Give a space Sullinger heart, soul keeps PAGE C1 cool, leads NATURAL WANDERS OSU to Spring came victory PAGE A8 early
It’s Where You Live!
an award-winning Ohio Community Media newspaper
March 18, 2012
Eat a meal for ‘farmer’s share’
Volume 104, No. 66
Breakfast a lesson in the economics of farming
Riverside celebrates 60 years
BY MELANIE YINGST Staff Writer firstname.lastname@example.org
Riverside of Miami County, serving more than 900 residents with developmental disabilities, is celebrating 60 years throughout 2012. This year-long event will give the service provider an opportunity to share its story from the beginnings of a grassroots movement in 1952.
For two quarters, folks who attend the sixth annual Farmer’s Share Breakfast will not only get a full meal, but a taste of how much it takes for a farmer to put the sausage in the skillet. The Miami County Farm
Bureau’s annual breakfast has grown from its humble beginnings the first year to a full-blown breakfast bonanza, according to organization director Mandy Havenar. “Our first year we had about 150 people and last year we had a crowd of more than 1,000 who
came for breakfast,” Havenar said. “It has caught on and people enjoy coming each year and we expect several hundred more this year, too.” The Miami County Farm Bureau’s sixth annual Farmers Share Breakfast will be from 7:3010:30 a.m. Saturday at the Duke Lundgard Building on the Miami County Fairgrounds for just 50
Demjanjuk dies in Germany
Nation marks St. Pat’s Day
John Demjanjuk was convicted of being a low-ranking guard at the Sobibor death camp, but his 35-year fight on three continents to clear his name — a legal battle that had not yet ended when he died Saturday at age 91 — made him one of the best-known faces of Nazi prosecutions. See Page A5.
STAFF PHOTOS/ANTHONY WEBER
Heather Lyons, owner and operator of Unrefined (Real Food that’s Real Good) discusses Troy, its downtown, and refers to its own niche and personality.
Doing her own thing
Kiefer Sutherland is back: Sutherland, star of the new TV series Touch, shares the life lessons that changed his outlook. In USA Weekend, inside today.
Owner to serve up healthful food at new cafe BY KATIE YANTIS Staff Writer email@example.com
Mix up a little home cooking and healthy options with a little colorful flavor and one will be sitting in a new cafe in downtown Troy. Local resiTROY dent Heather Lyons is going to offer just that as she plans to open her own cafe in downtown Troy — Unrefined Cafe. “It’s what I was born and bred to do,” Lyons said. As she grew up in the restaurant business at Loretta’s Kitchen in Christiansburg, Lyons said she knew there was going to be a day that she would have her own establishment. “My mom wanted me to take over her restaurant, then I got into the health field and I decided I wanted to serve a little bit different food than what she’s doing,”
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Lyons said. “I wanted to do my sioned herself in the same business, just a different light. own thing.” “I graduated in 2010 with my She said while she grew up watching her dad in the restau• See CAFE on A2 rant, then her mom, she envi-
State will treat entire lake this spring to fight algae ST. MARYS (AP) — Ohio’s largest inland lake will be treated this spring with a chemical aimed at heading off the toxic algae blooms that have hurt area tourism. The state says it will treat all 13,000 acres of Grand Lake St. Marys, instead of just part of it, with aluminum sulfate beginning April 1. The 1
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alum is used to neutralize phosphorous, which gets into the lake from manure and chemical runoffs. The phosphorous feeds bluegreen toxic algae, which produces a nerve toxin that can sicken humans and kill pets and other animals. The toxic algae led to previous lake closures and advisories against swimming and boating and even
warnings against touching the water, all of which were devastating to the local tourism industry. This year’s alum treatment will start two months earlier than last year’s treatment and should allow the phosphorous to bind to the alum more effectively and improve water quality, officials said. “We are committed to
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improving the water quality at Grand Lake St. Marys,” James Zehringer, director of the Ohio Department of Natural Resources, said in a recent statement. He said a healthy and thriving lake will benefit not only residents of Mercer and Auglaize counties, but all Ohioans. The Ohio Environ-
Spring is Just Around the Corner!
1 00 Off
Heather Lyons, owner and operator of Unrefined (Real Food that’s Real Good), arranges tables and chairs in her new restaurant, which will open in April.
CHICAGO (AP) — Chicago dyed its river green, bagpipes sounded on New York’s 5th Avenue, and in Georgia, crowds waited for 30 minutes to buy beer for breakfast before watching Savannah’s 188-year-old St. Patrick’s Day parade. Thousands gathered Saturday morning along the Chicago River, some in shamrock-shaped sunglasses and others dressed as leprechauns with fake orange beards. Applause erupted as a motorboat sped in circles and a man on board dumped a secret dye in the water, quickly turning it a psychedelic green. The much-loved annual ritual kicked off a day of partying. This year, the guest of honor was Irish Prime Minister Enda Kenny, who took part in the parade of floats, traditional Irish dancers and musicians marching along an avenue near Chicago’s lakefront. Kenny began the day at City Hall with Mayor Rahm Emanuel. Both men sported green ties and shamrocks in their lapels. The prime minister said he was honored to take part in Chicago’s festivities and praised the city with a large Irish population for being so receptive to immigrants. “That’s a privilege that I shall remember for a long time,” Kenny said of his role in the festivities. In Savannah, revelers set out folding chairs before dawn to catch the parade, a tradition that started in 1824 as a procession with religious roots by settlers who immigrated to the Georgia coast. Lines of thirsty patrons were spilling out of downtown bars before the pre-parade Mass wrapped up at the Cathedral of St. John the Baptist. “It’s ridiculous for still being in the a.m.,” said Timmy Watkins, a utility worker who emerged from Pinkie Master’s Lounge with a beer in each hand after standing
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cents. Not only does the Farm Bureau share breakfast, it’s also sharing with the community and stocking food pantries. Along with breakfast, you can get a reusable grocery bag by bringing three nonperishable food items for a Miami County food pantry. The 50-cent meal represents the “farmer’s share” of the profits from a meal of pancakes,
t Rest auran
Specials not good with any other offers or coupons or on holidays.
mental Protection Agency plans to use about $1.6 million in Ohio EPA Water Pollution Control Loan funds left over from last year when the state treated just the center of the lake with alum. The extra money for this year’s $5 million cost for treating the whole lake will come from
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1700 N. Co. Rd. 25A • Troy • 339-2100 1274 E. Ash St. • Piqua • 778-2100
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For Home Delivery, call 335-5634 • For Classified Advertising, call (877) 844-8385
LOCAL & NATION
Sunday, March 18, 2012
MIAMI VALLEY SUNDAY NEWS â€˘ WWW.TDN-NET.COM
Breakfast â€˘ Continued from A1 eggs, sausage and choice of coffee, milk or juice. â€œThe whole idea is to take a meal that costs around $3.50 and see how much the farmer gets from that meal is just the 50 cents,â€? Havenar said. â€œMost of the mealâ€™s money goes toward the packaging, ship-
ping and the marketing, and not to the people who work hard to produce the food that is on the table.â€? Havenar said the annual breakfast is a great time to visit with Miami County Farm Bureau members to learn more about the organization, but also to visit with local elected officials, friends,
family and neighbors. â€œWe have displays from the Soil and Water District, the Miami County Park District and just fun facts about agriculture,â€? Havenar said. â€œMany people have moved away from the family farm and donâ€™t really see where their food is coming from, and this is one time of the year we can
make that connection.â€? The following organizations contribute to the annual Farmers Share Breakfast: Miami Pork Council, Farm Credit Services, Weavers Egg Farms, House Custom Meats, Ebbertâ€™s Field Seed Inc., Plain View Farms, Kevin Mote Petroleum, Troy Elevator, Tip Top
Canning, Rogers Grain Inc., Miami County Farm Bureau Womenâ€™s Committee, Rudyâ€™s Inc. Grain Elevator, Miami County Ag Society and Harvest Land Co-op-Covington Ag Center. For more information, call the Miami County Farm Bureau office at 3351471.
Cafe exercise science degree and CrossFit helped with my nutrition a lot,â€? she said. â€œThat is where I learned how to really eat well.â€? Growing up being surrounded by what she called â€œgood comfort food,â€? Lyons said she is going to offer the same delicious concepts with a healthy mix. â€œI donâ€™t want people to get scared. Itâ€™s not rabbit food,â€? Lyons said with a laugh. â€œItâ€™s just real food â€” away from getting processed, chemically engineered or altered food in any way. Itâ€™s real good, itâ€™s good food.â€? As guests walk in, Lyons said they can expect a delistyle restaurant, where they can sit down and talk and enjoy a meal with friends or family. Available in the store will be sandwiches, salads, cold sides, soups and homemade pies. â€œAll of our dressings and condiments are homemade,â€? Lyons said. â€œI will be making all of them from scratch. Itâ€™s real food, not fake food and itâ€™s real good.â€? To help keep the concept as real as possible, she said there will be a lot of help from local farmers. â€œLarry Holsinger will be making our bread. He uses honey instead of sugar and he grinds his own wheat,â€? Lyons said. An additional vendor she will use is the Troy Meat Shop, as well as â€œutilizing the farmerâ€™s markets as much as possible.â€? In addition, she also will buy from Fulton Farms and other local farms. â€œWhen things are in season we will have as (many) fresh options as we can,â€? she said.
She said while the food options are healthy and natural, customers can expect to leave happy. â€œI donâ€™t want to scare people. You are going to leave here full and happy,â€? she said with a smile. Located in the heart of downtown, Lyons said she picked her location because it seemed as though it would be her niche. â€œI like Troy and I like the idea of being a part of it,â€? she said. â€œI like downtown because I feel like it is a little niche. If you go other places, itâ€™s a lot of chains, it has more of a homey feel downtown.â€? Lyons said she hopes the cafe will be not only a place for a breakfast and lunch option, but also a dinner option. â€œThis location is used to lunch,â€? she said. â€œI would love for it to be breakfast and dinner. We have a menu that works well for dinner. Itâ€™s going to be what people want from this location, though.â€? Not only did Lyons say she wants people to leave full and happy, but she wants them to be able to hang out and enjoy sitting in the cafe and enjoy the creative environment. â€œI feel like you can sit in here and have an awesome conversation,â€? Lyons said. With full colorful walls and a chalkboard for being creative, Lyons said itâ€™s a place for people to be fed, but to be creative. â€œI picked the colors and gave them to her (Jennifer Noren) and told her to go crazy,â€? she said. Those looking to fill up their stomachs and release the creative juices can visit Unrefined Cafe at 4 W. Main St., Troy, or call at 5527168.
of the lake was more successful than expected. It removed 56 percent of the phosphorous from the treated areas, and Ohio EPA Director Scott Nally said the lake was able to stay open all summer because of the treatment.
In January, Zehringer told a public forum on the cleanup efforts that the lakeâ€™s water quality is moving in the right direction and that he hopes this year will be better than last year.
â€˘ Continued from A1
AP PHOTO/LOIS BERNSTEIN
A man dressed as a leprechaun greets people watching the St. Patrick's Day parade in Chicago on Saturday.
Arts Experiences at the Hayner
â€˘ Continued from A1 the Ohio Water Development Authorityâ€™s Distressed Watershed Loan Program. Officials say last yearâ€™s test that spread alum over 4,900 acres in the middle
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Date of birth: 3/12/76 Location: Troy Height: 5â€™2â€? Weight: 130 Hair color: Blonde Eye MERRICK color: Brown Wanted for: Failure to appear â€” assault
Darrell Oliver Date of birth: 2/26/61 Location: Christiansburg Height: 5â€™11â€? Weight: 175 Hair color: Brown Eye color: Hazel OLIVER Wanted for: Failure to appear â€” non-support
Kellie McDade Date of birth: 5/31/68 Location: Casstown Height: 5â€™3â€? Weight: 115 Hair color: Brown Eye MCDADE color: Brown Wanted for: Failure to appear â€” passing bad check â€˘ This information is provided by the Miami County Sheriffâ€™s Office. These individuals were still at-large as of Friday. â€˘ If you have information on any of these suspects, call the sheriffâ€™s office at 440-6085.
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This year, the president stopped into the Dubliner Restaurant and Pub near Washingtonâ€™s landmark Union Station for a pint, accompanied by Moneygall bar owner Ollie Hayes and Henry Healy, an eighth cousin to Obama and the closest relative still living in Ireland. Across the ocean in Dublin, an estimated half a million people turned out for the parade that serves as a focal point for worldwide celebrations. It brought some cheer to a nation that has been grappling with 14 percent unemployment, a massive debt burden and a resumption of emigration levels last seen in the 1980s. In his St. Patrickâ€™s Day message, Catholic Cardinal Sean Brady offered prayers to the estimated 50,000 citizens who have emigrated in the past year to escape Irelandâ€™s weak economy..
in line for 30 minutes. â€œThese are both mine. I waited in line long enough. I figured Iâ€™d get two.â€? On Chicagoâ€™s riverfront, 6-year-old Elly Weber sat on her fatherâ€™s shoulders wearing some bobbly, antennae-like shamrock headgear and marveled at how the river first turned yellow and then, almost immediately, an eye-popping green. Her 3-year-old brother, Sean, was equally stupefied. â€œItâ€™s getting all green,â€? he cried out. â€œWill everything turn green? Why?â€? A few kayakers couldnâ€™t resist the chance to paddle through the unnaturallooking water. Crowds watching from a bridge roared their approval when one of the paddlers purposely half-capsized his kayak, dunking himself in
the green water. In New York, a sea of green, kilts and bagpipes flowed along 5th Avenue as large crowds gathered for the cityâ€™s 251st annual Saint Patrickâ€™s Day Parade. Cardinal Timothy Dolan, leader of the cityâ€™s Roman Catholics, announced before the parade stepped off that iconic St. Patrickâ€™s Cathedral would undergo a $175 million renovation. He said the first phase will involve cleaning the cathedralâ€™s soot-damaged exterior and replacing its windows. Even President Barack Obama paid tribute to his Irish heritage, as one of his great-great-great grandfathers on his Kansas motherâ€™s side emigrated from Ireland in 1850. Last year, Obama visited his ancestral home of Moneygall and drank a Guinness at the local pub.
â€˘ Continued from A1
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MIAMI VALLEY SUNDAY NEWS • WWW.TROYDAILYNEWS.COM
Miami Valley Career Technology Center SkillsUSA students performed well, with 47 students qualifying in their contest for the state competition. In the past, MVCTC students have excelled at SkillsUSA competitions, often making it past the regional and state levels to either win or place in the top three at the national competition. The National Competition, held in the summer, brings together more than 14,000 students, teachers, education leaders and representatives from more than 1,100 national corporations, trade associations, businesses and labor unions
Board contest, placed second. • Andrew Johnson — from across the United precision machining stuStates. dent from Milton-Union — The area students qual- competing in the CNC ifying for the State Milling contest, placed SkillsUSA Competition third. are: • Wade Neal — mason• Jason Antonides — ry student from Miltoncarpentry student from Union — competing in the Milton-Union — competTeam Works — Team 1 ing in the Carpentry concontest, placed first. test, placed first. • Chelsea Sherman — • Ian Bowman — archi- dental assisting student tectural engineering stufrom Miami East — comdent from Miami East — peting in the Open and competing in the architec- Closing Ceremony Team tural drafting contest, contest, placed second. placed first. • Austin Stalhood — • Kassandra Haworth criminal justice student — graphic commercial art from Tipp City — competstudent from Milton-Union ing in the Crime Scene — competing in the Investigation contest, Promotional Bulletin placed first.
Free screenings, clinic set
leges in the area helping to instill this important value. “Our hope is that proTROY — Health viding this type of opporPartners Free Clinic, in tunity now will influence conjunction with the students to continue servRaabe College of ing their communities in Pharmacy at Ohio Northern University, will other capacities once they graduate” said Debbie offer blood pressure and blood sugar screenings for Danielson, volunteer coordinator at Health the community from 10 Partners. a.m. to 2 p.m. March 28. To attend, call Health The free event will Partners at 332-0894, take place at Health Ext. 0. Space for the comPartners Free Clinic Duke Health Center, 1300 munity screening is limited. There is no charge for N. County Road 25-A, any of the activities or Troy. screenings. The public also will have the opportunity to bring all of their medicaSeminar for tions to the clinic, where pharmacists and pharma- small businesses cy students will explain TROY — The U.S. what each medication is, Postal Service is reaching how it works, the best out to local businesses to time to take medication and how medications may help them attract new customers. interact with each other. A free “Grow Your Pharmacy students at Business” seminar will Ohio Northern Raabe show small business ownCollege of Pharmacy are ers how to harness the required to provide patient care and teaching. power of direct mail at 1 This will be an opportuni- p.m. March 22 at the Troy Post Office, lower ty for them to learn the importance of serving oth- level, room 8. The seminar will ers. Health Partners include a demonstration works with several col-
of the easy-to-use online tools of The Direct Mail Hub and Every Door Direct Mail, both new low-cost services that are aimed to help businesses in the area to grow. Staff will show participants how they can easily target a specific audience or market to every address in their neighborhoods — reaching more potential customers at a lower cost. For more information about the free seminar, which has limited seating, contact acting postmaster Pat Turman at 339-2697.
Open enrollment under way PLEASANT HILL — Newton Local Schools is accepting open enrollment applications for students in preschool through 12th grade for the 2012-2013 school year. A preschool open house will be offered from 2-4 p.m. March 25.
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ence is encouraged to join in on the fun as spoons, washboards, and • BUFFET BREAK various other noise mak• VIEW FROM THE ing instruments are often VISTA: The last chance to C o m m u n i t y passed out to the crowd. get involved with Brukner Admission is $5 for BNC Nature Center’s Project Calendar members and $10 for FeederWatch study as a non-members, refreshcitizen scientist for this CONTACT US ments included. Cornell University pro• AUDITIONS SET: gram will be from 2-4 p.m. Troy Civic Theater will at the center. Help other have auditions for their participants count the Call Melody upcoming production of total number of individu“Ravenscroft” at 7 p.m. at Vallieu at als of each species seen. the Barn in the Park. 440-5265 to • SUNDAY BREAKCasting requirements are FAST: Pleasant Hill VFW list your free four women of ages from Post No. 6557, 7578 W. 16-50, and one man who calendar Fenner Road, Ludlow Falls, is middle aged. For more items.You will offer a made-to-order information, call Barbara breakfast from 8-11 a.m. can send Lurie at 673-7712. Everything is a la carte. your news by e-mail to • GALLERY OPEN• SPRING FLING: The email@example.com. ING: Brukner Nature Miami County Park Center’s Nature Art District will have its Gallery will feature phomonthly dog social from tographer Nina Harfmann 1-3 p.m. at Lost Creek and her exhibit “Beside Little Pond,” with Reserve, 2645 E. State Route 41, east an opening at 8 p.m. at the center. Her of Troy. The Southern Ohio Flying K-9s Frisbee dogs extraordinaire will be spe- work is included on a 2012 Ohio Wildlife Legacy stamp. The exhibit, taken over a cial guests. Don’t miss them jump over three-year period and showing a just about anything to catch a Frisbee. sequence of photographs from a vernal If your dog is nice and plays well with pool, will be available through June 17. others, bring them to the park. • ROUNDTABLE MEETING: The Remember dog owners are responsible Stillwater Civil War Roundtable will meet for their dogs and must clean up after at 7 p.m. at the Troy-Hayner Cultural their pet. Meet at the entrance next to Center. Phil Spaugy, deputy commander the parking lot. For more information, of the North-South Skirmish Associaton visit the park district’s website at will share some of his personal collecwww.miamicountyparks.com. • ALL-YOU-CAN-EAT BREAKFAST: tion of Civil War weapons. This group has competition shooting all over the American Legion Post 586 in Tipp City will offer a full all-you-can-eat breakfast country using actual and replica weapons from the Civil War, including from 8-11 a.m. for $6. Items available are eggs to order, toast, pancakes, waf- artillery. During the shoots, they dress in period clothing. fles, bacon, sausage, sausage gravy, • CHARITY AUCTION: An Auction for biscuits, home fries, orange, tomato Charity, formerly called a quarter auction, and apple juice, fruit and cinnamon will be held at the American Legion Post rolls. 586, Tipp City. Doors open at 6 p.m., and • OPEN MIC: American Legion Post food will be available. 586, Tipp City, will host an open mic • EQUINOX WALK: A spring equinox from 1-6 p.m. Hot dogs will be available walk will be at 2:30 p.m. at Aullwood, for $2 and burgers for $3. 1000 Aullwood Road, Dayton. Look for swelling tree buds, early blooming wildMONDAY flowers, greening grass, singing birds and other natural signs that signal that spring • MOMS & TOTS: The Miami County has finally arrived. Park District will have the Trailing Moms • SUPPORT GROUP: An Alzheimer’s & Tots program from 10 a.m. to noon at Support Group will meet from 4-5:30 p.m. Charleston Falls Preserve, 2535 Ross at Hospice of Miami County, 530 Wayne Road, south of Tipp City. The program St., Troy. The group is for anyone dealing is for expectant mothers, mothers and with dementia of a loved one. For more tots newborn to 5 years of age. information, call (937) 291-3332. Participants can socialize, play and Civic agendas exercise during this walk. Be sure to • The Newberry Township Trustees dress for the weather. For more inforwill meet at 7 p.m. at the Township mation, visit the park district’s website Building, 7835 Ingle Road. at www.miamicountyparks.com. • The Concord Township Trustees will • AUDITIONS SET: Troy Civic meet at 10 a.m. at the Concord Theater will have auditions for their Township Memorial Building, 1150 upcoming production of “Ravenscroft” at Horizon West Court, Troy. 7 p.m. at the Barn in the Park. Casting • Pleasant Hill Township Trustees will requirements are four women of ages meet at 8 p.m. in the township building, from 16-50, and one man who is middle 210 W. Walnut St., Pleasant Hill. aged. For more information, call Barbara Lurie at 673-7712. WEDNESDAY • CONSTITUTION CHANGED: The constitution and by-laws of the American • WACO SPEAKER: The WACO Air Legion Unit No. 586, Tipp City, have Museum will host Lester Garber at 7 been revised, and will be read at the 7 p.m. at the WACO Air Museum, 1865 S. p.m. meeting. The revised document will County Road 25-A, Troy. His presentabe read at this meeting and voted on at tion will be “The Wright Brothers Make a the April 2 meeting. It must receive an Lucky Mistake,” based on information affirmative vote of two-thirds of the from his book entitled “The Wright members present at this meeting miniBrothers and the Birth of Aviation.” This mum in order to be adopted. event is free and open to the public. For Civic agendas more information, call (937) 335-9226 or • Pleasant Hill Board of Public email LCDir@wacoairmuseum.org. Affairs will meet at 7:30 p.m. in the vil• KIWANIS MEETING: The Kiwanis lage council room, 200 W. Walnut St., Club of Troy will meet from noon to 1 Pleasant Hill. p.m. at the Troy Country Club, 1830 • Milton-Union Board of Education will meet at 7:30 p.m. at the elementary Peters Road, Troy. Kristy Warren will speak about her PeaceCorp experience school. in South Africa. Lunch is $10. For more • Monroe Township Board of information, contact Kim Riber, vice Trustees will meet at the Township president, at 339-8935. Building. • BIBLE STUDY: The Troy Gospel • The Tipp City Council will meet at Tabernacle, corner of Ellis and Long 7:30 p.m. at the Government Center. streets, Troy, offer a Bible study titled • The Piqua City Commission will “When the Spirit Moves” by Jim meet at 7:30 p.m. at City Hall. • The Troy City Council will meet at 7 Cymbala. The study will be conducted by Pastor Erv Holland and wife, Angie, p.m. in the meeting room in Council at 6 p.m., and will continue for six Chambers. weeks. There is no cost. To attend, call • The Staunton Township Trustees the church at 335-7929 so that workwill meet at 7:30 p.m. in the Staunton books will be available for everyone. Township building. • OPEN HOUSE: The Troy campus of • Covington Board of Public Affairs Miami Jacobs Career College will have will meet at 4 p.m. in the Water a “See Your Future” open house from 3Department office located at 123 W. 7 p.m. at the school, 865 W. Market St., Wright St., Covington. • The Miami County Educational Troy. Refreshments and door prizes also Service Center Governing Board will will be offered. Make reservations at meet at 5 p.m. at 2000 W. Stanfield 332-8580 or (888) 657-7480 Road, Troy. • DISCOVERING WILDLIFE: Come discover all about wildlife rehabilitation TUESDAY and what you can do to help our wild friends from 2-4 p.m. at Brukner Nature Center. The cost for this hands-on pro• EXPLORATION HIKE: The Miami gram is $2.50 for BNC members and $5 County Park District will have an Adult for non-members. Registration and payNature Walking Club hike at 9 a.m. at ment are due by March 19. Maple Ridge, the entrance to Stillwater Civic agendas Prairie Reserve, 10430 State Route • The Elizabeth Township Trustees 185, Covington. Join naturalists or a will meet at 7 p.m. in the township buildvolunteer leader as they head out to explore nature. Walks are not strenuous ing, 5710 Walnut Grove Road, Troy. • The Covington Board of Education or fast-paced. Walks are held the first Tuesday of every month. For more infor- will meet at 7 p.m. in the Covington Middle School for a regular board meeting. mation, visit the park district’s website • ALZHEIMER’S MEETING: The at www.miamicountyparks.com. Miami Valley Troy Chapter of the • EQUINOX CONCERT: Rum River Blend — a group of local performers — National Alzheimer’s Association Caregiver Support Group will meet from will perform at Brukner Nature Center’s Equinox Concert at 7 p.m. at the center. 4-5:30 p.m. at the Church of the Nazarene, 1200 Barnhart Road, Troy. During the event, they will perform a Use the entrance at the side of the blend of traditional bluegrass, folk, building. gospel and children’s songs. The audi-
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 fong@tdn publishing.com.
Sunday, March 18, 2012 • A4
T AILY NEWS • WWW .TROYDAILYNEWS .COM MROY IAMIDV ALLEY SUNDAY NEWS • WWW.TROYDAILYNEWS .COM
In Our View Miami Valley Sunday News Editorial Board FRANK BEESON / Group Publisher DAVID FONG / Executive Editor
Question: Did you fill out an NCAA tournament pool? Watch for final poll results in next Sunday’s Miami Valley Sunday News.
Last week’s question: Did you vote in the primary election? Results: Yes: 14% No: 86%
Watch for a new poll question in next Sunday’s Miami Valley Sunday News.
“Congress shall make no law respecting an establishment of religion, or prohibiting the free exercise thereof; or abridging the freedom of speech, or of the press; or the right of people peaceably to assemble, and to petition the Government for a redress of grievances.” — First Amendment, U.S. Constitution
EDITORIAL ROUNDUP The Telegraph, London, on family values: A Conservative government should put the well-being of the family at the heart of its policies. People want to be able to make a good life for themselves and their loved ones without fearing that the government of the day will do anything to inhibit or undermine them in this ambition. Three policies currently causing political controversy threaten to do just that. Proposals to impose a “mansion tax” on high-value properties, to withdraw child benefit from higher-rate tax payers, and to legislate for gay marriage have a unifying theme. They all risk undermining the traditional family. A mansion tax strikes at the very notion of the continuity of family life. The family home is an important symbol of stability. Imposing an arbitrary tax on expensive homes attacks that principle. … The Centre for Policy Studies points out that it would hit the “income poor, equity rich” — many of them older people. The unfairness of George Osborne’s proposal to strip child benefit from higher rate taxpayers was well rehearsed in the Commons debate. Its most egregious impact is that it penalizes stay-at-home mothers compared with dual-income families. How can a Government that professes family values countenance such a measure? As for gay marriage, where is the groundswell of opinion for such fundamental change to society’s central institution? David Cameron’s anxiety to appear a modernizing party leader threatens to create a wholly unnecessary political headache while raising profound questions about the meaning of marriage and of the family. These are perilous waters for a Tory-led government. The talk is all of raising taxes: no one seems willing to make the case for lowering them. The mindset is anti-aspirational, the impact anti-family — yet the projected revenues are a drop in the bucket. Cameron should think very carefully about the un-Conservative course on which he seems set. The Globe and Mail, Toronto, on Russian elections: The Putinian universe appears to be unfolding as planned. Vladimir Putin has been elected to a third term as president. His loyal place-holder, Dmitri Medvedev, will either become prime minister, or be dispensed with — his services having been rendered, the spirit of Russia’s constitutional term limits duly thwarted. Yet the victory tears shed by Putin aside, this is a dangerous moment for Russia. December’s parliamentary elections were characterized by election-rigging that provoked demonstrations across the country. The bar was raised for the presidential vote. Unfortunately, Putin has not successfully scaled it. His re-election by a large margin was secured on the basis of conditions “clearly skewed in favor of one candidate,” as observers from the Organization for Co-operation and Security in Europe dryly put it. This only serves to emphasize the perception of a prearranged handover of power. A managed democracy, as the Putinists would practice it, is not a true democracy. What has become clear these past three months, as the demonstrations have continued, is that Russians themselves agree that this is not an acceptable approach to democracy — and a democracy is what Russia nominally is and aspires to be. It is why, for example, the country — unlike China — is a member of the G8 group of industrialized democracies. In responding to the result, the White House moved delicately, on the one hand, congratulating the Russian people for voting in large numbers, on the other expressing concern over the conduct of the vote… The international community, including Canada, is in an awkward position. It needs to censure Putin, yet should do so in a way that appeals to his better angels, should they exist. Now that Putin has full control, he can afford to rule with a looser grip. He should not prevent a Russian spring, but lead it.
THEY SAID IT “Newton kids are the best kids you could ask for and we don’t have nearly the problems that other schools have, so it’s been wonderful.” — Newton Local Schools K-12 building principal Danielle Davis “I think it’s a great opportunity for us. We’re going to be able to market (his show) to a whole different group of folks. We’re going to target teenagers and young adults. But it’s still going to be a great family concert.” — Miami County Fair board member Diana Thompson, on getting Hunter Hayes to perform at the 2012 fair “It’s funny, but as we were driving down here, we were discussing why, as grownups, we got so nervous about a spelling bee that is a fundraiser.” — Edison Community College team member Scott Burnam, on competing in Altrusa of Troy’s annual corporate spelling bee. Edison won the event for the third year in a row
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: firstname.lastname@example.org; FAX (937) 440-5286; or go ONLINE: www.troydailynews.com (“Letters To The Editor” link on left side).
Assault on coach for kid’s mistake inexcusable A while back, I saw a picture on the Internet that was so accurate it was scary — for a number of reasons. It had two panels, the first dated 40 years ago and the other labeled as present day. In the first, it showed two parents, their child and a teacher at a parent-teacher conference. The parents held an F-filled report card accusingly at their frightened kid, saying “What’s the meaning of these marks?” while the teacher sat with a disappointed look on her face. In the present day, the parents held that same report card the same way, saying the same thing — only aimed at a frightened teacher. And the kid? Stood there with a smug, self-satisfied smile on his face. That’s the world we live in today, where children are taught that nothing they do is their fault and parents honestly believe that if their kids fail at school, it’s the teachers’ fault and has nothing at all to do with their kid’s inability to learn or study or their own inability to keep the kid focused on school. No one is responsible for anything that goes wrong except everyone else. Sure, it’s not 100 percent and there are still plenty of good kids and parents out there, but it’s cer-
Josh Brown Sunday Columnist tainly not the exception to the rule anymore. That logic is fast becoming the norm. And it can be even more extreme in athletics. According to a Yahoo! Sports article, in Michigan City, Ind. — a mere 239 miles from here — a parent savagely beat an assistant basketball coach on his daughter’s middle school team. After practice one day, 37-year-old Shelley Miller brutalized St. Stanislas assistant Jeffrey Yackus because he found out his daughter had been punished during the practice for getting into an argument with a teammate. She ran a couple laps — just like she deserved to, just like any athlete caught bickering with a teammate deserves to. Her dad beat the coach into unconsciousness.
After Miller knocked Yackus to the ground, he climbed on top of him and continued to pummel him — even after he was out cold — until head coach Robert Johnson pulled the psycho dad off of him. Does Miller even know that he was out of line, even after a felony battery charge? Doubtful. Said someone that was with him at his arraignment — and this is printed exactly as it appears in the article — “If the coach is [expletive] with your kid, what are you to do? You can’t talk to him.” To paraphrase, maybe the kid himself shouldn’t have been [expletive] in the first place. Coaches have the most unenviable job in the world these days — mainly because 20-40 other people think they share the job equally with them. But here’s the thing. They have that job because they’ve earned it. They deserve that job. They get paid to do that job. They’re not going to be showing up at any parent’s office building or restaurant or wherever else they may work and criticize the way they do their job. That’s not to say they don’t deserve some civil constructive feedback every now and then. Yes, Michigan City idiots, you CAN talk to them — if you do it right. If you
do it respectfully, intelligently and with backup for your points. Because they deserve to be treated with respect. They don’t deserve to be punched in the face when your kid screws up. Had I or anyone I knew growing up gone to their parents and whined after being forced to run laps for doing something dumb, they would have immediately asked, “Well, what did you do to deserve that?” Every time. Now — I’d wager about 60 percent of the time — a parent’s initial action is to go directly to the coach and ask, ” Why did you do this to my child?” And it’s only getting worse. Seriously, is it going to take a parent murdering a coach in cold blood to teach kids to take responsibility for their own actions? Or will that even do it? Because this incident came very close to that — personally, I’d like to see Miller hit with an attempted murder charge for continuing to beat an unconscious man who was unable to defend himself — and the people surrounding the family still don’t get it.
