold for less than two-thirds of the appraisement. TERMS OF SALE: 10% of appraised value down time of sale and .5% of appraised value for conveyance and recording, balance within 30 days of confirmation. Tina Woods, Attorney 08/16, 08/23, 08/30-2013 40370603


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SHERIFF’S SALE MIAMI COUNTY COMMON PLEAS Case No.: 13-160 Colonial Savings, F.A. vs. Shawn A. Wells, et al Pursuant to the command of an Order of Sale in the above name cause to me directed by the Court of Common Pleas of Miami County, Ohio, I will offer at Public Sale in the lobby of the Sheriff on September 11, 2013 at 10:00 o’clock in the a.m. the following described premises, to-wit: Situated in the Township of Elizabeth, in the County of Miami, and in the State of Ohio Parcel Number: E09-036408, E09-036409, E09-036407, E09036405 Prior Deed Reference: Deed Record Volume 737, Page 567 Also known as: 1313 Marshall Road, Troy, Ohio 45373 A full legal description may be obtained in the Office of the Recorder of Miami County, Ohio. Appraised at One Hundred Thousand and 00/100 ($100,000.00) Dollars and cannot be sold for less than two-thirds of the appraisement. TERMS OF SALE: 10% of appraised value down time of sale and .5% of appraised value for conveyance and recording, balance within 30 days of confirmation. Neil C. Sanders, Attorney 08/09 08/16, 08/23-2013 40367594


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SHERIFF’S SALE MIAMI COUNTY COMMON PLEAS Case No.: 12-574 Fifth Third Bank vs. Susan Patricia Shroyer, et al Pursuant to the command of an Order of Sale in the above name cause to me directed by the Court of Common Pleas of Miami County, Ohio, I will offer at Public Sale in the lobby of the Sheriff on September 18, 2013 at 10:00 o’clock in the a.m. the following described premises, to-wit: Situated in the Township of Concord, in the County of Miami, and in the State of Ohio Parcel Number: C06-013600 Also known as: 476 Swailes Road, Troy, Ohio 45373 A full legal description may be obtained in the Office of the Recorder of Miami County, Ohio. Appraised at Three Hundred Thirty Thousand and 00/100 ($330,000.00) Dollars and cannot be sold for less than two-thirds of the appraisement. TERMS OF SALE: 10% of appraised value down time of sale and .5% of appraised value for conveyance and recording, balance within 30 days of confirmation. Kevin L. Williams, Attorney 08/16, 08/23, 08/30-2013 40370580




SHERIFF’S SALE MIAMI COUNTY COMMON PLEAS Case No.: 13-297 MidFirst Bank vs. Michael E. Denlinger, et al Pursuant to the command of an Order of Sale in the above name cause to me directed by the Court of Common Pleas of Miami County, Ohio, I will offer at Public Sale in the lobby of the Sheriff on September 18, 2013 at 10:00 o’clock in the a.m. the following described premises, to-wit: Situated in the Village of West Milton, in the County of Miami, and in the State of Ohio Parcel Number: L39-012204 Also known as: 691 South Winding Way, West Milton, Ohio 45383 A full legal description may be obtained in the Office of the Recorder of Miami County, Ohio. Appraised at Seventy Two Thousand and 00/100 ($72,000.00) Dollars and cannot be sold for less than two-thirds of the appraisement. TERMS OF SALE: 10% of appraised value down time of sale and .5% of appraised value for conveyance and recording, balance within 30 days of confirmation. Kevin L. Williams, Attorney 08/16, 08/23, 08/30-2013 40370586

SHERIFF’S SALE MIAMI COUNTY COMMON PLEAS Case No.: 13-149 The Huntington National Bank vs. Rodney Gasvoda, et al Pursuant to the command of an Order of Sale in the above name cause to me directed by the Court of Common Pleas of Miami County, Ohio, I will offer at Public Sale in the lobby of the Sheriff on September 11, 2013 at 10:00 o’clock in the a.m. the following described premises, to-wit: Situated in the Township of Elizabeth, in the County of Miami, and in the State of Ohio Parcel Number: E09-030140, E09-030120, E09-030110, E09030100 Also known as: 7790 Walnut Grove Road, Troy, Ohio 45373 A full legal description may be obtained in the Office of the Recorder of Miami County, Ohio. Appraised at One Million Three Hundred Thousand and 00/100 ($1,300,000.00) Dollars and cannot be sold for less than twothirds of the appraisement. TERMS OF SALE: 10% of appraised value down time of sale and .5% of appraised value for conveyance and recording, balance within 30 days of confirmation. Tina Woods, Attorney 08/09 08/16, 08/23-2013 40367603




SHERIFF’S SALE MIAMI COUNTY COMMON PLEAS Case No.: 13-214 Bank of America, NA vs. Steven M. Wolf, et al Pursuant to the command of an Order of Sale in the above name cause to me directed by the Court of Common Pleas of Miami County, Ohio, I will offer at Public Sale in the lobby of the Sheriff on September 18, 2013 at 10:00 o’clock in the a.m. the following described premises, to-wit: Situated in the City of Troy, in the County of Miami, and in the State of Ohio Parcel Number: D08-036290 Also known as: 1348 Fleet Road, Troy, Ohio 45373 A full legal description may be obtained in the Office of the Recorder of Miami County, Ohio. Appraised at One Hundred Five Thousand and 00/100 ($105,000.00) Dollars and cannot be sold for less than two-thirds of the appraisement. TERMS OF SALE: 10% of appraised value down time of sale and .5% of appraised value for conveyance and recording, balance within 30 days of confirmation. Jeffery R. Jinkens, Attorney 08/16, 08/23, 08/30-2013 40370540

SHERIFF’S SALE MIAMI COUNTY COMMON PLEAS Case No.: 13-112 CitiMortgage, Inc. vs. Christopher M. Bell, et al Pursuant to the command of an Order of Sale in the above name cause to me directed by the Court of Common Pleas of Miami County, Ohio, I will offer at Public Sale in the lobby of the Sheriff on September 18, 2013 at 10:00 o’clock in the a.m. the following described premises, to-wit: Situated in the City of Troy, in the County of Miami, and in the State of Ohio Parcel Number: D08-040190 Prior Deed Reference: Volume 700, Page 153 on October 19, 1999 Also known as: 1559 North Road, Troy, Ohio 45373 A full legal description may be obtained in the Office of the Recorder of Miami County, Ohio. Appraised at One Hundred Thirty Thousand and 00/100 ($130,000.00) Dollars and cannot be sold for less than two-thirds of the appraisement. TERMS OF SALE: 10% of appraised value down time of sale and .5% of appraised value for conveyance and recording, balance within 30 days of confirmation. Douglas A. Haessig, Attorney 08/16, 08/23, 08/30-2013 40370533

SHERIFF’S SALE MIAMI COUNTY COMMON PLEAS Case No.: 05-463 U S Bank, NA vs. William M. Hill, et al Pursuant to the command of an Order of Sale in the above name cause to me directed by the Court of Common Pleas of Miami County, Ohio, I will offer at Public Sale in the lobby of the Sheriff on September 11, 2013 at 10:00 o’clock in the a.m. the following described premises, to-wit: Situated in the Township of Concord, in the County of Miami, and in the State of Ohio Parcel Number: C06-081287 Prior Deed Reference: 672 / Page 535 Also known as: 1501 Waco Street, Troy, Ohio 45373 A full legal description may be obtained in the Office of the Recorder of Miami County, Ohio. Appraised at Forty Five Thousand and 00/100 ($45,000.00) Dollars and cannot be sold for less than two-thirds of the appraisement. TERMS OF SALE: 10% of appraised value down time of sale and .5% of appraised value for conveyance and recording, balance within 30 days of confirmation. Sara M. Petersmann, Attorney 08/09 08/16, 08/23-2013 40366803

SHERIFF’S SALE MIAMI COUNTY COMMON PLEAS Case No.: 12-104 Bank of America, NA vs. Johnny P. Newman, et al Pursuant to the command of an Order of Sale in the above name cause to me directed by the Court of Common Pleas of Miami County, Ohio, I will offer at Public Sale in the lobby of the Sheriff on September 18, 2013 at 10:00 o’clock in the a.m. the following described premises, to-wit: Situated in the Township of Union, in the County of Miami, and in the State of Ohio Parcel Number: L32-034800, L32-034810 Also known as: 10254 West State Route 571, Ludlow Falls, Ohio 45339 A full legal description may be obtained in the Office of the Recorder of Miami County, Ohio. Appraised at One Hundred Fifteen Thousand and 00/100 ($115,000.00) Dollars and cannot be sold for less than two-thirds of the appraisement. TERMS OF SALE: 10% of appraised value down time of sale and .5% of appraised value for conveyance and recording, balance within 30 days of confirmation. George J. Annos, Attorney 08/16, 08/23, 08/30-2013 40370510