Miami Valley Sunday News
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John Demjanjuk, convicted death camp guard, dies
JAYANTILAL KHUSHALDAS SHAH PIQUA — Jayantilal Khushaldas Shah, 93, of Piqua, passed away peacefully at home Friday, March 16, 2012, surrounded by his family. He was born April 27, 1918 in Gujarat, India, to the late Khushaldas and Maniben Shah. He married Deviben H. Mahant April 18, 1942, in India, a marriage that would span almost seven decades until her death April 28, 2010. Survivors include his children, Gita Pancholy of Troy, Damaroo (Jyoti) Shah of Piqua, Neki (Pankaj) Shah of SHAH Clearwater, Fla., Mayank (Dr. Alka) Shah of Piqua; grandchildren, Sona, Niti, Maulik, Soha, Manisha (Hiral), Pari, Ruchi (Mitel), Paras, Beej, Sameep; and great-grandchildren,
LAURA — Constance Joan Sanders, 80, of Laura, Ohio, passed away Saturday, March 17, 2012, at her residence. She was born June 16, 1931, in Ludlow Falls, Ohio. Constance is preceded in death by her parents, Charles and Elinor Weidner, husband Kenneth Sanders, and her brother Don Weidner. She is survived by her sons and
AP PHOTO/MATTHIAS SCHRADER, FILE
In this May 12, 2011, file picture John Demjanjuk leaves the court room, in Munich, southern Germany. German police say John Demjanjuk, who was charged with 28,060 counts of accessory to murder and convicted last year of serving as a Nazi death camp guard, has died. Rosenheim police official Kilian Steger told The Associated Press the 91-year-old died Saturday at the home for elderly people in southern Germany where he stayed since the end of his trial in Munich last year. Holocaust, Israeli historian Yehuda Bauer said in a telephone interview from Jerusalem. “His case illustrates the principle that whenever even a very low-ranking Nazi criminal can be found and convicted, the importance is not in the sentence, not in the amount of time such a person may have to sit in jail … the important thing is to bring the crime to the attention of the general public.” But attorney Yoram Sheftel, who defended Demjanjuk in the Israel trial, criticized the German conviction of Demjanjuk as a Sobibor “Wachmann” the
lowest rank of the “Hilfswillige” prisoners who agreed to serve the Nazis and were subordinate to German SS men while higher-ranking Germans were acquitted in years past. “I can only call it a prostitution of the Holocaust,” he said. After his conviction in May, Demjanjuk was sentenced to five years in prison, but was appealing the case to Germany’s high court. He was released pending the appeal, and died a free man in his own room in a nursing home in the southern Bavarian town of Bad Feilnbach.
SIDNEY — Travis Robert Bean, age 34, of Sidney, Ohio, died suddenly Friday, March 16, 2012, at Wilson Memorial Hospital, Sidney. Born Sunday, Dec. 11, 1977, at Dettmer Hospital, Troy, to Gary A. and Rita K. (Rudisill) Bean of Troy, Ohio, formerly of Tipp City. Travis was employed at Cargill, Sidney. He was a graduate of Hedgesville High School, West Virginia, and received an associate degree from Edison State. He attended the Nashville United Church BEAN of Christ; was a volunteer for United Way; a big all-around sports fan and he especially loved the Cleveland Browns. Travis was a terrific father and family man who would do anything and everything for you. Preceded in death by his grandfathers, Bob Rudisill and George Bean; and father-in-law George Wike. Travis is survived by his parents; his loving wife Peggy Ann (Lenhart) Bean; his three beautiful children Quentin,
• Chaleo Yoovidhya BANGKOK (AP) — Chaleo Yoovidhya, the self-made Thai billionaire who introduced the world to “energy drinks” and co-founded the globally popular Red Bull brand, has died. He was in his 80s. Chaleo died of natural causes in Bangkok on Saturday, according to local media reports and state television broadcaster, MCOT, which cited the Thai Beverage Industry Association. Forbes magazine, which ranked Chaleo the 205th richest man in the world this year with a net worth of $5 billion, said he was 80 years old. Several Thai media outlets cited his birthdate as Aug. 17, 1923, however, indicating he was 88. It was not immediately possible to explain the discrepancy. Born in central Thailand’s Pichit province to a Chinese father and a Thai
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• Pope Shenouda III CAIRO, Egypt — Pope Shenouda III, the patriarch of the Coptic Orthodox Church who led Egypt’s Christian minority for 40 years during a time of increasing tensions with Muslims, died Saturday. He was 88. His death comes as the country’s estimated 10 million Christians are feeling more vulnerable than ever amid the rise of Islamic movements to political power after the toppling a year ago of President Hosni Mubarak.
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Desiree, and Derrick all at home; sister and brother-in-law Kristina and Grant Peele, Pleasant Hill; grandmothers Marilyn Rudisill and Nancy Bean; aunts Linda (Bruce) Loper, Troy, and Joyce (Jack) Jackowski, Virginia, and uncle Kenny (Theresa) Bean, Huber Heights; in-laws John and Nancy Kraus, Sidney, John and Mary Kraus, Eldersburg, Md., Peggy Wike, Littlestown, Pa., George (Kelly) Lenhart, Anna, Steven Kraus, Baltimore, Md., John Charles Kraus III, Anna, and Peggy’s uncle Steven Lenhart, NE; and nieces and nephews Liam, Dylan, Kendra Lenhart. and Terri and Robbie Peele. Funeral service will be at 10:30 a.m. Wednesday, March 21, 2012, at the Nashville United Church of Christ, State Route 571, West Milton. Visitation will be from 4-8 p.m. Tuesday at Frings and Bayliff Funeral Home, 327 W. Main S., Tipp City, and also one hour prior to the service Wednesday at the church.
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gregation includes several dozen Holocaust survivors, said Demjanjuk’s death ended an era of decades in the courts across continents. “His death is the ultimate finality,” he said. “One of the saddest legacies of the Holocaust was how few of the perpetrators were brought to justice,” Block said. “In this case, justice was very slow in coming.” Block said Demjanjuk’s death wasn’t a cause for celebration in the Jewish community but rather was a reminder of the evils of the Holocaust. “The Holocaust is a demonstration of the terrible evil of which people are capable,” he said.
In respect for friends and family, the Troy Daily News prints a funeral directory free of charge. Families who would like photographs and more
daughters-in-law, Monte and Dee Sanders of Greenville, Tim and Peggy Sanders of Laura; daughter Valerie Sanders of Laura; and brother Keith Weidner of Ludlow Falls. Services will be at 11 a.m. Tuesday, March 20, 2012, at Hale-Sarver Family Funeral Home, 284 N. Miami St., West Milton. Friends may call one hour prior to services.
TRAVIS ROBERT BEAN
what they had to experience over the years as Demjanjuk fought the war crimes allegations. He said he remains grateful for the role that the Allied nations played in stopping the Holocaust. Andy Futey, a leader in Cleveland’s UkrainianAmerican community, said the court proceedings in Germany didn’t appear fair. “All they could say was, ‘He was there’,” he said. “Where’s the justice?” Futey said the on-again, off-again court cases involving Demjanjuk had been difficult for Demjanjuk and his family. “This gentleman over the past 40 years has been through hell,” Futey said. Futey said the Demjanjuk saga should be remembered in the context of a difficult Ukrainian history involving Soviet, Nazi and again Soviet repression by totalitarian regimes whose domination spread across Europe. “We all have a very tough history; we suffered,” he said. “We all have these historical issues.” Rabbi Richard Block, whose Cleveland-area con-
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Roshan, Nayan, Aarav and Anjali. In addition to his parents, he was preceded in death by three sisters. Mr. Shah was a member of the Jain Center of Cincinnati and Dayton. Prayer services will begin at 10:30 a.m. Sunday, March 18, 2012. in the Jamieson & Yannucci Funeral Home. As Mr. Shah was an individual dedicated to community service and supported educational activities, his family requests that in lieu of flowers, Jayantilal would prefer a donation to an educational charity of your choice. Condolences to the family may also be expressed through jamiesonand yannucci.com.
CONSTANCE JOAN SANDERS
Adopted Ohio home marks Demjanjuk’s ‘ultimate finality’ SEVEN HILLS (AP) — In his adopted home in Ohio, the death of convicted Nazi war criminal John Demjanjuk was marked as “the ultimate finality” for a man whose comfortable suburban life in the U.S. was wrenched by decades of murderous allegations. Demjanjuk, 91, who died Saturday in Germany, was convicted in May 2011 of 28,060 counts of being an accessory to murder at the Nazis’ Sobibor death camp and sentenced to five years in prison. The Ukraine-born Demjanjuk was a retired U.S. autoworker who maintained over three decades of legal battles that he had been mistaken for someone else. Zev Harel, 82, a Holocaust survivor who watched the case play out in the courts in Cleveland, would only venture that Demjanjuk’s later life reflected his service in the Nazi era. “He has the kind of experiences that people that are doing wrong experience,” Harel said. Harel said he felt bad for Demjanjuk’s family and
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BERLIN (AP) — John Demjanjuk was convicted of being a low-ranking guard at the Sobibor death camp, but his 35-year fight on three continents to clear his name — a legal battle that had not yet ended when he died Saturday at age 91 — made him one of the bestknown faces of Nazi prosecutions. The conviction of the retired Ohio autoworker in a Munich court in May 2011 on 28,060 counts of being an accessory to murder, which was still being appealed, broke new legal ground in Germany as the first time someone was convicted solely on the basis of serving as a camp guard, with no evidence of involvement in a specific killing. It has opened the floodgates to hundreds of new investigations in Germany, though his death serves as a reminder that time is running out for prosecutors. Ukrainian-born Demjanjuk steadfastly maintained that he had been mistaken for someone else, first wounded as a Soviet soldier fighting German forces, then captured and held as a prisoner of war under brutal conditions. And he is probably best known as someone he was not: the notoriously brutal guard “Ivan the Terrible” at the Treblinka extermination camp. That was the first accusation against him, which led to him being extradited from the U.S. to Israel in the 1980s. He was tried, convicted, and sentenced to death only to have the Israeli Supreme Court unanimously overturn the verdict and return him to the U.S. after it received evidence that another Ukrainian, not Demjanjuk, was that Nazi guard. “He has become at least one of the faces” of the
Sunday, March 18 2012
Sunday, March 18, 2012
MIAMI VALLEY SUNDAY NEWS • WWW.TDN-NET.COM
Supreme Court set to hear health care debate Justices will weigh making health coverage a fact of life WASHINGTON (AP) — Death, taxes and now health insurance? Having a medical plan or else paying a fine is about to become another certainty of American life, unless the Supreme Court says no. People are split over the of President wisdom Barack Obama’s health care overhaul, but they are nearly united against its requirement that everybody have insurance. The mandate is intensely unpopular, even though more than 8 in 10 people in the United States already are covered by workplace plans or government programs such as Medicare. When the insurance obligation kicks in, not even two years from now, most people won’t need to worry or buy anything new. Nonetheless, Americans don’t like being told how to spend their money, not even if it would help solve the problem of the nation’s more than 50 million uninsured. Can the government really tell us what to buy? Federal judges have come down on both sides of the question, leaving it to the Supreme Court to sort out. The justices are allotting an unusually long period, six hours over three days, beginning March 26, to hear arguments challenging the law’s constitutionality. Their ruling, expected in June, is shaping up as a historic moment in the century-long quest by reformers to provide affordable health care for all. Many critics and supporters alike see the insurance requirement as the linchpin of Obama’s health care law: Take away the mandate and the wheels fall off. Politically it was a wob-
AP PHOTO/JAE C. HONG, FILE
In this Feb. 22 file photo, Republican presidential candidates, former Massachusetts Gov. Mitt Romney, right, and former Pennsylvania Sen. Rick Santorum, argue a point during a Republican presidential debate in Mesa, Ariz, during which Santorum confronted Romney about “Obamacare.” All four GOP candidates now promise to repeal the Affordabel Care Act, with Santorum calling it “the death knell for freedom.” Its model was a Massachusetts law signed by frontrunner Romney, when he was governor. bly construction from the start. It seems half of Washington has flipflopped over mandating insurance. One critic dismissed the idea this way: “If things were that easy, I could mandate everybody to buy a house and that would solve the problem of homelessness.” That was Obama as a presidential candidate, who was against health insurance mandates before he was for them. Once elected, Obama decided a mandate could work as part of a plan that helps keep premiums down and assists those who can’t afford them. To hear Republicans rail against this attack on personal freedom, you’d never know the idea came from them. Its model was a
Massachusetts law signed in 2006 by Mitt Romney, now the front-runner of the Republican presidential race, when he was governor. Another GOP hopeful, former House Speaker Newt Gingrich, supported a mandate on individuals as an alternative to President Bill Clinton’s health care proposal, which put the burden on employers. All four GOP presidential candidates now promise to repeal the Affordable Care Act, which they call “Obamacare.” Former Pennsylvania Sen. Rick Santorum calls it “the death knell for freedom.” So much for compromise. Obama and congressional Democrats pushed the mandate through in 2010, without Republican support, in hopes of creating a fair system that ensures
‘Obamacare’ foes fear ballooning big government
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Associated Press They’re coming. The mom from North Carolina who opposes vaccinations and dislikes doctors and chooses to forgo health coverage because, she says, it is her right as an American. The Massachusetts Navy vet who feels health reform in his state has limited choice and ballooned costs. The husband-and-wife private investigators from Georgia who are satisfied with their own health plan and fear being forced to buy something more expensive. They’re coming, along with so many others, to Washington, D.C., this month. They will stand a few blocks from the U.S. Supreme Court, clutching handmade signs and chanting as one as the high court prepares to hear arguments and renew debate over a health care law that has divided Americans and become a rallying point among a chunk of the electorate for whom “change” has come to mean “repeal.” “Obamacare” unites them. But what inspires them to converge in protest is less the law itself than what it has come to represent to a lot of people: Big government at its worst.
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everyone, rich or poor, young or old, can get the health care they need. Other economically advanced countries have done it. Doing nothing is more expensive than most people realize. Congress found that when the uninsured go to clinics and emergency rooms, the care they can’t pay for costs nearly $75 billion a year. Much of that cost is passed along and ends up adding $1,000 a year to the average family’s insurance premium. The overhaul is neither the liberal dream of a single government program supported by taxes and covering everyone nor the conservative vision of stripping away federal rules and putting free enterprise in charge.
The Obama plan relies on private companies plus lots of regulation to make sure they provide basic benefits, keep premiums reasonable, and cover the sick as well as the healthy. That’s where the mandate comes in. If insurers must cover everyone, even those with existing medical conditions, healthy people have little incentive to sign up before they get sick. Insurance companies argue that if only the sick sign up, insurers will go broke. So the law says everybody must have insurance for themselves and their children, or pay a penalty. Also, because everyone needs health care sometime, if everyone purchases insurance, the price per person can be lower, with the cost of care spread out over many people. After all, the government requires workers to pay Social Security and Medicare taxes, whether they want the benefits or not. One argument for the insurance mandate is that the fines are just federal taxes by another name. Another is that it falls under the government’s constitutional power to regulate commerce that crosses state borders. State governments, of course, tell people to buy lots of things, including auto insurance or motorcycle helmets. “You can always move to another state,” said Tom O’Connor, a consultant in Fairfax, Va., who thinks the health care law overreaches. “It’s a little more difficult to move to another country.” Many agree. In an Associated PressGfK poll, 85 percent said the U.S. government should
not have the power to require people to buy health insurance. When the question is worded without the specific reference to federal power, acceptance of the mandate grows a bit, but 6 in 10 are still against it. Even among those who generally support the health care overhaul, onethird said they are against the insurance mandate. There’s also a significant minority who sees mandates as a cop-out and prefer a government program that covers everyone, Medicare for all. It’s clear that many people do not understand what the law would do or how it would affect them. Jan Gonzales, an out-ofwork bookkeeper in Pablo, Mont., calls fining people for going without insurance “the most ridiculous, asinine thing you ever heard of.” “If I can’t put food on the table for my children, how can I pay for health care coverage?” asks Gonzales, who’s been without insurance for seven years. “What moron came up with that idea?” Of course, she might qualify for the law’s exemptions for those too poor to pay and for assistance for low-income people, as well as many in the middle class. There also are some religious exemptions. . Estimates vary widely of how many uninsured people will get insurance once it’s required in January 2014. About 4 million people would pay a penalty to the Internal Revenue Service for being uninsured in 2016, the Congressional Budget Office estimates. By 2016, the fine reaches $695 per uninsured adult or 2.5 percent of family income, up to $12,500 per year.
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“It is the epitome of being in my face and telling me what I can and can’t do for the rest of my life,” says Christine Gates, the North Carolina mom. “What’s next? They gonna tell you you can’t wear a black T-shirt?” says Carlos Hernandez, the Massachusetts veteran. “With Bush is when I became more and more aware of the fact that government was spending more and requiring more … when Obama took over, it went from second or third gear to fifth or sixth gear,” says Michael Mancha, the private investigator in Georgia. His wife, Elizabeth, feels the health care law “truly exemplifies how out of control the federal government has gotten. It’s the big trophy on the mantle.” These are more than just rants from the anti-Obama crowd, but rather a sampling of the national conversation underlying so much of the angst among voters this election year from Occupy protesters who rail not just against Wall Street but for the idea that “we don’t need politicians to build a better society” to tea partiers who carry pocket copies of the Constitution and espouse the principle of “constitutionally limited government.” Americans, Republicans and Democrats alike, are asking some fundamental questions about the state of the union that go beyond how to grow the economy, add jobs, lower fuel prices and curb foreclosures. Among the most profound: What is and perhaps should be the role of government in our lives? That many Americans believe government, the federal government in particular, has grown too big and powerful is hardly an earthshattering revelation. It is one of the very reasons the tea party was born. Why
debates over bailouts, stimulus packages and the national deficit have intensified. Why state legislatures are pushing back against congressional regulations. Why the champion of libertarianism, GOP presidential candidate Ron Paul, draws dedicated followers who cheer his proposals to end the Federal Reserve, repeal the federal income tax and abolish the Internal Revenue Service (along with the federal departments of Commerce, Education, Energy and more). And why more than two dozen states sued over the Patient Protection and Affordable Care Act. A December Gallup poll showed Americans’ fear of big government has reached near-record levels, with 64 percent deeming it a bigger threat to the country than big business or big labor. Driving the increase was a rise in the percentage of Democrats who view the government as ever-more threatening. “I think more and more people across the political spectrum are saying, ‘Whoa. We don’t want these people having this kind of power,’” says Michael Boldin, executive director of the Tenth Amendment Center, a think-tank that supports limited government. “‘Obamacare’ is the symbol for conservatives. Things like the NDAA” the National Defense Authorization Act, which was signed into law in December and could allow for the indefinite detention of U.S. citizens suspected of terrorism “are now becoming a symbol across the political spectrum.” “The way we see it is no matter what political party’s been in power for probably a hundred years now … government keeps growing. And people can protest, vote the bums out, or sue in court. It keeps happening.”
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Occupy Wall Street celebrates six-month mark NEW YORK (AP) — Chanting and cheering down Wall Street on Saturday to mark six months since the birth of the Occupy movement, some protesters applauded the Goldman Sachs employee who days ago gave the firm a public drubbing, echoing the movement’s indictment of a financial system demonstrators say is fueled by reckless greed. “I kind of like to think that the Occupy movement helped him to say, ‘Yeah, I really can’t do this anymore,’” retired librarian Connie Bartusis said of the op-ed piece by Goldman Sachs manager Greg Smith, who claimed the company regularly foisted failing products on clients as it sought to make more money. Carrying a sign with the words “Regulate Regulate Regulate,” Bartusis said the loss of governmental checks on the financial system helped create the climate of unfettered self-interest described by Smith in his piece, although Goldman’s leadership suggested he
AP PHOTO/JOHN MINCHILLO
Occupy Wall Street demonstrators march near Zuccotti Park on Saturday, in New York. With the city’s attention focused on the huge St. Patrick’s Day Parade many blocks uptown, the Occupy rally at Zuccotti Park on Saturday drew a far smaller crowd than the demonstrations seen in the city when the movement was at its peak in the fall. A couple hundred people attended. had not portrayed the bank’s culture accurately. “Greed is a very powerful force,” Bartusis said. “That’s what got us in trouble.” On Saturday, six months
after the protesters first took over Zuccotti Park near the city’s financial district, the protesters gathered there again, drawing slogans in chalk on the pavement and waving flags
as they marched through lower Manhattan. With the city’s attention focused on the huge St. Patrick’s Day parade many blocks uptown, the Occupy rally at Zuccotti drew hun-
dreds of people, with many gathering in the park into the evening hours. With the barricades that once blocked them from Wall Street now removed, the protesters streamed down the sidewalk and covered the steps of the Federal Hall National Memorial. There, steps from the New York Stock Exchange and standing at the feet of a statue of George Washington, they danced and chanted, “We are unstoppable.” Police say arrests had been made, but they don’t have a full count yet. As always, the protesters focused on a variety of concerns, but for Tom Hagan, his sights were on the giants of finance. “Wall Street did some terrible things, especially Goldman Sachs, but all of them. Everyone from the banks to the rating agencies, they all knew they were doing wrong. … But they did it anyway. Because the money was too big,” he said. Dressed in an outfit that might have been more appropriate for the St.
Patrick’s Day parade, the 61-year-old salesman wore a green shamrock cap and carried a sign asking for saintly intervention: “St. Patrick: Drive the snakes out of Wall Street.” He, too, praised Smith’s editorial and said it came just as the Occupy movement is again gaining ground. It was a sentiment echoed by others. Stacy Hessler held up a cardboard sign that read, “Spring is coming,” a reference, she said, both to the Arab Spring and to the warm weather that is returning to New York City. She said she believes the nicer weather will bring the crowds back to Occupy protests, where numbers have dwindled in recent months since the group’s encampment was ousted from Zuccotti Park by authorities in November. But now, “more and more people are coming out,” said the 39-year-old, who left her home in Florida in October to join the Manhattan protesters and stayed through much of the winter. “The next couple of months, things are going to start to grow, like the flowers.”
Money, career woes plagued Romney, Santorum head to Illinois Afghan killings suspect
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In this Aug. 23, 2011, Defense Video & Imagery Distribution System photo, Army Staff Sgt. Robert Bales, right, participates in an exercise at the National Training Center at Fort Irwin, Calif. Five days after an attack on Afghan villagers killed 16 civilians, a senior U.S. official identified the shooter in that attack as Bales. The man at left is unidentified. His former platoon leader said Saturday Bales was a model soldier inspired by 9/11 to serve who saved lives in firefights on his second of three Iraq missions. “He’s one of the best guys I ever worked with,” said Army Capt. Chris Alexander, who led Bales on a 15-month deployment in Iraq. “He is not some psychopath. He’s an outstanding soldier who has given a lot for this country.” But pressing family troubles were hinted at by his wife, Kari, on multiple blogs posted with names like The Bales Family Adventures and BabyBales. A year ago, she wrote that Bales was hoping for a promotion or a transfer after nine years stationed at Joint Base Lewis-McChord outside Tacoma, Wash. “We are hoping to have as much control as possible” over the future, Kari Bales wrote last March 25. “Who knows where we will end up. I just hope that we are able to rent our house so that we can keep it. I think we are both still in shock.” After Bales lost out on a promotion to E7 a firstclass sergeant the family hoped to go to either Germany, Italy or Hawaii for an “adventure,” she said. They hoped to move by last summer; instead the Army redeployed his unit the 2nd Infantry Division of the 3rd Stryker Brigade, named after armored Stryker vehicles to
Afghanistan. It would be Bales’ fourth tour in a war zone. He joined the military two months after 9/11 and spent more than three years in Iraq during three separate assignments since 2003. His attorney said he was injured twice in Iraq once losing part of his foot but his 20 or so commendations do not include the Purple Heart, given to soldiers wounded in combat. Alexander said Bales wasn’t injured while he oversaw him during their deployment Bales’ second in Iraq. He called Bales a “very solid” officer who didn’t have more difficulty than his fellow soldiers with battlefield stress. Bales shot at a man aiming a rocket-propelled grenade at his platoon’s vehicle in Mosul, Iraq, sending the grenade flying over the vehicle. “There’s no doubt he saved lives that day,” Alexander said. The charges he killed civilians is “100 percent out of character for him,” he said. Bales always loved the military and war history, even as a teenager, said Berling, who played football with him in the early 1990s on a team that included Marc Edwards, a future NFL player and Super Bowl champion with the New England Patriots. “I remember him and the teacher just going back and forth on something like talking about the details of the Battle of Bunker Hill,” he said. “He knew history, all the wars.”
vention who are committed to specific candidates. Santorum then headed to Illinois Saturday afternoon, where he went on the attack against Romney. “If you want to know where Mitt Romney’s going to be, just watch the Weather Channel,” Santorum said in a high school gymnasium in the town of Herrin. Romney campaigned Saturday morning with Puerto Rican Gov. Luis Fortuno, shopping for tropical fruit and meeting with voters a day after a massive, energetic rally in San Juan celebrated his arrival here. “It was Ronald Reagan who very famously in our party said that it was important for the people of Puerto Rico to have the choice to become a state, and if the people of Puerto Rico choose that path, I will be happy to lead that effort in Washington,” Romney said after the crowd began chanting “Statehood now! Statehood now!”
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LAKE TAPPS, Wash. (AP) — Bypassed for a promotion and struggling to pay for his house, Robert Bales was eyeing a way out of his job at a Washington state military base months before he allegedly gunned down 16 civilians in an Afghan war zone, records and interviews showed as a deeper picture emerged Saturday of the Army sergeant’s financial troubles and brushes with the law. While Bales, 38, sat in an isolated cell at Fort Leavenworth, Kan.’s military prison Saturday, classmates and neighbors from suburban Cincinnati remembered him as a “happy-go-lucky” high school football player who took care of a special needs child and watched out for troublemakers in the neighborhood. But court records and interviews show that the 11year veteran with a string of commendations for good conduct after four tours in Iraq and Afghanistan had joined the Army after a Florida investment job went sour, had a Seattle-area home condemned, struggled to make payments on another and failed to get a promotion or a transfer a year ago. His legal troubles included charges that he assaulted a girlfriend and, in a hit-and run accident, ran bleeding in military clothes into the woods, court records show. He told police he fell asleep at the wheel and paid a fine to get the charges dismissed, the records show. Military officials say that after drinking on a southern Afghanistan base, Bales crept away on March 11 to two slumbering villages overnight, shooting his victims and setting many of them on fire. Nine of the 16 killed were children and 11 belonged to one family. “This is some crazy stuff if it’s true,” Steve Berling, a high school classmate, said of the revelations about the father of two known as “Bobby” in his hometown of Norwood. Bales hasn’t been charged yet in the shootings, which have endangered complicated relations between the U.S. and Afghanistan and threatened to upend U.S. policy over the decade-old war.
BAYAMON, Puerto Rico (AP) — Looking toward the critical primary in Illinois, Republican presidential frontrunner Mitt Romney wrapped up a shortened campaign trip to Puerto Rico on Saturday as he prepared for more tough contests against chief rival Rick Santorum. The former Massachusetts governor dramatically curtailed his trip to the U.S. territory, which holds its primary today, in favor of spending more time in Illinois, where polls have shown him slightly ahead of Santorum. Romney had planned to spend the weekend and visit a polling place today, but instead left the island immediately after a morning appearance. Santorum left Puerto Rico earlier this week and spent the morning in Missouri, where he already won a primary that awarded no delegates. Missouri Republicans were meeting in county caucuses Saturday, the first step toward choosing delegates to the national con-
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A8 March 18, 2012
■ Girls Basketball
• BASKETBALL: The Miami Valley Hawks girls AAU teams are holding tryouts today for grades 9, 10 and 11. For more information, go to www.miamivalleyhawks.com. • TENNIS: The Troy Tennis Association is now accepting registrations for spring and summer leagues. Contact Max Brown at (937) 689-1938 or go to troytennis.net. • SOCCER: The North West Alliance Soccer Club will be hosting the Fazoli’s Festival of Soccer, a threegame round-robin tournament for u8u12 boys and girls players, at Athletes in Action Field in Xenia. Schedules and registration information can be found at www.nwcalliance.org. • VOLLEYBALL: Troy High School and head volleyball coach Michelle Owen are offering the fifth annual Spring Youth League for girls in grades 3-6, regardless of school attended. The league lasts for eight weeks, begins on March 21 and the cost is $70 prior to today, $80 after today. Registration forms may be picked up at the high school athletic office or obtained by contacting coach Owen at email@example.com. • SOCCER: Registrations are now being accepted for the Youth Indoor Soccer League held at Hobart Arena. The program is for ages 4-8, begins in early April and runs through mid-May. Register online at www.hobartarena.com on the “Registrations” page. For more information, call the Recreation Department at 339-5145. • SOFTBALL: Registrations are now being taken for the Troy Recreation Department Girls Youth Softball program. This program is for girls currently in grades first through eighth. You may register online at: http://troyohio.gov/rec/ProgramRegF orms.html. Contact the recreation department at (937) 339-5145 for more information. • SUBMIT-A-TIP: To submit an item to the Troy Daily News sports section, please contact Josh Brown at firstname.lastname@example.org.
Rocket’s 50-game winning streak ends Anna loses title game in OT COLUMBUS (AP) — Kiyanna Black brushed off the frenetic atmosphere of the girls Division III championship game on Saturday, scoring 27 points, including the first four of overtime to give Columbus Africentric the lead for good, as the Nubians defeated unbeaten
Anna 70-66. “A regular day on the court. That’s how I treated it,” Black said. She also had 12 rebounds and six assists. “She put it on her shoulders and carried them,” Anna coach Jack Billing said. Africentric (23-4) also won
Division IV titles in 2007 and 2009. Anna (27-1) saw its 50-game winning streak end, although the Rockets put up a fight; rallying from six behind in the final 35 seconds of regulation then cutting an eight-point overtime deficit to 68-66. Anna’s Natalie Billing stole the ball with 30 seconds left in
■ College Basketball
Exceeding her goals Accurso sets bar high at OU BY ROB KISER Ohio Community Media email@example.com It’s safe to say Juli Accurso has erased the question mark — and raised the bar for her final two seasons running cross country and track at Ohio University after a breakout sophomore year. The former Miami East state track champion followed up an All-American season in cross country in the fall by smashing several school records during the indoor track season, including running a time in the 5K unparalleled in history by any female Ohio college runner. She once again finished the season at nationals, earning second team All-American honors in the 5K with a 12th-place finish.
Boston on Thursday. “We didn’t shoot the ball particularly well in the second half, but we knocked the shots down. And everybody made a big shot here and there,” Ohio State coach Thad Matta said. It’s what the Buckeyes do. When Sullinger spent the last 9:12 of the first half on the bench with two fouls, the Buckeyes relied on Craft and Thomas to erase a seven-point deficit. Then, with the Bulldogs surging after wiping out a 10point Ohio State lead, the
“I know I have told this story before, but when I came here as a freshman, the coaches had us write down all our g o a l s , ” Accurso said in a phone ACCURSO i n t e r v i e w. “The highest goal I put down was nationals — and I had a question mark because I wasn’t sure that was obtainable.” She far exceeded that this year. And after a cross country season that saw her win the MAC title and earn All-American honors at nationals, her indoor track season got off to a scary start. “I had a minor injury at the start of the season,” Accurso said. “It was just something where I couldn’t run for a couple days. But for a runner, that is a big thing. I was freaking out a little bit. It was like,’Oh my gosh what am I going to do.’ “But my coach calmed me down. He told me, ‘Juli, you are fine, you are right where you need to be.’” And it didn’t take long for the results to come. In her first 5K of the season, she smashed the OU school record at the Husky Invitational in Seattle, running a 16:05.59. It was almost 17 seconds faster than anyone from OU had ever run the race. Prior to that, she had broken the school record in the 3K by almost 11 seconds, running a 9:21.89. That time was also a MAC record and put her in the top 50 nationally. It was also took
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Sport ....................Start Date Baseball..................March 24 Softball....................March 24 Track and Field.......March 24 Tennis .....................March 26
SPORTS CALENDAR TODAY No events scheduled MONDAY No events scheduled TUESDAY No events scheduled
Ohio State’s Jared Sullinger (0) shoots over Gonzaga’s Robert Sacre in the second half of an NCAA tournament third-round game on Saturday in Pittsburgh.
THURSDAY No events scheduled FRIDAY No events scheduled
WHAT’S INSIDE College Basketball ...............A9 Golf ....................................A10 Auto Racing.......................A11 Major League Baseball......A11 Scoreboard .........................A12 Television Schedule ...........A12
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overtime and went for the tying basket, but it was blocked by Jaren Francis. The Nubians ran the clock down, and Ayrielle Stith made two foul shots with 1.8 seconds left for the final points. “We kept playing,” Jack Billing said. “I’m proud of our girls. They never quit.”
Sullinger keeps cool, leads OSU to victory PITTSBURGH (AP) — Jared Sullinger doesn’t get mad anymore. Those days are over. The Ohio State sophomore forward knows he can’t afford to lose his temper if the Buckeyes want to reach the Final Four. So rather than sulk after foul trouble and some solid Gonzaga defense frustrated him for 36 minutes Saturday, the quickly maturing big man relaxed, took a deep breath and hoisted the Buckeyes on his broad shoulders. Sullinger scored 18 points, including two big baskets on soft hook shots in the final 3 minutes to lead Ohio State to a 73-
66 victory and a spot in the regional semifinals for the third straight year. “I knew that throwing my body and creating contact wasn’t going to work in this game,” he said. “So I kind of just went with a little bit of finesse and just tried to get off-the-body contact and try to go up and finish.” And finish off the original bracket busters in the process. DeShaun Thomas also scored 18 for the second-seeded Buckeyes (29-7), while Aaron Craft added 17 points and 10 assists. Ohio State will play Florida State or Cincinnati in
■ Major League Baseball
Reds rip Jimenez UD falls to open women’s tourney Dayton’s experience didn’t count for much against Arkansas’ swarming defense. Quistelle Williams scored 15 points, Keira Peak and Lyndsay Harris added 14 apiece, and the Razorbacks rallied from an early double-digit deficit to defeat Dayton 72-55 on Saturday in the first round of the NCAA tournament. Page A10.