CONTACT US n Sports Editor Josh Brown

13 Troy swept by Centerville, 3-0 (937) 440-5251, (937) 440-5232

Troy Daily News •

TODAY’S TIPS • BANQUET: The Trojan Athletics Hall of Fame Banquet will be held at 6 p.m. Sept. 7 in the Club 55 Crystal Room. Tickets are now available for the event, which will honor the 10 inductees into the inaugural hall of fame class. Tickets are $35. Tickets may be purchased individually or in tables of six or eight. Donated tickets also can be purchased for deserving youth. Tickets may be obtained at the following locations: Troy High School Athletic Department, Lincoln Community Center, Shipman, Dixon & Livingston law firm and Heath Murray’s State Farm Insurance Agency. For more information, call John Terwilliger at 339-2113. • SOFTBALL: The Miami County Blaze will be holding additional tryouts for its 12u, 14u and 18u teams Aug. 24-25 at the Lowry Complex in West Milton. For times and details, visit www. or call (937) 875-0492. • BASEBALL: Tryouts for the new 2014 13u Troy Rampage will be at noon Aug. 24-25 at Duke Park’s Legion Field. Players cannot turn 14 before May 1, 2014, and must bring their own equipment. For more information, contact coach Frosty Brown at (937) 339-4383, (937) 474-7344 or by email at • HOCKEY: Hobart Arena’s Hockey Initiation Program is for beginning players ages 5-10 or for beginner skaters. Practices begin Sept. 16 and run through mid-March of 2014. The program practices once per week for 50 minutes and includes approximately 20 practices over the course of the season. An equipment rental program is available for all participants. The cost is $130 for the season. For more information, visit ProgramsRegForms.html or call Phil Noll at (937) 875-0249. • BASEBALL: Registration for the 2013 Frosty Brown Fall Batting Leagues will end Aug. 30. There are three leagues to choose from: the original Frosty Brown Fall Batting League for ages 13-18, the Frosty Brown Live Pitching League for high schoolers only and the Frosty Brown Elementary Fall Batting League for ages 9-12. For more information, go to, on Facebook at www., or contact coach Frosty Brown at (937) 3394383, (937) 474-9093 or by email at ibrown@ • BASKETBALL: There will be a fall boys basketball league from Sept. 9-Oct. 28 at the Miami Valley School in Dayton. Game will be on Sunday nights, with the grade school division (grades 4-5) and middle school division (grades 6-8) playing at 6 p.m. and the high school division (grades 9-12) playing at 7 p.m. For more information, email Ken Laake at ken. • SOFTBALL: The West Liberty Force 14u travel fastpitch teams is still in need of a catcher/utility player for the 2013-14 season. For more information or a private tryout, contact Mark Thompson at (937) 658-1880 or by email at

SPORTS CALENDAR TODAY Preseason Football Dunbar at Troy (7 p.m.) Northeastern at Milton-Union (7:30 p.m.) Miami East at Northwestern (7:30 p.m.) Covington at Versailles (7 p.m.) Bethel at Cedarville (7 p.m.) Arcanum at Troy Christian (7 p.m.) West Liberty-Salem at Bradford (7:30 p.m.) Piqua at Wayne (7 p.m.) Lehman at Parkway (7 p.m.) Boys Golf Versailles at Lehman (4 p.m.) Tennis Greenville at Tippecanoe (4:30 p.m.) Cross Country Troy at Moeller Primetime Invite (7 p.m.)

WHAT’S INSIDE Reds..............................................14 Scoreboard..............................................15 Television Schedule..................................15

Staff Reports

CENTERVILLE — Troy wants to win the Greater Western Ohio Conference again this year. Thursday, the Trojans found out what it will take to accomplish that. The Trojans could not handle Centerville’s service game, never truly putting together an offense during Thursday night’s 25-17, 25-14, 25-17 loss in Centerville at the hands of the Elks — who they beat on the road last season to win their first ever GWOC tournament title. “Centerville is a really good squad, and we just didn’t give ourselves any kind of opportunity,” Troy coach Michelle Owen said. “We never got our offense going. We were aced 15 times, and we only had 12 kills to 10 errors — which is barely in the positives in terms of offensive

August 23, 2013

Josh Brown

numbers. “I thought it was very similar to the Lakota West match that we ended our season on (in the district final) last year. We prepared for them all week, we knew exactly what they were going to do … and we just couldn’t get anything going.” Lauren Freed had five kills and eight digs to lead the Trojans, Katie Demao and Jillian Ross each had three kills and Leslie Wynkoop had 12 assists and three digs, only getting the chance to set the ball 52 total times in the match. “There’s not much positive we can take away from this match,” Owen said. “It all came down to execution. Now we’ve got to get ready for Springfield on Tuesday and another tough match at Miami East on Saturday.” Greeneview 3, Bethel 1

BRANDT — After a 2-20 season, the Bethel Bees are poised to surprise some teams. And even though Greeneview left Bethel with a 3-1 victory in the Bees’ season opener Thursday, 25-18, 23-25, 25-22, 25-23, the Rams left knowing just how hard they had to work to get it. “I was really impressed. The girls showed a huge improvement from last year,” Bethel coach Rob Gatrell said. “I’m looking forward to seeing what the girls can do this year.” Tia Koewler had 11 kills for the Bees, Brooke Artz had seven kills and 28 assists, Savannah Swisher had seven kills, 24 assists and four aces and Marieke Van Haaren had seven kills and five blocks. Bethel (0-1) hosts Milton-Union Monday.

Eagles defeat Indians Bulldogs can’t hang on

Staff Reports

Staff photo | Anthony Weber

Troy’s Nick Kleptz moves to take the ball away from a Fairmont player Thursday night at Troy Memorial Stadium.

Cashing in:

Troy converts chances in 3-0 win


Associate Sports Editor

TROY — Troy’s Nick Kleptz had a fair amount of chances to score against Fairmont Thursday night at Troy Memorial Stadium. He was denied by the post early in the second half, then had a shot blocked on a great sliding play by a Fairmont defender seconds later. Kleptz even had one goal negated due to an offside call later in the game. It was okay, though, Adam Witmer had his back. Witmer netted a pair of second-half goals — one being a header off a pass from Steven Williams less than four minutes into the half and another with 24:25 remaining on an assist by Kleptz — and the Trojans (1-1-1) coasted to a 3-0 victory over the Firebirds (1-1). “Yeah, he scored two for us in Staff photo | Anthony Weber the second half, you know, Troy’s Caleb Leibold brings the ball up the sideline Thursday night • See CASHING on page 14 against Fairmont at Troy Memorial Stadium.

TROY — Troy Christian coach Ryan Zeman was happy to open the season with a win. He was even happier that it came against Newton — a team that the Eagles hadn’t beat since Zeman has been in charge. Senior Chris Dickens scored a pair of goals in the first half to help the Eagles come away with a 3-1 victory over the Indians Thursday night. Dickens’ first goal came off a corner kick by Tom Null and his second was off an assist by Patrick Canavan. Later in the first half, Canavan put the Eagles up 3-0, scoring a goal off an assist from Wesley Alexander. “It’s awesome,” Zeman said. “It’s a great feeling, it’s a great way to start our season. (Beating Newton) is a long time overdue.” The Eagles (1-0) play at Dunbar Monday. • Girls Spr. Shawnee 2, Milton-Union 1 WEST MILTON — Milton-Union took the lead early — and had plenty of chances to build on it. Instead, Springfield Shawnee was able to tie the score at 1-1 before halftime and then put home the game-winning goal with 1:07 left on the clock to steal a 2-1 victory from the Bulldogs Thursday. “The sad thing is, we played well tonight,” Milton-Union coach Andy Grudich said. “We moved the ball well, attacked, outshot them and outplayed them for long stretches. We were dangerous and created plenty of scoring chances.” Josie Berberich was the only Bulldog to connect on one, though, stealing the ball in the Braves’ end and ripping a goal home from 20 yards out. “We’ve got to be more efficient in front of the goal,” Grudich said. “We’ve got to finish more of those chances. We’ve done it before, in the preseason and in our first two games. And we’ll do it again. “We just let one get away from us tonight.” Milton-Union (1-1-1) hosts Preble Shawnee Tuesday.

Stadler finishes long day in the lead at Barclays Reds top D-Backs in series finale Before the game, Dusty Baker didn’t know who his closer would be. The Cincinnati Reds manager’s eventual choice turned out just right. Sam LeCure overcame two ninth-inning hits and earned the save in the Reds’ 2-1 win over the Arizona Diamondbacks on Thursday. Shin-Soo Choo scored the decisive run in the eighth inning on Arizona’s fourth wild pitch of the game. See Page 14

JERSEY CITY, N.J. (AP) — Kevin Stadler teed off just after breakfast and finished right before dinner. It took him nearly 11 hours to complete a 7-under 64 at Liberty National, his lowest score on the PGA Tour since the first week of February. And he still isn’t guaranteed to be the first-round leader at The Barclays. The FedEx Cup playoffs got off to a soggy start Thursday with two rain delays that lasted six hours. It was a start-again, stop-again day on the bank of the Hudson River, but that didn’t stop Stadler. He ran off three birdies early, then returned from the second delay and threw in four more birdies on a soft golf course. Asked if it was difficult to stay mentally prepared, Stadler replied, “I’m never

really mentally prepared. Same as usual. It was all good.” Tiger Woods, the No. 1 player in the world and in this playoff series, came out of the first delay by missing a short birdie putt on the par-5 13th and then rolling in three straight birdies to get into the mix. He cooled slightly after the slightly longer second delay, and failed to make birdie on any of the par 5s in his round of 67. Woods didn’t mind the long day. He was more concerned about the next long day on the horizon. Only the top half of the draw finished the round. The later starters — Ben Crane played only two holes — were to resume the round Friday morning and then go straight to the second

round. That left the top half facing extra holes on Saturday to get the tournament caught up. “We’re done,” Woods said. “It was a long day, and tomorrow will be a short one. And then Saturday will be pretty much a marathon.” British Open champion Phil Mickelson and Masters champion Adam Scott were among those who didn’t finish. PGA champion Jason Dufner had a 71, while U.S. Open champion Justin Rose recovered from a double bogey on the par-5 13th for a 68. • LPGA EDMONTON, Alberta — Lydia Ko was • See DAY on page 14

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Friday, August 23, 2013



n Continued from page 13

n Continued from page 13

back on top of the Canadian Women’s Open leaderboard. The 16-year-old Ko, the winner last year at Vancouver Golf Club at an LPGA Tour-record age of 15 years, 4 months, shot a 5-under 65 on Thursday in perfect conditions at Royal Mayfair for a share of the first-round lead with Angela Stanford and Christel Boeljon. Ko, the South Koreanborn New Zealander, had six birdies and a bogey. She birdied the opening hole, though she figured that might be a bad omen. “When I start off with a birdie I haven’t really played that well, so yeah, I was kind of nervous that I did make a birdie on the first,” Ko said. She felt some pressure entering the tournament. “Because you’re the defending champion, people are going to expect more,” she said. “I called my dad a couple of days ago and he just said, ‘Relax. You can’t control everything. Just play the game that you want to play.’” Stanford rebounded after going 0-4 last week in the United States’ Solheim Cup loss in Colorado. “Try to take positives from it,” Stanford said. “It’s hard because I’m the only one that has to live with it. I’m the one that it’s probably haunting the most. So it’s been really hard. I thought about going home a few times. … The best thing was for me to get back on the horse. I had to get out and play and I guess just try to put it behind me.” The Texan birdied five of the first 12 holes in her bogey-free round.

he came off the touch line and had two goals off of set plays on deadball situations, which was good for us,” Troy coach Richard Phillips said. Johan Trotter added a header with 12:51 remaining the game with an assist coming from Jake Mastroanni. Goalie Alex Williams had his first shutout of his career, finishing with eight saves. After a quiet 25 minutes from the Troy offense to open the first half, the Trojans finally were able to generate some chances. With seven minutes left in the first half, Kleptz was the recipient of a great pass down the sideline. He dribbled down the right side and touched a pass right in front of goal, but the ball hit high off the post and kept the game scoreless. Kleptz had a good look himself in the first three minutes of the second half, teeing one up from 10 yards out, but the ball hit the top of the post. Less than a minute later, Kleptz had another look from close range. He struck the ball and it looked like it was headed straight for the back of the net, but a Fairmont defender slid in at the last minute and denied the goal. But everything started clicking for the Trojans after that. Phillips admitted after the game he was happy to get the win, but still thinks his team has a long way to go. “There’s so many things you can point out,” Phillips said. “We have three lines on the field: we’ve got the front line, the midfield and we got the back line — and all three have to be able to play together. We were not doing that. We started doing things out of the ordinary. I mean we’re not marking up, we’re not coming back and defending, we’re not finding players. Those three lines, they disintegrate, you don’t get the flow you want. The younger players that we brought in, you give them that opportunity and they have the right attitude and they continue to build — and you saw that tonight with the younger guys in how hard they played, wanting it more, doing the things you’re asking the older guys to do. “That’s what’s refreshing about it. Giving them the opportunity, they have the right attitude and we will build off that. They helped us to be a little more motivated. We were lethargic in that first half, we came out slow in the first half and we never went after them in the first half. The second half we did a much better job of going at them hard — and that’s what we need to do for 80 minutes.” Troy plays at Springfield Tuesday. JV Score: Troy 4, Fairmont 1

Troy Daily News •

Troy’s J.T. Yenney dribbles the ball Thursday against Fairmont at Troy Memorial Stadium. Staff photo | Anthony Weber

Troy’s Adam Witmer controls the ball Thursday against Fairmont at Troy Memorial Stadium. Staff photo | Anthony Weber

Wild pitches help Reds edge Diamondbacks 2-1 CINCINNATI (AP) — Before the game, Dusty Baker didn’t know who his closer would be. The Cincinnati Reds manager’s eventual choice turned out just right. Sam LeCure overcame two ninthinning hits and earned the save in the Reds’ 2-1 win over the Arizona Diamondbacks on Thursday. Shin-Soo Choo scored the decisive run in the eighth inning on Arizona’s fourth wild pitch of the game. Choo scored both Cincinnati runs, helping the Reds to their third win in the four-game series. Cincinnati (73-55) improved to a season-high 18 games over .500 and increased its lead over Arizona to seven games in the race for the National League’s second wild-card playoff spot. Choo singled to lead off the eighth against reliever Eury De La Rosa (0-1) and moved to second when De La Rosa’s pickoff attempt rolled away from first baseman Paul Goldschmidt. Todd Frazier sacrificed Choo to third, and Choo scored when ball four to Joey Votto was a wild pitch. Mat Latos (13-4) went eight innings and earned the win, despite getting sick before he took the mound. In his previous three starts, Latos had received only five runs of offensive support. Baker was forced to use his closer Aroldis Chapman for two innings Wednesday night, making him unavailable Thursday. So LeCure was given the chance to earn his first major league save. “Sam is our utility guy,” Baker said. “He can go long or short. He has a lot of guts.” Latos made the most of two runs on Thursday, allowing just one run and five hits to Arizona. Latos struck out seven, didn’t walk anyone, and hit one batter with a pitch. “I was sick right before the first inning,” said Latos, who couldn’t even keep water down. “I was sick again in the fifth inning. It’s gone now but I didn’t have anything left in the tank.” Latos managed to save the bullpen. “Latos gave us what we wanted,”

AP photo Cincinnati Reds’ Shin-Soo Choo (17) is safe at home on a wild pitch by Arizona Diamondbacks relief pitcher Eury De La Rosa (56) in the eighth inning Thursday in Cincinnati.

Baker said. “A security guard told me he was vomiting underneath the stands.” Arizona starter Trevor Cahill, in his second start since coming off the disabled list, allowed four hits and one run. He walked three, struck out seven and threw three wild pitches — all in the third inning. “He struggled that inning,” Arizona manager Kirk Gibson said. “They scored two runs on four wild pitches and an error. It’s very frustrating, disappointing.” Cahill allowed two hits but still faced the minimum 12 batters over his final four innings, with help from

a caught stealing and a double-play ball. In the third, the Reds put runners on second and third with one out. Brandon Phillips cashed in the opportunity with a run-scoring groundout for a 1-0 lead. Cahill entered the game with 11 wild pitches this season, and now has a major league-high 14. The Diamondbacks took a more conventional route in getting even 1-1 in fourth. Adam Eaton and Goldschmidt led off with singles, Arizona’s first hits off of Latos. Martin Prado hit into a double play, but Aaron Hill rapped a sharp one-

hopper that third baseman Frazier couldn’t handle. Hill was credited with a run-scoring infield hit. LeCure told himself he needed three outs like any other inning. “I didn’t want to even let myself think of being the closer. I knew there was a possibility,” LeCure said. “Chapman is our closer but I did tell him to watch out.” Baker selected LeCure because he is fearless. “He doesn’t have the best stuff, but he’s not afraid,” Baker said. “Sam was the best man. He knows how to pitch. I knew he wouldn’t get rattled if there were runners on.”

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BASEBALL Baseball Expanded Standings All Times EDT AMERICAN LEAGUE East Division W L Pct Boston 75 54 .581 Tampa Bay 72 53 .576 68 58 .540 Baltimore 68 59 .535 New York 57 71 .445 Toronto Central Division L Pct W Detroit 74 53 .583 Cleveland 69 58 .543 64 61 .512 Kansas City 56 70 .444 Minnesota 51 74 .408 Chicago West Division L Pct W Texas 74 53 .583 Oakland 71 55 .563 Seattle 59 67 .468 55 71 .437 Los Angeles 41 85 .325 Houston NATIONAL LEAGUE East Division W L Pct Atlanta 77 49 .611 Washington 63 64 .496 58 67 .464 New York 56 70 .444 Philadelphia 48 78 .381 Miami Central Division W L Pct Pittsburgh 74 52 .587 St. Louis 73 53 .579 Cincinnati 73 55 .570 55 72 .433 Milwaukee 54 73 .425 Chicago West Division L Pct W Los Angeles 75 52 .591 Arizona 65 61 .516 Colorado 59 69 .461 57 70 .449 San Diego San Francisco 56 70 .444