Touch up Tribe’s ace for 6 in win Cincinnati’s Brandon Phillips is greeted by third base coach Mark Berry (41) after a solo home run Saturday in Goodyear, Ariz. AP PHOTO
GOODYEAR, Ariz. (AP) — Manny Acta isn’t concerned about Ubaldo Jimenez yet. Jimenez gave up six runs in less than four innings, including a long leadoff homer by Brandon Phillips, and the Cincinnati Reds beat the Cleveland Indians 9-2 Saturday. “We have the next three outings to be able to see if we get worried or what,” the Indians
manager said. “It is time to get it in gear.” Phillips drove the fifth pitch of the game out of the ballpark and into the Arizona desert. The shot far beyond the left field fence was tracked down by a youngster in a stretch of sand near a roadway. Jimenez allowed five hits and walked four over 3 2-3 innings.
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Sunday, March 18, 2012
Buckeyes ■ CONTINUED FROM A8 Buckeyes went back to basics. They went back to Sullinger, though such measures hardly seemed necessary after a putback by Thomas gave the Buckeyes a 58-48 lead. The Bulldogs (26-7) responded with a 13-3 run capped by a 3-pointer from the corner by Harris that tied it at 61 with 4:05 to go. Then Sullinger, who still thinks about last year’s loss to Kentucky in the regional semifinals, took over. He backed down Gonzaga cen-
ter Robert Sacre and hit a soft little hook shot from the right block to put Ohio State back in front. “Right down the stretch we wanted to get the ball in his hands,” Matta said. “He’s a winner. We’ll ride that down the stretch.” Gary Bell Jr. led Gonzaga with 18 points and Harris added 16, but the Zags went cold down the stretch, coming up empty on five straight possessions after tying the game as Ohio State avoided becoming the third No. 2 seed to lose in less than 24 hours. Fellow
Tourney vet OU set to face USF NASHVILLE, Tenn. (AP) — South Florida redshirt senior Ron Anderson Jr. is a bit of an aficionado of teams making unexpected runs deep into the NCAA tournament, and his personal favorite is VCU’s streak to the Final Four last season. Just don’t ask the forward to compare his 12thseeded Bulls to anyone else. “It’s kind of been our story the whole season that we’re going to have to keep on battling through adversity and create our own name,” Anderson said Saturday. “If we play great ball and make it to the Final Four, you want to make the comparisons, so be it. Cinderella or no Cinderella if people want to call it that, we’ll continue playing the same ball.” The Bulls started this season 7-7, and now one of the four teams to start the NCAA tournament early in Dayton will play its third game in five days Sunday night. A win would earn USF a trip to St. Louis on Friday against either top-seeded North Carolina or Creighton in the Midwest Regional semifinal. Not bad for a program in only its third NCAA tournament and first since 1992. Sophomore Victor Rudd Jr. said the Bulls’ phones have been lighting up after the first two NCAA wins USF has ever notched: first Cincinnati in Dayton,
then fifth-seeded Temple 58-44 on Friday night. South Florida cannot pull out the underdog card tonight. No. 13 seed Ohio (28-7) has won five straight, including an upset of fourth-seeded Michigan 65-60 to overshadow the Bulls’ own big win over Temple. The Bobcats have limited their focus to the Bulls and insist they are past their first win over Michigan. “We’re just trying to win one game at a time, move on,” Ohio junior guard D.J. Cooper said. “To be able to get to the next weekend, it would be great to make a good run. I don’t know, maybe two more games.” Ohio has much more NCAA tournament history than USF with this the Bobcats’ 13th appearance overall and second under coach John Groce. But the Bobcats haven’t won two games in the tournament since 1964, and they lost to Tennessee in 2010 after an upset of No. 3 Georgetown. Both these teams have coaches with plenty of postseason experience. Groce was an assistant to Thad Matta at Butler, Xavier and Ohio State. USF coach Stan Heath can trump that, winning a national title with Tom Izzo at Michigan State in 2000 before he took Kent State out of the MidAmerican Conference to a regional final. Heath also took Arkansas to two NCAA berths.
No. 15 Lehigh ready for Xavier GREENSBORO, N.C. (AP) — The Lehigh Mountain Hawks insist their work here isn’t done. They’re not ready to pack up and go home to Bethlehem, Pa., after pulling off one of the biggest upsets in NCAA tournament history by stunning national power and second-seeded Duke 75-70 in its own backyard Friday night. The Mountain Hawks want to stick around a little longer. After his team’s monumental upset, Lehigh coach Brett Reed asked his players in the locker room if they were satisfied and the collective response was no. The 15th-seeded Mountain Hawks, led by speedy guard C.J. McCollum the nation’s fifth-leading scorer, fully believed they could topple Duke and they said so publicly before the game. And they believe they can do the same to 10th-seeded Xavier on Sunday at the Greensboro Coliseum. “I’m not ready to end my career and (my teammates) aren’t ready to end what we created,” senior forward Jordan Hamilton said. Hamilton said it’s hard to compare this team to others from past NCAA tournaments. “We’re something that this tournament’s never really seen before,” Hamilton said. “I know people like to draw comparisons and try to categorize, but I really believe
that we’re our own unique team. “ McCollum, a two-time Patriot League player of the year, sees it a little differently. He thinks the Mountain Hawks are a little like the 2008 Davidson Wildcats, a No. 10 seed that shocked the country when they came up one win short of a trip to the Final Four. The Wildcats lost to eventual national champion Kansas in the regional finals. “We’re a little bit like them in terms of being a small school having a solid team, solid coaching staff and trying to make a run in the tournament,” McCollum said. So does that make McCollum Lehigh’s version of Stephen Curry? Before McCollum could answer that at Saturday’s press conference teammate Gabe Knutson jumped in to answer with a firm “Yes!” Just 5-foot-6 and admittedly a little pudgy his junior year of high school, McCollum received very little interest from Division I schools. But he had a late growth spurt and now, at 6-foot-3, has developed into one of the best players in the country. Prior to Friday’s game Blue Devils coach Mike Krzyzewski said McCollum could play for an ACC team. A few hours later he proved he could beat one, too.
heavyweights Duke and Missouri fell to upstarts on Friday from one-bid leagues. Yet the Buckeyes knew the Bulldogs are hardly scrappy underdogs. They entered the game with 17 NCAA victories over the last 14 seasons, the same as the Buckeyes. The 18th will have to wait until next year at least, though coach Mark Few was hardly apologizing after taking the Buckeyes to the limit. “We went toe-to-toe with a really good team,” Few said. “Wouldn’t surprise me
if they are cutting down the nets in New Orleans.” It’s a glass ceiling the Bulldogs have been trying to break through since making the regional finals in 1999. Their best chance of returning to the round of 16 came on Kevin Pangos’ 3-point attempt from the right corner with 90 seconds to play. The ball went halfway down before rolling off and into the hands of Ohio State’s William Buford. Sullinger again delivered with a baby hook to push the Buckeyes’ lead to 66-61 with 57 seconds left.
Gonzaga’s Elias Harris, left, has the ball batted away by Ohio State’s Lenzelle Smith during the second half of an NCAA tournament third-round game in Pittsburgh Saturday. Ohio State won 73-66.
No. 1 Wildcats cruise Top-seeded Orange move on LOUISVILLE, Ky. (AP) — Freshman Marquis Teague scored a careerhigh 24 points and top seed Kentucky put together another complete performance with a dominating second-half run in an 87-71 victory over Iowa State in the third round of the NCAA tournament on Saturday night. Freshman Anthony Davis had 15 points and 12 rebounds, senior Darius Miller added 19 points and Doron Lamb finished with 16. The Wildcats (34-2) move on to South Regional semifinals in Atlanta and will face fourth-seeded Indiana on Friday. Royce White scored 23 points and had nine rebounds before fouling out with 4:32 left for Iowa State (23-11), which beat defending national champion Connecticut on Thursday night. But the Cyclones couldn’t contend with Kentucky’s overwhelming offense and smothering defense. No. 4 Indiana 63, No. 12 VCU 61 PORTLAND, Ore. — Will Sheehey made a 15footer from the baseline with 12.7 seconds left after a shot was blocked right to him. Rob Brandenberg got a great look at a potential winning 3-pointer but it rimmed off at the buzzer, ending the Rams’ bid for another surprising March run. Indiana advanced to the round of 16 for the first time in a decade and just four years after Tom Crean inherited a decimated program. The Hoosiers did it by rallying from down 5953 with 6 minutes remaining, including Victor Oladipo’s driving threepoint play with 46.5 seconds left that tied it at 61. Christian Watford led Indiana (27-8) with 16 points and Cody Zeller added 14. Sheehey finished with eight points; his game-winner was his only basket of the second half. Bradford Burgess scored 12 of his 15 points in the first half for VCU (297). No. 3 Baylor 80, No. 11 Colorado 63 ALBUQUERQUE, N.M. — Brady Heslip made nine 3-pointers and finished with 27 points Saturday to lift Baylor to an 80-63 victory over Colorado in the
Kentucky forward Terrence Jones (3) blocks the shot of Iowa State forward Melvin Ejim (3) in the first half of their NCAA third-round game in Louisville, Ky. Saturday. South Regional. Heslip, a transfer from Boston College who grew up in Canada, helped break open a tight game with a pair of 3-pointers that were part of a 14-0 run and gave the third-seeded Bears (29-7) a 75-60 lead. Baylor made the regional finals for the second time in three years under coach Scott Drew. The Bears will play the winner of Sunday’s game between Xavier and Lehigh. Pierre Jackson had 13 points and 10 assists for Baylor. Freshman Askia Booker had 15 points for 11thseeded Colorado (24-12), which saw its winning streak in the Pac-12 and NCAA tournament end at five. • East Region No. 1 Syracuse 75, No. 8 Kansas St. 59 PITTSBURGH — Scoop Jardine had 16 points and eight assists to lead topseeded Syracuse to a 75-59 victory over eighth-seeded
Kansas State on Saturday in the third round of the East Regional. James Southerland added 15 points for the Orange (33-2), who didn’t wait until the final minutes to seal the win as they did in the second round against 16th-seeded North Carolina-Asheville. Rodney McGruder had 15 points for the Wildcats (22-11), who struggled from the field against Syracuse’s 2-3 zone defense. No. 4 Wisconsin 60, No. 5 Vanderbilt 57 ALBUQUERQUE, N.M. — Ryan Evans scored 11 points and grabbed a crucial rebound in the closing seconds. John Jenkins took a 3pointer that would have given the Commodores the lead, but it bounced high off the rim and Evans pulled down the rebound and was fouled with 2.1 seconds left. He made the first free throw to make it a three-
point game. After a Vanderbilt timeout, he missed the second and the Commodores called time with 1.3 seconds remaining. • West Region No. 3 Marquette 62, No. 6 Murray St. 53 LOUISVILLE, Ky. — Jae Crowder scored 12 of his 17 points in the second half, and Marquette used a late run to overcome Murray State. Trailing 46-41 with 7:43 to play, Marquette went on a 14-2 run. While Crowder and Davante Gardner took care of the offense, scoring all but two points during the spurt, the Golden Eagles used their size and strength to wear down the pesky Racers. Isaiah Canaan scored 16 for Murray State, (31-2) which is still looking to get out of the first weekend of the NCAA tournament. It’s the second time in three years Murray State has fallen short of the regional semifinals.
Bearcats prepping for FSU’s ‘D’ NASHVILLE, Tenn. (AP) — Cincinnati forward Yancy Gates sees a lot of good basketball in the Big East. When he watches Florida State, he sees a team that would fit right in. That’s not a knock on the Atlantic Coast Conference, and he’s not making a case for more realignment. It’s just that in a conference full of talented offensive teams, the Seminoles’ defensive style really stands out. “To me they were the best defensive team in the conference, which was why they were so successful this year,” Gates said. “So I think out of all those schools, Florida State would best fit
in with the Big East by the way the play. So we’ll just get prepared for this game as if we were getting prepared for (the Big East) conference.” Cincinnati (25-10) knows it won’t be easy getting by that defense that led Florida State (25-9) to its first ACC tournament championship a week ago. The sixth-seeded Bearcats and third-seeded Seminoles meet Sunday night in the third round of the NCAA tournament’s East Regional. The winner will face No. 2 seed Ohio State in Pittsburgh on Thursday in the round of 16. “They’re one of the top
five teams in America every year in field-goal percentage defense,” Cincinnati coach Mick Cronin said. “It’s going to be hard to get a basket against them. We’ve got to make sure we return the favor.” Florida State coach Leonard Hamilton thinks Cincinnati can mix it up on both offense and defense. The Bearcats are a guard-heavy team that can penetrate and get the ball inside to Gates as well as shoot mid-range jump shots and 3-pointers. They can easily adjust from man-toman defense to zone and the press to keep an opponent guessing.
“This is a multidimensional-type team that is most difficult for teams to match up against,” Hamilton said. Entering the tournament, the Seminoles were ranked sixth among Division I teams for their field-goal percentage defense. Their opponents hit just 38.1 percent of their shots and average 62.9 points per game. “They’re big, so we figure we can get out and get some easy buckets and play a transition game,” Cincinnati guard Dion Dixon said. “That will be major for us in this game compared to their size.”
Sunday, March 18, 2012
Tipp freshman win CBC
The Tippecanoe freshman team captured the Central Buckeye Conference Tournament championship by defeating Stebbins 65-51 Feb. 18, finishing the season 17-3 and winning its third straight CBC title. The team is: back, from left — Brandon Roberts, coach Mike Prall, Abe Dobson, Evan Gilliam, Jared Rindler, Evan Freeh, Raheem Robinson, Drew Woodworth, Jake Minneman, Austin Clack, Alex Hall, Brady Bowman, Zack Blari and Alex Hallauer. Front, from left — cheerleaders Connor Steele, Lyndsey Rindler, Megan Bell and Brooke Terrell.
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■ Girls Basketball
State ■ CONTINUED FROM A8 Natalie Billing, the coach’s daughter, had 22 points, and teammate Ashley Frohne added 21. But Black proved to be the difference. “She stepped up big time,” Africentric coach Will McKinney said. • Division I Twinsburg 57, Fairmont 51 Twinsburg (25-3) jumped out to a 15-3 lead after one quarter against Kettering Fairmont, using that burst of momentum and fending off the Firebirds over the next three quarters to claim the Division I State championship with a 57-51 victory Saturday night in the last of
four title games at the Schottenstein Center. Ashley Morrissette led all scorers with 22 points for Twinsburg, Malina Howard added 14 and LaShawna Gatewood scored 10. Chelsea Welch lled three Firebirds (24-4) in double digits with 19 points, Kathryn Westbeld scored 15 and Makayla Waterman chipped in 11. • Division II Hathaway Brown 53, West Holmes 41 Shaker Heights Hathaway Brown lost its first two title games but since those defeats has gotten the hang of leaving Value City Arena victorious, and Saturday was no exception.
■ Women’s College Basketball
Running out of gas
Vanessa Smith had 19 points as the Blazers defeated Millersburg West Holmes 53-41 in the girls Division II final for a recordtying fourth-straight title. Hathaway Brown (22-5) tied the mark for consecutive championships held by Cincinnati Mount Notre Dame (2006-09) and South Euclid Regina (2000-03). The Blazers were also runner-ups in 2007 and ‘08 before starting their title run. • Division IV Arlington 52, Berlin Hiland 37 Arlington’s first trip to the state tournament started four years ago when Seth Newlove became coach and culminated in a champi-
onship Saturday. Newlove and the seniors that grew with him cut the nets in Value City Arena on Saturday after beating Berlin Hiland 52-37 in the girls Division IV title game. Dani Heaster had 13 points to lead four teammates in double figures as Arlington (27-1) won its 25th in a row and ended Hiland’s hopes of winning a fifth state title since 2000. The Red Devils’ 7-1 run in the final 80 seconds of the first half doomed the Hawks (19-9) as they fell behind 2610. Hiland got as close as 12 in the fourth quarter with 3 1/2 minutes to go but Arlington was able to seal the win at the foul line.
Heat wins preview tourney
Flyers grounded by Razorback ‘D’ late in 72-55 loss COLLEGE STATION, Texas (AP) — Dayton’s experience didn’t count for much against Arkansas’ swarming defense. Quistelle Williams scored 15 points, Keira Peak and Lyndsay Harris added 14 apiece, and the Razorbacks rallied from an early doubledigit deficit to defeat Dayton 72-55 on Saturday in the first round of the NCAA tournament. Andrea Hoover scored 16 and Justine Raterman added 14 for the No. 11seeded Flyers (23-7), who withered under the Razorbacks’ full-court pressure and missed their final 15 shots. “We kind of ran out of gas in the second half,” Dayton coach Jim Jabir said. Dayton was playing in its third consecutive NCAA tournament, while the Razorbacks (24-8) were making their first appearance since 2003. “It’s hard to look back on it right now,” senior forward Elle Queen said. “But it’s been great, and it’s a great bunch of people and it’s been fun to go through this process together.” C’eira Ricketts had 13 points and five assists for the sixth-seeded Razorbacks, who finished with a 20-2 run after trailing by as many as 14 in the first half. Dayton, which led the Atlantic 10 in scoring at 71 points per game, shot 24 percent from the field in the second half against the Razorbacks’ 10th-ranked scoring defense. “We were letting one mistake turn into two, turn into three,” Raterman said. “Those are the times we really had to buckle down, and we didn’t do that.” The Razorbacks were the ones having shooting problems at the start, missing 10 of their first 11 attempts. But they began attacking the basket to rally late in the first half. Sarah Watkins, Arkansas’ 6-foot-3 center, scored inside and converted a three-point play at the start of a 19-5 spurt. The speedy Peak drove for two layups during the run, and Ricketts’ free throws in the final minute before the break tied the game at 3535. The Flyers were stunned by how quickly the Razorbacks were able to come back. “I think it was one of those games where we made a few mistakes and we just let them compile on themselves,” senior center Casey Nance said. “They just kind of got magnified that way.” No. 3 Texas A&M 69, No. 14 Albany 47 Tyra White scored 18 points in her return from injury and defending national champion Texas A&M used a big second half run to pull away from Albany and win Saturday. White had missed the last three games with a left foot injury. She got going early, scoring 12 points in the first half, and added four
The Miami Valley Heat won the No Limit Spring Preview tournament last weekend in Troy. The team is: from left — Cameron Gallimore (Sidney), coach Kirk Bachman, Clay Guillozet (Greenville), Tyren Cox (Sidney), Zach Freytag (Houston), Colton Bachman (Piqua Catholic), Brandon Mack (Miami East), Braxton Donaldson (Miami East), Derrick Gullett (Piqua), coach Allen Mack.
■ National Football League
Manning works out for Titans By The Associated Press
Dayton’s Andrea Hoover (24) shoots between Arkansas’ Sarah Watkins, left, and Ashley Daniels, right, during the first half of an NCAA tournament first-round game on Saturday in College Station, Texas. points and a steal in a decisive second-half run. No. 2 Maryland 59, No. 15 Navy 44 COLLEGE PARK, Md. — Alyssa Thomas had 17 points and 10 rebounds to lead No. 2 seed Maryland past in-state foe Navy. Laurin Mincy scored 14 for Maryland (29-4), which pulled away after leading 31-23 at halftime. The Terrapins will play No. 7 seed Louisville on Monday night. No. 7 Louisville 67, No. 10 Mich. St. 55 Becky Burke scored 14 points and Shawnta’ Dyer had 13 to help Louisville beat Michigan State. The Cardinals (23-9) rattled the Spartans (20-12) with speed and defense, forcing 14 turnovers and pulling away with a 16-2 run late in the first half. • Kingston Region No. 1 UConn 83, No. 16 PV A&M 47 BRIDGEPORT, Conn. — Kaleena Mosqueda-Lewis scored 21 points to help topseeded Connecticut beat Prairie View A&M 83-47 on Saturday in the opening round of the NCAA women’s basketball tournament. Mosqueda-Lewis matched the school record set by Jamelle Elliott in 1993 for points by a Huskies player in her first tournament game. No. 8 Kansas St. 67, No. 9 Princeton 64 Branshea Brown scored
a career-high 22 points and grabbed seven rebounds to lead Kansas State past Princeton. No. 2 Kentucky 68, No. 15 McNeese St. 62 AMES, Iowa — Keyla Snowden scored 11 points, Azia Bishop added 10 and Kentucky squeaked by McNeese State in its NCAA tournament opener. No. 7 Green Bay 71, No. 10 Iowa St. 57 Lydia Bauer and Sarah Eichler each scored 16 points and seventh-seeded Green Bay rolled over host Iowa State on Saturday. No. 11 Gonzaga 86, No. 6 Rutgers 73 SPOKANE, Wash. — Kayla Standish scored 23 points to lift Gonzaga over Rutgers. Playing before a big crowd on its home floor, Gonzaga (27-5) mostly handled Rutgers’ press and used a 3-point barrage in the second half to hold off the Scarlet Knights. No. 3 Miami 70, No. 14 Idaho St. 41 Shenise Johnson scored 20 points and added four assists as Miami beat overmatched Idaho State on Saturday. • Des Moines Region No. 2 Tennessee 72, No. 15 Tenn.-Martin 49 ROSEMONT, Ill. — Meighan Simmons scored 20 points and Tennessee gave coach Pat Summitt a victory over the school where she played.
No. 7 DePaul 59, No. 10 BYU 55 ROSEMONT, Ill. — Anna Martin led a balanced attack with 17 points as DePaul held off a late Brigham Young rally to claim a 59-55 victory in the first round of the NCAA women’s tournament Saturday. • Fresno Region No. 1 Stanford 73, No. 16 Hampton 51 NORFOLK, Va. — Nnemkadi Ogwumike scored 22 of her 28 points in the first half and Stanford pulled away before halftime to beat Hampton. No. 8 W. Virginia 68, No. 9 Texas 55 NORFOLK, Va. — Taylor Palmer scored 13 of her 18 points in the second half and West Virginia held on against Texas after squandering most of a 15-point lead. No. 4 Purdue 83, No. 13 S. Dakota St. 68 WEST LAFAYETTE, Ind. — Courtney Moses scored 29 points and set a first-round NCAA women’s tournament record by making nine 3-pointers, helping Purdue pull away from pesky South Dakota State. No. 5 S. Carolina 80, E. Michigan 48 WEST LAFAYETTE, Ind. — Markeshia Grant scored 12 points Saturday and Charenee Stephens added 11 to lead fifth-seeded South Carolina past Eastern Michigan.
Peyton Manning worked out for Tennessee on Saturday in Knoxville, Titans general manager Ruston Webster said. The GM said he thought Manning “looked comfortable throwing the ball and we had a good visit.” “This is another important step in the process,” Webster said. Manning spent eight hours meeting with Tennessee executives on Wednesday. Webster was joined at Saturday’s workout by Titans head coach Mike Munchak, chief operating officer Mike Reinfeldt, offensive coordinator Chris Palmer, quarterbacks coach Dowell Loggains and strength coach Steve Watterson, a person familiar with the session told The Associated Press. The person spoke to the AP on condition of anonymity because the team has not released details of the workout. Saturday was Manning’s third workout
for teams this week. On Friday, the fourtime NFL MVP worked out at Duke for Denver. Tuesday night he worked out at the Blue Devils’ facilities for San Francisco. Manning has been rehabbing in North Carolina following a string of neck surgeries. And the quarterback is getting good reviews. After throwing for Hall of Fame QB turned Broncos executive John Elway and Denver coach John Fox in a workout that lasted a little under two hours. When it was over, Elway seemed convinced that Manning is still Manning “We enjoyed visiting with Peyton today in N.C.,” Elway wrote on his Twitter account. “He threw the ball great and looked very comfortable out there.” A few minutes later, Elway posted: “Watching him throw today was the next step in this important process for our team and Peyton. It was a productive visit and went well.”
Goosen shares lead PALM HARBOR, Fla. (AP) — Retief Goosen felt so much pain in his lower back that he decided to pull out of next week’s tournament and get treatment. One day later, he found himself atop the leaderboard in the T r a n s i t i o n s Championship. Goosen ran off three straight birdies late in his round Saturday for a 6-under 65, giving him a share of the lead with Jim Furyk with more than just another PGA Tour victory at stake. Sunday is Goosen’s last chance to qualify for the Masters. Furyk, coming off his worst season since he was a rookie, hit a 6-iron to 3 feet for birdie on the par-3 15th hole and had the lead to himself until a three-putt bogey up a steep slope on the 18th.
He had a 66. • LPGA Founders Cup PHOENIX — Ai Miyazato birdied three straight holes on the back nine and finished with a 6-under 66 for a share of the lead with Yani Tseng in the LPGA Founders Cup. Miyazato, the ninthranked Japanese player who has seven LPGA Tour victories, birdied Nos. 14-16 and closed with two pars for a bogey-free round in partly cloudy, breezy conditions at Wildfire Golf Club. • Toshiba Classic NEWPORT BEACH, Calif. — Mark Calcavecchia shot his second straight 4-under 67 in rainy conditions to take a two-stroke lead in the Champions Tour’s Toshiba Classic.
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Sunday, March 18, 2012
■ Track and Field
Accurso ■ CONTINUED FROM A8 more than a minute of Accurso’s previous PR in the race. “It was pretty amazing,” Accurso said. “It was my first time running the 5K (in track) and my second or third time running the 3K.” But the best was yet to come, with an unbelievable 5K at the Wilson Invitational at Notre Dame. She was clocked in a Meyo track record of 15:58.69. According to an OU press release, that is the fastest time an Ohio college female runner has ever run
the race. “I wasn’t even aware of that,” Accurso said. That time got her to nationals in that event, after she had won the MAC in the 3K (9:33.46) and finished second in the mile (4:48.32). That was less than a second behind current MAC record holder Emma Kertesz of Toledo. “One of the amazing things about nationals is you are out there with some of the premier runners in the country,” she said. “Those are girls I used to just read about. I was just talking to one of my high
■ Major League Baseball
school teachers from Miami East this week about that (going from a small community to being one of the top runners in the country).” Accurso had high expectations going into the national meet in Idaho, but was disappointed with her time of 16:24.23 that gave her a 12th-place finish and second team All-American honors. But she made no excuses. “A lot of people were talking about the altitude and the banking of the track,” Accurso said. “But I don’t think that had any-
thing to do with it. It wasn’t the atmosphere (of being at a national meet). I just didn’t quite have it that day. My legs weren’t feeling the best.” And while the competitive side of her always wants more, Accurso can look back and feel good about what she accomplished. “Of course, I hope to get back to nationals next year,” she said. “But you never know. You need to appreciate it, because something like this may not happen again.” And while Accurso
would normally be preparing for the outdoor track season, this spring will be a little different. “I am red-shirting this spring,” she said. “I am going to France for my studies. How often does an opportunity like this come along?” Accurso plans to continue her training while in France to be ready for cross country season. “I will be running, I just won’t be running competitively,” she said. “I am supposed to be taking a little break right now (after the indoor season), which I
am.” As the defending MAC champion, Accurso knows there may be a target on her back next fall. “I never really thought of myself in that way, but I suppose some of the runners in the MAC will be looking at me,” Accurso said with a laugh. “I think that was one of the good things about this year. I don’t think anybody was really aware of me.” They are now — both in the MAC and nationally — as Accurso’s performance erased all questions about that.
■ Auto Racing
Blood in the water Sadler wins 2nd race in 3 weeks, developing taste for victory
Cincinnati Reds’ Zack Cozart hits a three-run triple off of Cleveland Indians starting pitcher Ubaldo Jimenez in the third inning of a spring training game Saturday in Goodyear, Ariz.
Reds-Indians ■ CONTINUED FROM A8 He left with the bases loaded and Zack Cozart hit a triple off reliever Tony Sipp to make it 6-1. Cozart tripled twice. Chris Valaika added two hits and two RBIs. “Cozart had a good day; Valaika had a good day,” Reds manager Dusty Baker said. “A lot of our guys had a good day. It was right on time.” Acta is hopeful that Jimenez be in sync in time for the season’s start. In 9 2-3 innings over four spring starts, the right-hander has allowed 15 hits, walked nine and has a 9.31 ERA. “Ubaldo had very little command of anything,” Acta said. “It took him 80some pitches to get threeplus innings. He’s just not making pitches. Hopefully it is out of him.” Jimenez said he was not discouraged. “I had a good changeup, threw some good sliders,” said Jimenez, counted on by the Indians to be a major contributor. Cleveland traded four prospects, including former first-round draft picks Alex White and Drew Pomeranz, to Colorado for the former
NL All-Star at last year’s trading deadline. “As a pitcher, you don’t want to let anybody score, but you are trying to work on your pitches,” Jimenez said. “I am trying to be more consistent. Hopefully, they are scoring all their runs here. “I never seem to do well in spring training,” he said. “Last year, I got hurt. I just want to get out of here healthy this year.” Cincinnati starter Bronson Arroyo gave up one run over three innings. “It didn’t feel like the ball was coming out of my hand as good but they had some late swings,” Arroyo said. “I got the cutter to move more of the way I wanted it to. “Even in spring training, it’s nice to have a good day so that everybody feels good about what we’re doing, the players, the front office,” Arroyo added. Arroyo went to the bullpen and threw 17 more pitches for a total of 67 and feels ready to go longer in games. “From here on out, it will be like the regular season, five, six or seven innings,” Arroyo said.
BRISTOL, Tenn. (AP) — Elliott Sadler went 14 years without a victory in the Nationwide Series. Now, he has two in the last three weeks. Sadler picked up his second victory of the season Saturday when his crew chief left him out on the track on old tires during the final caution at Bristol Motor Speedway. The call put Sadler in the lead on the final restart, with 28 laps remaining, and he easily held off Kasey Kahne and Brad Keselowski. Prior to his win two weeks ago at Phoenix, Sadler had not won in the Nationwide Series since Oct. 31, 1998, at Rockingham. That also was the last season he won multiple races in the Nationwide Series, and the year he scored his only other win at Bristol in the second-tier series. “To win two of the first four races is awesome, and we’ve got to keep adding to them. There’s blood in the water,” said Sadler, the Nationwide Series points leader. “After what I’ve been through the last couple of years in racing, this damn sure feels good.” Sadler raced to his first career Sprint Cup victory at Bristol in 2001, when he stayed out on old tires and pulled off an improbable victory. Crew chief Luke Lambert was a senior in high school watching that 2001 race from the grandstands, and decided Saturday to borrow that strategy. Kyle Busch brought out the final caution of the race with 38 laps to go, and most everyone headed to the pits. Lambert left Sadler on the track, even as Sadler protested the decision. “That was a great call by Luke. He reminded me I won a race here in 2001 by doing the same thing, staying out,” Sadler said. “I wanted this one worse than anything because I love this race track so much.”
Elliott Sadler celebrates in victory lane after winning the NASCAR Nationwide Series 300 race on Saturday in Bristol, Tenn. Kahne finished second and was followed by Brad Keselowski, who praised Sadler’s Richard Childress Racing car. “I am sure a lot of people will make a lot about Elliott staying out there, but he had a fast car,” Keselowski said. “He drove by me under green there, right before the yellow came out, and I think he was legitimately running the fastest lap times. “He had a fast car. You can’t say he won that in strategy in my mind. He’s been doing a good job.” Kahne, who was teammates with Sadler in the Cup Series, said Sadler is driving with a renewed confidence. “I watch Elliott right now, and I see him, he’s as happy as he’s been,” Kahne said. “He’s a good racer and right now he has a lot of confidence and a lot of momentum. He’s walking around smiling, and he’s confident with his car and his team. “I am happy for him. I am glad he’s running well. He ran great last year in
the Nationwide Series and I think he’s doing a good job this year. Off to a couple wins early. I think he’ll get a shot to run some more Cup races as time goes on.” Sadler, who ran 12 full seasons in Cup and made the Chase for the championship in 2004, ran the season-opening Daytona 500 for RCR. Michael Waltrip Racing then announced a limited deal for Sadler to drive the Cup races Mark Martin sits out, but the plug was pulled on that shortly after his win at Phoenix marked him as a strong Nationwide title contender. Sadler ran for the Nationwide title last season, but went winless and finished second to Ricky Stenhouse Jr. of Roush Fenway Racing in the final standings. Stenhouse led 41 laps late, but lost the lead on the final caution and finished sixth. He trails Sadler by 25 points in the standings. Joey Logano led a race high 119 laps and finished
fourth, while Dale Earnhardt Jr. was fifth. Justin Allgaier was seventh and was followed by Trevor Bayne, Kevin Harvick and Ryan Truex. Bayne was a late addition to the race, added midweek after RFR officials decided not to pull him because of a lack of sponsorship. Bayne, who is ranked third in the series standings, believes team owner Jack Roush is sending him to California next week despite a lack of sponsor. “Jack’s got two stout teams here running hard, and two drivers that are hopefully the future for his company,” Bayne said. “That is what we want to be. Ricky and I push each other hard and we did both lead laps and hopefully he is proud of that.” All four Nationwide races this season have been won by drivers who don’t compete in the elite Sprint Cup Series. It marks the first time since 1995 Cup drivers have been shut out over the first month of the season.
■ Horse Racing/Entertainment
Too real for TV: HBO cancels ‘Luck’ after horse deaths LOS ANGELES (AP) — Horse racing has long withstood the deaths of its skittish, injury-prone thoroughbreds. Hollywood proved it lacks the stomach for it. HBO abruptly cancelled its racetrack drama series “Luck” this past week after three horses used in the production were injured and euthanized during 10 months of filming in the last two years. The abrupt fall of “Luck,” which will end its single-season run on March 25, reveals the chasm between the racing and entertainment industries. At the track, a horse puts its life on the line so gamblers can stake $2 or more to win, place or show, with the industry and fans accepting the danger to animals and jockeys as a harsh part of the bargain. With movies and TV,
which offer the on-screen vow that “no animals were harmed” in the making of make-believe, consumers have scant tolerance for harm to any creature great or small. “More people are pet owners than ever before. More people have access to information about animals … and care more about them,” said Karen Rosas, senior vice president of the American Humane Association’s TV and film unit that monitors animal safety for more than 2,000 productions annually. During the past five years, the association encountered only one horse death outside of “Luck,” on the 2007 movie “3:10 to Yuma,” Rosas said. Losing three horses on a single project was “unprecedented,” she added. The racing world stands
in sharp contrast in both the measure of loss and reaction to it. Two horses died in Britain’s Grand National steeplechase meet last year, and four the year before, but the April event will proceed as it has since the 1830s. The 2008 Kentucky Derby euthanasia of a captivating filly, Eight Belles, clouded but didn’t derail the event that marks its 137th running in May. Last week, five horses died in the first two days of the U.K.’s Cheltenham Festival steeplechase. Outrage erupted, as it had after previous multiple deaths in the prestigious meet, but it’s yet to be scuttled. In U.S. racing, there’s approximately one horse fatality per 500 starts, according to Dr. Rick Arthur, medical director of
the California Horse Racing Board. He cited the Equine Industry Database posted online by The Jockey Club, which supports thoroughbred breeding and racing. ”Luck” filmed some 2,500 racing sequences, most a few slow, staged furlongs rather than all-out contests, Arthur said, citing estimated figures from HBO. Two thoroughbreds were put down after suffering fractures while running. The third was euthanized for a head injury suffered when the horse slipped and toppled backward, an accident experts said isn’t uncommon for the fragile, high-strung animals that weigh about 1,200 pounds. The losses provoked public dismay, along with pro and con debate about racing itself.