GB WCGB — — 1 — 5½ 3 6 3½ 17½ 15

L10 4-6 6-4 4-6 8-2 3-7

Str W-1 L-1 W-1 W-5 L-5

Home 40-23 41-23 36-28 38-27 31-32

Away 35-31 31-30 32-30 30-32 26-39

GB WCGB — — 5 2½ 9 6½ 17½ 15 22 19½

L10 5-5 7-3 3-7 3-7 7-3

Str L-1 W-3 L-4 W-1 W-5

Home 41-23 38-25 33-30 28-33 28-32

Away 33-30 31-33 31-31 28-37 23-42

GB WCGB — — 2½ — 14½ 12 18½ 16 32½ 30

L10 7-3 5-5 6-4 2-8 4-6

Str W-3 L-2 W-2 L-4 L-3

Home 38-27 39-25 31-32 31-37 19-43

Away 36-26 32-30 28-35 24-34 22-42

GB WCGB — — 14½ 9½ 18½ 13½ 21 16 29 24

L10 6-4 6-4 4-6 4-6 4-6

Str W-1 W-3 L-1 W-1 L-3

Home 44-18 36-29 26-33 32-30 28-37

Away 33-31 27-35 32-34 24-40 20-41

GB WCGB — — 1 — 2 — 19½ 17½ 20½ 18½

L10 4-6 7-3 7-3 4-6 2-8

Str L-1 W-1 W-2 L-1 L-3

Home 42-22 36-23 40-21 30-35 25-41

Away 32-30 37-30 33-34 25-37 29-32

GB WCGB — — 9½ 7 16½ 14 18 15½ 18½ 16

L10 8-2 6-4 5-5 4-6 4-6

Str W-3 L-2 L-1 W-1 L-1

Home 37-25 36-26 36-27 34-31 32-33

Away 38-27 29-35 23-42 23-39 24-37

AMERICAN LEAGUE Wednesday's Games Seattle 5, Oakland 3 Boston 12, San Francisco 1 Cleveland 3, L.A. Angels 1 Baltimore 4, Tampa Bay 2 N.Y. Yankees 4, Toronto 2 Detroit 7, Minnesota 1 Texas 5, Houston 4 Chicago White Sox 5, Kansas City 2 Thursday's Games N.Y. Yankees 5, Toronto 3 Minnesota 7, Detroit 6 Chicago White Sox at Kansas City, 8:10 p.m. Friday's Games Minnesota (Deduno 7-7) at Cleveland (U.Jimenez 9-7), 7:05 p.m. Oakland (Straily 6-7) at Baltimore (B.Norris 9-10), 7:05 p.m. Detroit (Fister 10-6) at N.Y. Mets (Matsuzaka 0-0), 7:10 p.m. N.Y.Yankees (Kuroda 11-8) at Tampa Bay (Archer 6-5), 7:10 p.m. Texas (M.Perez 6-3) at Chicago White Sox (Sale 9-11), 8:10 p.m. Toronto (Redmond 1-1) at Houston (Lyles 5-6), 8:10 p.m. Washington (G.Gonzalez 7-6) at Kansas City (B.Chen 5-1), 8:10 p.m. Boston (Lackey 8-10) at L.A. Dodgers (Nolasco 9-9), 10:10 p.m. L.A. Angels (Richards 3-5) at Seattle (F.Hernandez 12-6), 10:10 p.m. Saturday's Games Boston at L.A. Dodgers, 4:05 p.m. Detroit at N.Y. Mets, 4:05 p.m. Oakland at Baltimore, 4:05 p.m. Minnesota at Cleveland, 7:05 p.m. N.Y.Yankees at Tampa Bay, 7:10 p.m. Texas at Chicago White Sox, 7:10 p.m. Toronto at Houston, 7:10 p.m. Washington at Kansas City, 7:10 p.m. L.A. Angels at Seattle, 9:10 p.m. NATIONAL LEAGUE Wednesday's Games Atlanta 4, N.Y. Mets 1, 10 innings St. Louis 8, Milwaukee 6 Boston 12, San Francisco 1 San Diego 2, Pittsburgh 1 Philadelphia 4, Colorado 3 Cincinnati 10, Arizona 7 L.A. Dodgers 4, Miami 1 Washington 11, Chicago Cubs 6 Thursday's Games Cincinnati 2, Arizona 1 L.A. Dodgers 6, Miami 0 Washington 5, Chicago Cubs 4, 13 innings Colorado at Philadelphia, 7:05 p.m. Atlanta at St. Louis, 8:15 p.m. Pittsburgh at San Francisco, 10:15 p.m. Friday's Games Arizona (Miley 9-8) at Philadelphia (Hamels 5-13), 7:05 p.m. Colorado (Chacin 11-7) at Miami (Koehler 3-8), 7:10 p.m. Detroit (Fister 10-6) at N.Y. Mets (Matsuzaka 0-0), 7:10 p.m. Milwaukee (Gallardo 9-9) at Cincinnati (H.Bailey 8-10), 7:10 p.m. Washington (G.Gonzalez 7-6) at Kansas City (B.Chen 5-1), 8:10 p.m. Atlanta (Medlen 10-11) at St. Louis (Wainwright 14-7), 8:15 p.m. Boston (Lackey 8-10) at L.A. Dodgers (Nolasco 9-9), 10:10 p.m. Chicago Cubs (E.Jackson 7-13) at San Diego (Volquez 9-10), 10:10 p.m. Pittsburgh (Morton 4-3) at San Francisco (Bumgarner 11-7), 10:15 p.m. Saturday's Games Boston at L.A. Dodgers, 4:05 p.m. Detroit at N.Y. Mets, 4:05 p.m. Arizona at Philadelphia, 7:05 p.m. Colorado at Miami, 7:10 p.m. Milwaukee at Cincinnati, 7:10 p.m. Washington at Kansas City, 7:10 p.m. Atlanta at St. Louis, 7:15 p.m. Chicago Cubs at San Diego, 8:40 p.m. Pittsburgh at San Francisco, 9:05 p.m. Reds 2, Diamondbacks 1 Arizona Cincinnati ab r h bi ab r h bi GParra rf 4 0 0 0 Choo cf 4 2 2 0 Eaton cf 3 1 2 0 Frazier 3b 3 0 0 0 Gldsch 1b 4 0 3 0 Votto 1b 2 0 1 0 Prado 3b 4 0 0 0 Phillips 2b 4 0 0 1 A.Hill 2b 4 0 2 1 Bruce rf 3 0 1 0 Kubel lf 4 0 0 0 Ludwck lf 3 0 0 0 Nieves c 4 0 0 0 Heisey lf 0 0 0 0 Gregrs ss 3 0 0 0 Mesorc c 2 0 1 0 Cahill p 2 0 0 0 Cozart ss 2 0 0 0 Campn ph 1 0 0 0 Latos p 3 0 0 0 EDLRs p 0 0 0 0 LeCure p 0 0 0 0 WHarrs p 0 0 0 0 Totals 33 1 7 1 Totals 26 2 5 1 Arizona......................000 100 000—1 Cincinnati .................001 000 01x—2 E_E.De La Rosa (1). DP_Arizona 1, Cincinnati 1. LOB_Arizona 6, Cincinnati 6. 2B_Bruce (34). CS_Votto (3). S_Frazier. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .IP H R ER BB SO Arizona Cahill . . . . . . . . . . . . .7 4 1 1 4 7 E.De La Rosa L,0-1 1-3 1 1 0 1 0 W.Harris . . . . . . . . .2-3 0 0 0 0 1

Cincinnati Latos W,13-4 . . . . . . .8 5 1 1 0 6 LeCure S,1-3 . . . . . . .1 2 0 0 0 1 HBP_by Latos (Eaton). WP_Cahill 3, E.De La Rosa. Umpires_Home, Will Little; First, Gary Darling; Second, Jerry Meals; Third, Chris Conroy. T_2:46. A_21,166 (42,319). Major League Baseball Linescore Thursday Toronto . . . .000 010 200—3 8 1 NewYork . . .000 023 00x—5 4 0 Happ, Lincoln (6), Loup (6), Wagner (7) and Arencibia; Pettitte, Kelley (7), Logan (7), Claiborne (8), D.Robertson (9) and C.Stewart. W_Pettitte 9-9. L_Happ 3-3. Sv_D.Robertson (2). HRs_Toronto, Arencibia (19). New York, Granderson (4). Minnesota . .100 131 010—7 11 0 Detroit . . . . .002 004 000—6 12 0 A.Albers, Roenicke (6), Fien (7), Burton (8), Perkins (9) and C.Herrmann; Verlander, B.Rondon (8), Smyly (8), Alburquerque (9) and Holaday, B.Pena. W_Fien 3-2. L_B.Rondon 1-2. Sv_Perkins (30). HRs_Minnesota, Doumit (11). Detroit, Holaday (1), A.Jackson (10). NATIONAL LEAGUE Los Angeles 000 320 100—6 8 0 Miami . . . . . .000 000 000—0 6 0 Kershaw, B.Wilson (9) and A.Ellis; H.Alvarez, Da.Jennings (6), A.Ramos (7), M.Dunn (8), Cishek (9) and Mathis. W_Kershaw 13-7. L_H.Alvarez 2-3. Washington .1200001000001—5 113 Chicago . . . .0000000130000—4 8 1 (13 innings) Strasburg, R.Soriano (9), Clippard (10), Stammen (11), Storen (13) and W.Ramos, K.Suzuki; Tr.Wood, B.Parker (7), Strop (9), Gregg (10), Villanueva (11), Bowden (13) and D.Navarro.W_Stammen 7-5. L_Bowden 1-3. Sv_Storen (3). HRs_Washington, Zimmerman (15), Lombardozzi (1). Chicago, Bogusevic (2), Do.Murphy (8). Midwest League At A Glance Eastern Division W L Pct. GB Bowling Green (Rays) 36 23 .610 — Great Lakes (Dodgers) 34 25 .576 2 Dayton (Reds) 33 27 .550 3½ x-South Bend (D-backs) 33 27 .550 3½ Lake County (Indians) 29 30 .492 7 West Michigan (Tigers) 27 29 .482 7½ Fort Wayne (Padres) 24 35 .407 12 24 36 .40012½ Lansing (Blue Jays) Western Division W L Pct. GB Cedar Rapids (Twins) 40 18 .690 — Quad Cities (Astros) 33 24 .579 6½ Clinton (Mariners) 31 27 .534 9 28 30 .483 12 Peoria (Cardinals) 27 31 .466 13 x-Beloit (Athletics) Wisconsin (Brewers) 25 33 .431 15 23 35 .397 17 Burlington (Angels) Kane County (Cubs) 20 37 .35119½ x-clinched first half Thursday's Games Dayton 5, Lake County 3 Great Lakes 2, Lansing 0 Fort Wayne 5, South Bend 2 Beloit at Kane County, 7:30 p.m. Burlington at Peoria, 7:30 p.m. Wisconsin at Clinton, 7:30 p.m. Cedar Rapids at Quad Cities, 8 p.m. West Michigan at Bowling Green, 8:05 p.m. Friday's Games Dayton at Lake County, 7 p.m. South Bend at Fort Wayne, 7:05 p.m. Lansing at Great Lakes, 7:05 p.m. Burlington at Peoria, 7:30 p.m. Wisconsin at Clinton, 7:30 p.m. Beloit at Kane County, 7:30 p.m. Cedar Rapids at Quad Cities, 8 p.m. West Michigan at Bowling Green, 8:05 p.m. Saturday's Games Lake County at West Michigan, 7 p.m. Dayton at Lansing, 7:05 p.m. Great Lakes at South Bend, 7:05 p.m. Quad Cities at Burlington, 7:30 p.m. Peoria at Cedar Rapids, 7:35 p.m. Kane County at Wisconsin, 7:35 p.m. Clinton at Beloit, 8 p.m. Fort Wayne at Bowling Green, 8:05 p.m. Sunday's Games Lake County at West Michigan, 1 p.m. West Michigan 1, Lake County 0, 1 innings, comp. of susp. game Dayton at Lansing, 2:05 p.m. Great Lakes at South Bend, 2:05 p.m. Kane County at Wisconsin, 2:05 p.m. Clinton at Beloit, 3 p.m. Quad Cities at Burlington, 3 p.m. Peoria at Cedar Rapids, 3:05 p.m. Fort Wayne at Bowling Green, 3:05 p.m.

FOOTBALL National Football League Preseason Glance All Times EDT AMERICAN CONFERENCE


SPORTS ON TV TODAY AUTO RACING 8 a.m. NBCSN — Formula One, practice for Belgian Grand Prix, at Spa, Belgium 9 a.m. FS1 — NASCAR, Nationwide Series, practice for Food City 250, at Bristol, Tenn. Noon FS1 — NASCAR, Sprint Cup, practice for IRWIN Tools Night Race, at Bristol, Tenn. 2:30 p.m. FS1 — NASCAR, Sprint Cup, "Happy Hour Series," final practice for IRWIN Tools Night Race, at Bristol, Tenn. 3:30 p.m. FS1 — NASCAR, Nationwide Series, pole qualifying for Food City 250, at Bristol, Tenn. 5:30 p.m. ESPN2 — NASCAR, Sprint Cup, pole qualifying for IRWIN Tools Night Race, at Bristol, Tenn. 7:30 p.m. ESPN — NASCAR, Nationwide Series, Food City 250, at Bristol, Tenn. BOXING 9:30 p.m. ESPN2 — Champion Argenis Mendez (21-2-0) vs. Arash Usmanee (20-1-0), for IBF junior lightweight title, at Verona, N.Y. CYCLING 4 p.m. NBCSN — USA Pro Challenge, stage 5, at Vail, Colo. GOLF 9:30 a.m. TGC — European PGA Tour, Johnnie Walker Championship, second round, at Gleneagles, Scotland 12:30 p.m. TGC — Tour, Cox Classic, second round, at Omaha, Neb. 3 p.m. TGC — PGA Tour, The Barclays, second round, at Jersey City, N.J. 6:30 p.m. TGC — Champions Tour, Boeing Classic, first round, at Snoqualmie, Wash. (same-day tape) 12:30 a.m. TGC — LPGA, Canadian Women's Open, second round, at Edmonton, Alberta (delayed tape) MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL 7 p.m. FSN — Milwaukee at Cincinnati 8 p.m. MLB — Regional coverage, Atlanta at St. Louis or Texas at Chicago White Sox NFL FOOTBALL 8 p.m. CBS — Preseason, Seattle at Green Bay PREP FOOTBALL 10 p.m. FS1 — Mountain Pointe (Ariz.) at Bishop Gorman (Nev.) SOCCER 8:30 p.m. NBCSN — MLS, Kansas City at Chicago 1 a.m. ESPN2 — Liga MX, Guadalajara at Queretaro (delayed tape) TENNIS 1 p.m. ESPN2 — WTA, New Haven Open, semifinal, at New Haven, Conn. 3 p.m. ESPN2 — ATP World Tour, Winston-Salem Open, semifinal, at Winston-Salem, N.C. 7 p.m. ESPN2 — WTA, New Haven Open, semifinal, at New Haven, Conn. East W L T Pct PF PA 2 0 0 1.000 64 36 Buffalo New England 2 0 0 1.000 56 43 N.Y. Jets 1 1 0 .500 54 39 Miami 1 2 0 .333 64 51 South W L T Pct PF PA 2 0 0 1.000 51 30 Houston 1 1 0 .500 40 56 Indianapolis 0 2 0 .000 16 64 Jacksonville Tennessee 0 2 0 .000 40 49 North W L T Pct PF PA 2 0 0 1.000 71 39 Baltimore Cincinnati 2 0 0 1.000 61 29 Cleveland 2 0 0 1.000 51 25 0 2 0 .000 26 42 Pittsburgh West W L T Pct PF PA 1 1 0 .500 20 46 Denver Oakland 1 1 0 .500 39 45 Kansas City 0 2 0 .000 26 32 0 2 0 .000 38 64 San Diego NATIONAL CONFERENCE East W L T Pct PF PA Washington 2 0 0 1.000 46 34 1 1 0 .500 30 33 N.Y. Giants 1 1 0 .500 36 40 Philadelphia 1 2 0 .333 48 51 Dallas South W L T Pct PF PA New Orleans 2 0 0 1.000 45 33 1 1 0 .500 33 31 Carolina 0 2 0 .000 33 61 Atlanta 0 2 0 .000 37 69 Tampa Bay North W L T Pct PF PA 1 1 0 .500 50 52 Chicago 1 1 0 .500 32 41 Detroit Green Bay 1 1 0 .500 19 24 Minnesota 0 2 0 .000 29 47 West W L T Pct PF PA 2 0 0 1.000 29 7 Arizona Seattle 2 0 0 1.000 71 20 San Francisco 1 1 0 .500 21 23 St. Louis 0 2 0 .000 26 46 Thursday's Games Cleveland 24, Detroit 6 Baltimore 27, Atlanta 23 Philadelphia 14, Carolina 9 Chicago 33, San Diego 28 Friday's Games Buffalo 20, Minnesota 16 New Orleans 28, Oakland 20 San Francisco 15, Kansas City 13 New England 25, Tampa Bay 21 Saturday's Games Arizona 12, Dallas 7 Cincinnati 27, Tennessee 19 N.Y. Jets 37, Jacksonville 13 Green Bay 19, St. Louis 7 Houston 24, Miami 17 Seattle 40, Denver 10 Sunday's Game Indianapolis 20, N.Y. Giants 12 Monday's Game Washington 24, Pittsburgh 13 Thursday, Aug. 22 New England at Detroit, 7:30 p.m. Carolina at Baltimore, 8 p.m. Friday, Aug. 23 Seattle at Green Bay, 8 p.m. Chicago at Oakland, 10 p.m. Saturday, Aug. 24 Buffalo at Washington, 4:30 p.m. Cleveland at Indianapolis, 7 p.m. N.Y. Jets at N.Y. Giants, 7 p.m. Kansas City at Pittsburgh, 7:30 p.m. Philadelphia at Jacksonville, 7:30 p.m. Tampa Bay at Miami, 7:30 p.m. St. Louis at Denver, 8 p.m. Cincinnati at Dallas, 8 p.m. Atlanta at Tennessee, 8 p.m. San Diego at Arizona, 10 p.m. Sunday, Aug. 25 New Orleans at Houston, 4 p.m. Minnesota at San Francisco, 8 p.m. College Football AP Top 25 The Top 25 teams in The Associated Press preseason college football poll, with first-place votes in parentheses, 2012 records, total points based on 25 points for a first-place vote through one point for a