“I am usually an admirer of both HBO and (series creator) David Milch, but from the sounds of it, this is a tragedy that should have been avoided. Animals are not props,” actor Sean Vincent Biggins of Los Angeles posted Friday on his Facebook page. Thoroughbred experts and those in racing say their acceptance of mortality in racing stems from an understanding of the animals powering the sport. “You don’t force a racehorse to race. They love running,” said Dr. Larry Bramlage of Lexington, Ky., a nationally prominent equine veterinarian with 37 years’ experience. “If you came to where I am right now, with all the yearlings in the field, you’d see them out there trying to prove who runs the best.” Richard Mandella — a
Hall of Fame trainer at Santa Anita Park, the sprawling, historic track in the Los Angeles suburb of Arcadia where “Luck” was filmed — said “a love affair” exists between the people and horses in racing. But even hard work and “extreme efforts” can’t protect the animals, he said. “As far as accidents happening … I don’t care if they’re in a prairie or anywhere, that can happen,” Mandella said. “They play rough and they’re competitive.” What happened to the HBO show, he suggested, could have been a run of sad misfortune. ”Luck” was the kind of high-profile project that the premium TV channel bases its reputation on, with industry heavyweights in front of and behind the camera.
Sunday, March 18, 2012
BASEBALL Spring Training Glance All Times EST AMERICAN LEAGUE Detroit Oakland Toronto Boston Seattle Los Angeles Kansas City Minnesota New York Baltimore Cleveland Tampa Bay Chicago Texas NATIONAL LEAGUE
W L Pct 11 1 .917 12 4 .750 12 4 .750 8 4 .667 11 6 .647 9 6 .600 8 6 .571 9 8 .529 8 8 .500 5 7 .417 4 9 .308 4 9 .308 4 10 .286 4 10 .286
W L Pct San Francisco 11 4 .733 Los Angeles 8 4 .667 Miami 7 5 .583 Colorado 8 7 .533 Houston 7 7 .500 St. Louis 6 6 .500 Philadelphia 7 8 .467 7 8 .467 San Diego Cincinnati 7 9 .438 6 8 .429 Pittsburgh 5 7 .417 Washington 6 9 .400 Arizona 6 9 .400 Milwaukee 6 10 .375 Chicago 5 11 .313 Atlanta 3 10 .231 New York NOTE: Split-squad games count in the standings; games against non-major league teams do not. Saturday's Games Minnesota 5, Miami (ss) 2 Atlanta (ss) 5, Toronto (ss) 3 Baltimore (ss) 3, Boston (ss) 3, tie, 10 innings N.Y.Yankees 6, Houston 3 Detroit 10, St. Louis 3 Tampa Bay 2, Pittsburgh 1 Philadelphia 4, Toronto (ss) 3, 10 innings Washington 1, Miami (ss) 1, tie Atlanta (ss) 3, N.Y. Mets 2 Boston (ss) 7, Baltimore (ss) 4 Chicago White Sox 5, Seattle 0 L.A. Angels 8, Milwaukee 1 Oakland (ss) 4, Chicago Cubs (ss) 3 Cincinnati 9, Cleveland 2 Arizona 8, Texas (ss) 6 San Francisco (ss) 7, Oakland (ss) 2 Texas (ss) 12, Chicago Cubs (ss) 7 Colorado 8, L.A. Dodgers (ss) 6 San Francisco (ss) vs.L.A.Dodgers (ss) at Glendale, Ariz., 10:05 p.m. Kansas City vs. San Diego at Peoria, Ariz., 10:05 p.m. Sunday's Games Philadelphia vs. Toronto at Dunedin, Fla., 1:05 p.m. N.Y. Mets vs. Houston at Kissimmee, Fla., 1:05 p.m. Pittsburgh vs. Minnesota at Fort Myers, Fla., 1:05 p.m. Detroit vs. Washington at Viera, Fla., 1:05 p.m. Miami vs. St. Louis at Jupiter, Fla., 1:05 p.m. Baltimore (ss) vs. Atlanta at Kissimmee, Fla., 1:05 p.m. Boston vs.Tampa Bay at Port Charlotte, Fla., 1:05 p.m. Texas (ss) vs. Milwaukee at Phoenix, 4:05 p.m. Colorado (ss) vs. San Diego (ss) at Peoria, Ariz., 4:05 p.m. Texas (ss) vs. Chicago Cubs (ss) at Las Vegas, Nev., 4:05 p.m. Colorado (ss) vs. Seattle at Peoria, Ariz., 4:05 p.m. Chicago White Sox vs. Chicago Cubs (ss) at Mesa, Ariz., 4:05 p.m. Arizona (ss) vs. Cincinnati at Goodyear, Ariz., 4:05 p.m. L.A. Angels vs. L.A. Dodgers at Glendale, Ariz., 4:05 p.m. San Diego (ss) vs. San Francisco at Scottsdale, Ariz., 4:05 p.m. Cleveland vs. Kansas City at Surprise, Ariz., 4:05 p.m. Oakland vs. Arizona (ss) at Scottsdale, Ariz., 4:10 p.m. N.Y. Yankees vs. Baltimore (ss) at Sarasota, Fla., 7:05 p.m.
AUTO RACING NASCAR-Sprint Cup-Food City 500 Lineup After Friday qualifying; race Sunday At Bristol Motor Speedway Bristol,Tenn. Lap length: .533 miles (Car number in parentheses) 1. (16) Greg Biffle, Ford, 125.215. 2. (22) A J Allmendinger, Dodge, 125.207. 3. (39) Ryan Newman, Chevrolet, 125.158. 4. (24) Jeff Gordon, Chevrolet, 125.085. 5. (2) Brad Keselowski, Dodge, 124.865. 6. (78) Regan Smith, Chevrolet, 124.816. 7. (43) Aric Almirola, Ford, 124.719. 8. (99) Carl Edwards, Ford, 124.686. 9. (20) Joey Logano, Toyota, 124.662. 10. (5) Kasey Kahne, Chevrolet, 124.355. 11. (27) Paul Menard, Chevrolet, 124.339. 12. (9) Marcos Ambrose, Ford, 124.331. 13. (18) Kyle Busch, Toyota, 124.178. 14. (29) Kevin Harvick, Chevrolet, 124.106. 15. (56) Martin Truex Jr., Toyota, 124.106. 16. (15) Clint Bowyer, Toyota, 124.002. 17. (1) Jamie McMurray, Chevrolet, 123.953. 18. (88) Dale Earnhardt Jr., Chevrolet, 123.865. 19. (10) David Reutimann, Chevrolet, 123.865. 20. (11) Denny Hamlin, Toyota, 123.833. 21. (17) Matt Kenseth, Ford, 123.666. 22. (48) Jimmie Johnson, Chevrolet, 123.539. 23. (14) Tony Stewart, Chevrolet, 123.467. 24. (13) Casey Mears, Ford, 123.419. 25. (55) Brian Vickers, Toyota, 123.419. 26. (38) David Gilliland, Ford, 123.269. 27. (51) Kurt Busch, Chevrolet, 123.182. 28. (30) David Stremme, Toyota, 123.087. 29. (83) Landon Cassill, Toyota, 123.047. 30. (42) Juan Pablo Montoya, Chevrolet, 122.992. 31. (34) David Ragan, Ford, 122.968. 32. (33) Brendan Gaughan, Chevrolet, 122.866. 33. (31) Jeff Burton, Chevrolet, 122.78. 34. (93) Travis Kvapil, Toyota, 122.701. 35. (36) Dave Blaney, Chevrolet, 122.638. 36. (47) Bobby Labonte, Toyota, 122.623.
37. (26) Josh Wise, Ford, 122.38. 38. (74) Reed Sorenson, Chevrolet, 122.287. 39. (98) Michael McDowell, Ford, 121.968. 40. (49) J.J.Yeley, Toyota, 121.829. 41. (87) Joe Nemechek, Toyota, 121.713. 42. (32) Ken Schrader, Ford, Owner Points. 43. (23) Scott Riggs, Chevrolet, 121.374. NASCAR Nationwide-Ford EcoBoost 300 Results Saturday At Bristol Motor Speedway Bristol,Tenn. Lap length: .533 miles (Start position in parentheses) 1. (4) Elliott Sadler, Chevrolet, 300 laps, 128.4 rating, 47 points, $54,518. 2. (12) Kasey Kahne, Chevrolet, 300, 102.4, 0, $32,275. 3. (7) Brad Keselowski, Dodge, 300, 115.8, 0, $26,225. 4. (1) Joey Logano, Toyota, 300, 128.5, 0, $32,700. 5. (16) Dale Earnhardt Jr., Chevrolet, 300, 102.8, 0, $25,375. 6. (3) Ricky Stenhouse Jr., Ford, 300, 118.3, 39, $29,268. 7. (10) Justin Allgaier, Chevrolet, 300, 101, 37, $26,603. 8. (2) Trevor Bayne, Ford, 300, 120.7, 37, $26,463. 9. (6) Kevin Harvick, Chevrolet, 300, 107.5, 0, $19,800. 10. (15) Ryan Truex, Toyota, 300, 90.1, 34, $26,993. 11. (21) Michael Annett, Ford, 300, 82.6, 33, $25,918. 12. (9) Austin Dillon, Chevrolet, 300, 90.2, 32, $20,150. 13. (23) Sam Hornish Jr., Dodge, 300, 80.8, 31, $25,518. 14. (11) James Buescher, Chevrolet, 299, 82.8, 0, $25,468. 15. (13) Mike Bliss, Toyota, 299, 77.4, 29, $19,900. 16. (14) Cole Whitt, Chevrolet, 299, 78.4, 28, $25,343. 17. (8) Kyle Busch, Toyota, 299, 98.1, 0, $19,025. 18. (18) Tayler Malsam, Toyota, 298, 69.5, 26, $25,243. 19. (27) Danica Patrick, Chevrolet, 298, 67.6, 25, $25,168. 20. (25) Jeremy Clements, Chevrolet, 297, 67.6, 24, $25,793. 21. (29) Erik Darnell, Chevrolet, 297, 63.2, 23, $18,575. 22. (36) Jamie Dick, Chevrolet, 296, 57.1, 22, $24,993. 23. (37) Mike Wallace, Chevrolet, 296, 55.9, 21, $24,943. 24. (31) Benny Gordon, Chevrolet, 294, 57.5, 20, $21,025. 25. (34) Jason Bowles, Dodge, 293, 53.7, 19, $25,318. 26. (32) Jeffrey Earnhardt, Ford, 293, 52.1, 18, $18,300. 27.(40) Eric McClure, Toyota, 292, 41.4, 17, $24,718. 28. (20) Kyle Fowler, Ford, 292, 48.6, 16, $18,175. 29. (24) Johanna Long, Chevrolet, 291, 42.7, 15, $24,593. 30. (30) Joe Nemechek, Toyota, 291, 53.8, 14, $24,343. 31. (42) Kevin Lepage, Chevrolet, 291, 35.4, 13, $23,838. 32. (41) Brad Teague, Chevrolet, 284, 33.5, 12, $23,703. 33. (17) Kenny Wallace, Toyota, engine, 201, 73, 11, $23,593. 34. (33) T.J. Bell, Chevrolet, accident, 186, 42.3, 10, $23,558. 35. (5) Brian Scott, Toyota, clutch, 183, 76, 9, $23,528. 36. (38) Joey Gase, Ford, handling, 123, 39.1, 8, $23,493. 37. (39) Tim Schendel, Chevrolet, suspension, 119, 36.2, 7, $16,990. 38. (19) Blake Koch, Ford, engine, 117, 60.9, 6, $23,399. 39. (43) J.J. Yeley, Ford, brakes, 15, 38.9, 0, $16,830. 40.(26) Chase Miller, Chevrolet, brakes, 7, 34, 4, $16,805. 41. (22) Scott Speed, Chevrolet, vibration, 6, 33.1, 0, $16,775. 42. (28) Jeff Green, Toyota, vibration, 3, 30.4, 2, $16,725. 43. (35) Josh Wise, Chevrolet, electrical, 3, 28.8, 0, $16,668. Race Statistics Average Speed of Race Winner: 94.740 mph. Time of Race: 1 hour, 41 minutes, 16 seconds. Margin of Victory: 1.159 seconds. Caution Flags: 4 for 30 laps. Lead Changes: 5 among 5 drivers. Top 10 in Points: 1. E.Sadler, 178; 2. R.Stenhouse Jr., 153; 3. T.Bayne, 149; 4. A.Dillon, 148; 5. C.Whitt, 137; 6. S.Hornish Jr., 129; 7. T.Malsam, 116; 8. M.Annett, 115; 9. J.Allgaier, 113; 10. M.Bliss, 92. NASCAR Driver Rating Formula A maximum of 150 points can be attained in a race. The formula combines the following categories: Wins, Finishes, Top-15 Finishes, Average Running Position While on Lead Lap, Average Speed Under Green, Fastest Lap, Led Most Laps, Lead-Lap Finish.
BASKETBALL National Basketball Association All Times EST EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic Division W L Pct Philadelphia 25 20 .556 Boston 23 20 .535 New York 21 24 .467 Toronto 15 30 .333 New Jersey 15 31 .326 Southeast Division W L Pct Miami 32 11 .744 Orlando 29 16 .644 Atlanta 25 19 .568 Washington 10 33 .233 Charlotte 7 36 .163 Central Division W L Pct Chicago 37 10 .787 Indiana 25 18 .581 Milwaukee 20 24 .455 Cleveland 16 25 .390 Detroit 16 28 .364 WESTERN CONFERENCE Southwest Division W L Pct San Antonio 29 13 .690 Memphis 24 18 .571 Dallas 25 20 .556 Houston 24 21 .533 New Orleans 11 34 .244 Northwest Division W L Pct Oklahoma City 33 11 .750 Denver 24 20 .545 Minnesota 22 23 .489 Utah 21 22 .488 Portland 21 23 .477 Pacific Division
GB — 1 4 10 10½ GB — 4 7½ 22 25 GB — 10 15½ 18 19½
GB — 5 5½ 6½ 19½ GB — 9 11½ 11½ 12
Scores AND SCHEDULES
SPORTS ON TV TODAY AUTO RACING 12:30 p.m. FOX — NASCAR, Sprint Cup, Food City 500, at Bristol, Tenn. GOLF 9 a.m. TGC — European PGA Tour, Open de Andalucia, final round, at Marbella, Spain 1 p.m. TGC — PGA Tour, Transitions Championship, final round, at Palm Harbor, Fla. 3 p.m. NBC — PGA Tour, Transitions Championship, final round, at Palm Harbor, Fla. 4 p.m. TGC — LPGA, Founders Cup, final round, at Phoenix 7:30 p.m. TGC — Champions Tour, Toshiba Classic, final round, at Newport Beach, Calif. (same-day tape) MEN'S COLLEGE BASKETBALL 11 a.m. ESPN — NIT, second round, Northern Iowa at Drexel Noon CBS — NCAA Division I tournament, third round, tripleheader, Georgetown vs. N.C. State and Michigan St. vs. Saint Louis, at Columbus, Ohio; North Carolina vs. Creighton, at Greensboro, N.C. 6 p.m. TNT — NCAA Division I tournament, third round, doubleheader, Florida vs. Norfolk St., at Nashville, Tenn; Kansas vs. Purdue, at Omaha, Neb. 7 p.m. TBS — NCAA Division I tournament, third round, doubleheader, South Florida vs. Ohio and Florida St. vs. Cincinnati, at Nashville, Tenn. 7:30 p.m. TRUTV — NCAA Division I tournament, third round, Xavier vs. Lehigh, at Greensboro, N.C. NBA 7 p.m. ESPN — Orlando at Miami 9:30 p.m. ESPN — Portland at Oklahoma City NHL 12:30 p.m. NBC — Pittsburgh at Philadelphia 7 p.m. NBCSN — Washington at Chicago SOCCER 4 p.m. NBCSN — MLS, Colorado at Philadelphia TENNIS 2 p.m. ABC — ATP World Tour/WTA, BNP Paribas Open, men's and women's championship matches, at Indian Wells, Calif. WOMEN'S COLLEGE BASKETBALL Noon ESPN2 — NCAA Division I tournament, first round, Ohio St. vs. Florida, at Bowling Green, Ohio; Georgetown vs. Fresno St., at Chapel Hill, N.C.; California vs. Iowa, at South Bend, Ind.; Georgia vs. Marist, at Tallahassee, Fla. 2:30 p.m. ESPN2 — NCAA Division I tournament, first round, Baylor vs. UC Santa Barbara, at Bowling Green, Ohio; Georgia Tech vs. Sacred Heart, at Chapel Hill, N.C.; Liberty at Notre Dame; St. Bonaventure vs. Florida Gulf Coast, at Tallahassee, Fla. 5 p.m. ESPN2 — NCAA Division I tournament, first round, Penn St. vs. UTEP, at Baton Rouge, La.; Delaware, at UALR; Middle Tenn. at Vanderbilt; St. John's vs. Creighton, at Norman, Okla. 7:30 p.m. ESPN2 — NCAA Division I tournament, first round, San Diego St. at LSU; Nebraska vs. Kansas, at Little Rock, Ark.; Duke vs. Samford, at Nashville, Tenn.; Michigan at Oklahoma. W L Pct GB L.A. Lakers 28 16 .636 — 25 18 .581 2½ L.A. Clippers Phoenix 22 22 .500 6 18 23 .439 8½ Golden State 15 29 .341 13 Sacramento Saturday's Games L.A. Clippers 95, Houston 91 Charlotte 107, Toronto 103 New York 102, Indiana 88 Chicago 89, Philadelphia 80 New Orleans 102, New Jersey 94 Boston at Denver, 9 p.m. Golden State at Utah, 9 p.m. San Antonio at Dallas, 9 p.m. Sunday's Games Atlanta at Cleveland, 3 p.m. Detroit at L.A. Clippers, 3:30 p.m. Minnesota at Sacramento, 6 p.m. Washington at Memphis, 6 p.m. Orlando at Miami, 7 p.m. Houston at Phoenix, 9 p.m. Utah at L.A. Lakers, 9:30 p.m. Portland at Oklahoma City, 9:30 p.m. NCAA Tournament Glance All Times EDT FIRST ROUND At UD Arena Dayton, Ohio Western Kentucky 59, MVSU 58 BYU 78, Iona 72 Vermont 71, Lamar 59 South Florida 65, California 54 EAST REGIONAL Second Round Kansas State 70, Southern Mississippi 64 Syracuse 72, UNC Asheville 65 Gonzaga 77, West Virginia 54 Ohio State 78, Loyola (Md.) 59 Wisconsin 73, Montana 49 Vanderbilt 79, Harvard 70 Cincinnati 65, Texas 59 Florida State 66, St. Bonaventure 63 Third Round Saturday, March 17 At The CONSOL Energy Center Pittsburgh Syracuse 75, Kansas State 59 Ohio State 73, Gonzaga 66 At The Pit Albuquerque, N.M. Wisconsin 60, Vanderbilt 57 Sunday, March 18 At Bridgestone Arena Nashville,Tenn. Florida State (25-9) vs. Cincinnati (2410), 9:40 p.m. SOUTH REGIONAL Second Round Kentucky 81, Western Kentucky 66 Iowa State 77, UConn 64 Baylor 68, South Dakota State 60 Colorado 68, UNLV 64 VCU 62, Wichita State 59 Indiana 79, New Mexico State 66 Lehigh 75, Duke 70 Xavier 67, Notre Dame 63 Third Round Saturday, March 17 At The KFCYum! Center Louisville, Ky. Kentucky 87, Iowa State 71 At The Pit Albuquerque, N.M. Baylor 80, Colorado 63 At The Rose Garden Portland, Ore. Indiana 63 VCU 61 Sunday, March 18 At Greensboro Coliseum Greensboro, N.C. Lehigh (27-7) vs. Xavier (22-12), 7:40
p.m. MIDWEST REGIONAL Second Round Creighton 58, Alabama 57 North Carolina 77, Vermont 58 N.C. State 79, San Diego State 65 Georgetown 74, Belmont 59 Ohio 65, Michigan 60 South Florida 58, Temple 44 Purdue 72, Saint Mary's (Calif.) 69 Kansas 65, Detroit 50 Third Round Sunday, March 18 At Greensboro Coliseum Greensboro, N.C. North Carolina (30-5) vs. Creighton (295), 5:15 p.m. At Nationwide Arena Columbus, Ohio Georgetown (24-8) vs. N.C. State (2312), 12:15 p.m. At Bridgestone Arena Nashville,Tenn. Ohio (28-7) vs. South Florida (22-13), 7:10 p.m. At CenturyLink Center Omaha, Neb. Kansas (28-6) vs. Purdue (22-12), 8:40 p.m. WEST REGIONAL Second Round Murray State 58, Colorado State 41 Marquette 88, BYU 68 Louisville 69, Davidson 62 New Mexico 75, Long Beach State 68 Saint Louis 61, Memphis 54 Michigan State 89, LIU 67 Florida 71, Virginia 45 Norfolk State 86, Missouri 84 Third Round Saturday, March 17 At The KFCYum! Center Louisville, Ky. Marquette 62, Murray State 53 At The Rose Garden Portland, Ore. Louisville (27-9) vs. New Mexico (28-6), 9:40 p.m. Sunday, March 18 At Nationwide Arena Columbus, Ohio Michigan State (28-7) vs. Saint Louis (26-7), 2:45 p.m. At CenturyLink Center Omaha, Neb. Norfolk State (26-9) vs. Florida (24-10), 6:10 p.m. NCAA Women's Basketball Tournament Glance All Times EDT DES MOINES REGIONAL First Round Saturday, March 17 At Allstate Arena Rosemont, Ill. Tennessee 72, UT Martin 49 DePaul 59, BYU 55 Sunday, March 18 At Stroh Center Bowling Green, Ohio Ohio State (25-6) vs. Florida (19-12), 12:15 p.m. Baylor (34-0) vs.UC Santa Barbara (1715), 30 minutes following At Carmichael Arena Chapel Hill, N.C. Georgetown (22-8) vs. Fresno State (28-5), 12:20 p.m. Georgia Tech (24-8) vs. Sacred Heart (25-7), 30 minutes following At Jack Stephens Center Little Rock, Ark. Delaware (30-1) vs. UALR (20-12), 5:20
MIAMI VALLEY SUNDAY NEWS • WWW.TROYDAILYNEWS.COM p.m. Nebraska (24-8) vs. Kansas (19-12), 30 minutes following FRESNO REGIONAL First Round Saturday, March 17 At Ted Constant Convocation Center Norfolk,Va. West Virginia 68, Texas 55 Stanford 73, Hampton 51 At Mackey Arena West Lafayette, Ind. South Carolina 80, Eastern Michigan 48 Purdue 83, South Dakota State 68 Sunday, March 18 At Lloyd Noble Center Norman, Okla. St. John's (22-9) vs. Creighton (20-12), 5:05 p.m. Oklahoma (20-12) vs.Michigan (20-11), 30 minutes following At Memorial Gymnasium Nashville,Tenn. Vanderbilt (22-9) vs. Middle Tennessee (26-6), 5:10 p.m. Duke (24-5) vs. Samford (20-12), 30 minutes following RALEIGH REGIONAL First Round Saturday, March 17 At Reed Arena College Station,Texas Arkansas 72, Dayton 55 Texas A&M 69, Albany (NY) 47 At Comcast Center College Park, Md. Maryland 59, Navy 44 Louisville 67, Michigan State 55 Sunday, March 18 At Joyce Center Notre Dame, Ind. California (24-9) vs. Iowa (19-11), 12:10 p.m. Notre Dame (30-3) vs.Liberty (24-8), 30 minutes following At Donald L.Tucker Center Tallahassee, Fla. Georgia (22-8) vs. Marist (25-7), 12:05 p.m. St. Bonaventure (29-3) vs. Florida Gulf Coast (29-2), 30 minutes following KINGSTON REGIONAL First Round Saturday, March 17 At Webster Bank Arena Bridgeport, Conn. Kansas State 67, Princeton 64 UConn 83, Prairie View 47 At McCarthey Athletic Center Spokane,Wash. Gonzaga 86, Rutgers 73 Miami 70, Idaho State 42 At Hilton Coliseum Ames, Iowa Kentucky 68, McNeese State 62 Green Bay 71, Iowa State 57 Sunday, March 18 At Maravich Center Baton Rouge, La. Penn State (24-6) vs.UTEP (29-3), 5:15 p.m. LSU (22-10) vs.San Diego State (25-6), 30 minutes following National Invitation Tournament Glance All Times EDT First Round UMass 101, Mississippi State 96, 2OT Seton Hall 63, Stony Brook 61 Iowa 84, Dayton 75 Tennessee 65, Savannah State 51 Northwestern 76, Akron 74 Middle Tennessee 86, Marshall 78 Oregon 96, LSU 76 Washington 82, Texas-Arlington 72 Stanford 76, Cleveland State 65 Minnesota 70, La Salle 61 Drexel 81, UCF 56 Northern Iowa 67, Saint Joseph's 65 Miami 66, Valparaiso 50 Bucknell 65, Arizona 54 Nevada 68, Oral Roberts 59 Illinois State 96, Mississippi 93, OT Second Round Friday, March 16 Washington 76, Northwestern 55 Saturday, March 17 UMass 77, Seton Hall 67 Sunday, March 18 Northern Iowa (20-13) at Drexel (28-6), 11 a.m. Bucknell (25-9) at Nevada (27-6), 3 p.m. Iowa (18-16) at Oregon (23-9), 5 p.m. Monday, March 19 Middle Tennessee (26-6) at Tennessee (19-14), 7 p.m. Minnesota (20-14) at Miami (20-12), 9 p.m. Stanford (22-11) vs. Illinois State (2113), 11:30 p.m. Saturday's Scores Boys Basketball Division I Lakewood St. Edward 66, Warren Harding 44 Pickerington Cent. 60, Can. McKinley 51 Tol. Whitmer 51, Medina 39 Division II Day. Dunbar 81, Cin.Taft 59 Elida 63, Sandusky Perkins 53 Mentor Lake Cath. 65, Akr. SVSM 63 St. Clairsville 63, New Philadelphia 59 Division III Bedford St. Peter Chanel 44, Burton Berkshire 33 Cin. Summit Country Day 54, St. Bernard Roger Bacon 44 Portsmouth 50, Ironton 40 Saturday's Scores Girls Basketball State Championship Division I Twinsburg 57, Kettering Fairmont 51 Division II Shaker Hts. Hathaway Brown 53, Millersburg W. Holmes 41 Division III Cols. Africentric 70, Anna 66 Division IV Arlington 52, Berlin Hiland 37
HOCKEY National Hockey League All Times EST EASTERN CONFERENCE GP W L OT Pts GF GA N.Y. Rangers 71 44 20 7 95195158 Pittsburgh 70 44 21 5 93229177 Philadelphia 71 41 22 8 90228202 New Jersey 72 41 26 5 87198187 N.Y. Islanders 72 29 32 11 69169216 Northeast Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA Boston 71 41 27 3 85228178 Ottawa 73 37 26 10 84221213 Buffalo 72 33 29 10 76180204 Toronto 72 32 32 8 72208219 Montreal 73 28 32 13 69191203 Southeast Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA Florida 71 35 23 13 83180197 Washington 71 36 29 6 78191200 Winnipeg 71 34 29 8 76189199 Tampa Bay 71 32 32 7 71199240 Carolina 72 28 29 15 71190214 WESTERN CONFERENCE Central Division
GP W L OT Pts GF GA x-St. Louis 73 46 19 8 100189142 71 44 24 3 91219171 Detroit 70 41 21 8 90201181 Nashville 72 39 25 8 86217210 Chicago Columbus 70 22 41 7 51161226 Northwest Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA Vancouver 70 42 20 8 92219177 74 39 30 5 83194195 Colorado 72 34 26 12 80181197 Calgary Minnesota 71 29 32 10 68153199 Edmonton 71 28 36 7 63188210 Pacific Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA 72 39 28 5 83189192 Dallas 72 35 26 11 81188186 Phoenix 70 35 25 10 80191179 San Jose Los Angeles 71 34 25 12 80163156 72 30 31 11 71179200 Anaheim NOTE: Two points for a win, one point for overtime loss. Saturday's Games Boston 3, Philadelphia 2, SO N.Y. Islanders 3, Montreal 2, SO Florida 3, Buffalo 2, SO Pittsburgh 5, New Jersey 2 Carolina 5, Minnesota 3 Toronto 3, Ottawa 1 Colorado 3, N.Y. Rangers 1 St. Louis 3, Tampa Bay 1 Columbus at Vancouver, 10 p.m. Nashville at Los Angeles, 10:30 p.m. Detroit at San Jose, 10:30 p.m. Sunday's Games Pittsburgh at Philadelphia, 12:30 p.m. Washington at Chicago, 7 p.m. Columbus at Calgary, 8 p.m. Phoenix at Edmonton, 8 p.m. Nashville at Anaheim, 8 p.m. Carolina at Winnipeg, 8:30 p.m.
GOLF Transitions Championship Scores Saturday At Innisbrook Resort (Copperhead Course) Palm Harbor, Fla. Purse: $5.5 million Yardage: 7,340; Par: 71 Third Round Retief Goosen...............69-68-65—202 Jim Furyk ......................66-70-66—202 Sang-Moon Bae ...........69-66-68—203 Jason Dufner ................66-66-71—203 John Mallinger ..............72-66-66—204 Ken Duke ......................68-67-69—204 Chez Reavie .................68-70-67—205 Ernie Els........................70-67-68—205 Luke Donald..................67-68-70—205 Shaun Micheel..............71-69-66—206 David Toms ...................67-72-67—206 Will Claxton...................64-74-68—206 Kevin Streelman ...........68-69-69—206 Jamie Lovemark ...........70-67-69—206 Jeff Overton ..................68-69-69—206 Webb Simpson .............68-69-69—206 Chris DiMarco...............70-67-69—206 Sergio Garcia................68-68-70—206 John Senden ................66-70-70—206 Padraig Harrington .......61-73-72—206 Charley Hoffman ..........69-71-67—207 Robert Garrigus............67-72-68—207 Gary Woodland.............68-71-68—207 Champions Tour-Toshiba Classic Scores Saturday At Newport Beach Country Club Newport Beach, Calif. Purse: $1.75 million Yardage: 6,584; Par 71 Second Round Mark Calcavecchia ............67-67—134 Fred Couples......................67-69—136 Loren Roberts....................66-70—136 Mark McNulty.....................67-70—137 David Eger..........................66-71—137 Bernhard Langer................65-72—137 Nick Price ...........................70-68—138 Rod Spittle..........................70-68—138 John Cook..........................71-67—138 Jay Haas.............................69-69—138 Tom Purtzer........................68-70—138 Joey Sindelar......................67-71—138 Tom Kite..............................66-72—138 Lonnie Nielsen ...................70-69—139 Mark Wiebe........................69-70—139 Tom Lehman ......................69-70—139 Chien Soon Lu...................69-70—139 Mark O'Meara ....................68-71—139 Jim Carter...........................68-71—139 Mike Goodes......................67-72—139 Larry Mize...........................67-72—139 LPGA-Founders Cup Scores Saturday At JW Marriott Desert Ridge Resort & Spa,Wildfire Golf Club Course Phoenix Purse: $1.5 million Yardage: 6,613; Par: 72 Third Round Ai Miyazato ...................68-68-66—202 Yani Tseng.....................65-70-67—202 Na Yeon Choi ................67-69-67—203 I.K. Kim..........................70-66-69—205 Inbee Park.....................68-69-69—206 Cristie Kerr ....................68-73-66—207 Suzann Pettersen.........69-71-67—207 Hee-Won Han...............69-70-68—207 So Yeon Ryu .................68-71-68—207 Hee Kyung Seo ............67-71-69—207 Paula Creamer .............69-68-70—207 Karrie Webb..................68-69-70—207 Caroline Hedwall ..........70-71-67—208 Se Ri Pak......................70-69-69—208 Jennifer Song................69-70-69—208 Stacy Lewis...................68-70-70—208 Karin Sjodin ..................69-68-71—208 Mindy Kim.....................68-71-70—209 Katherine Hull...............72-66-71—209 Jodi Ewart.....................70-71-69—210
TRANSACTIONS Saturday's Sports Transactions BASEBALL American League BOSTON RED SOX — Released RHP Carlos Silva. BASKETBALL National Basketball Association CLEVELAND CAVALIERS — Waived F Jason Kapono.Signed G Manny Harris for the remainder of the season. GOLDEN STATE WARRIORS_Released G T.J. Ford. NEW YORK KNICKS — Named Jim Todd and Darrell Walker assistant coaches. FOOTBALL National Football League CINCINNATI BENGALS_Signed G Travelle Wharton. INDIANAPOLIS COLTS — Signed S Tom Zbikowski. KANSAS CITY CHIEFS_Signed OT Eric Winston. Agreed to terms with QB Brady Quinn. NEW ENGLAND PATRIOTS_Signed WR Anthony Gonzalez. PHILADELPHIA EAGLES — Agreed to terms with G Evan Mathis on a five-year contract. SAN DIEGO CHARGERS_Agreed to terms with TW Randy McMichael on a two-year contract. SEATTLE SEAHAWKS — Agreed to terms with DT Jason Jones.