25th-place vote, and final ranking: ...................................Record PtsPvs 1. Alabama (58)..............13-1 1,498 1 2. Ohio St. (1) .................12-0 1,365 3 3. Oregon........................12-1 1,335 2 4. Stanford ......................12-2 1,294 7 5. Georgia (1) .................12-2 1,249 t5 6. South Carolina ...........11-2 1,154 8 7.Texas A&M..................11-2 1,104 t5 8. Clemson .....................11-2 1,083 11 9. Louisville .....................11-2 1,042 13 10. Florida.......................11-2 894 9 11. Florida St. .................12-2 845 10 12. LSU...........................10-3 802 14 13. Oklahoma St. .............8-5 755 NR 14. Notre Dame..............12-1 748 4 15.Texas...........................9-4 677 19 16. Oklahoma.................10-3 579 15 17. Michigan .....................8-5 531 24 18. Nebraska ..................10-4 382 25 19. Boise St. ...................11-2 328 18 20.TCU.............................7-6 323 NR 21. UCLA ..........................9-5 286 NR 22. Northwestern............10-3 199 NR 23. Wisconsin ...................8-6 185 NR 24. Southern Cal ..............7-6 134 NR 25. Oregon St...................9-4 129 20 Others receiving votes: Michigan St. 95, Baylor 92, Virginia Tech 86, Miami 85, Arizona St. 53, Kansas St. 43, Fresno St. 36, Vanderbilt 19, Washington 17, N. Illinois 16, Mississippi 11, Utah St. 8, Georgia Tech 6, Arizona 3, Cincinnati 3, North Carolina 3, Penn St. 2, BYU 1. USA Today Top 25 Poll The USA Today Top 25 football coaches preseason poll, with first-place votes in parentheses, 2012 records, total points based on 25 points for first place through one point for 25th, and ranking in final 2012 poll: ...................................Record PtsPvs 1. Alabama (58)..............13-1 1,545 1 2. Ohio State (3).............12-0 1,427 NR 3. Oregon........................12-1 1,397 2 4. Stanford ......................12-2 1,262 6 5. Georgia.......................12-2 1,250 4 6.Texas A&M (1)............11-2 1,215 5 7. South Carolina ...........11-2 1,136 7 8. Clemson .....................11-2 1,047 9 9. Louisville .....................11-2 1,010 13 10. Florida.......................11-2 930 10 11. Notre Dame..............12-1 872 3 12. Florida State.............12-2 844 8 13. LSU...........................10-3 797 12 14. Oklahoma State .........8-5 726 NR 15.Texas...........................9-4 622 18 16. Oklahoma.................10-3 620 15 17. Michigan .....................8-5 589 NR 18. Nebraska ..................10-4 426 23 19. Boise State...............11-2 420 14 20.TCU.............................7-6 400 NR 21. UCLA ..........................9-5 202 NR 22. Northwestern............10-3 186 16 23. Wisconsin ...................8-6 172 NR 24. Southern Cal ..............7-6 165 NR 25. Oregon State..............9-4 135 19 Others receiving votes: Kansas State 113; Miami (Fla.) 101; Michigan State 89; Baylor 80; Virginia Tech 65; Fresno State 62; Arizona State 51; Mississippi 32; Vanderbilt 29; Utah State 23; Brigham Young 20; North Carolina 19; Northern Illinois 19;Tulsa 9; Ohio 8; San Jose State 8; Arizona 5; Cincinnati 3; East Carolina 3; Kent State 3; Mississippi State 3; Washington 3; Central Florida 2; Arkansas 1; Arkansas State 1; Rutgers 1; Tennessee 1; Toledo 1.

GOLF PGA-Barclay's Scores Thursday At Liberty National Golf Club Jersey City, N.J. Purse: $8 million Yardage: 7,343; Par: 71 (36-35) Partial First Round Kevin Stadler ........................31-33—64 Ryan Palmer.........................33-32—65 Henrik Stenson ....................32-33—65 Camilo Villegas.....................31-34—65 Jason Day.............................35-31—66 Matt Kuchar ..........................32-34—66 Nicholas Thompson.............32-35—67

Friday, August 23, 2013 Brendon de Jonge ...............33-34—67 Graham DeLaet ...................35-32—67 Tiger Woods .........................35-32—67 Matt Every ............................32-35—67 Morgan Hoffmann................36-31—67 Nick Watney..........................35-33—68 Josh Teater ...........................34-34—68 Brian Gay..............................35-33—68 Charley Hoffman..................35-33—68 Charl Schwartzel..................36-32—68 Justin Rose...........................35-33—68 Geoff Ogilvy..........................32-36—68 Jeff Overton..........................33-35—68 James Hahn.........................32-36—68 Carl Pettersson.....................33-35—68 Gary Woodland ....................38-31—69 Jonas Blixt ............................35-34—69 Hunter Mahan ......................36-33—69 Bryce Molder........................37-32—69 Jeff Maggert .........................34-35—69 Chez Reavie.........................35-34—69 Daniel Summerhays ............35-35—70 Scott Brown..........................37-33—70 Kyle Stanley..........................33-37—70 Luke Guthrie.........................35-35—70 Kevin Streelman...................36-34—70 Jordan Spieth.......................32-38—70 Jim Furyk..............................33-37—70 Rory Sabbatini......................34-37—71 Martin Flores ........................37-34—71 K.J. Choi................................35-36—71 Rory McIlroy .........................36-35—71 Jason Dufner........................35-36—71 Graeme McDowell ...............37-34—71 Pat Perez ..............................35-36—71 George McNeill ....................37-34—71 Robert Garrigus ...................36-36—72 Scott Piercy ..........................38-34—72 Charles Howell III.................35-37—72 Brandt Snedeker..................37-35—72 John Huh..............................37-36—73 Derek Ernst ..........................35-38—73 David Hearn .........................35-38—73 Chris Stroud .........................37-36—73 Lee Westwood......................41-32—73 Patrick Reed.........................36-37—73 Ted Potter, Jr.........................37-36—73 J.J. Henry..............................38-35—73 Greg Chalmers.....................36-37—73 Richard H. Lee .....................40-35—75 Steven Bowditch...................37-38—75 David Lingmerth...................39-39—78 Justin Hicks...........................38-40—78 LPGA-Canadian Women's Open Scores Thursday At Royal Mayfair Golf Club Edmonton, Alberta Purse: $2 million Yardage: 6,443; Par: 70 (35-35) First Round a-denotes amateur Christel Boeljon....................34-31—65 a-Lydia Ko.............................31-34—65 Angela Stanford ...................32-33—65 Paula Creamer.....................35-31—66 Cristie Kerr............................33-33—66 Na Yeon Choi........................34-33—67 Karine Icher..........................34-33—67 Jennifer Kirby........................34-33—67 Inbee Park ............................33-34—67 Karlin Beck ...........................35-33—68 Nicole Castrale.....................33-35—68 Laura Davies ........................35-33—68 Shanshan Feng....................34-34—68 Caroline Hedwall..................34-34—68 Jee Young Lee......................32-36—68 Brittany Lincicome................35-33—68 Hee Young Park....................34-34—68 Stacy Prammanasudh.........35-33—68 Jenny Shin............................34-34—68 Dori Carter............................35-34—69 Chella Choi...........................35-34—69 Carlota Ciganda...................34-35—69 Jacqui Concolino..................33-36—69 Charley Hull..........................34-35—69 Juli Inkster.............................35-34—69 Mo Martin .............................34-35—69 Brooke Pancake...................34-35—69 Suzann Pettersen.................34-35—69 Pornanong Phatlum.............35-34—69 Momoko Ueda......................34-35—69 Mariajo Uribe........................37-32—69 Amy Yang..............................36-33—69 Isabelle Beisiegel .................36-34—70 Laura Diaz ............................35-35—70 Paz Echeverria .....................36-34—70 Austin Ernst ..........................32-38—70 Katie Futcher........................34-36—70 Amy Hung.............................37-33—70 Mi Jung Hur..........................34-36—70 Eun-Hee Ji............................35-35—70 Jessica Korda.......................37-33—70 Brittany Lang ........................37-33—70 Pernilla Lindberg ..................34-36—70 Caroline Masson..................35-35—70 Catriona Matthew.................37-33—70 Ai Miyazato...........................33-37—70 Mika Miyazato ......................35-35—70 Becky Morgan ......................34-36—70 Belen Mozo ..........................36-34—70 Anna Nordqvist.....................35-35—70 Gerina Piller..........................33-37—70 Morgan Pressel....................34-36—70 Beatriz Recari.......................35-35—70 Samantha Richdale .............34-36—70 Karen Stupples.....................35-35—70 Thidapa Suwannapura ........36-34—70 Wendy Ward.........................35-35—70 Sun Young Yoo......................35-35—70 Kathleen Ekey ......................35-36—71 Jodi Ewart Shadoff ..............35-36—71 Marcy Hart............................34-37—71 Katherine Hull-Kirk...............37-34—71 Vicky Hurst ...........................32-39—71 Tiffany Joh ............................37-34—71 Lorie Kane............................35-36—71 Danielle Kang.......................37-34—71 I.K. Kim..................................37-34—71 Candie Kung.........................34-37—71 Maude-Aimee Leblanc ........37-34—71 Mi Hyang Lee.......................37-34—71 Seon Hwa Lee .....................35-36—71 Azahara Munoz....................37-34—71 Jane Rah ..............................33-38—71 Dewi Claire Schreefel ..........34-37—71 Jessica Shepley ...................34-37—71 Stephanie Sherlock..............37-34—71 Lexi Thompson.....................35-36—71 Danah Bordner.....................36-36—72 Lauren Doughtie ..................36-36—72 Sandra Gal ...........................36-36—72 Hee-Won Han ......................36-36—72 a-Brooke M. Henderson ......37-35—72 Maria Hjorth..........................34-38—72 Jeong Jang...........................36-36—72 Moriya Jutanugarn...............36-36—72 Haeji Kang............................36-36—72 Paige Mackenzie..................38-34—72 Classic Scores Thursday At Champions Run Omaha, Neb. Purse: $800,000 Yardage: 7,170; Par: 71 (35-36) First Round Andrew Loupe......................28-35—63 Billy Hurley III........................30-33—63 Alexandre Rocha .................32-32—64 Marco Dawson.....................31-34—65 Jason Gore...........................32-33—65 Nick O'Hern..........................32-33—65 Wes Roach...........................33-32—65 Hunter Haas.........................31-35—66 Joe Affrunti ...........................30-36—66 Peter Tomasulo.....................32-34—66 Rod Pampling.......................32-34—66 Brad Elder.............................29-37—66 Oscar Fraustro .....................31-35—66 I J Jang .................................34-32—66 Kelly Kraft..............................33-33—66 Peter Malnati ........................34-32—66 Alex Prugh............................32-34—66 Camilo Benedetti..................32-34—66


Fernando Mechereffe ..........33-33—66 John Peterson ......................33-33—66 Bronson La'Cassie...............34-32—66 Patrick Sheehan...................33-34—67 D.J. Brigman .........................33-34—67 B.J. Staten.............................31-36—67 Ariel Canete..........................32-35—67 Ashley Hall............................32-35—67 Miguel Angel Carballo .........33-34—67 James White.........................33-34—67 Franklin Corpening...............32-35—67 Brice Garnett........................34-33—67 Philip Pettitt, Jr......................34-33—67 Adam Mitchell.......................34-33—67 Kevin Foley ...........................34-33—67 Shane Bertsch .....................33-34—67 Michael Putnam ...................33-34—67 Daniel Chopra ......................34-33—67 Chad Collins.........................33-34—67 Scott Parel ............................35-32—67 Len Mattiace.........................34-33—67

AUTO RACING NASCAR Sprint Cup Top 12 in Points 1. J.Johnson.....................................813 2. C.Bowyer......................................772 3. C.Edwards....................................762 4. K.Harvick......................................749 5. Ky.Busch.......................................706 6. M.Kenseth....................................688 7. D.Earnhardt Jr..............................679 8. Bra.Keselowski.............................667 9. Ku.Busch......................................665 10. G.Biffle........................................663 11. K.Kahne .....................................659 12. M.Truex Jr...................................653

TRANSACTIONS Thursday's Sports Transactions BASEBALL COMMISSIONER'S OFFICE — Suspended St. Louis OF Yoenny Gonzalez 50 games for violating the Minor League Drug Prevention and Treatment Program. American League CHICAGO WHITE SOX — Optioned OF Blake Tekotte to Charlotte (IL). Recalled INF Leury Garcia from Charlotte. CLEVELAND INDIANS — Sent RHP Josh Tomlin to Columbus (IL) for a rehab assignment. DETROIT TIGERS — Sent C Alex Avila to Toledo (IL) for a rehab assignment. NEW YORK YANKEES — Placed INF Jayson Nix on the 15-day DL. Recalled RHP Preston Claiborne from Scranton/Wilkes-Barre (IL). Sent SS Derek Jeter to Scranton/Wilkes-Barre (IL) for a rehab assignment OAKLAND ATHLETICS — Sent LHP Brett Anderson to Stockton (Cal) for a rehab assignment. TAMPA BAY RAYS — Agreed to terms with OF Delmon Young on a minor league contract and assigned him to Montgomery (SL). TORONTO BLUE JAYS — Placed 3B Maicer Izturis on the 15-day DL, retroactive to Wednesday. Recalled SS Ryan Goins from Buffalo (IL). Agreed to terms with OF Ryan Langerhans on a minor league contract, and assigned him to Buffalo (IL). National League ATLANTA BRAVES — Placed OF Jason Heyward on the 15-day DL. Optioned INF Phil Gosselin to Gwinnett (IL). Claimed 2B Elliot Johnson off waivers from Kansas City. Reinstated LHP Paul Maholm from the 15-day DL. CINCINNATI REDS — Placed RHP Jonathan Broxton on the 15-day DL. Transferred RHP Johnny Cueto to the 60-day DL. Selected the contract of RHP Nick Christiani from Louisville (IL). BREWERS — MILWAUKEE Optioned 1B Sean Halton and RHP Donovan Hand to Nashville (PCL). NEW YORK METS — Agreed to terms with RHP Daisuke Matsuzaka on a one-year contract and RHP Daryl Thompson on a minor league contract. Assigned Thompson to Las Vegas (PCL). PHILADELPHIA PHILLIES — Sent LHP Joe Savery to the GCL Phillies for a rehab assignment. SAN FRANCISCO GIANTS — Released OF Jeff Francoeur. American Association GARY SOUTHSHORE — Signed RHP Joe Zeller. GRAND PRAIRIE AIR HOGS — Signed RHP Aaron Wilkerson. ST. PAUL SAINTS — Released RHP Mike Mehlich. Can-Am League QUEBEC CAPITALES — Signed RHP Jamie Richmond. TROIS-RIVIERES AIGLES — Released DH Pete LaForest. Signed RHP Guillaume Duguay. BASKETBALL National Basketball Association NEW ORLEANS PELICANS — Resigned F Lance Thomas. Signed F Arinze Onuaku. NBA Development League IOWA ENERGY — Named Nate Bjorkgren coach. Women's National Basketball Association WNBA — Fined New York coach Bill Laimbeer an undisclosed amount for comments he made after Sunday's game. FOOTBALL National Football League NEW YORK GIANTS — Activated FB Henry Hynoski from the PUP list. Signed OT Austin Holtz. NEW YORK JETS — Signed WR Mohamed Massaquoi. SAN FRANCISCO 49ERS — Released WR Ricardo Lockette. Placed S Darcel McBath on injured reserve. Signed QB Seneca Wallace to a oneyear contract. Claimed LB Joe Holland off waivers from Tampa Bay. HOCKEY National Hockey League NHL — Named Brian Leetch manager of player safety and Patrick burke director of player safety. CHICAGO BLACKHAWKS — Agreed to terms with F Teuvo Teravainen on a three-year contract. SAN JOSE SHARKS — Renewed their affiliation agreement with San Francisco (ECHL). TAMPA BAY LIGHTNING — Entered into a one-year affiliation agreement with Brampton (CHL). VANCOUVER CANUCKS — Resigned D Chris Tanev. SOCCER Major League Soccer LOS ANGELES GALAXY — Agreed to loan D Bryan Gaul and M Kenney Walker to Carolina (NASL) for the remainder of the NASL fall season. PORTLAND TIMBERS — Added Brad Agoos to the academy coaching staff. COLLEGE CONNECTICUT COLLEGE — Named Barry Ward men's squash coach and Ted Childs women's squash coach.


S ports

Friday, August 23, 2013

Troy Daily News •

Browns’ Little knows he has to slow down driving BEREA (AP) — Browns wide receiver Greg Little knows he has to slow down. It’s the only option. His career, and perhaps his life, depends upon it. Little vowed Thursday to act more responsibly after it was revealed that he wrecked his car driving 127 mph — more than 70 mph over the legal speed limit — in April, an incident and decision he called “mindless.” Little was cited for drag racing after crashing his expensive, highperformance Audi into a guardrail, taking out a light pole and leaving more than 40 yards of brake tracks, according to a police report. Little and a passenger were uninjured in the single-car accident, which records say took place at 2:47 a.m. He said he understands his behavior was unacceptable and realizes he’s lucky to have survived. “It’s obviously something that I’ve got to take very seriously and slow my speeds down and be cautious of others on the road,” Little said following practice. “I could have seriously put my life and other lives in danger. It was a pretty traumatic experience and it’s something that I learned from and I’m just trying to move forward and just learn from it.” Little was fined $350. Although Little vowed to change his behavior, earlier this week he was ticketed for driving 81 mph in a 60 mph zone and

expired license plates. He’s due in court on Sept. 4 — four days before Cleveland’s season opener. Little, 24, isn’t the only Browns player to recently break the law for speeding. Fellow wide receiver Josh Gordon was cited for driving 98 mph on Aug. 13, at least his second offense since May. Browns coach Rob Chudzinski said he reprimanded Little and Gordon, who is suspended from Cleveland’s first two regular-season games for violating the NFL’s drug policy. Chudzinski would not reveal whether he disciplined the players, but said both seemed remorseful and recognize the potential severity of their thoughtless actions. “We take that seriously,” Chudzinski said. “It’s not acceptable. I’ve sat down with both of those guys individually and talked to them and addressed that with them as well as with the team. All these guys are guys that are learning how to mature. We’re working to build a locker room and a team and a foundation of guys accountable and that’s what being a Brown is going to be all about.” Risky behavior on vehicles is nothing new for the Browns. Kellen Winslow (2005) and Marcus (2011) both had near-fatal motorcycle accidents. Chudzinski said the violations by Little and Gordon will not affect