Sunday, March 18, 2012 • A13
MIAMI VALLEY SUNDAY NEWS • WWW.TROYDAILYNEWS.COM
Forty years of leading hotel giant Q: Today, the company ny’s other businesses has $2.2 billion in debt. have been sold. Does that ever worry you? Marriott visits more A: No, because we get than 250 of the company’s over $1 billion a year in hotels annually, inspectcash. If the economy ing rooms, kitchens and tanked, (the) cash flow is banquet halls. He also pretty stable. Most of it’s takes note of how employcoming from manageees interact. MARRIOTT ment fees and that comes There is often evioff the top. dence during these visits Q: You are a very active memof last-minute touch ups to impress the boss. That is why ber of The Church of Jesus Christ Marriott always carries some of Latter-day Saints. How do you balance your religious beliefs with paint remover. “They know I’m coming,” he some of the desires of your says. “They paint everything they guests? A: I’ve always been concerned can get their hands on.” Q: Your father didn’t want to about (pornographic) movies in expand the hotel business. But rooms. In the next three or four you convinced him to build other years, we won’t have any more of hotels and let you run the opera- those. That’s something we’ve had a real problem with because the tion. How did you do that? A: We started out with one Church is very, very opposed to hotel and it wasn’t doing well, so I pornography, as it should be, and asked my dad if he’d let me take we are for families. Q: What led to that decision? over the supervision. He liked A: It was the right thing to do. hotels. He did not like debt and it was very hard to convince him The other side of it is if they want that if we wanted to have a hotel that stuff, they can get on the chain, we couldn’t do it without computer. So, the demand for them has gone way down. It was a somebody else’s money. Q: Do you ever regret the deci- good time to exit. Q: What do you look for when sion to take the company public? A: No. I’ve thought about that a touring a Marriott hotel? A: Happy employees. I look to lot. We would not have been able to grow the company if we had make sure that the hotel’s properkept it private. The family just ly maintained, that it’s clean. couldn’t have tolerated the Every now and then I’ll taste the food. amount of debt that would take.
Bill Marriott reflects on career of innovations BETHESDA, Md. (AP) — Bill Marriott has revolutionized the hotel business over the past four decades. As CEO of the company that bears his family’s name, Marriott led the industry in opening hotels next door to highway exits and suburban office parks. He was also a pioneer in catering to niche markets. In 1983, he launched Courtyard, a chain for cost-conscious business travelers. Today, Marriott has 18 brands, including Fairfield Inn for budget travelers and RitzCarlton for the luxury set. But perhaps Marriott’s biggest innovation was his decision to transform the company into one that manages but does not own its properties. That left the company a steady stream of revenue but little exposure to fluctuating real estate values and vacancy rates. Marriott turns 80 on March 25 and plans to step down as CEO at the end of the month. But this is no ordinary retirement. He’ll remain chairman of Marriott’s board of directors and will have considerable power over the company through his 10 percent equity stake, which is worth $1.2 billion. Marriott will spend more time on vacation, yet he plans to work 45 to 50 hours a week when home
AP PHOTOS/MARRIOTT INTERNATIONAL INC.
This undated photo provided by Marriott International Inc., shows the swimming pool at the Twin Bridges Marriott, in Arlington Va. In 1957, John Willard Marriott and Alice Sheets Marriott opened their first hotel — the Twin Bridges. But it was their son Bill who transformed the company into a global hotel giant. time, the company expanded. It got into airline catering, the cruise ship business and took over the Big Boy and Roy Rogers restaurant chains. In 1957, the couple opened their first hotel, the Twin Bridges Motor Hotel in Arlington, Va. But it was their son Bill who transformed the company into a global hotel giant. Today there are 3,718 Marriott hotels in 73 countries. The compa-
in Maryland, where the company is based. “My wife said she married me for better or worse, but not for lunch,” he says. Marriott International traces its roots to 1927, when John Willard Marriott and Alice Sheets Marriott opened a nine-stool root beer stand in Washington D.C. It grew into a popular restaurant chain called Hot Shoppes. Over
LOCAL BUSINESS LEDGER
Bar association to gather in Troy
meeting and recognition, an optional 2.5-hour continuing legal education (CLE) seminar will be offered from 9-11:30 a.m. COLUMBUS — The presi(registration and continental dent of the Ohio State Bar breakfast begins at 8:30 a.m.). Association will visit Troy on Advance seminar/lunch registraApril 4 to speak to area attortion is $95 for OSBA members neys about current issues facing and $115 for non-members; semthe legal profession and to honor inar-only registration is $70 for senior attorneys. members and $85 for non-memDavid C. Greer of Dayton, bers; and lunch only registration Harry P. Rife of Kettering and is $25 for members and $30 for Donald Weckstein of Dayton will non-members. After March 28, be honored for their 50 years of $25 will be added to the total service to the profession. Francis registration fee. S. McDaniel of Dayton will be honored for his 65 years of service and Sasha Alexa VanDeGrift United Way loses of Vandalia will be presented with the Ohio State Bar board members Foundation Community Service TIPP CITY — The Tipp City Award for Attorneys 40 and Area United Way recently said Under. goodbye to board members Carl Seubert Marx, 2011Gordon Honeyman, Rick Mains 2012 OSBA president, will Jr. and Bill Moeller. address the annual luncheon Deborah Carr, executive meeting of OSBA District 2 at director of the United Way statthe Troy Country Club, 1830 ed, “We have been very blessed Peters Road. OSBA District 2 includes includes 1,501 members to have such an exuberant group of people serving on the who practice in Darke, Miami, Montgomery, Preble and Shelby United Way Board of Directors. All board of directors are voluncounties. teers, and give freely their Miami County Bar Association President J. Andrew expertise and talent for the purpose of helping others from our Wannemacher will deliver welcoming remarks, and Thomas L. community. The Tipp City Area Gulliozet, District 2 representa- United Way has been very privileged to have their expertise tive on the OSBA Board of Governors, will preside over the and support.” Moeller served on the board meeting, which will include elecfor six years, serving as presitions of three members to the OSBA Council of Delegates and dent in 2009, first vice president in 2008, and second vice presione member to the Ohio State dent in 2007. Bar Association Board of Mains served on the board Governors. Prior to the noon lucheon for three years, serving as firs
WEEKLY STOCK EXCHANGE HIGHLIGHTS
GAINERS ($2 OR MORE)
Name BkAtl A rs OvShip Frontline Guidewre n iP LXR1K FedSignl BkAm wtA Midas AtlasEngy SunTr wtB
Last Chg 3.64 +1.79 12.75 +4.24 7.65 +2.38 32.31 +9.88 79.29 +22.29 5.89 +1.46 5.28 +1.26 11.46 +2.61 32.87 +7.25 3.50 +.75
%Chg +96.8 +49.8 +45.2 +44.0 +39.1 +33.0 +31.3 +29.5 +28.3 +27.3
LOSERS ($2 OR MORE) Name Last Chg %Chg iP SXR1K 15.29 -8.86 -36.7 iP SESPX 16.63 -4.75 -22.2 STR Hldgs 4.95 -1.35 -21.4 MediaGen 5.18 -1.29 -19.9 McEwenM 4.03 -.99 -19.7 OxfordRes 7.31 -1.74 -19.2 DirDGldBll 16.88 -3.70 -18.0 BarcShtC 21.73 -4.12 -15.9 PrUVxST rs 24.77 -4.52 -15.4 CS VS3xSlv 40.80 -7.07 -14.8
MOST ACTIVE ($1 OR MORE) Name Vol (00) Last Chg BkofAm 20359597 9.80 +1.75 S&P500ETF6537590140.30+3.34 SPDR Fncl5644884 15.72 +.88 Citigrp rs 3420249 36.69 +2.49 GenElec 3215962 20.20 +1.16 RegionsFn3071507 6.41 +.61 SprintNex2792031 2.89 +.11 JPMorgCh2783923 44.57 +3.54 FordM 2505493 12.51 -.07 iShR2K 2232273 83.00 +1.40 Advanced Declined New Highs New Lows Total issues Unchanged Volume
1,915 1,253 350 38 3,201 33 20,640,532,389
GAINERS ($2 OR MORE)
Name Last Chg %Chg Barnwell 3.99 +.92 +30.0 AdmRsc 55.83 +11.08 +24.8 BovieMed 2.91 +.51 +21.3 TravelCtrs 6.20 +1.08 +21.1 AmShrd 3.30 +.55 +20.0 AvalonHld 4.29 +.68 +18.8 Cover-All 2.30 +.35 +17.9 PMC CT 8.30 +1.03 +14.2 EllieMae n 10.15 +1.23 +13.8 GlblScape 2.26 +.26 +13.0
LOSERS ($2 OR MORE) Name Last Chg %Chg KeeganR g 4.00 -.72 -15.3 VoyagerOG 2.94 -.53 -15.3 ExtorreG g 6.62 -1.12 -14.5 NovaGld g 7.02 -1.00 -12.5 Nevsun g 3.39 -.48 -12.4 AlmadnM g 2.54 -.35 -12.1 EV NYMu 13.61 -1.79 -11.6 BlkNJMB 15.08 -1.96 -11.5 VistaGold 3.04 -.39 -11.4 NwGold g 9.56 -1.12 -10.5 MOST ACTIVE ($1 OR MORE) Name Vol (00) Last Chg CheniereEn509701 15.88 -.32 NovaGld g254894 7.02 -1.00 NwGold g 243976 9.56 -1.12 Rentech 221989 2.00 +.14 TanzRy g 132760 4.64 +.25 RareEle g 127131 6.12 -.03 GoldStr g 126317 1.73 -.09 Minefnd g 124468 13.60 -1.21 VantageDrl116149 1.70 +.17 AntaresP 73302 2.82 -.12 Advanced Declined New Highs New Lows Total issues Unchanged Volume
201 309 36 9 529 19 523,340,848
GAINERS ($2 OR MORE)
%Chg +145.0 +66.7 +58.2 +57.8 +57.8 +57.7 +52.9 +51.6 +49.2 +48.7
LOSERS ($2 OR MORE) Name Last Chg %Chg AntheraPh 3.17 -3.25 -50.6 Tranzyme n 3.25 -1.85 -36.3 PrimoWtr 2.06 -.61 -22.8 ExceedCo 3.08 -.87 -22.0 DiscovLab 2.85 -.79 -21.7 AmpioPhm 2.68 -.73 -21.4 ColemanC 9.86 -2.60 -20.9 ChiCera un 3.98 -1.02 -20.4 Zhongpin 8.29 -2.01 -19.5 SkystrBio h 2.23 -.45 -16.8 MOST ACTIVE ($1 OR MORE) Name Vol (00) Last Chg PwShs QQQ264713066.52 +1.61 Microsoft 2363885 32.60 +.61 Cisco 1933463 20.03 +.23 Intel 1843710 27.73 +.66 Oracle 1664181 29.74 -.39 SiriusXM 1592826 2.26 -.09 Apple Inc1553967 585.57 +40.40 MicronT 1517114 8.82 +.49 RschMotn 969526 14.38 +.80 Yahoo 889661 15.18 +.55 Advanced Declined New Highs New Lows Total issues Unchanged Volume
DAYTON — A Troy resident and physician with Good Samaritan Hospital of Dayton has recently been selected by Good Samaritan as a recipient of its annual “Physicians Making A Difference” award. Diane Anderson, D.O., was one of 10 individuals recognized for her daily commitment to delivering outstanding patient care. Nominations were submitted by peers, staff, patients and community members and were based on the qualities of trust, communication, appreciation, compassion, excellence, respect and responsiveness. In acknowledgement of her contribution, the hospital has made a $250 donation to Dr. Anderson’s charity of choice, the Breast Cancer Support Group at the
WEEKLY DOW JONES
Dow Jones industrials
Name Last Chg TudouH n 37.71 +22.32 Cogo Grp 3.10 +1.24 PacCapBcp 45.40 +16.71 BBC pf II 31.00 +11.35 HeliosM rs 4.15 +1.52 NuPathe 4.84 +1.77 Radvisn 11.70 +4.05 MEMSIC 5.20 +1.77 CarverB rs 8.06 +2.66 Towerstm 3.97 +1.30
Physician recognized for patient care
1,708 977 329 56 2,739 54 8,455,850,297
Close: 13,232.62 1-week change: 310.60 (2.4%)
13,000 12,000 11,000 10,000
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AT&T Inc BkofAm Bar iPVix Citigrp rs CocaCola Disney EnPro FifthThird Flowserve FordM GenElec Goodrich HewlettP iShEMkts iShR2K ITW Intel JPMorgCh KimbClk Kroger
NY NY NY NY NY NY NY Nasd NY NY NY NY NY NY NY NY Nasd NY NY NY
1.76 31.59 +.41 +1.3 +4.5 .04 9.80 +1.75 +21.7 +76.3 ... 21.56 -1.78 -7.6 -39.3 .04 36.69 +2.49 +7.3 +39.5 2.04 70.16 +1.16 +1.7 +.3 .60 43.19 +.95 +2.2 +15.2 ... 37.92 +1.10 +3.0 +15.0 .32 14.33 +.57 +4.1 +12.7 1.44 117.17 +.64 +0.5 +18.0 .20 12.51 -.07 -0.6 +16.3 .68 20.20 +1.16 +6.1 +12.8 1.16 125.97 -.08 -0.1 +1.8 .48 24.49 +.43 +1.8 -4.9 .81 44.09 +.30 +0.7 +16.2 1.02 83.00 +1.40 +1.7 +12.5 1.44 57.91 +2.47 +4.5 +24.0 .84 27.73 +.66 +2.4 +14.4 1.20 44.57 +3.54 +8.6 +34.0 2.96 72.92 +1.15 +1.6 -.9 .46 24.37 +.05 +0.2 +.6
McDnlds NY MeadWvco NY Microsoft Nasd Penney NY PepsiCo NY Pfizer NY PwShs QQQ Nasd ProctGam NY Questar NY RegionsFn NY S&P500ETF NY SearsHldgs Nasd SprintNex NY SPDR Fncl NY Tuppwre NY US Bancrp NY VerizonCm NY WalMart NY WellsFargo NY Wendys Co Nasd
Galbreath earns website certification
Samaritan Breast Center, located at Good Samaritan North Health Center. The funds are administered by the Good ANDERSON Samaritan Hospital Foundation. “We are proud to have outstanding physicians at Good Samaritan Hospital who understand the needs of the whole person, while working with them as patients to satisfy their medical needs,” said Mark Shaker, president and CEO of Good Samaritan Hospital. “These awards represent extraordinary people who go above and beyond with their patients every day. We are thrilled to be able to recognize their compassion and dedication to our community.” Anderson is co-medical director of the Samaritan Breast Center at Good Samaritan Hospital. She holds degrees from Liberty University in Lynchburg, Va., and the West Virginia School of Osteopathic Medicine. Anderson earned her Ohio Osteopathic License in 1991 and was licensed by the National Board of Osteopathic Medical Examiners in 1991. She also is certified by the American Board of Radiology. She can be reached at Medical Radiologists Inc., 2222 Philadelphia Drive, or by calling (937) 276-7623.
vice president in 2010 and second vice president in 2011. Honeyman served on the board for five years serving on committees and other capacities. “I would like to thank Gordon, Rick Jr., and Bill for their many years of dedicated service to our community,” said Scott Vagedes, president of the Tipp City Area United Way. “They have helped to lay a strong foundation for the Tipp City Area United Way to continue to build upon. It has been a privilege to work along with these three board members in helping our community.”
Wk Wk YTD Chg %Chg %Chg
2.80 97.66 +.82 +0.8 -2.7 1.00 31.24 +.37 +1.2 +4.3 .80 32.60 +.61 +1.9 +25.6 .80 36.24 -1.42 -3.8 +3.1 2.06 64.47 +1.32 +2.1 -2.8 .88 21.94 +.46 +2.1 +1.4 .49 66.52 +1.61 +2.5 +19.1 2.10 67.25 +.32 +0.5 +.8 .65 19.60 -.10 -0.5 -1.3 .04 6.41 +.61 +10.5 +49.1 2.64 140.30 +3.34 +2.4 +11.8 .33 82.55 +2.07 +2.6 +159.8 ... 2.89 +.11 +4.0 +23.5 .22 15.72 +.88 +5.9 +20.9 1.44 62.98 -.66 -1.0 +12.5 .78 31.65 +1.93 +6.5 +17.0 2.00 39.57 +.47 +1.2 -1.4 1.59 60.84 +.76 +1.3 +1.8 .88 33.89 +2.23 +7.0 +23.0 .08 5.04 +.15 +3.1 -6.0
Stock Footnotes: g = Dividends and earnings in Canadian dollars. h = Does not meet continued-listing standards. lf = Late filing with SEC. n = New in past 52 weeks. pf = Preferred. rs = Stock has undergone a reverse stock split of at least 50 percent within the past year. rt = Right to buy security at a specified price. s = Stock has split by at least 20 percent within the last year. un = Units. vj = In bankruptcy or receivership. wd = When distributed. wi = When issued. wt = Warrants. Mutual Fund Footnotes: b = Fee covering market costs is paid from fund assets. d = Deferred sales charge, or redemption fee. f = front load (sales charges). m = Multiple fees are charged. NA = not available. p = previous day’s net asset value. s = fund split shares during the week. x = fund paid a distribution during the week.Gainers and Losers must be worth at least $2 to be listed in tables at left. Most Actives must be worth at least $1. Volume in hundreds of shares. Source: The Associated Press. Sales figures are unofficial.
52-Week High Low 13,289.08 5,627.85 467.64 8,718.25 2,498.89 3,060.82 1,405.88 14,792.23 868.57 4,082.35
10,404.49 3,950.66 381.99 6,414.89 1,941.99 2,298.89 1,074.77 11,208.42 601.71 3,169.44
STOCK MARKET INDEXES Last
Dow Jones Industrials 13,232.62 Dow Jones Transportation 5,351.32 Dow Jones Utilities 453.60 NYSE Composite 8,270.41 AMEX Index 2,423.89 Nasdaq Composite 3,055.26 S&P 500 1,404.17 Wilshire 5000 14,774.45 Russell 2000 830.18 Lipper Growth Index 4,082.35
+310.60 +189.39 -1.35 +168.30 +1.31 +66.92 +33.30 +315.00 +13.18 +79.19
+2.40 +3.67 -.30 +2.08 +.05 +2.24 +2.43 +2.18 +1.61 +1.98
+8.31 +6.61 -2.38 +10.61 +6.39 +17.28 +11.65 +12.01 +12.05 +15.52
+11.59 +5.84 +13.35 +1.90 +6.67 +15.57 +9.77 +8.95 +4.47 +9.39
Prime Rate Discount Rate Federal Funds Rate Treasuries 3-month 6-month 5-year 10-year 30-year
TROY — Galbreath Realtors has earned the 2011 Website Quality Certification (WQC), presented by Leading Real Estate Companies of the World to member companies that have demonstrated excellence in website design, functionality and execution. Every aspect of the site, www.Galbreath Realtors.com, was reviewed to ensure exacting standards were met in six key areas, ranging from design and content to human interactivity to search engine optimization. The WQC was introduced in 2009 to recognize and encourage superior websites among Leading Real Estate Companies of the World’s 550 member firms. “With so many people going online to obtain information on homes, communities and everything relating to home buying and selling, it is vital for a real estate firm to have a current, easy-to-use and relevant website,” said Pam O’Connor, president/CEO of Leading Real Estate Companies of the World. “By earning the Website Quality Certification, Galbreath Realtors has demonstrated that it offers fundamental online resources to home buyers and sellers, which are further supported by the expertise only a dedicated real estate professional can provide.” For more information about Galbreath Realtors, visit www.GalbreathRealtors.com.
Last 3.25 0.75 .00-.25
Pvs Week 3.25 0.75 .00-.25
0.08 0.14 1.12 2.29 3.40
0.08 0.13 0.90 2.03 3.18
Australia Britain Canada Euro Japan Mexico Switzerlnd
.9446 1.5832 .9916 .7592 83.36 12.6706 .9158
.9485 1.5723 .9913 .7635 83.38 12.6462 .9215
British pound expressed in U.S. dollars. All others show dollar in foreign currency.
Total Assets Name Obj ($Mlns) PIMCO TotRetIs CI 149,075 Vanguard TotStIdx LB 68,078 Vanguard InstIdxI LB 65,810 Fidelity Contra LG 59,470 American Funds GrthAmA m LG 57,936 American Funds CapIncBuA x IH 56,945 Vanguard 500Adml LB 56,336 American Funds IncAmerA x MA 54,945 Vanguard TotStIAdm LB 54,525 American Funds CpWldGrIA x WS 47,952 American Funds InvCoAmA m LB 45,635 Dodge & Cox IntlStk FV 40,102 American Funds WAMutInvA m LV 40,038 Dodge & Cox Stock LV 39,840 Fidelity Magellan LG 13,849 Putnam GrowIncA m LV 4,408 Putnam MultiCapGrA m LG 3,094 Janus RsrchT LG 1,419 Janus WorldwideT d WS 877 Fidelity Advisor HiIncAdvT m HY 547
NAV 11.05 35.24 129.06 76.78 32.84 51.27 129.90 17.49 35.26 35.76 30.01 33.42 30.65 115.80 73.14 14.47 56.51 32.40 46.57 9.95
Total Return/Rank 4-wk 12-mo 5-year -0.1 +5.4/D +8.2/A +3.1 +13.2/B +2.9/B +3.6 +14.1/A +2.5/B +4.1 +14.7/B +5.5/B +2.5 +9.3/D +2.3/D +1.9 +9.6/A +2.0/C +3.6 +14.1/A +2.5/B +2.0 +10.2/A +3.0/C +3.1 +13.3/B +3.0/A +2.8 +6.2/C +1.6/B +3.0 +10.4/D +1.5/C +3.0 +0.8/D -1.1/A +2.9 +15.2/A +1.9/B +2.8 +8.8/C -1.5/E +4.2 +3.6/E -0.3/E +3.6 +8.4/D -1.2/D +3.1 +12.0/D +2.7/D +3.0 +12.4/C +5.0/B +2.9 +3.0/D -0.7/D +1.4 +4.0/E +5.5/D
Pct Min Init Load Invt NL 1,000,000 NL 3,000 NL 5,000,000 NL 2,500 5.75 250 5.75 250 NL 10,000 5.75 250 NL 10,000 5.75 250 5.75 250 NL 2,500 5.75 250 NL 2,500 NL 2,500 5.75 500 5.75 500 NL 2,500 NL 2,500 4.00 2,500
CA -Conservative Allocation, CI -Intermediate-Term Bond, ES -Europe Stock, FB -Foreign Large Blend, FG -Foreign LargeGrowth, FV -Foreign Large Value, IH -World Allocation, LB -Large Blend, LG -Large Growth, LV -Large Value, MA -Moderate Allocation, MB -Mid-Cap Blend, MV Mid-Cap Value, SH -Specialty-heath, WS -World Stock, Total Return: Chng in NAV with dividends reinvested. Rank: How fund performed vs. others with same objective: A is in top 20%, E in bottom 20%. Min Init Invt: Minimum $ needed to invest in fund. Source: Morningstar.
WEATHER & BUSINESS
Sunday, March 18, 2012
Light rain High: 75°
Partly cloudy Low: 58°
Sunrise Monday 7:41 a.m. ........................... Sunset tonight 7:48 p.m. ........................... Moonrise today 5:21 a.m. ........................... Moonset today 4:14 p.m. ........................... First
Partly cloudy High: 78° Low: 60°
Mostly sunny High: 80° Low: 60°
Partly cloudy High: 77° Low: 58°
Rain High: 72° Low: 55°
TODAY’S STATEWIDE FORECAST Sunday, March 18, 2012 AccuWeather.com forecast for daytime conditions, low/high temperatures
SUN AND MOON
2 Fronts Cold
0 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10+ High
Air Quality Index Moderate
Peak group: Trees
Mold Summary 1,312
Top Mold: Ascospores Source: Regional Air Pollution Control Agency
GLOBAL City Athens Bangkok Calgary Jerusalem Kabul Kuwait City Mexico City Montreal Moscow Sydney Tokyo
Hi 51 96 51 62 53 77 75 40 26 87 51
20s 30s 40s
Temperatures indicate Saturday’s high and overnight low to 8 p.m.
Cincinnati 76° | 57°
90s 100s 110s
Low: 19 at Cut Bank, Mont., and Gunnison, Colo.
Portsmouth 75° | 56°
Main Pollutant: Particulate
Yesterday’s Extremes: High: 91 at Wink Texas
Columbus 74° | 57°
Dayton 75° | 57°
Today’s UV factor.
Lo Otlk 37 pc 80 pc 30 rn 48 rn 37 pc 51 clr 46 pc 32 rn 6 clr 68 clr 39 pc
Hi Lo PrcOtlk Atlanta 82 61 PCldy Atlantic City 61 45 Cldy Baltimore 71 46 Cldy Boise 47 39 .43 Snow Boston 49 40 Clr 73 50 Rain Buffalo Charleston,S.C. 86 56 .01 PCldy Charleston,W.Va. 77 55 .18 Rain Charlotte,N.C. 81 54 .01 Cldy Chicago 82 58 PCldy Cincinnati 76 53 Rain Cleveland 77 52 Rain Columbus 75 52 Cldy Dallas-Ft Worth 78 66 Cldy Dayton 73 48 Rain Denver 76 43 Clr Des Moines 83 63 Cldy Detroit 75 49 Cldy Grand Rapids 78 54 .12 Rain Honolulu 82 71 Clr Houston 81 69 Cldy Indianapolis 77 54 Cldy Kansas City 79 65 Cldy 80 73 PCldy Key West Las Vegas 64 59 Cldy Los Angeles 56 54 .59 Rain
Louisville Memphis Miami Beach Milwaukee Mpls-St Paul Nashville New Orleans New York City Oklahoma City Omaha Orlando Philadelphia Phoenix Pittsburgh Sacramento St Louis St Petersburg Salt Lake City San Antonio San Diego San Francisco St Ste Marie Seattle Syracuse Tampa Topeka Tucson Washington,D.C.
Hi 78 78 81 74 80 78 84 62 76 84 84 71 81 77 52 80 83 67 79 58 52 65 50 68 86 77 80 75
Lo Prc Otlk 56 .80 Cldy 60 Cldy 67 .02 PCldy 50 PCldy 59 Cldy 54 .09 Clr 65 Cldy 45 PCldy 65 Clr 63 Cldy 58 Clr 46 Cldy 58 Rain 48 Rain 40 .33 Rain 591.34 Cldy 68 Clr 58 Snow 67 Cldy 55 .35 Rain 44 .65 Clr 43 PCldy 33 .41 Cldy 47 Clr 65 Clr 64 Cldy 54 Rain 52 Cldy
REGIONAL ALMANAC Temperature High Yesterday .............................73 at 1:31 p.m. Low Yesterday..............................48 at 6:08 a.m. Normal High .....................................................50 Normal Low ......................................................32 Record High ........................................73 in 1934 Record Low...........................................0 in 1900
(AP) — Today is Sunday, March 18, the 78th day of 2012. There are 288 days left in the year. Today’s Highlight: On March 18, 1962, France and Algerian rebels signed the Evian Accords, a cease-fire agreement which took effect the next day, ending the Algerian War after more than seven years and leading to Algeria’s independence. On this date: In 1766, Britain repealed the
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• An “EXCELLENT” District with a Proud Tradition • Superior Academic Expectations for Every Student • Opportunities for all students to participate in Activities • Outstanding Community Support • Now accepting Open Enrollment application for 2012-2013 • Pre-School Open House – Sunday, March 25, 2:00 to 4:00
We always have the
Stamp Act of 1765. In 1937, some 300 people, mostly children, were killed in a gas explosion at a school in New London, Texas. In 1942, President Franklin D. Roosevelt signed an executive order authorizing the War Relocation Authority, which was put in charge of interning Japanese-Americans, with Milton S. Eisenhower (the younger brother of Dwight D. Eisenhower) as its director. In 1965, the first spacewalk
took place as Soviet cosmonaut Alexei Leonov went outside his Voskhod 2 capsule, secured by a tether. In 1974, most of the Arab oilproducing nations ended their embargo against the United States. In 1980, Frank Gotti, the 12year-old youngest son of mobster John Gotti, was struck and killed by a car driven by John Favara, a neighbor in Queens, N.Y. (The following July, Favara vanished, the apparent victim of a gang hit.)
UVMC observes National Athletic Training Month
An invitation to area students and parents to be a part of the Newton School community through the Open Enrollment Opportunity!
For More Information Call 937-676-2002
Precipitation 24 hours ending at 5 p.m.............................trace Month to date ................................................0.90 Normal month to date ...................................1.67 Year to date ...................................................6.90 Normal year to date ......................................6.70 Snowfall yesterday ........................................0.00
TODAY IN HISTORY
STRIVING FOR EXCELLENCE – Pre-School through Grade 12
“Only at Newton!!!”
SOURCE: ASSOCIATED PRESS
Newton Local Schools
Youngstown 74° | 52°
Mansfield 73° | 55°
March 22 March 30 April 6 March 14
Cleveland 69° | 54°
Toledo 74° | 56°
National forecast Forecast highs for Sunday, March 18
MIAMI VALLEY SUNDAY NEWS • WWW.TROYDAILYNEWS.COM
The theme of this year’s National Athletic Training Month in March is “Athletic Trainers Save Lives.” The National Athletic Trainer’s Association recognizes this and emphasizes the medical components of the athletic training profession and the variety of athletic training settings. The goal of any athletic trainer is to enhance the quality of health of athletes and those who engage in physical activity within the community. Their ultimate goal is injury prevention. Each certified athletic trainer (ATC) at the UVMC Center for Sports Medicine also is licensed by the state of Ohio (LAT) and works with area schools to provide injury care and prevention, onfield evaluations and education to coaches and athletes. Annette Bair, MS, is the athletic trainer at Miami East High School; Stephanie Burdette, MEd, athletic trainer at Edison Community College and assistant athletic trainer at Piqua High School; Amanda Ingold, MS, athletic trainer at Bradford and Newton high schools; Mark Houle, MEd, athletic trainer at Covington High School; Ryan Ingley, BS, athletic trainer at Milton-Union High School; Joyce Kastl, MA, athletic trainer at Graham High School; Corinne Lyons, MA, lead athletic trainer for the UVMC Center for Sports Medicine and Russia High School; Tiffany Rhoades, BS, assistant
MIAMI COUNTY athletic trainer at Troy High School; Aaron Schlotterbeck, MBA, athletic trainer at Tippecanoe High School; Christine Campo, BS, athletic trainer at Troy Christian High School; Brian Edwards, MS; Gretchen Giacomo, MS; and Amee Rose, BS, pool athletic trainer at the Center for Sports Medicine. Athletic training services are extended to several community events such as the Troy Strawberry Festival Soccer Tournament, Jeff Warrick Poultry Days Ultimate Classic, Troy Classic on the Square, Mardi Gras Cheer and Dance and numerous other special events throughout the year. Athletic trainers provide OHSAA Wrestling Weight Certifications for area wrestlers, Ohio Department of Education Pupil Activity Validation Courses and CPR training for area interscholastic coaches. The Center for Sports Medicine also utilizes athletic trainers to assist and staff their summer Explosive Speed and Power (ESP) and Explosive Speed and Power Jr. (ESP Jr.) programs, as well as the Sportsmetrics knee injury prevention program. The UVMC Center for Sports Medicine is located at the Hyatt Center, 450 N. Hyatt St., Suite 102, Tipp City. For more information on programs offered, call (937) 440-7152 or (937) 667-2614.
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B1 March 18, 2012
MIAMI VALLEY SUNDAY NEWS • WWW.TROYDAILYNEWS.COM
OHIO COMMUNITY MEDIA PHOTO/MIKE ULLERY
Riverside of Miami County will celebrate its 60th year of serving residents of Miami County over the next several months.
Riverside is sharing its story Organization celebrates 60 years of service BY BETHANY J. ROYER Staff Writer firstname.lastname@example.org Riverside of Miami County, serving more than 900 residents with developmental disabilities, is celebrating 60 years throughout 2012 via various opportunities and participation in such events as the Mum and Strawberry festivals, Ft. Rowdy Gathering and many others. This year-long event will give the service provider an opportunity to share its story from the beginnings of a grassroots movement in 1952 by parents wanting a school for their developmentally challenged children, to the transformation of being able to offer numerous programs and services today. No longer a primary source of education for children with disabilities, as schools assist these students in their own districts, many individuals may inquire as to what does Riverside provide and who do they serve? One of those answers is serving far more individuals today than at the height of its lone school operation, as Riverside serves not only children, but adults and seniors with disabilities, as explained by superintendent Karen Mayer. And while known for many years as Riverside School and now the Miami County Board of Developmental Disabilities operating under the name of Riverside, it assists families in early intervention with preschool or itinerant teaching programs, enrichment and Special Olympics, along with family and adult programs. The latter adult programs include RT Industries Inc., which began as a sheltered workshop before it became a production facility with a goal and focus on completing work. RT Industries has working relationships with various countywide businesses, such as Nitto Denko and Honda. “We have a job developer who goes out and tries to find jobs for us,” said Mayer who, along with community relations and staff development manager Terry Naas, spoke about the numerous companies with work available for those served by Riverside, or consumers. For children, early intervention may consist of staff working with families to assess their developmental delays and overcome challenges so they are able to catch up at a very early age. “They don’t need our services after that,” said Mayer of the 40 percent of at-risk, developmentally delayed kids assisted by Riverside who are then able to move on to a typical pre-
STAFF FILE PHOTO/ANTHONY WEBER
Riverside of Miami County conducted a bus rollover accident exercise at the school in April 2011. The scenario involved the removal of a driver and two consumers and allowed training for Riverside employees, Troy Fire Department and the Miami County Sheriff’s Office.