Ex-Patriot Hernandez indicted on murder charge ATTLEBORO, Mass. (AP) — Former New England Patriot Aaron Hernandez was indicted Thursday on firstdegree murder and weapons charges in the death of a friend whose bullet-riddled body was found in an industrial park about a mile from the ex-player’s home. The six-count grand jury indictment charges Hernandez with killing 27-year-old Odin Lloyd, a semi-professional football player from Boston who was dating the sister of Hernandez’s girlfriend. Hernandez, 23, pleaded not guilty to murder and weapons charges in June, and he is being held without bail. He had a brief court appearance in Attleboro on Thursday afternoon. Afterward, his attorney Michael Fee said the defense was pleased to be on a path to a jury trial and was looking forward to testing the prosecution’s evidence. “There has been an incredible rush to judgment in this case,” and the state doesn’t have enough evidence to prove the charges, he said. Hernandez signed a contract last summer worth $40 million but was cut by the Patriots within hours of his June 26 arrest, when police led the handcuffed athlete from his home as news cameras rolled. He could face life in prison if convicted. The Bristol County grand jury also indicted two others in the case: Hernandez associate Ernest Wallace and Hernandez’s cousin Tanya

Singleton. Wallace is charged with accessory to murder after the fact. Prosecutors have said he was with Hernandez the night Lloyd died. Singleton is charged with criminal contempt for refusing to testify before the grand jury, Bristol County District Attorney Samuel Sutter said. She has been jailed in Massachusetts since Aug. 1. A recent affidavit said that, after Lloyd’s killing, Singleton bought Wallace a bus ticket. Carlos Ortiz, who faces a weapons charge in district court connected to the case, was not indicted. Sutter said Hernandez’s arraignment in Superior Court, where the case now moves, could come next week. A jogger found Lloyd’s body on June 17 in a North Attleborough industrial park. His mother, Ursula Ward, called him a loving son who never hurt anyone. Prosecutors say Hernandez orchestrated Lloyd’s killing because he was upset at him for talking to people Hernandez had problems with at a nightclub days earlier. They say Hernandez, Wallace and Ortiz picked Lloyd up at his home in Boston’s Dorchester neighborhood early on June 17 and then drove to the industrial park. Shortly before his death, authorities say, Lloyd sent his sister text messages asking if she had seen who he was with. “NFL,” he wrote. “Just so you know.”

AP PHOTO Cleveland Browns wide receiver Greg Little (18) catches a pass against defensive back Abdul Kanneh (40) during training camp at the NFL football team’s facility Tuesday in Berea.

their playing time Saturday when the Browns play Indianapolis. Beyond the violations, Little, who has been stopped at least four times for traffic offenses in the Cleveland area since December, twice had warrants issued for his arrest after failing to appear in court. Little said he notified the Browns immediately after the crash in April. “It was really just a mindless effort on my behalf and just not thinking at all, just being careless of the, you know, there are laws in place on the roads and just not abiding by them,” Little said.

In explaining his most recent violation, Little said he was driving with “the flow of traffic” and didn’t realize how fast he was doing. It’s part of a troubling pattern for Little, who was issued 93 parking tickets on multiple vehicles with nine different license plates while he was at North Carolina. Gordon, who was cited driving 45 in a 25 mph zone and failed to appear in court, was not in the locker room during the period it was open to the media. Browns linebacker D’Qwell Jackson said his message to his

young teammates is simple. “You’ve got to slow down,” he said. “Now, everything (Little) does is going to be talked about and written about. The last thing you want is something bad to happen out there.” Little’s off-the-field missteps seem to contradict talk that he has matured, and brought an unfavorable light on the Browns, a team trying to shed a losing image. “We want to talk about football,” Jackson said. “We don’t want to talk about any other distractions.”

Ohio State quarterback Braxton Miller makes an effort to get in the end zone during a game against Cal last season. Staff photo | Anthony Weber

Buckeyes by the numbers A detailed look at Ohio State football

COLUMBUS (AP) — Here’s a look at the 2013 Ohio State Buckeyes, by the numbers: — 4,580,597, in dollars, a conservative tabulation of how much Urban Meyer will make for coaching Ohio State in the 2013 season. That figure does not include any academic or performance bonuses (winning a Big Ten division or conference title, playing in a BCS bowl or the national championship game), but does include the university’s $450,000 payment to Meyer just for remaining coach through Jan. 31, 2014. The numbers include a $700,000 base salary, $1.8 million under media contracts, $1.4 million from the Nike equipment contract, $14,400 for car leases, $12,848 in football tickets, $1,875 in parking passes for football games, $1,274 for two men’s basketball season tickets and $200 for a parking pass to watch Thad Matta’s team in action. — 3,100,000, in dollars, what Ohio State will pay its three non-

conference opponents to come to Ohio Stadium this season. Buffalo (Aug. 31) gets $1 million, San Diego State (Sept. 7) gets $1.2 million and Florida A&M (Sept. 21) receives $900,000. — 1.3 million, in 1922 dollars. Cost to build Ohio Stadium. — 106,102, the largest crowd ever at The Horseshoe, just last season against Nebraska (a 63-38 win). — 9,922, in miles, how far Columbus, Ohio, is from the Geelong, Australia, home of Buckeyes freshman P Cameron Johnston. — 3,310 yards, a school record for total offense in a season, by QB Braxton Miller in 2012. — 404, wins by the Buckeyes at Ohio Stadium since its opening (against 109 losses and 20 ties). — 171, in pounds, the difference in weight between the heaviest Buckeye (DL Chris Carter at 341 pounds) and the lightest (WR Devonte Butler, WR James Clark

and CB Gareon Conley each weigh 170). Put another way, Carter weighs more than two of the others combined. — 111, page number in the online Ohio State football media guide where former coach Jim Tressel’s bio resides. It’s under the “Legends And Greats” section. Tressel is listed third among those legends, right behind Woody Hayes and two-time Heisman Trophy winner Archie Griffin. There’s no mention of the NCAA violations which led to his forced departure from the program in 2011. When he appeared at a game at Ohio Stadium last fall during a celebration of the 2002 national championship, he was lifted to the shoulders of his former players in the end zone while a capacity crowd gave him a loud ovation. The 2012 team, which went 12-0, did not get to play in a bowl game as a result of NCAA sanctions stemming from Tressel’s misdeeds.

Trojans edge Wave to open North play Staff Reports

GREENVILLE — On one hand, the Troy Trojans are getting the chance to see which things they need to work on. On the other, they still have work to do. Still, the Trojans had enough in place on Thursday to score a victory in their first Greater Western Ohio Conference North Division match of the season, edging out the Greenville Green Wave for a 171-177 win. “We’re still struggling a little, but a win is a win — especially a divisional win,” Troy coach Mark

Evilsizor said. “We’ve still got time to figure it out and play our best golf, but we’re definitely not peaking yet. “I’d rather have the guys struggling on August 22 than September 22. We’ll be where we need to be a month from now.” Connor Super and Dalton Cascaden led the Trojans (4-2, 1-0 GWOC North) with rounds of 41, Grant Kasler shot a 44 and Troy Moore capped off the scoring with a 45. Kaleb Tittle and Matt Monnin both added 47. “The conditions were tough — we’ve had six matches now and

a little bit of rain in three of them, so we’re getting used to that,” Evilsizor said. “We played the back nine today, which was a little more challenging. But it was good for the boys. The course isn’t long, but you’ve got to place the ball right or you’ll be in trouble. And the kids found themselves in trouble at various times today.” Troy returns home to Miami Shores to face Wayne Wednesday the day before a critical GWOC North match against rival Butler at Troy Country Club. “We’re not overlooking Wayne by any stretch, but that Butler

match is one that’s been circled for a little while,” Evilsizor said. “That’s the one we’ve got to have.” Covington 180, Piqua 185 PIQUA — Piqua’s Kenton Kiser was medalist on the day, but the Covington Buccaneers were able to pull out a 180-185 victory over the Indians Wednesday at Echo Hills. Levi Winn shot a 40 to lead the Buccs, while Joe Slusher and Ty Boehringer followed with 45s. Jacob Blair shot 50, Matt Carder shot 70 and Derek McCool shot 72.

Kiser shot 39 to lead everyone. Derek Jennings followed with a 48, Kyle Ingle and Cole Greaser shot 49 and Brendan Tisher and Kody Poling shot 56. Arcanum 178, Newton 200 ARCANUM — The Newton Indians dropped a Cross County Conference match at Arcanum Thursday, falling 178-200 at Beechwood Golf Course. Brock Jamison led the Indians with a 42, Wade Ferrell shot 46, Reid Ferrell shot 53, Donovan Oscoela shot 59, Christian Nelson shot 64 and Zara Zeller shot 75.