STAFF FILE PHOTO/ANTHONY WEBER
Austin Fraley, from Riverside Preschool, enhances his physical skills in February 2011 during a drum circle with Russ Welker, “The Drum Guy.”
TROY RIGHT: Spectators watch as Care Flight from Miami Valley Hospital approaches the scene of a mock crash incident at Riverside of Miami County. STAFF FILE PHOTO/ANTHONY WEBER
school — an unusual outcome considering a business such as Riverside generally services individuals from birth to death. “The really important thing for the community to know is that we offer a lifespan of services to people with developmental disabilities,” Naas said. She also spoke of the challenge to change the image of Riverside from that of a former school to a provider of multiple services for a wide range of age groups that includes assisting older individuals who face a mountain of challenges when their aging caregivers — typically parents — pass away. “They provide a home, insurance, food, clothing, all are provided by family,” said Naas, and that without a parent to provide such assistance Riverside must step in to advise or broker services over such seemingly simple situations as, “Where you want to live, can you read, can you shop, how are you going to get your hair cut, do you want to go to church, would you like to go to a movie and how can we help you arrange that with your per-
STAFF FILE PHOTO/ANTHONY WEBER
Dave Barker, who has been a driver for Riverside of Miami County Transportation Department for nine years, fuels a bus with a 60-gallon tank May 5, 2011. sonal finances so you have some quality of life?” Along the same lines, Riverside must also make sure that consumers stay healthy and safe based upon their unique needs and abilities. “That’s the big piece,” Naas said. Riverside’s Service and Support Administration or SSA’s writes life plans for their consumers that takes into consideration not only the above issues but the wishes of those they serve. The philosophy has changed over time from being a “pilot” of their consumer’s life to being a “navigator” to help them reach goals and desires. This is done while
also being a good steward to the taxpayers’ money as 70 to 80 percent of its funding comes via local tax levies. “So we are constantly looking at how do we provide the services, is it cost effective?” said Mayer, as Riverside has reduced the number of positions and certain programs such as providing lunch and asking that consumers bring in their own, while outsourcing some therapies rather than having them in-house. “We’ve done a lot of hard work to try to be good stewards.” Mayer also stressed the good fortune of having a compassionate and highly dedicated staff who truly
care about the people they serve while Naas spoke on changing the mind-frame or perception toward those with a developmental disability by emphasizing a people-first language. “It’s not a blind person, where the adjective is in front of their name, they’re a person first, who happens to be blind,” explained Naas on the desire to put certain aspects into a positive light as opposed to having a “woeis-me” attitude. Rather than a person being wheelchairbound, they see wheelchairs as a freedom. “If it gets you around, why would you feel bound by it? I always say Aretha Franklin had it right, it was
March is Developmental Disabilities Awareness Month with this year’s theme: “Our Community is Better Together.” The second annual Riverside reunion will be April 20. Other activities will include participation in the Piqua Foundation’s Cakes for A Cause, a staff picnic this summer, a booth at the Miami County Fair and Friends for Riverside Chicken Dinner in the fall. There will be a Transition Expo with a date to be announced and a Run for Riverside hosted by the Miami East National Honor Society this month. People also can learn more about the programs and services provided by Riverside at its 2012 Community Connection over Coffee tours on the following dates: March 7 at 9:30 a.m., April 11 at 9:30 a.m., May 14 at 12:30 p.m., June 6 at 9:30 a.m., July 16 at 12:30 p.m., Aug. 8 at 9:30 a.m., Sept. 17 at 9:30 a.m., Oct. 10 at 12:30 p.m., Nov. 19 at 9:30 a.m. and Dec. 5 at 12:30 p.m.
R-E-S-P-E-C-T. How would you want to be referred to if you had a developmental disability? You would want to be a person first and there’s power in that,” Naas said.
For Home Delivery, call 335-5634 • For Classified Advertising, call (877) 844-8385
Sunday, March 18, 2012
MIAMI VALLEY SUNDAY NEWS • WWW.TDN-NET.COM
Spring came early and is ‘wearin’ the green’ Birds are singing. Wildflowers are blooming. Fish are biting. Plus we’ve just enjoyed a balmy week with daytime temperatures in the mid-70s˚F. Not a bad way to wind-up winter! Moreover, we bona fide Irish yesterday granted all the world’s wannabes temporary citizenship so they might better join in on our annual “wearin’ o’ the green” celebration — though I expect many of you are now feeling the aftereffects of that brief admission into the fold. Hey, there’s more to being Irish than receiving a day-long naturalized pass! I will say that yesterday’s Saint Patrick’s Day was the greenest one in memory — and I’m not talking about green beer, green mashed potatoes, or a plate of that vile-looking green spaghetti I came across being served at a certain local pub a few years ago. What I’m instead referring to is the wealth of nature’s vernal green suddenly appearing everywhere. Pale green tips on the lilac buds. Rich green grass in the side yard and on the island
rial marker that officially designates the beginning of spring! Come on … weather like this in the winter portion of March in Ohio! Really? Not that the unseasonably warm weather, and spring’s month-early arrival isn’t welcome. I’ll take all I can get! And I don’t have to check my calendar and be assured our gently Jim McGuire tilting planet has just tipped us Troy Daily News Columnist below some invisible astronomical waypoint to bolster my belief across from the house. Deep in spring’s certainty. The charts green water in the pool in front may claim March 20th as the of the cottage … the very same official start — but my eyes and pool where last week I caught ears and heart know that spring the first smallmouth bass of the is here already! season, a 14-inch pound-and-aRobins now boisterously sing half jumper whose flanks reflect- in the dawn. Geese are honking ed a shimmering emerald green wildly, chasing each other up in the strong light of the amiable and down the river. Red-winged sun. blackbirds, back for weeks — if Indeed, it seemed surreal — they ever left — are balancing and logically impossible — to be on tall stems and atop swaying standing by the water’s edge of a shrubs, flashing their scarletfamiliar pool, dressed in shorts, and-gold shoulder epaulets, loudT-shirt and sneakers, admiring a ly screeching exuberant konk-lajust-caught smallmouth — all ree announcements. the while knowing the northWhile snow trilliums have ward striving sun now so delibeen blooming for some time, I ciously warming my bare skin, saw the season’s first spring had not yet crossed that equato- beauties only a few days ago.
Harbinger-of-spring (pepper-andsalt) is also in flower. Blue violets have been around for some time. Dense clumps of purple dead nettle are parading up the edge of the driveway hill. But while they were not the earliest of the lot to bloom, my favorite wildflowers are the hepaticas I found in a deep woods the other morning. Hepaticas come in a variety of pastel shades, each soft and delicate. Their hues seem old-fashioned, like flower illustrations from a long-forgotten children’s book. For whatever reason the quaint colors somehow remind me of home-dyed Easter eggs. Yet I should also point out that sometimes a wildflower’s beauty comes at a price. You may have noticed in lowland woods and especially the shady floodplains along many area streams, that lesser celandine, Ranunculus ficaria, is everywhere spreading its invasive green carpet festooned with shiny yellow blooms. Though they might easily be mistaken for the quite similar but wellbehaved winter aconites, Eranthis hyamelis, which were
still flowering in much the same locations only a couple of weeks ago, lesser celandine is such a vigorous invader that the thickgrowing plants can actually shade out and displace many native species such as bloodroot, trout lily, wild ginger, trilliums, even Virginia bluebells. While poet William Wordsworth counted the lesser celandine among his favorite flowers, he didn’t know its bad side — its willingness to choke the life from countless other spring ephemerals, plants whose blooms are even more lovely, but whose nature is far less aggressive. For me, watching as they’ve increased exponentially over the past few years, and understanding their cost to spring’s landscape of so many beloved native species, the lesser celandine’s bright golden blooms have lost their pretty luster. Alas, not all change is good. But change is the single constant when it comes to time and season. And this year’s spring, with all it’s many genuine delights, has come early. For that we should all rejoice.
Interest spikes in Pinterest
PINTEREST • HOT NEW SITE: Pinterest attracts people who need to organize the chaos of Internet-age information overload. It serves as an online scrapbook of images they find on the Web, a place to post fashion inspirations, decorating aspirations and more. • FAST ASCENT: The site's popularity has exploded in recent months, making it one of the fastest-growing websites in history. It hit 10 million monthly visitors faster than Facebook, Twitter or any other site tracked by comScore. • DRIVEN BY WOMEN: Internet tracking firm comScore estimates that 68 percent of Pinterest users are women, and they drive 85 percent of the traffic on the site.
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Women especially drawn to site’s layout, ease of use NEW YORK (AP) — Oh, you pretty things. Just look at the mama giraffe nuzzling a baby giraffe, that lovely idea for an indoor planter made of mason jars and those perfectly cooked bacon strips cooling on a plate. This is what people are circulating on Pinterest, the latest website-of-themoment for sharing things you love. Clean and simple to use, Pinterest attracts people who need to organize the chaos of Internet-age information overload. It serves as an online scrapbook of images they find on the Web, a place to post fashion inspirations, decorating aspirations and more. It’s a digital dream collage, a recipe box and a corkboard full of magazine clippings all at once. The site’s popularity has exploded in recent months, making it one of the fastestgrowing websites in history. Its ascent to 10 million monthly visitors happened faster than Facebook, Twitter or any other site tracked by comScore. What makes Pinterest’s surge unusual is that it’s driven not by the usual geek crowd of young men from New York and San Francisco, but by women, many of whom live in the Midwest and the central U.S. They use the sleek, photo-heavy website for fashion ideas, wedding planning and home design, or just to share photos of puppies. Angela Bitz, a secretary at a hospital in Davenport, Iowa, says she was drawn by the site’s layout and ease of use. She uses Pinterest to
collect decorating ideas for her home and for general crafting and cooking inspiration. She also turns to Pinterest for ideas on making jewelry from objects she finds. “It has well-organized information that is easy to save and share with others, as well as the ability to keep up on what my friends like and are doing,” she says. Pinterest’s co-founder Ben Silbermann is one of the most-anticipated speakers this week at the South by Southwest Interactive festival in Austin, Texas. As part of a question-andanswer session Tuesday, he’ll explain Pinterest’s rapid growth outside of Silicon Valley and discuss the company’s long-term goals. People will be watching closely, especially because Pinterest has been media-shy in recent weeks amid its meteoric rise. Much of Pinterest’s appeal is about displaying your plans and hopes. The trend is hardly new. Oprah Winfrey fans might recall the “O Dream Board” the talk-show host touted as a place to “envision your best life.” Steve Jones, professor of communication at the University of Illinois in Chicago, likened Pinterest to a bulletin board in a bedroom or dorm room. “It reminds me of my girlfriends in high school who’d cut stuff out of magazines and pin it up on a wall,” he says. “This is the Web-based, digital equivalent of that behavior.” Access to Pinterest is currently by invitation only, so those looking to join need
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to request one from the company or ask a friend already on it. Once you’re in, you can create a board and name it “recipes,” ”weddings” or anything else. As you find images you like on the Web, you “pin” them to your boards to share with others. “Because it’s images only, it takes the clutter of text and Web pages away,” says Jennifer Levy, an interior designer in Brooklyn who uses Pinterest to share images with clients and to get inspiration for designs. You can follow other users on Pinterest, see the most popular pins or find gift ideas by price range. You can browse categories such as architecture, fitness and weddings. You can “like” anything that catches your fancy, re-pin it to your own board or add a comment. The cascade of images shared on any given day ranges from quirky nail art to a shirtless Ryan Gosling to ephemeral nature scenes. Clicking on an image can take you to a recipe or a blog post, or at times, an empty page. Cissy Proctor, an attorney in Tallahassee, Fla., uses it to curate inspiration for home design, entertaining, food, wine and gardening. Before Pinterest, she’d bookmark pages in the print magazines she subscribes to, but that meant “that I have to remember that dining room I loved,” she says. “Which issue was that in my stack of magazines?” Librarians are using the site to “pin” reading suggestions. Nathan Swartzendruber, who works for a library consortium in southwest Ohio, says that because the site is entirely public, unlike Facebook, pins could draw comments from people you’ve never met. Pinterest, like game maker Zynga and many others before it, likely wouldn’t have grown as popular without the help of Facebook, the world’s largest online social network. Facebook said last month that the number of its users visiting Pinterest every day grew by 60 percent after it was integrated into the site in January. Investors include prominent venture capital firm Andreessen Horowitz and Jeremy Stoppelman, the CEO of reviews site Yelp Inc. Pinterest, which is based in Palo Alto, Calif., is privately held and does not disclose how much money it is making. The site doesn’t have advertisements or a clear path to profitability, but that’s common with Internet companies just starting out. Facebook and Twitter didn’t have ways of making money either when they started.
MIAMI VALLEY SUNDAY NEWS â€˘ WWW.TROYDAILYNEWS.COM
Sunday, March 18, 2012
After 50, exercise has major benefits But age does involve embracing new approaches, techniques BY JEFF STRICKLER Minneapolis Star Tribune
TIPS FOR AGING ATHLETES
Dick Anderson reached the pinnacle of his rock-climbing endeavors â€” literally as well as figuratively â€” 10 years ago when, after 3-1/2 exhausting days of clinging to the side of a sheer cliff, he reached the top of El Capitan, a majestic granite monolith in Yosemite Park that rises nearly three-fourths of a mile straight up. Shortly after finishing that climb, Anderson, then 52, dislocated his right shoulder. Two years later, while trying to come back from surgery on that shoulder, he blew out the left one. His climbing days were over, and the prospect of being relegated to an overstuffed chair in front of a TV pained him as much as his injured shoulders. â€œI found that I needed to be active to feel complete as a person,â€? said Anderson, of Minneapolis. But he also found that being active on the other side of 50 often involves embracing new approaches and techniques. And if youâ€™re a lifelong athlete, it can mean coming to grips with the fact that youâ€™re not going to be able to run as fast, hit a golf ball as far or climb rock walls the way you once did. Maintaining fitness as we age takes extra diligence, including more emphasis on stretching, monitoring hydration, focusing on form and strengthening core mus-
Ways for aging athletes to keep the spring in their step: â€˘ Keep things in balance. Balance is a learned skill, â€œalthough we tend to forget that,â€? said Mia Bremer, fitness manager at the retirement community Friendship Village of Bloomington, Minn. Improper balance can lead to pain in knees, hips and backs. She recommends strengthening the bodyâ€™s core muscles â€” basically, the stomach and lower-back muscles â€” as well as doing balancing exercises, which can start with something as simple as standing on one foot. â€˘ Focus on form. Runners often wax poetic about â€œzoning outâ€? as they pad along their familiar
cles. Yes, these are the same things we were told to do in our 20s and 30s, but now the trainers really mean it. A 50-year-old body isnâ€™t nearly as forgiving about us ignoring these things as a 20something body. Anderson decided to appreciate what he still could do rather than mourn the loss of what he couldnâ€™t. â€œIâ€™m so thrilled to be able to do what Iâ€™m doing at my age that I just let (the disappointment) go,â€? he said. â€œFor some reason, my shoulders are OK with the motion for cross-country skiing and kayaking, so I do a lot of that.â€? Keeping physically fit as we age isnâ€™t a pipe dream. A study conducted at the
heightened attention to nutrition and sleep patterns. â€˘ Follow the rules. Weâ€™ve all heard the guidelines about starting gradually so our muscles can warm up and then allowing for a cooldown period at the end of an exercise session. Aging bodies need those allowances more than ever. Time is often the villain in this scenario, Hankel said. â€œIf we only have 45 minutes (to work out), thereâ€™s an urge to go fast right away to make the most of the time. Be patient.â€? â€˘ Stretch it out. Tight muscles and tendons can pull the body out of alignment. â€œAs we get older, the harder it is on the body if we donâ€™t stretch,â€? Bremer said.
routes, but donâ€™t let inattention destroy your bliss. â€œPay attention to the mechanics as you execute movement,â€? said Sarah Hankel, a personal trainer at the Lifetime Fitness club in St. Louis Park, Minn. If youâ€™ve developed bad habits, fixing them requires focus. â€œIt takes 3,000 reps for a muscle to acclimate to a new movement pattern,â€? she said. â€˘ Remember the basics. The importance of keeping hydrated increases with age. â€œLigaments and tendons need the fluid,â€? said Mark Richards, vice president of program development for the Edina, Minn.based Welcyon Fitness After 50 clubs. The experts also urge paying
University of Pittsburgh Medical Center and published in January in the professional journal Physician and Sportsmedicine found that loss of muscle mass isnâ€™t an inevitable byproduct of aging. â€œThis study contradicts the common observation that muscle mass and strength decline as a function of aging alone,â€? it says, putting the blame on inactivity. But just keeping active isnâ€™t enough, either, experts say. The key is keeping active in ways that help your body handle the activity. Mia Bremer, fitness manager at the retirement community Friendship Village of Bloomington, Minn., has seen this from both perspectives.
â€œWe have clients in their 70s who wouldnâ€™t be having (physical) problems nowâ€? if they had done what they were supposed to when they were in their 50s, she said. And at the same time, â€œWe have clients in their 80s who did it right and are in excellent shape.â€? Jill Lile was teaching dance at Creighton University in Omaha, Neb., when she was sidelined by a toe injury that often afflicts ballet dancers. She not only was forced to redefine her dancing â€” â€œI started perfecting my flat-foot technique,â€? she said â€” but she segued into a new career as a chiropractor. â€œI could see the writing on the wallâ€? as far as dancing, said Lile, 54. â€œI wanted to keep exercising
because I like the way I feel when I exercise. I like the benefits of exercising, and I wasnâ€™t ready to pack it up. I realized that there was so much else available. Thereâ€™s yoga and Pilates and Zumba.â€? Thereâ€™s even still dance, including teaching classes at Minnesota Dance Theatre. Itâ€™s just not at the same intensity. â€œAfter I got surgery on my foot, I tried to work with it the best I could,â€? she said. â€œI can do ballet flat-footed. I just canâ€™t do it all the way. Iâ€™ve modified it as best I could. I can still get out and move to the music.â€? Lile combines her injury experience with her technical knowledge as a chiropractor, although not all of her clients at the Hippocrates Center for Holistic Healing in Minneapolis like what she has to tell them. â€œA lot of runners are like dancers â€” when they get hurt, you canâ€™t get them to stop,â€? she said. â€œYou have to know when to stay down. A lot of injuries become a test of patience.â€? Returning to action too soon after an injury has become so common that thereâ€™s even a term for it now, said Mark Richards of the Edina, Minn.-based Welcyon Fitness After 50 clubs. â€œItâ€™s called â€˜incomplete rehabilitation syndrome,â€™ â€? he said. If you injure, say, a knee, use the other knee to establish â€œa baseline physiological status,â€? he said, and donâ€™t return to action until the injured joint has the same strength and range of motion as the healthy one. Otherwise, â€œyouâ€™re an injury waiting to happen,â€? he warned.
SCHOOL MENUS en sandwich, baked potato, pears and milk. Friday â€” Bosco stick, pizza sauce, carrots and dip, orange and milk. â€˘ MIAMI EAST SCHOOLS Monday â€” Croissant sandwich, tater tots, applesauce, cocoa bar and milk. Tuesday â€” Chicken and noodles, mashed potatoes, dinner roll, pears and milk. Wednesday â€” Soft taco with cheese, lettuce, tomato and sour cream, granol bar, mandarin oranges and milk. Thursday â€” Salisbury steak sandwich, corn, pickles, grapes and milk. Friday â€” Pizza, Doritos, celery with peanut butter, peaches and milk. â€˘ MILTON-UNION ELEMENTARY AND MIDDLE SCHOOLS Monday â€” Chicken fries with sauce, butter bread, cooked carrots, fruit, milk. Tuesday â€” Spaghetti with meat sauce, Texas toast, salad with ranch dressing, fruit, milk. Wednesday â€” Hot dog or coney dog on a bun, french fries, fruit, milk. Thursday â€” Salad with diced ham, cheese and dressing, whole wheat pretzel, fruit, milk. Friday â€” Cheese pizza, corn, fruit, milk. â€˘ MILTON-UNION HIGH SCHOOL Monday â€” Popcorn chicken, roll, corn, fruit, milk. Tuesday â€” Cheeseburger, french fries, fruit, milk. Wednesday â€” Chicken quesadilla with salsa, green beans, fruit, milk. Thursday â€” Peppered chicken strip wrap with lettuce, cheese and sauce, fruit,
milk. Friday â€” Bosco breadstick with sauce, broccoli, mixed fruit, milk. â€˘ NEWTON SCHOOLS Monday â€” Popcorn chicken, whole wheat dinner roll, corn, Strawberry Sidekick and milk Tuesday â€” Nachos and cheese sauce with taco meat, carrots with dip, Trail Mix and milk. Wednesday â€” Trio sub (elementary) Subway style sub (high school), green beans, diced peaches, Fritos and milk. Thursday â€” Steakburger sandwich, tater tots, diced pears and milk. Friday â€” Stuffed crust pizza, broccoli, applesauce Doritos and milk. â€˘ PIQUA SCHOOLS Monday â€” Corn dog, seasoned curlies, green beans, fresh fruit and milk Tuesday â€” Homemade turkey and noodles, mashed potatoes, California blend, pumpkin custard and milk. Wednesday â€” Cheese quesadilla, salsa, peas, mixed fruit and milk. Thursday â€” Grilled cheese sandwich, tomato soup, Goldfish Crackers, tater tots, applesauce and milk. Friday â€” Popcorn chicken, mashed potatoes, broccoli and carrots, pears and milk. â€˘ ST. PATRICK Monday â€” Pizza pasta casserole, bread stick, applesauce, salad, milk. Tuesday â€” Chicken stirfry, rice, mandarin oranges, fortune cookie, milk. Wednesday â€” Turkey and noodles, mashed potatoes, corn, grapes, milk.
Thursday â€” Ham, green beans and potatoes, cheese stick, butter bread, apple slices, milk. Friday â€” Pizza, corn, apple crisp, ice cream, milk. â€˘ TROY CITY SCHOOLS Monday â€” Taco triangles, corn, fruit, Teddy Grahams, milk. Tuesday â€” Chicken nuggets, dinner roll, mashed potatoes with gravy, fruit, milk. Wednesday â€” Sausage, mini pancakes, juice, fruit, milk. Thursday â€” Grilled chicken pattie on wheat bun, steamed broccoli, fruit, milk. Friday â€” Cheese quesadilla, refried beans, fruit, milk. â€˘ TIPP CITY HIGH SCHOOL Monday â€” Dominoâ€™s pizza or chili dog on a bun, baked beans, choice of fruit, milk. Tuesday â€” Cheeseburger on a bun, baked smiley fries, choice of fruit, milk. Wednesday â€” Taco with lettuce and tomato, choice of fruit, rice pilaf, milk. Thursday â€” Chili soup with crackers or cheeseburger on a bun, baked potato, choice of fruit, milk. Friday â€” Cheese pizza, green beans, choice of fruit, milk. â€˘ UPPER VALLEY CAREER CENTER Monday â€” Ham and beans or chicken patty, sweet potatoes, assorted fruit, cornbread or multi-grain bun and
milk Tuesday â€” Nacho supreme or chicken fajitas, refried beans, tomato, salsa, assorted fruit and milk. Wednesday â€” Pizza or quesadilla, side salad, assorted fruit and milk. Thursday â€” Swiss chicken
breast or fish sandwich, whole grain brown and wild rice, steamed broccoli, multigrain bun or roll and milk. Friday â€” Loaded potato wedges or baked chicken nuggets and potato wedges, assorted fruit, multi-grain roll and milk.
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To Promote the Importance of
Join us for a protection oriented program at Dorothy Love Retirement Community
Pastors and Churches
March 27th 9:00 am and 1:00 pm
Share your Easter Service times with the community on our special Easter Service pages Contact
Shanda Joyce For Details
(Amos Community Center) National Consumer Protection Week (NCPW), March 4 - 10, 2012, is an annual campaign among government and non-profit entities that encourages consumers to take full advantage of their consumer rights and make better-informed decisions in the marketplace. Schemes, Scams & Crimes: Protect Yourself & Your Business 9:00 am Amos Community Center Panel discussion on schemes, scams, & crimes Expo Free for BBB Accredited Businesses & Chamber Members; $20 non-members RSVP The Chamber: 937-492-9122
Schemes, Scams & Crimes: Protect Yourself as an Individual 1:00 pm Amos Community Center Expo Scam BINGO Panel discussion on schemes, scams, & crimes (Medicare Fraud, Identity Theft, Scams) Free Program RSVP Lu Ann Presser: 937-497-6542
Panel of experts include: Better Business Bureau Service, Ohio Attorney Generalâ€™s Office, Pro Seniors, Federal Trade Commission, Consumer Credit Counseling, Ohio Consumersâ€™ Counsel, Miami Valley Crime Prevention Association, Ohio Department of Commerce, and the Ohio Department of Insurance
S I D N E Y / S H E L B Y
C O U N T Y
â€˘ BETHEL Monday â€” Hot dog on a bun, baked beans, choice of fruit, milk. Tuesday â€” Chicken strips, wheat dinner roll, mixed vegetables, choice of fruit, milk. High school only: Dominoâ€™s pizza. Wednesday â€” Asian chicken, wheat dinner roll, rice, peas and carrots, choice of fruit, milk. Thursday â€” Spaghetti, wheat dinner roll, salad, choice of fruit, milk. Friday â€” Bosco cheese filled breadsticks with marinara sauce, green beans, choice of fruit, milk. â€˘ BRADFORD SCHOOLS Monday â€” Chicken mashed potato bowl or chef salad mashed potatoes and gravy, fruit cup, dinner roll and milk. Tuesday â€” French toast sticks or chef salad, egg cheese omelet, hash browns, assorted fruit juice and milk. Wednesday â€” Pizza slice or peanut butter and jelly, green beans, fresh fruit and milk. Thursday â€” Chicken alfredo or chef salad, broccoli, fruit cup, breadstick and milk. Friday â€” Grilled cheese sandwich or peanut butter and jelly, tomato soup, carrot sticks with dip, fresh fruit and milk. â€˘ COVINGTON SCHOOLS Monday â€” Chicken tenders, green beans, mixed fruit, Teddy Grahams and milk. Tuesday â€” Pepperoni pizza or taco pizza, garden salad, peaches and milk. Wednesday â€” Sausage patties, french toast, hash browns, applesauce and milk. Thursday â€” Grilled chick-
TRAVEL MIAMI VALLEY SUNDAY NEWS • WWW.TROYDAILYNEWS.COM
Sunday, March 18, 2012 • B4
AP PHOTOS/BRUCE SMITH
The high rise hotels of Myrtle Beach, S.C., line the view along the shore March 7. Driving NASCAR cars and flying along a zip line are among the new attractions for visitors to Myrtle Beach for the upcoming season.
Myrtle Beach keeps it fresh NASCAR cars among the new attractions
IF YOU GO …
• MYRTLE BEACH ADRENALINE ADVENTURES: Ninth Avenue North and Ocean Boulevard. Planned opening April 1. • PEACHES CORNER MYRTLE BEACH, S.C. RESTAURANT: Located at (AP) — Free falling from a Ocean Boulevard and Ninth 60-foot tower, slipping down Avenue; http://peachesan oceanfront zip line or corner.com/. fighting through a curve in • SPRINGMAID BEACH a car once driven by a PIER: South Ocean NASCAR great are among Boulevard; http://www. the new attractions that will greet visitors to Myrtle springmaidbeach.com/ Beach during a new beach amenities/springmaidpier/. • ART MUSEUM OF season. There are also improve- MYRTLE BEACH: 31000 ments to one of the area’s South Ocean Blvd.; most popular piers and, for http://www.myrtlebeach a change of pace, a yearlong artmuseum.org/ celebration marking the • NASCAR RACING local art museum’s 15th EXPERIENCE: Located at anniversary. Myrtle Beach Speedway off Myrtle Beach is located on South Carolina’s Grand U.S. 501 north of Myrtle Beach; http://www.nascarStrand, a 60-mile reach of racingexperience.com/NRE. Visitors walk along the Springmaid Pier in Myrtle Beach, S.C. The more than 1,000-foot-long pier has undergone beaches along the state’s Opening April 18. renovations in preparation for the upcoming beach season. northeastern coast that attracts about 14 million visitors a year and is the heart of South Carolina’s $14 billion tourism industry, one of the largest industries in the state. While the beach is the big attraction, many folks also find time to swing golf clubs at one of the area’s 102 courses. For those who like windmills in their fairways, there are also about 30 miniature golf courses. This year, one of the most visible changes is the zip line and free fall tower being built in the center of downtown on a vacant tract where the Myrtle Beach Pavilion amusement park stood for decades. The new Myrtle Beach Adrenaline Adventures Workers install supports for a zip line near the shore in Myrtle attraction, opening in April, Beach, S.C. The attraction, to open in April, stands where the will allow daredevils to Myrtle Beach Pavilion amusement park once stood. Visitors walk along the boardwalk in downtown Myrtle Beach, S.C. leave a platform 40 feet above the ground and, as they look out over the gray- second zip line this one a lector’s events and runway or three months in advance. Speedway is in an ideal classroom training and green Atlantic, zip 600 feet course where customers fashion competitions. location with the Tanger track driving experience at Here we will have a lot to another platform 20 feet can zip between four towers 10 NASCAR tracks around more flexibility.” The museum is located Outlets complex just across lower. on the south end of Myrtle the country. But because it on the south end of Myrtle Last year, about 70,000 the street, Lutz said. “Zip lines are becoming Beach. He said it should be now owns the Myrtle Beach people participated in the Beach in a beach house Couples and families can very popular. People just open by Memorial Day. split up and take their pick, once owned by Elliot track where NASCAR driv- NASCAR Racing enjoy the fly,” said Shane The NASCAR Racing Springs of Springs with shoppers heading to Experience at the other ers drove decades ago, it Bull, an owner of Experience comes this year will be more accessible to Industries. Built in 1924 in tracks. This year, in Myrtle the nearly 100 stores and Adrenaline Adventure to the Myrtle Beach thrill-seekers taking on the the city’s north end, in 1984 would-be stock car drivers. Beach alone, Lutz expects Courses, which operates Speedway just across the it was moved 8 miles to its challenges of the speed40,000. His company is “If you come off the another zip line near Intracoastal Waterway current location. It expandway’s half-mile oval. planning several million beach and you want to Mammoth Cave, Ky. from downtown. Also open- drive a race car, you can ed and opened as an art For those wanting a dollars in upgrades to the The Myrtle Beach ing next month, it will museum 15 years ago. track during the next three more sedate beach expericome up here,” said Bob attraction has another free make it easier to get behind Lutz, the president and Just outside the museence, the Franklin years and plans races and fall jump in which patrons the wheel of a car that was CEO of the company. “We Burroughs-Simeon Chapin um is the popular other events beyond the jump off a 60-foot platform once driven by a NASCAR would like people to make Art Museum is celebrating Springmaid Pier, the driving experience. and free fall until they are driver like Jimmie Johnson reservations but we will its 15th anniversary with a longest pier in the city at About 75 percent of slowed in their harness more than 1,000 feet with year of events, including those who sign up for the or Jeff Gordon. accept walk-ups. In other near the ground. sweeping views of the plans for an art-themed Based in Charlotte, N.C., locations like Charlotte, we experience are men. But Bull’s company plans a Myrtle Beach oceanfront. miniature golf course, colfill up the experiences two the Myrtle Beach the company offers its
MIAMI VALLEY SUNDAY NEWS • WWW.TROYDAILYNEWS.COM
Sunday, March 18 2012
FIVE MOST ...
Rachael Harris picks top films about strong women LOS ANGELES (AP) — She’s been best known for her comic roles in movies like “The Hangover” and “For Your Consideration,” and TV shows including “New Girl” and “The Daily Show With Jon Stewart.” But Rachael Harris reveals a dramatic facet to her talent in “Natural Selection,” in which she plays a conservative Christian woman who goes on a road trip to find the son her husband never knew he had. Along the way, she also finds an inner strength she never knew she had. With this indie film festival favorite arriving in theaters
this weekend, we asked Harris to choose her five favorite movies about strong women. But since she’s so nice (and full disclosure: since she’s a friend) we let her pick six, in her own words: • “Hannah and Her Sisters” (1986): I love Dianne Wiest so much in this film it makes my heart hurt. I find her arc very satisfying. She’s a complete disaster who finds dignity and acceptance by the final frame. Just honest and brave and I am a sucker for a happy ending. • “Kramer vs. Kramer” (1979): Two words: Meryl
Streep. She’s just open her heart is full and open. She makes a woman leaving her son to live with his father a likeable person. You feel deep compassion for her character that’s crazy hard to do. She does it effortlessly, like everything else she does. • “Broadcast News” (1987): I love Holly Hunter in everything I think I’ve ever seen her in. I loved watching her character wrestling with her needs to be successful and driven and at the same time be a vulnerable woman wanting and trying to find love. • “Waitress” (2007):
Adrienne Shelly wrote and starred in the film and the entire cast was perfection in my opinion: Keri Russell, Cheryl Hines, Jeremy Sisto and Nathan Fillion. Simple and honest. A beautiful story of an unconventional romance. • “Tootsie” (1982): This is my favorite movie I love the way Dustin Hoffman is playing a woman. He does more for women in his portrayal of Dorothy Michaels than a lot of female actresses. I may get in trouble for saying that but I stand on my convictions. It’s the same reason I love Holly Hunter in “Broadcast News” it’s
a hard balance to strike and I think he does a lot in that performance for men to understand what woman go through. • “Steel Magnolias” (1989): Sally Field: “I’m fine. I can jog to Texas and back, my daughter can’t. She never could! I want to know why!” The most painful, real moment in that film. Full of tears and laughter existing at the same time. I live for those moments on screen. Sally Field and the ladies in that cast had funny, touching and painful moments … my favorite kind of moviegoing experience!
FILM REVIEW FILM REVIEW
‘Jeff’ a sweet, slight comic adventure BY CHRISTY LEMIRE AP Movie Reviewer Mark Duplass has said that he and his brother, Jay, look to the veteran Belgian filmmaking brothers JeanPierre and Luc Dardenne for artistic inspiration, with their naturalistic, documentary-style approach to telling feature stories. That’s evident once again in “Jeff, Who Lives at Home,” a sweet, slight tale told with simple intimacy and a deadpan tone to its absurd humor. Not much happens over a meandering day in suburban Baton Rouge, La., but it all builds to a climax that makes the journey worthwhile. And it reveals that between this and the 2010 comedy “Cyrus,” the Duplass brothers have figured out how to continue placing their signature, improvisational, indie stamp as writers and directors, even as they keep making bigger studio films with well-known actors. Jason Segel plays the titular character, a 30-yearold, pot-smoking slacker who still lives in the basement of his childhood home. (A side note: New Orleans natives Jay and Mark Duplass moved back into their parents’ house with their own families while shooting on location.) But Jeff is a thinker and a dreamer. Inspired by the M. Night Shyamalan movie “Signs,” he believes there are no coincidences, that everything happens for a reason if you’re willing to open your mind and pay attention to the daily details that can determine your fate. And so a simple errand for his widowed, enabling mother (Susan Sarandon in a lovely, understated performance) to pick up some wood glue at the hardware store turns into a weird and
winding adventure involving pick-up basketball, amateur sleuthing and an elusive man named Kevin who may hold the key to today’s true destination. The Duplasses create the sensation that we’re just following along wherever Jeff takes us, without judgment. Along the way, Jeff crosses paths with his older brother, Pat (Ed Helms), who’s his exact opposite in terms of values and temperament. He’s constantly trying too hard to impress both personally and professionally, and he’s desperately hoping to keep his marriage alive to the increasingly distant Linda (Judy Greer). All of these comic actors find different sorts of laughs sadder, truer ones by toning down some of their usual tendencies. They’re no less effective this way, but the shift does provide an unexpected tone. Still, for a frequently silly comedy, one of the funniest and most memorable elements is unabashedly romantic: Jeff and Pat’s mom, Sharon, has a secret admirer at work, and the way this enlivens her dreary, cubicle-dwelling doldrums is nothing short of magical. She seems willing to open herself to what the universe is trying to tell her, too, for the first time in a long time. In some ways this subplot could have been its own film. Still, Jeff’s mystical approach to life is inescapable, and everyone’s better for it whether they’re paying attention to the signs or not. “Jeff, Who Lives at Home,” a Paramount Vantage release, is rated R for language including sexual references and some drug use. Running time: 82 minutes. Three stars out of four.
Depp, Streep join call to lower ‘Bully’ rating Lee Hirsch’s documentary on bullying in American schools has been rated R. Distributors appealed the decision, but it was upheld by the MPAA. MPAA spokesman Howard Gantman did not address the possibility of a PG-13 for “Bully” in his response Tuesday to the growing call for a revision of its rating.
‘Jump Street’ update manages some laughs BY DAVID GERMAIN AP Movie Reviewer
The TV show that made Johnny Depp a star is little more than a jumping-off point for the big-screen “21 Jump Street,” a rowdy, raunchy update that aims for laughs over action and delivers them intermittently. Jonah Hill and Channing Tatum are surprisingly amusing together in a mismatched pairing of newbie cops sent undercover as high school kids to root out a drug ring. A couple of guest appearances from the TV show almost make the movie worth seeing on their own (the identity of the cameo perps has been widely reported, but we won’t name names here; even if you’ve read about them, the way they pop up will be a nice surprise). The R-rated grossout humor, language and violence don’t add up to the “21 Jump Street” you might fondly remember. But then, other than for Depp’s presence, how many people fondly remember
the show, anyway? This is not a property requiring respect and devotion to the source material to satisfy longtime fans, so the filmmakers wisely make a “21 Jump Street” all their own. They dump the idea on its head, poke not-so-polite fun at the original and offer a spot-on summation of Hollywood’s vapid approach to remakes, couching the commentary in cop jabber about reviving LA’s moribund program that places youthful-looking police moles in high schools. Two of the recruits are Hill’s Morton Schmidt and Tatum’s Greg Jenko. A brisk, clever prologue spells out their back-story, Schmidt as a high school uber-geek, Jenko as a dopey stud, with the two becoming unlikely best buddies years later at the police academy. Sent back to school as undercover brothers, the two flash back on old teen anxieties and encounter plenty of new ones as they struggle to fit in while tracing the source of a dangerous
new hallucinogen that erodes users’ inhibitions in insanely comical fashion. Hill shares story credit with screenwriter Michael Bacall, but what little actual story is here serves only as the setup for an anything-goes approach by the cast and directors Phil Lord and Christopher Miller (making their liveaction debut after collaborating on the animated hit “Cloudy with a Chance of Meatballs”). Everything about the movie — the car chases, the shootouts, the teen kegger, the goofy idiocy of the characters — is pushed to the extreme. Some of the absurd violence is funny, some is pointlessly mean and nasty enough to jar viewers out of the action now and then. Ice Cube pops in occasionally with some foul-mouthed fun as Schmidt and Jenko’s perpetually seething police captain, while Brie Larson is adorably fetching as the highschool hottie Schmidt might actually have a shot with this time
TOP ITUNES Top Songs: 1. “We Are Young (feat. Janelle Monae),” Fun. 2. “Glad You Came,” The Wanted 3. “Stronger (What Doesn’t Kill You),” Kelly Clarkson 4. “Starships,” Nicki
around. Hill and Tatum’s oddcouple act is the best thing about “21 Jump Street,” both playing the straight man yet managing to make their partnership much funnier than the hit-andmiss jokes and action really are. The movie’s nimble pacing also helps, sneaking in some slick, wily tidbits and powering through the many gags that would fall flat if you had another second or two to think about them. It doesn’t work all of the time, or even most of the time, but it does work enough of the time to make “21 Jump Street” more enjoyable than most of Hollywood’s unimaginative remakes and updates. “21 Jump Street,” released by Sony’s Columbia Pictures, is rated R for crude and sexual content, pervasive language, drug material, teen drinking and some violence. Running time: 109 minutes. Two and a half stars out of four.
LOS ANGELES (AP) — More Hollywood heavyweights are joining the call for a lower rating on the teen-focused documentary “Bully.” The Weinstein Co., which is releasing the film March 30, said Tuesday that Johnny Depp, Meryl Streep and New Orleans Saints quarterback Drew Brees have signed on to support the film.
AP PHOTO/COLUMBIA PICTURES - SONY, SCOTT GARFIELD
In this film image released by Columbia Pictures, Jonah Hill, right, and Channing Tatum are shown in a scene from “21 Jump Street.”
Minaj 5. “Wild Ones (feat. Sia),” Flo Rida 6. “Somebody That I Used to Know,” Gotye 7. “Part of Me,” Katy Perry 8. “Call Me Maybe,” Carly Rae Jepsen
9. “Set Fire to the Rain,” ADELE 10. “Drive By,” Train
4….Suntan City,” Luke Bryan 4. “Project X (Original Motion Picture Top Albums: Soundtrack),” Various 1. “Wrecking Ball,” Bruce Artists Springsteen 5. “Some Nights,” Fun. 2. “21,” ADELE 6. “Making Mirrors,” 3.”Spring Break Gotye
7. “Break It Yourself,” Andrew Bird 8. “Careless World Rise of the Last King,” Tyga 9. “Up All Night,” One Direction 10. “Footloose (Music from the Motion Picture),” Various Artists
SCHEDULE SUNDAY 3/18 ONLY 21 JUMP STREET (R) 11:30 2:05 4:40 7:20 10:15 JOHN CARTER 3-D ONLY (PG-13) 12:10 6:40 10:05 DR. SUESS’ THE LORAX 3-D ONLY (PG) 12:25 2:45 5:10 7:35 9:55 JOHN CARTER 2-D ONLY (PG-13) 3:30 DR. SUESS’ THE LORAX 2-D ONLY (PG) 11:20 1:40 4:00 6:25 9:00
PROJECT X (R) 11:50 2:15 4:30 6:55 9:25 ACT OF VALOR (R) 11:40 2:20 5:00 7:45 10:25 THIS MEANS WAR (PG-13) 12:00 2:30 5:20 7:55 10:30 JOURNEY 2: THE MYSTERIOUS ISLAND 2-D ONLY (PG) 11:25 1:50 4:20 THE VOW (PG-13) 7:05 9:40
Sunday, March 18, 2012
MIAMI VALLEY SUNDAY NEWS • WWW.TDN-NET.COM
DATES TO REMEMBER age-appropriate ways to parent children. Call 339-6761 for more information. There is no charge for this • DivorceCare seminar and supprogram. port group will meet from 6:30-8 p.m. • Narcotics Anonymous, Hug A at Piqua Assembly of God Church, Miracle, will meet at 7 p.m. at the 8440 King Arthur Drive, Piqua. Child Church of the Brethren, 1431 W. care provided through the sixthMain St., Troy, use back door. grade. • Narcotics Anonymous, Inspiring • COSA, an anonymous 12-step Hope, 12:30 p.m., Trinity Episcopal recovery program for friends and Church, 60 S. Dorset Road, Troy. family members whose lives have • Sanctuary, for women who have been affected by another person’s been affected by sexual abuse, locacompulsive sexual behavior, will tion not made public. Must currently meet in the evening in Tipp City. For be in therapy. For more information, more information, call 463-2001. call Amy Johns at 667-1069, Ext. • AA, Piqua Breakfast Group will 430 meet at 8:30 a.m. at Westminter • Miami Valley Women’s Center, Presbyterian Church, corner of Ash 7049-A Taylorsville Road, Huber and Caldwell streets, Piqua. The dis- Heights, offers free pregnancy testcussion meeting is open. ing, noon to 4 p.m. and 6-9 p.m. For • AA, Troy Trinity Group meets at more information, call 236-2273. 7 p.m. for open discussion in the 12 • Pilates for Beginners, 8:30-9:30 Step Room at the Trinity Episcopal a.m. and 5:30-6:30 p.m. at 27 1/2 E. Church, 1550 Henley Road, Troy. Main St., Tipp City. For more infor• AA, open meeting, 6 p.m., mation, call Tipp-Monroe Community Westminster Presbyterian Church, Services at 667-8631 or Celeste at corner of Ash and Caldwell streets, 669-2441. Piqua. Alley entrance, upstairs. • NAMI, a support group for fami• AA, Living Sober meeting, open ly members who have a family memto all who have an interest in a sober ber who is mentally ill, will meet from lifestyle, 7:30 p.m., Westminster 7-8:30 p.m. the third Monday at the Presbyterian Church, corner of Ash Stouder Center, Suite 4000, Troy. and Caldwell streets, Piqua. Call 335-3365 or 339-5393 for more • Narcotics Anonymous, Winner’s information. Group, will meet at 5 p.m. at Trinity • Next Step at Noon, noon to 1 Episcopal Church, 60 S. Dorset Ave., p.m. at Ginghamsburg South Troy. Open discussion . Campus, ARK, 7695 S. County • Narcotics Anonymous, Poison Road 25-A, one mile south of the Free, 7 p.m., First United Methodist main campus. Church, 202 W. Fourth St., third • Al-Anon, “The Language of floor, Greenville. Letting Go, Women’s Al-Anon,” will • Narcotics Anonymous, Never be at 6:45 p.m. at the Presbyterian Alone, Never Again, 6:30 p.m., First Church, Franklin and Walnut streets, Christian Church, 212 N. Main St., Troy. Women dealing with an addicSidney tion issue of any kind in a friend or • Teen Talk, where teens share family member are invited. their everyday issues through communication, will meet at 6 p.m. at the TUESDAY Troy View Church of God, 1879 Staunton Road, Troy. • Deep water aerobics will be • Singles Night at The Avenue will offered from 6-7 p.m. at Lincoln be from 6-10 p.m. at the Main Community Center, 110 Ash St., Campus Avenue, Ginghamsburg Troy. Call 335-2715 or visit www.lccChurch, 6759 S. County Road 25-A, troy.com for more information and Troy. Each week, cards, noncompeti- programs. tive volleyball, free line dances and • Hospice of Miami County free ballroom dance lessons. Child “Growing Through Grief” meetings care for children birth through fifth are at 11 a.m. on the first, third and grade is offered from 5:45-7:45 p.m. fifth Tuesdays of each month, and 7 each night in the Main Campus p.m. the second and fourth Tuesdays building. For more information, call and are designed to provide a safe 667-1069, Ext. 21. and supportive environment for the • A Spin-In group, practicing the expression of thoughts and feelings art of making yarn on a spinning associated with the grief process. All wheel, meets from 2-4 p.m. on the sessions are available to the comthird Sunday at Tippecanoe Weaver munity and at the Hospice and Fibers Too, 17 N. 2nd St., Tipp Generations of Life Center, 550 City. All knitters are invited to attend. Summit Ave., second floor, Troy, with For more information, call 667-5358. light refreshments provided. No reservations are required. For more MONDAY information, call Susan Cottrell at Hospice of Miami County, 335-5191. • Christian 12 step meetings, • A daytime grief support group “Walking in Freedom,” are offered at meets on the first, third and fifth 7 p.m. at Open Arms Church, 4075 Tuesdays at 11 a.m. at the Tipp Cowlesville Road, Tipp City. Generations of Life Center,, second • An arthritis aquatic class will be floor, 550 Summit Ave., Troy. The offered from 8-9 or 9-10 a.m. at support group is open to any grievLincoln Community Center, Troy. Call ing adults in the greater Miami 335-2715 or visit www.lcctroy.com for County area and there is no particimore information and programs. pation fee. Sessions are facilitated by • Zumba $5 sessions will be trained bereavement staff. Call 573offered at 6:30 p.m. at Lincoln 2100 for details or visit the website Community Cnter, Troy. Call 335at homc.org. 2715 or visit www.lcctroy.com for • A children’s support group for more information and programs. any grieving children ages 6-11 • AA, Big Book discussion meet- years in the greater Miami County ing will be at 11 a.m. at Trinity area will meet from 6-7:30 p.m. on Episcopal Church, 60 S. Dorset the first and third Tuesday evenings Road, Troy, in the 12 Step Room. at the Generations of Life Center, The discussion is open to the public. second floor, 550 Summit Ave., Troy. • AA, Green & Growing will meet There is no participation fee. at 8 p.m. The closed discussion Sessions are facilitated by trained meeting (attendees must have a bereavement staff and volunteers. desire to stop drinking) will be at Crafts, sharing time and other grief Troy View Church of God, 1879 Old support activities are preceded by a Staunton Road, Troy. light meal. • AA, There Is A Solution Group • Quilting and crafts is offered will meet at 8 p.m. in Ginghamsburg from 9 a.m. to noon every Tuesday at United Methodist Church, County the Tipp City Seniors, 320 S. First Road 25-A, Ginghamsburg. The dis- St., Tipp City. Call 667-8865 for more cussion group is closed (participants information. must have a desire to stop drinking). • The Concord Township Trustees • AA, West Milton open discuswill meet at 10 a.m. on the first and sion, 7:30 p.m., Good Shepherd third Tuesday at the township buildLutheran Church, rear entrance, ing, 2678 W. State Route 718. 1209 S. Miami St. Non-smoking, • The Blue Star Mothers of handicap accessible. America meet from 7-9 p.m. the third • Al-Anon, Serenity Seekers will Tuesday at the Miami County Red meet at 8 p.m. in the 12 Step Room Cross, 1314 Barnhart Road, Troy. at Trinity Episcopal Church, 60 S. Meetings are open to any mother of Dorset Road, Troy. The discussion a member of the military, guard or meeting is open. A beginner’s meet- reserve or mothers of veterans. For ing begins at 7:30 p.m. more information, e-mail at • Alternatives: Anger/Rage SpiritofFreedomOH1@yahoo.com or Control Group for adult males, 7-9 by call (937) 307-9219. p.m., Miami County Shelter, 16 E. • A support group for people Franklin St., Troy. Issues addressed affected by breast cancer meets on are physical, verbal and emotional the third Tuesday of each month. violence toward family members and Sponsored by the UVMC Cancer other persons, how to express feelCare Center, the group’s mission is ings, how to communicate instead of to empower women to cope with the confronting and how to act nonvioday-to-day realities of cancer before, lently with stress and anger issues. during and after treatment. The sup• Mind Over Weight Total Fitness, port group meets at the Farmhouse, 6-7 p.m., 213 E. Franklin St., Troy. located on the UVMC/Upper Valley Other days and times available. For Medical Center campus, 3130 N. more information, call 339-2699. Dixie Highway, Troy. Social time • TOPS (Take Off Pounds begins at 6:30 p.m., the meeting, 7Sensibly), 6 p.m., Zion Lutheran 8:15 p.m. Contact Chris Watercutter Church, 11 N. Third St., Tipp City. at 440-4638 or 492-1033, or Robin New members welcome. For more Supinger at 440-4820 for more inforinformation, call 335-9721. mation. • Troy Noon Optimist Club will • The Miami Shelby Chapter of meet at noon at the Tin Roof restau- the Barbershop Harmony Society rant. Guests welcome. For more will meet at 7:30 p.m. at Greene information, call 478-1401. Street United Methodist Church, 415 • Weight Watchers, Westminster W. Greene St., Piqua. All men interPresbyterian, Piqua, weigh-in is at 5 ested in singing are welcome and and meeting at 5:30 p.m. visitors always are welcome. For • Parenting Education Groups will more information, call 778-1586 or meet from 6-8 p.m. at the Family visit the group’s Web site at Abuse Shelter of Miami County, 16 www.melodymenchorus.org. E. Franklin St., Troy. Learn new and • Divorce Care, 7 p.m. at TODAY
Richards Chapel, 831 McKaig Ave., Troy. Video/small group class designed to help separated or divorced people. For more information, call 335-8814. • AA, women’s meeting, 8-9 p.m., Dettmer’s Daniel Dining Room. • AA Tuesday night meeting, 7 p.m., Troy Church of the Brethren, 1431 W. Main St., Troy. • AA, The Best Is Yet To Come Group will meet at 11 a.m. in the 12 Step Room at Trinity Episcopal Church, 60 S. Dorset Road, Troy. The discussion is open. • AA, Tipp City Group, Zion Lutheran Church, Main and Third streets at 8 p.m. This is a closed discussion (participants must have a desire to stop drinking). • Al-Anon, 8:30 p.m. Sidney Group, Presbyterian Church, corner North and Miami streets, Sidney. • AA, 7 p.m. at Troy Church of the Brethren, 1431 W. Main St., Troy. Open discussion. • An Intermediate Pilates class will be from 9-10 a.m. and 6-7 p.m. at 27 1/2 E. Main St., Tipp City. For more information, call Tipp-Monroe Community Services at 667-8631 or Celeste at 669-2441. • Women’s Anger/Rage Group will meet from 6-8 p.m. Tuesdays at the Family Abuse Shelter of Miami County, 16 E. Franklin St., Troy. Issues addressed are physical, verbal and emotional violence toward family members and other persons, how to express feelings, how to communicate instead of confronting and how to act nonviolently with stress and anger issues. Call 339-6761 for more information. • Narcotics Anonymous, Just For Tuesday, will meet at 7 p.m. at Trinity Episcopal Church, 60 S. Dorset Ave., Troy. This is an open discussion. • Narcotics Anonymous, Unity Group, 7 p.m., Freedom Life Ministries Church, 9101 N. County Road 25-A, Piqua. Open discussion. • Public bingo, license No. 010528, will begin with early birds at 7 p.m. and regular bingo at 7:30 p.m. at the Elks Lodge No. 833, 17 W. Franklin St., Troy. Use the Cherry Street entrance. Doors open at 5 p.m. Instant tickets also will be available. • Public bingo — paper and computer — will be offered by the Tipp City Lumber Baseball organization from 7-10 p.m. at the West Milton Eagles, 2270 S. Miami St., West Milton. Doors will open at 5:30 p.m. and concessions will be available. Proceeds will benefit the sponsorship of five Little League baseball teams. For more information, call 543-9959. • DivorceCare will be every Tuesday at 6:30 p.m. at the Troy Church of the Nazarene, State Route 55 and Barnhart Road, Troy. The group is open to men and women. For more information, call Patty at 440-1269 or Debbie at 3358397. • Christian 12-Step, 7-8:30 p.m. at Ginghamsburg South Campus, ARK, 7695 S. County Road 25-A, one mile south of the main campus. WEDNESDAY • Skyview Wesleyan Church, 6995 Peters Road, Tipp City, will offer a free dinner at 6:15 p.m. Bible study will begin at 7 p.m. • An arthritis aquatic class will be offered from 8-9 or 9-10 a.m. at Lincoln Community Center, Troy. Call 335-2715 or visit www.lcctroy.com for more information and programs. • The “Sit and Knit” group meets from 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. at Tippecanoe Weaver and Fibers Too, 17 N. 2nd St., Tipp City. All knitters are invited to attend. For more information, call 667-5358. • Grandma’s Kitchen, a homecooked meal prepared by volunteers, is offered every Wednesday from 56:30 p.m. in the activity center of Hoffman United Methodist Church, 201 S. Main St., West Milton, one block west of State Route 48. The meal, which includes a main course, salad, dessert and drink, is $6 per person, or $3 for a children’s meal. The meal is not provided on the weeks of Thanksgiving, Christmas or New Year’s. • An Alzheimer’s Support Group will meet from 4-5:30 p.m. the first and third Wednesday of every month at Hospice of Miami County, 530 Wayne St., Troy. The group is for anyone dealing with dementia of a loved one. For more information, call Darla York at 335-3651. • The Dayton Area ALS (Amyotrophic Lateral Sclerosis/Lou Gehrig’s Disease) Support Group will meet from 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. on the third Wednesday at the West Charleston Church of the Brethren, 7390 State Route 202 (3 miles north of I-70). Bring a brown bag lunch. Beverages will be provided. For more information, call (866) 2732572. • The Kiwanis Club will meet at noon at the Troy Country Club, 1830 Peters Road, Troy. Non-members of Kiwanis are invited to come meet friends and have lunch. For more information, contact Bobby Phillips, vice president, at 335-6989. • Retirees of the Local 128 UAW will meet the third Wednesday at 11:30 a.m. for a hot lunch and short meeting at the Troy Senior Citizens Center, 134 N. Market St., Troy.
• The Troy American Legion Post No. 43 euchre parties will begin at 7:30 p.m. For more information, call 339-1564. • AA, Pioneer Group open discussion will meet at 9:30 a.m. Enter down the basement steps on the north side of The United Church Of Christ on North Pearl Street in Covington. The group also meets at 8:30 p.m. Monday night and is wheelchair accessible. • AA, Serenity Island Group will meet at 8 p.m. in the Westminster Presbyterian Church, corner of Ash and Caldwell streets, Piqua. The discussion is open. • AA, 12 & 12 will meet at 8 p.m. for closed discussion, Step and Tradition meeting, in the 12 Step Room, Trinity Episcopal Church, 60 S. Dorset Road, Troy. • AA, open discussion, 8 p.m., Westminster Presbyterian Church, corner of Ash and Caldwell streets, Piqua. Use the alley entrance, upstairs. • Al-Anon, Trinity Group will meet at 11 a.m. in the 12 Step Room at Trinity Episcopal Church, 60 S. Dorset Road, Troy. • Men’s Anger/Rage Group will meet from 6-8 p.m. at the Family Abuse Shelter of Miami County, 16 E. Franklin St., Troy. Issues addressed are physical, verbal and emotional violence toward family members and other persons, how to express feelings, how to communicate instead of confronting and how to act nonviolently with stress and anger issues. Call 339-6761 for more information. • A Domestic Violence Support Group for Women will meet from 6:30-8:30 p.m. at the Family Abuse Shelter of Miami County, 16. E. Franklin St., Troy. Support for battered women who want to break free from partner violence is offered. There is no charge for the program. For more information, call 339-6761. • Narcotics Anonymous, Inspiring Hope, 12:30 p.m., Trinity Episcopal Church, 60 S. Dorset Road, Troy. • Children’s Creative Play Group will be from 6:30-8:30 p.m. at the Family Abuse Shelter of Miami County, 16 E. Franklin St., Troy. School-age children will learn appropriate social interactions and free expression through unique play therapy. There is no charge for this program. More information is available by calling 339-6761. • Narcotics Anonymous, 7:30 p.m., Spirit of Recovery, Church of the Brethren, 1431 W. Main St., Troy. • Weight Watchers, Suite 2600, Stouder Center, Troy, at 9 a.m. and 6 p.m. For more information, call (800) 374-9191. • Overeaters Anonymous will meet at 7:30 p.m. at Mount Calvary Lutheran Church, 9100 N. Main St., State Route 48, between Meijer and Samaritan North. For other meetings or information, call 252-6766 or (800) 589-6262, or visit the Web site at www.region5oa.org. • Miami Valley Women’s Center, 7049-A Taylorsville Road, Huber Heights, offers free pregnancy testing, 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. For more information, call 236-2273. • A Pilates Beginners group matwork class will be from 5:30-6:30 p.m. at 27 1/2 E. Main St., Tipp City. For more information, call TippMonroe Community Services at 6678631 or Celeste at 669-2441. • Safe People, 7-8:30 p.m., Ginghamsburg Church, SC/DC 104. Find guidance for making safe choices in relationships, from friendships to co-workers, family or romance. Learn to identify nurturing people as well as those who should be avoided. Call Roberta Bogle at 667-4678 for more information. • Boundaries, 7-8:30 p.m., Ginghamsburg Church, ARK 200. A 12-week video series using Boundaries by Dr. Henry Cloud and Dr. John Townsend. Offers practical help and encouragement to all who seek a healthy, balanced life and practice in being able to say no. For more information, call Linda Richards at 667-4678. • The Temple of Praise Ministries will serve hot lunches from noon to 2 p.m. on the first and third Wednesday at 235 S. Third St., Tipp City. • A free employment networking group will be offered from 8-9 a.m. each Wednesday at Job and Family Services, 2040 N. County Road 25A, Troy. The group will offer tools to tap into unadvertised jobs, assistance to improve personal presentation skills and resume writing. For more information, call Steven Kiefer at 570-2688 or Justin Sommer at 440-3465.
at 10 a.m. at 320 S. First St., Tipp City. At noon will be a carry-in lunch and participants should bring a covered dish and table service. On the third Thursday, Senior Independence offers blood pressure and blood sugar testing before lunch. For more information, call 667-8865. • Best is Yet to Come open AA meeting, 11 a.m., Trinity Episcopal Church, 60 S. Dorset Road, Troy. • Weight Watchers, Suite 2600, Stouder Center, Troy, at 6:30 p.m. For more information, call (800) 3749191. • AA, Tri-City Group meeting will take place 8:30-9:30 p.m. in the cafeteria of the former Dettmer Hospital. The lead meeting is open. For more information, call 335-9079. • AA, Spirituality Group will meet at 7 p.m. at First Presbyterian Church, Troy. The discussion is open. • Health Partners Free Clinic will offer a free clinic on Thursday night at the clinic, 1300 N. County Road 25-A, Troy. Registration will be from 5:30-7 p.m. No appointment is necessary. The clinic does not accept medical emergencies, but can refer patients to other doctors and can prescribe medication. Call 332-0894 for more information. • Narcotics Anonymous, NAIOU, 7:30 p.m., Church of the Brethren, 1431 W. Main St., Troy. • Preschool story hours will be from 10-11 a.m. and again at 6:30 p.m. at the Bradford Public Library, 138 E. Main St., Bradford. • Weight Watchers, 6 p.m., Zion Lutheran Church, Tipp City. For more information, call 552-7082. FRIDAY • An arthritis aquatic class will be offered from 8-9 or 9-10 a.m. at Lincoln Community Center, Troy. Call 335-2715 or visit www.lcctroy.com for more information and programs. • The Tri-County Suicide Prevention Coalition will meet at 9 a.m. the second Friday in the conference room of the Tri-County Board of Recovery & Mental Health, Stouder Center, 1100 Wayne St., Troy. Use the west entrance to the fourth floor. • AA, Troy Friday Morning Group will meet at 11 a.m. in the 12 Step Room at Trinity Episcopal Church, 1550 Henley Road, Troy. The discussion is open. • AA, open discussion, 8 p.m. in the Salvation Army, 129 South Wayne St., Piqua. Use parking lot entrance, held in gym. • Narcotics Anonymous, Clean and Free, 8 p.m., Dettmer Hospital, 3130 N. County Road 25-A, Troy. Open discussion. Fellowship from 7-8 p.m. • A Pilates Intermediate group matwork class will be held from 9-10 a.m. at 27 1/2 E. Main St., Tipp City. For more information, call TippMonroe Community Services at 6678631 or Celeste at 667-2441. • Weight Watchers, Suite 2600, Stouder Center, Troy, at 10 a.m. For more information, call (800) 3749191. • A singles dance is offered every Friday from 8:30 p.m. to 12:30 a.m. at Christopher Club, Dixie Highway, Kettering, sponsored by Group Interaction. The dance is $6. For more information, call 640-3015 or visit www.groupia.org. SATURDAY
• Instructional boxing (fundamentals and techniques) classes will be offered from 10 a.m. to noon at Lincoln Community Center, Troy. Call 335-2715 or visit www.lcctroy.com for more information and programs. • Recovery Too Al-Anon meetings are offered at 8:30 p.m. at Ginghamsburg Church, main campus, Room 117, S. County Road 25A, Tipp City. • AA, Men’s Meeting will meet at 8:30 a.m. at the new First Lutheran Church, corner of Washington Road and State Route 41. The meeting is closed (members must have a desire to stop drinking). • AA, Troy Winners Group will meet at 8:30 p.m. in the 12 Step Room at the Trinity Episcopal Church, 1550 Henley Road, Troy for discussion. The meeting is open. • AA, Troy Beginners Group meets at 7 p.m. in the 12 Step Room at the Trinity Episcopal Church, 1550 Henley Road, Troy. This is an open discussion meeting. • Weight Watchers, Westminster Presbyterian, Piqua, meeting at 9 a.m., weigh-in at 9:30 a.m. • Pilates for Beginners (Introduction), 9:15-10:15 a.m. at 27 1/2 E. Main St., Tipp City. For more information, call Tipp-Monroe Community Services at 667-8631 or THURSDAY Celeste at 669-2441. • Narcotics Anonymous, Saturday • Deep water aerobics will be Night Live, 8 p.m., St. John’s offered from 6-7 p.m. at Lincoln Lutheran Church, 120 W. Water St., Community Center, 110 Ash St., Troy. Call 335-2715 or visit www.lcc- Sidney. • Relapse Prevention Group, troy.com for more information and 5:30-6:45 p.m. at The Avenue, Room programs. 504, at Ginghamsburg Main • An open parent-support group will be at 7 p.m. at Corinn’s Way Inc., Campus, 6759 S. County Road 25-A. • The Next Step, a worship cele306 S. Dorset Road, Troy. • Parents are invited to attend the bration for people on the road to recovery, 7 p.m. at Ginghamsburg Corinn’s Way Inc. parent support Main Campus Sanctuary, 6759 S. group from 7-8:30 p.m. each County Road 25-A. Thursday. The meetings are open • Yoga classes will be offered from discussion. • Tipp City Seniors gather to play 10-11 a.m. at the First United Church of Christ, Troy. The public is invited. cards prior to lunch every Thursday
MIAMI VALLEY SUNDAY NEWS • WWW.TROYDAILYNEWS.COM
Sunday, March 18, 2012
AP PHOTO/ST. MARTIN’S PRESS
In this book cover image released by St. Martin’s Press, “A Magnificent Obsession: Victoria, Albert, and the Death that Changes the British Monarchy,” by Helen Rappaport, is shown.
Lost love Book looks at Victoria’s 40 years of mourning BY ANN LEVIN AP Book Reviewer “A Magnificent Obsession: Victoria, Albert, and the Death That Changed the British Monarchy” (St. Martin’s Press), by Helen Rappaport: The year 1862 was a very good one for merchants of grief. Prince Albert, beloved consort of Queen Victoria, had died the previous December, and his bereft widow declared that the period of public mourning should be “the longest term in modern times.” Members of the royal household would not appear in public without their all-black clothes for a year, while she intended to wear her widow weeds for the rest of her life. And except for occasionally donning white lace, ermine, diamonds and pearls for official functions, that is exactly what she did until her own death in 1901. Helen Rappaport, a historian whose previous works include “The Last Days of the Romanovs,” has written a splendid new book that focuses on the roughly 10-year period just before and after Albert’s untimely death at age 42. Relying on forgotten letters, memoirs and diaries, she explores Victoria’s obsessive love for Albert, her pathological reaction to his death and the 40 years she spent commemorating him, sparking a craze for mourning-related memorabilia including fashionable jet jewelry. She also argues that Albert may have died of Crohn’s disease, not typhoid fever, listed as the official cause of death. Eventually, Rappaport explains, Victoria did emerge from her decade of seclusion to resume some of her public duties. Rappaport believes this was due in no small measure to the ministrations of her devoted Scottish servant John Brown. Two other events also helped jolt Victoria back to reality — her eldest son’s near fatal illness in 1871 and a half-baked attempt to assassinate her a few months later. Both prompted an outpouring of public support, making the selfcentered queen realize that she owed it to her loyal subjects to engage in the royal spectacle they craved. It was just in time, too. Republican sentiment was building as the British public increasingly questioned their huge expenditures for the royals. Ironically, strait-laced Albert likely would have disapproved of the orgy of grief after his death.
1. Grammar book abbr. “Thou — not...” 5. 10. Marble 15. Touch on 19. Seating area: Abbr. 20. Off-limits 21. The fourth estate 22. Showed up 23. Goat hair cord 24. — acid 25. Bank run, e.g. 26. Bombardon 27. Start of a quip by Edward Cheyfitz 29. Part 2 of quip: 3 wds. 32. “Flying Down to —” 33. Persuade 34. Harmless projectile 35. Father Karras in “The Exorcist” 38. “The Merry Widow” composer 40. Rash 45. Oryx relative 46. Removes 47. Painter’s subjects 48. Hogcote 49. Refer to 50. Split apart 51. Swimming holes 52. Lee or Musial 53. Honest — 54. Reception 55. Non compos mentis 56. Manila Pact org. 57. Girasole: 2 wds. 59. Artery 60. Clad 61. Part 3 of quip: 3 wds. 64. With pleasure 66. Boredom 67. Tiresome 70. Life of — 71. Estaminets 72. Plain and simple 73. Costa del — 74. Zealous 75. Presages 76. Add up to 77. Word on a traffic sign 78. — Plaines 79. First-rate 80. Guinness and Baldwin 81. “Lord, what fools — mortals be!” 82. Required 84. Glib 85. Embellished 86. Out of sorts 87. Early preservative 88. Copy 89. Part 4 of quip: 3 wds. 96. End of the quip 100. Card in a tarot deck 101. Black 102. Mayo with garlic
104. 105. 106. 107. 108. 109. 110. 111. 112.
A state: Abbr. — meridiem Praying figure “— Claire” Senior member Beverages Fellows Makes ready Extract
DOWN 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. 11. 12. 13. 14. 15. 16. 17. 18.
Bellyache Jason’s vessel Eschar Pool disinfectant Adhere: 2 wds. Shortwave enthusiast Jewish month Single Storage structure Materialize Kind of boat or train Simmons or Kelly Mother of Horus Fugitives De facto Dorothy’s creator Shield boss Muscle injury
28. Conked out 30. “When — — your age...” 31. Ohio players 35. Coffeehouse selection 36. Excuse 37. Moneygrubber 38. Sensible 39. Gen. Robt. — — 40. Keyboard technique: Hyph. 41. Whirlpool 42. Inveterate 43. Set forth 44. Church council 46. Singing stars 47. “— — mention...” 50. Reward 51. — -colored 52. Yellowish finch 54. Baseborn 55. Fraudulent 56. Contemporary of Debussy 58. Culminated 59. Murray and Meara 60. Twist out of shape 62. Gather 63. Europe-Asia boundary 64. Military rank
65. Energize 68. Speakers of Norwegian 69. Stuck 71. Contend 72. Design detail, for short 75. Anuran creature 76. Eye clinic device: 2 wds. 77. Elegy 79. Storage structure 80. — breve 81. Finish line marker 83. Lassie anagram 84. Big Easy team 85. Peeresses 87. Perfume 89. “— — first you don’t succeed...” 90. Tenor 91. Jot 92. Get along 93. Solzhenitsyn’s Denisovich 94. Deceiver 95. Days gone by 97. Furniture giant 98. — vital 99. Damp 103. Sass
‘Roots of Style’ tells Isabel Toledo’s story BY MICHAEL ASTOR AP Book Reviewer “Roots of Style: Weaving Together Life, Love, and Fashion” (Celebra), by Isabel Toledo: Isabel Toledo’s “Roots of Style” is a very well-dressed little book. That will come as no surprise to fans of the Cuban-American fashion designer who rose to national prominence when Michelle Obama chose one of Toledo’s dresses to wear on Inauguration Day. Looking like she’s ready to be painted by Goya, Toledo graces the book’s cover wearing her hair tightly in a pair of buns and dressed in an elaborately constructed black-and-white dress of her own design. Inside, spry illustrations by Ruben Toledo, her husband and longtime collaborator, dance jauntily around the text, providing an added bounce to the story of the young girl from Camajuani, Cuba, who went on to become one of America’s pre-eminent clothing designers. In Toledo’s telling, the transfor-
In this book cover image released by Celebra, “Roots of Style: Weaving Together Life, Love, and Fashion,” by Isabel Toledo, is shown. mation seems almost effortless. One moment she’s playing with the family sewing machine, the next, she’s a preternaturally talented seamstress for whom doors
exist to be opened. As an added bonus, she’s also a very talented dancer, coming of age in the late ’70s New York City disco scene rubbing shoulders with the likes of Halston and Thierry Mugler at places like Xenon and Studio 54. Toledo’s unconventional rise has an almost fairy tale quality while providing fascinating glimpses of fashion luminaries like Diana Vreeland and over-thetop eccentrics like Joey Arias and Klaus Nomi along the way. But designing clothing which often succeeds more through suggestion than revelation requires slightly different skills than storytelling, and the book often seems to lack a narrative arc: Where is the conflict when Toledo calmly overcomes any obstacle thrown her way? She can also be maddeningly obscure, as when she casually tosses off that Karl Lagerfeld was the first person to call her a “couturier.” The reader is left to wonder whether the older designer said this after carefully examining her work or merely upon
glancing at one of her early selfmade outfits. The book is filled with observations and advice, most of which rings true but also comes perilously close to sounding like platitudes. “What most people don’t realize is that time really is on your side if you stop watching the clock,” she offers at one point. “Spending time on the things you love and that are important to you defines not only your work, but your personality as well,” she says at another. Sometimes Toledo seems almost naive, too sweet to have ever made it in the cutthroat world of high fashion, and the reader begins to suspect that along with some of the awkward English constructions that crop up occasionally this may be calculated. At one point Toledo, speaking of one her dresses, explains: “The result looks deceptively simple and graceful, hiding its inner mathematical equation.” She could also be talking about her book.
BESTSELLERS FICTION 1. “Catching Fire” by Suzanne Collins (Scholastic Press) 2. “Mockingjay” by Suzanne Collins (Scholastic Press) 3. “The Lorax” by Dr. Seuss (Random House Children’s Books) 4. “The Hunger Games” by Suzanne Collins (Scholastic) 5. “The Thief” by Clive
Cussler, Justin Scott (Putnam) 6. “Green Eggs and Ham” by Dr. Seuss (Random House Children’s Books) 7. “Lone Wolf” by Jodi Picoult (Atria Books) 8. “One Fish Two Fish Red Fish Blue Fish” by Dr. Seuss (Random House) 9. “The Cat in the Hat” by Dr. Seuss (Random House)
10. “Diary of a Wimpy Kid: Cabin Fever” by Jeff Kinney (Abrams) NONFICTION 1. “Jesus Calling: Enjoying Peace in His Presence” by Sarah Young (Integrity Publishers) 2. “The Blood Sugar Solution” by Mark Hyman (Little, Brown) 3. “Killing Lincoln: The Shocking Assassination
that Changed America Forever” by Bill O’Reilly and Martin Dugard (Henry Holt and Co.) 4. “American Sniper: The autobiography of the Most Lethal Sniper in U.S. Military History” by Chris Kyle, Jim DeFelice and Scott McEwen (Morrow) 5. “Seeing the Big Picture” by Kevin Cope (Greenleaf Book Group) 6. “StrengthsFinder 2.0”
by Tom Rath (Gallup Press) 7. “Steve Jobs: A Biography” by Walter Isaacson (Simon & Schuster) 8. “Doing More With Less” by Bruce Piasecki (John Wiley & Sons) 9. “Wishes Fulfilled” by Wayne W. Dyer (Hay House) 10. “Becoming China’s Bitch” by Peter D. Kiernan (Turner)
Sunday, March 18, 2012
MIAMI VALLEY SUNDAY NEWS • WWW.TDN-NET.COM
Allred, Brentlinger to marry
Grise, DeNise to wed Aug. 4
TROY — Angela Allred and Howard Brentlinger, both of Fairborn, announce their engagement. She is the daughter of Tina Allred of Troy and the late Rick Allred. He is the son of Tom and Kathi Brentlinger of Fairborn. The bride-elect is a 2004 graduate of Troy High School, and a 2010 graduate of Wright State University, with a bachelor’s degree in psychology. She is employed by TJX Companies. Her fiance is a 2004 graduate of Greenon High School, and a 2006 graduate of The University of Northwestern Ohio, with a
PIQUA — The engagement of Megan Marie Grise and Michael Richard DeNise is announced by her parents, Doug and Linda Grise of Piqua. He is the son of Curt and Nancy DeNise of Piqua. The bride-elect is a 2009 graduate of Piqua High School and a 2012 graduate of Olivet Nazarene University in Bourbonnais, Ill., with a bachelor of science degree in dietetics. Her fiance is a 2007
degree in agricultural diesel mechanics. He is employed by the Bethel Township (Clark County) Road Department. The couple plan a fall 2012 wedding.
AP PHOTO/THE TELEGRAPH HERALD, DAVE KETTERING
graduate of Piqua High School and a 2011 graduate of the University of Toledo, with a bachelor of business administration degree in information systems. He is a software analyst at Tyler Technologies Inc. in Dayton. The couple plan an Aug. 4, 2012, wedding.
‘Brotox’ trending Men less afraid to look good
BY SUSAN THURSTON Tampa Bay Times They call it “Brotox” — slang for Botox treatments for guys. Evan Lo Balbo had never heard of the word until his girlfriend suggested they do something to fight the mean signs of aging on their faces. But there he was, a manly man, sitting in a reclining chair, Dr. Richard Castellano pushing needles into his forehead. “I’ve popped zits that hurt more than that,” he said afterward. “It wasn’t bad at all.” Lo Balbo is among a growing number of guys getting Botox injections and facial fillers to improve their looks. The term “Brotox” isn’t new, but got a boost in January when “Good Morning America” did a profile on women who think their men need Botox and give it to them as gifts. Men get Brotox to look younger and gain confidence. They might be competing for a new job or trying to score a date. “Today’s man is evolving,” Castellano said.
FREE tickets to the
2012 - 16th Annual Dayton Home & Garden Show
Dayton Convention Center
Subscribe to the Troy Daily News for six months for $82 (new subscribers only) and, while quantities last, receive a pair of tickets to the 2012 16th Annual Dayton Home & Garden Show. Bring in this flyer along with payment for a six month subscription to be eligible. Offer expires March 23, 2012. Troy Daily News, 224 S. Market St., Troy, OH 45373
Over 250 exhibitors scheduled at this year’s show! Here’s how:
In this March 5, 2010, file photo Howard Rettenmeier, who has cut hair for 55 years at the Uptown Barber Shop, stands by the barber pole at his Dyersville, Iowa, shop. The barber pole, one of the oldest signs that can be seen on storefronts across America, is an increasing source of friction between barbers and beauticians over which businesses get to display the iconic striped poles.
Barbers get snippy over striped poles Beauticians using iconic symbol ST. PAUL, Minn. (AP) — Friendly arguments aren’t hard to find in a barbershop, but try cutting in on a hallowed symbol — that red, white and blue pole — and it may be time to hide the scissors. Steeped in history and symbolism, those iconic cylinders spinning on storefronts across America are an increasing source of friction between barbers and beauticians. Minnesota and Michigan are the latest fronts in a spreading legislative campaign to reserve the swirling poles for barbers. The proposals, which often include fines for offenders, are driving a new wedge in a trade where gender lines have long run deep. “The barber pole is the oldest sign in town besides the cross. It should not be displayed where there is not a licensed barber,” said Charles Kirkpatrick, of Arkansas, a barber since 1959 who keeps tabs on such legislation for the National Association of Barber Boards of America. For many, the only real difference between a barber and hairstylist is the clientele they serve. But barbers say the tools of their trade and unique services they provide make them different, and that laws are needed to prevent beauty parlors, salons and other establishments from passing themselves off as barbershops, including chain shops that bear the barber name and logo but don’t have a single licensed barber on site. Cosmetologists argue that haircuts are haircuts, and say the protective efforts are silly and chauvinist. “They’re still trying to hang onto the vestiges that say they’re special. I can cut a man’s hair. Why shouldn’t I be able to put a barber pole up?” said Jeanie Thompson, president of the Minnesota Salon and Spa Association and owner of a beauty parlor. “They’re making a mountain out of a molehill.” As the story goes, the red on the pole signifies blood, the white stands for bandages and the blue represents veins. The symbolism dates from a time when barbers also performed surgical duties from teeth extraction to bloodletting. They had rods, or poles, for patrons to grip to make veins easier to tap. Barbers often twisted rinsed yet still blood-stained cloths around those same poles before hanging them out to dry. As the role evolved, the painted striped poles some spinning, some fixed became as much of a barbershop hallmark as the ubiquitous jars of blue comb disinfectant and gel-heavy haircuts. Barbers and cosmetologists both deal in hair, but there are distinctions in the crafts. A barber a term derived from the Latin word for beard is uniquely permitted to offer shaves with a straight-edge razor and specially trained to use shears and clippers. Cosmetologists also cut and style hair. But unlike barbers, they usually provide manicures, pedicures and an array of spa-
type services as well. Licensing requirements in the hair trade vary from state to state and by profession. In most cases, they depend on hundreds of hours of training and a yearly fee. At least 10 states have rules or laws that reserve the pole for barbers, most recently passed in Nebraska and Nevada. Alabama and North Carolina considered going that route in 2010, but their bills stalled. Ohio long ago outlawed the pole’s use by anyone but barbers. State inspectors find about a dozen violations a year, from salons to dog grooming shops. Howard Warner, executive director of the Ohio State Barber Board, said regulators can impose a $500 fine, but usually just order the pole be taken down. “We’re not out to beat anyone up or take their money,” Warner said. “Most of the time it’s done innocently.” The Minnesota bill breezed through a House committee last month and was due for its first Senate hearing Thursday. It hasn’t yet set possible penalties for violators. Hair professionals in Minnesota have a history of discord. To save money during tough budget times, then-Gov. Tim Pawlenty merged regulatory boards for barbers and cosmetologists in 2004. Years of infighting followed about which industry’s interests got more attention. In 2009, the two were split into separate entities again. Republican Rep. Bob Gunther, the bill’s sponsor, said he didn’t want to open those old wounds but he understands why barbers are so determined to get a barber pole monopoly. “It’s been a centurieslong, recognizable symbol of a barber and only a barber,” Gunther said. In the St. Paul suburb of Rosemount, a barber pole sits outside the Cahill Salon & Barber Parlor, where husband and wife owners Joel and Lisa Martin share space but not an opinion on the legislation. On one side is Joel Martin’s “Man Cave,” where a pool table, pinball machine and satellite TVs fill out a macho dcor. On the other, Lisa Martin’s clients can shop from carefully organized shelves of hair products and wait on white leather couches. Lisa Martin said anyone who cuts hair should be able to display the pole, and she can’t understand why it has the attention of state lawmakers. “There’s other things out there they should be more worried about in our industry other than who has a barber pole outside their business for advertising,” she said, ticking off sanitary conditions, for one. To Joel Martin, it’s about truth in advertising. “A lot of men will not come into a shop that just says salon because they are looking for someone who has barbering experience,” he said. “It tells people driving by that that’s what they can get here.”
APARTMENTS • AUCTIONS • HOMEPAGE FINDER • NEW LISTINGS • OPEN HOUSES
March 18, 2012
MIAMI VALLEY SUNDAY NEWS • WWW.TROYDAILYNEWS.COM
Create great art displays
Artwork gives a space heart, soul
“Custom Built Quality At An Affordable Price.” www.keystonehomesintroy.com
Average rate rises to 3.92 percent WASHINGTON (AP) — The average rate in the U.S. on the 30-year fixed mortgage hovered near historic lows this week, making home-buying and refinancing more attractive to those who can qualify. Mortgage buyer Freddie Mac said Thursday that the U.S. rate on the 30-year loan increased to 3.92 percent. That’s up from 3.88 percent the previous week. The rate touched 3.87 percent four weeks ago, the lowest since long-term mortgages began in the 1950s. The average on the 15-year fixed mortgage rose to 3.16 percent, up from a record low of 3.13 percent last week. Rates on the 30-year loan have been below 4 percent for three months. Low rates are among the positive signs emerging that suggest this year could mark a turnaround for the depressed housing market. Still, many people are unable to qualify for the rates. Builders are more optimistic after seeing more people express interest in buying a home. Construction has picked up and builders are requesting more permits to build single-family homes. And the supply of homes on the market is falling, which could send home prices higher. A key reason for the optimism is the improving job market. Employers have added an average 244,600 net jobs per month from December through February. That has helped lower the unemployment rate to 8.3 percent.
BY MARY CAROL GARRITY Scripps Howard News Service You can fill your home with fabulous furnishings and killer accents, but if you don’t finish off with walls of dramatic artwork, the place will never feel finished. Artwork is one of the most powerful forces in decorating, because it gives a space heart and soul. Creating drop-deadgorgeous artwork displays is a lot easier than you think. Here are seven tips: 1. Hang large and small pieces together Some of the most powerful artwork galleries I’ve seen mix together pieces in a wide range of sizes, from very small to quite large. I think the variety of sizes makes the display more exciting. Whether they are little portraits, silhouettes, landscapes or architectural drawings, these tiny treasures should measure just a few inches. You’ll be amazed by how these little guys break up the sea of larger frames, somehow magnifying them in the process. 2. Mix subjects, frames and mediums SCRIPPS HOWARD NEWS SERVICE PHOTO COURTESY OF NELL HILL’S
• See ART on C2
Artwork is one of the most powerful forces in decorating a space.
Turn outdoor space into home extension
Pitfalls to avoid Do home’s features justify asking price? Six years after the market peaked in 2006 and prices started to decline, many sellers are still in denial about the current market value of their homes. It’s difficult for most sellers to accept the reality of today’s home-sale market, whether they bought at or near the peak and will lose money selling today, or bought decades ago but are still stuck at 2006 prices. An Oakland, Calif., homeowner recently remarked that she was aware that home prices had dropped quite a bit over the last five years. But she felt that her home hadn’t lost any value. It’s hard for homeowners to divorce themselves emotionally from a home they’ve enjoyed. But this is what sellers need to do so that they can make rational decisions about a list price that will actually result in a sale. This decision should be based on listings that have sold in your area that could be considered somewhat comparable to your home. Some sellers go to open houses to evaluate the competition. If you’re still emotionally wrapped up in your home, the exercise can be futile. You return home feeling that the other homes aren’t as good as yours. Put yourself in the buyers’ shoes. This is easier for sellers who are also buying in this market. They know what it’s like to want to make sure they’re getting a good deal. Your house needs to be listed at a price that is enticing to buyers because it represents a
Dian Hymer For the Miami Valley Sunday News good value. In most areas, buyers are buying in a market knowing that prices may continue to decline before the market fully recovers. HOUSE HUNTING TIP: Be wary of real estate agents who tell you that your home will sell for a higher-than-supportable price just to get the listing. Then they work on you over time until you reduce the price to market value. Realtors refer to this as buying a listing. It’s hard to resist the temptation of trying for a higher price than the comparable sales indicate. However, you won’t be happy if your home is on the market for months with no activity, and each time you drop the price it feels like too little too late. You can end up selling for less later if home prices in your area are still declining. Refinance appraisals are notoriously inaccurate in terms of market value — either too high or too low. An appraiser is attempting to gauge what price a buyer would pay when there isn’t a ratified contract that states what a buyer will pay. A high refinance appraisal can leave the seller with a false expectation. Listing your home based on what you want or need to net from the sale won’t motivate buyers to
• See HYMER on C2
BY ROSEMARY SADEZ FRIEDMANN Scripps Howard News Service Ever wish you had a bigger house or more living space? If so, consider adding an extension to your house. This can be a completely enclosed room or simply an extended patio. According to the American Society of Landscape Architects, more and more homeowners want better function and more usability from their outdoor spaces. So as you can see, you’re not the only one wishing for more usable living space. Let’s explore what we
can do to get there. First, you need a plan. Start by defining your space. This outdoor extension should feel comfortable and should also feel like it is part of the rest of the house. The definition you give the space should include how you intend to use it. Will it be for occasional use? Will it be more of a family gathering room? Will you be entertaining there? Is it going to be an outdoor kitchen? These questions will help you determine what needs to be included in the plans. The answers to the questions will also determine if the addition will be
simply a floor or if it will include a covering overhead and perhaps walls, too. Next, start selecting materials. It would be best if the materials were natural. If you intend to add an overhead covering, decide whether you will need walls or just posts to hold the ceiling up. Are the walls to be permanent, such as glass, rocks or bricks, or more casual, such as canvas fabric? How you furnish the space will depend on how open or enclosed it is. In addition to the
• See OUTDOOR on C2
The power of teamwork. We’re here to help you reach new heights. PNC Mortgage believes in teamwork. Our entire staff is ready to provide whatever home financing options you need. Whether you’re exploring possible changes to your current loan, making home improvements, or are in the market for a new home, our team will help you reach new heights.
937-339-6600 2351 W. Main Street • Troy, OH 45373
PNC is a registered service mark of The PNC Financial Services Group, Inc. (“PNC”). PNC Mortgage is a division of PNC Bank, National Associaton, a subsidiary of PNC. All loans are provided by PNC Bank, National Association and are subject to credit approval and property appraisal. Terms and conditions in this offer subject to change without notice. ©2009 The PNC Financial Services, Inc. Allrights reserved.
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Sunday, March 18, 2012
MIAMI VALLEY SUNDAY NEWS • WWW.TDN-NET.COM
Pay extra attention to your garden’s border plants BY JOE LAMP’L Scripps Howard News Service Garden design is an art, not any kind of exact science. The “best” design is the one that satisfies you. But there are certain guidelines that have been proven over the years to be more or less universal when it comes to creating pleasing gardens. One of the most common is short plants, from low ground covers to about 18 inches tall down in front, mid-sized plants to 3 feet tall in the middle and large plants over 3 feet tall in the back. I know it sounds pretty rigid; but by placing plants in this configuration you’ll be able to see all of
them and, over the course of the season, get to know which ones shoot up and bloom first or longest, which ones are light and airy, which ones flower longest and which end up blocking their neighbors. Once you understand your garden’s personality, it will be easier to break the rules and create the look you want. Pay special attention to the front-of-the-border plants. Their job is to anchor the bed to the surrounding area, smoothing the change and keeping it from being too abrupt. They have to look good all season long, too, in spite of hot weather, insect damage or pets. Make the transition from yard or walkway to garden-bed gradual.
Use plants that are about 12 inches tall at the most, and have interesting details or textures. Unless you’re creating the most geometrically formal of gardens, plant your edges in a visual smorgasbord with drifts of different species. A broad mix is more interesting, and also ensures season-long color. Don’t forget to include some small deciduous and evergreen shrubs for interesting textures and color across the seasons. The front border is also the place to show off bulbs. Plant them in the fall, then overplant with colorful annuals. After the bulbs have bloomed, the annuals will hide the bulbs’ dying foliage. If the front-edge plants are all
very small, they’ll be out of scale with the larger perennials in the back. Use trailing perennials that will flow over and soften hard edges like paths and walls. Include some with mounding habits to hide the “bare ankles” of the taller perennials behind them. And mix in a few with fine textures, especially where the perennial bed merges into a lawn; their feathery appearance make the bed and turf connect, visually anchoring the two. Here are some popular plants for the front of the border. • Annuals Ageratum blooms summer to fall; tiny powder-puff flowers of true blue, white, lavender and rose; 6 to
24 inches tall; plant in large drifts for best effect. Wishbone flower: 8 to 12 inches; prefers shade; blooms nonstop until frost; great alternative to impatiens. Sweet alyssum: clouds of tiny, fragrant white flowers spring and fall; won’t bloom in high summer heat; 8 to 10 inches. • Perennials Thrift: pink, white, rose flowers mid-spring; long, grassy leaves 3 to 4 inches tall. Creeping baby’s breath: dainty white flowers in summer; 4 to 8 inches. Ozark sundrop: bright yellow flowers all summer; 12 inches; trailing habit. Rock soapwort: tiny pink flowers spring to summer; cascades over walls and rocks; 6 to 10 inches; cut back to encourage new growth.
Art graphs, exact measurements are a must. You want the lines of the grid to be crisp and precise. But if you’re pulling together a dynamic collage of mixed artwork, put away the ruler and place the pieces randomly into groups that just feel good. I don’t like the paintings in montages to hang in straight lines, so I stagger them just an inch or two. I think the overall impression is more exciting. 5. Make groupings tight When you hang artwork, create tight clusters, with the individual pieces of art snuggled up closely together. When pieces are spaced too far apart, they seem like separate islands and the overall display loses its impact. 6. Go 3-D Try displaying unexpected artwork like sconces, decorative shelves, trays, plates and lanterns to give a gallery more energy. Don’t get me wrong: I love galleries of framed artwork. But once in a while I like to toss in something unconventional to keep things interesting. 7. Use artwork to balance a room Artwork is a great tool to have when you’re trying to solve decorating challenges. For instance, built-in bookcases next to a fireplace are gorgeous, but can throw off the balance of the wall. Consider hanging a large piece of artwork on the other side of the fireplace.
• Continued from C1
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OFFICE OPEN 12-3:00 1026 W. MAIN STREET - TROY
ONE ADDRESS THOUSANDS of HOMES
622 SCOTT ST. Troy Best Buy! Large 2 bed, 1 bath spacious vinyl home. Country kitchen, full basement, 2 car garage with workshop. Investors don’t miss this home, could be great rental! $73,400. Dir: E. Main, R on Oak, L on Scott. Visit this home at: www.DonnaMergler.com/332731
Donna Mergler 760-1389 339-0508
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Deb Castle 409-1582 339-0508 ®
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1108 S. MULBERRY ST. Be drawn into this 2 bed, 1 bath bungalow from the first step on the large welcoming porch. Large living room that can be a formal dining are combo. Remodeled bath, hardwood flooring has been redone, built in linen drawers & nice size guest closet in hallway. Beds have extended large closets, Newer vinyl windows! Full unfinished basement. Newly built 2.5 car garage with vinyl siding, service door, overhead storage, opener & work bench. $88,900. Dir: St Rt 25A to Mulberry. Visit the home at: www.DonnaMergler.com/323304 Hosted by Phil Pratt 216-7121
2525 GREENLAWN DR. FANTASTIC home w/quick possession. Vaulted great room w/floor to ceiling FP. Spacious dining area & kitchen w/appliances. Huge master suite w/sitting area & vaulted bath. Nestled on small creek & tree lined lot in south Troy. $218,000. Dir: I-75 to Exit 69, N on 25A to L on Monroe Concord, R on Merrimont, R on Broken Woods, L on Greenlawn.
Connie Strobel 266-7041 339-0508
Donna Mergler 760-1389 339-0508 ®
TIPP CITY OPEN SUN. 2-4 TIPP CITY OPEN SUN. 2-4 582 STORM CT. Opportunity to enjoy easy living in this beautiful patio home. 2,833 sq. ft. custom built open floor plan home in Hunters Ridge. Beautiful large 29x17 great room w/gas fireplace, wood floors, plenty of natural light & cathedral ceilings. Equipped kitchen w/all appliances, plenty of counterspace, maple cabinets & eat-in kitchen area. Laundry room & half bath on main floor. 1st floor 19x15 master bedroom suite, walkin closet. Whirlpool tub & double vanities. 2nd floor has 2 large bedrooms w/walk-in closets, additional full bath & large bonus room. Covered patio and 2 car attached garage. This home is a dream. $214,900. Dir: Rt. 571, Rt. on Evanston Rd., L. on Hunters Ridge, L. on Storm Ct. Visit www.ChristinePrice.com for tour.
Outdoor • Continued from C1 8140 WILDCAT RD. Rare Country Find! 3,644 sf 1.5 story brick home on 5 acres includes 5 beds, 3.5 baths, great room, dining room, executive kitchen, plus a large rec room over the garage. Extras galore in this custom built home including Geo Thermal heating & 3 car garage. This property is just minutes away from WPAFB, Dayton & yet enjoys Miami County location. $350,000. Dir: SR 40 then N on Wildcat, or SR 48 then W on Ross & S Wildcat.
Christine Price 418-0388 339-0508
409-1582 339-0508 ®
OPEN SUN. 12-1:30 TROY
95 S. DOROTHY LANE One-owner home located on a quiet cul-de-sac street. This 2,000+ sf ranch boasts 3 bedrooms, 2.5 baths, living room with fireplace, updated kitchen, formal dining room, family room, and utility room. You will love the large wooded lot and circular drive. $179,000. Dir: West on McKaig to Left on Dorothy Lane.
Ben Redick 216-4511
OPEN SUN. 1-2:30 1781 HUNTERS RIDGE
This nearly new home built in 2008 has much to offer. 2,285 finished sq. ft. 1st level master suite with dual sinks, jetted tub & shower, formal dining room, kitchen open to the breakfast nook & great room reaching up to the 2nd level balcony. 2 additional beds up. On the lower level is a finished rec room, family room & half bath. With an area for storage. 2 car garage makes this the perfect home. Debra Billheimer Lisa Stetzel 335-0584
25 Years Experience in Real Estate
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230 N. SAYERS RD. Cute country ranch on 1.3 acres in Miami East Schools. 3 bedrooms, 2 full baths. Detached workshop, deck with hot tub & attached 2 car garage. $162,900. Dir: E on St Rt 55 to S on Sayers Rd.
1920 Greenbriar Dr., Troy 2206 Pleasant View Dr., Troy
Seller paid nearly $100,000 for updates: gas dual-zone furnace = LOW energy costs! Granite countertops. Gorgeous patio, yard, fence. Dir: Swailes Rd. to S. on Seneca, then right to 1920 Greenbriar.
Homes with level-in access from the street are usually at a premipay more. Buyers pay market um. If they’re difficult to find in value. They’re won’t overpay in your area, you may be able to today’s market. adjust your price upwards in comFind out what buyers are look- parison to similar homes that sold ing for in your area and see how recently but had lots of steps. your home matches up to their THE CLOSING: For best expectations. Generally, today’s results, be realistic about the curbuyers are looking for a home that rent market value of your home is well located, in good condition and what preparation it needs in and is priced right for the market. order to sell successfully in today’s If your home needs a lot of work market. compared to the competition, you’ll either need to have work done Dian Hymer, a real estate broker before selling, or discount your with more than 30 years’ experiprice accordingly. ence, is a nationally syndicated Walk-to locations are highly real estate columnist and author of desirable in some areas. If your “House Hunting: The Take-Along home doesn’t offer this amenity, Workbook for Home Buyers” and you may have to make a price “Starting Out, The Complete Home accommodation. Buyer’s Guide.”
Hooked up to city utilities. Open floor plan in this delightful home makes it easy to entertain! Family Rm w/FP to snuggle by! Large yard. Dir: Swailes Rd. to S on Peters, left on Hickory, then right to 2206 P.V.
6 SOUTH CHURCH STREET Totally updated 3-bedroom story & one-half home. Kitchen is open to breakfast area and there is a spacious dining room with built-in, basement, garage, and more. Mint condition and 100% financing available to qualified purchasers. Priced to sell $99,900. Dir: West State Route 718 past the Monument to South on Church Street.
447 ASHWOOD CT.
N EW L I STI N G !
Beautifully landscaped corner lot in Brokenwoods. Large bright kitchen, huge laundry room with custom cabinets, cozy family room with brick fireplace, wet bar, hardwood flooring, master suite, new carpet throughout, new furnace ‘09, new brick steps, glass blocks in basement windows, wine closet, yard wired for invisible fence. $279,900.
1730 MARBY Over 4500 sq. ft. of living space. 4 bedrooms with master on the first floor. Finished basement and 3 car garage on a 1/2 acre lot. Backs up to nature preserve. Granite, ceramic and hardwood. $306,500
Laurie Johnson 657-4184 665-1800
GARETH JOHNSTON 689-4383
120 S. OXFORD
Lots of newer (windows, inside & out paint, porch, baths, carpet) beautiful hardwood floors, 4 bedrooms, 2 full baths. Could be a double, separate meters. 1.5 car garage. $137,500.
Craftman style home. Hardwood floors, built-in bookcases, 3 berooms, 1.5 baths, living & dining rooms, kitchen, basement w/outside access, private deck, perennial garden plus 3 car garage. $159,900.
AMBER CRUMRINE Buyer’s Agent
OPEN SUN. 1-2:30
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Want Country? Want Miami East Schools? Look no further. Wonderful 3 bedroom, 2 bath ranch on 1 acre lot. Beautiful trees, large garage. $155,900. Dir: St Rt 55 E to N (L) on Sayers Rd. to house on left.
Rosemary Sadez Friedmann, an interior designer in Naples, Fla., is author of “Mystery of Color,” available at Barnes & Noble Booksellers and Amazon.com.
• Continued from C1
1440 N. SAYERS RD.
to use cedar you might want to view the possibilities at www.wrcla.org. Check out the photo gallery for ideas and inspiration. A few years ago I incorporated part of my backyard into my home. That decision turned out to be an excellent one that my family has enjoyed very much.
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furnishings, don’t forget to include this space in your holiday decorations. Do you decorate your house for Easter? Be sure to include this new space in your decorations. How about the Fourth of July? Go ahead and put a few flags in the new addition. A great product for the floor, roof and supports would be cedar, and Western Red Cedar would be a good choice as it is versatile, holds a finish for a very long time and also weathers beautifully. If you choose
I like galleries that look as if they have evolved over time. When a grouping of artwork seems to have been collected piece by piece, not purchased as a group, it carries a lot of individual character. One way to achieve this look is to mix an assortment of frame shapes, styles and materials. I also really like to combine artwork that features different mediums, like oils, watercolors, line drawings, photography and even three-dimensional pieces like lanterns, sconces and plates. Finally, mix the style of the artwork you group together, tossing together traditional pieces with those that are very modern. When you do so, your eye has a tendency to stop and focus on each piece in the group, not scan over the whole. 3. Only buy what you love Don’t ever buy a piece of art just because it matches the colors in your sofa. Every piece of artwork in your home should grab your heart — and not let go. Take your time when shopping for artwork, holding off until you see something that you fall madly in love with. Don’t worry about where you will put it — those details will work their way out. And when they do, your walls will be filled with pieces that make your heart sing and tell others a lot about you. 4. Don’t line up frames in a collage The column has been adapted If you’re creating a grid of similar pieces of art, like a wall of from Mary Carol Garrity’s blog at matching botanicals or photo- www.nellhills.com.
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REAL ESTATE TODAY
MIAMI VALLEY SUNDAY NEWS â€˘ WWW.TROYDAILYNEWS.COM
Sunday, March 18, 2012
REAL ESTATE TRANSACTIONS TROY Secretary of Housing and Urban Development to Jerry Hunolt, one lot, $0. Citifinancial Inc., Olympus Asset Management to Benjamin Crumrine, one lot, $30,800. Larry Thompson to Nancy Thompson, one lot, $0. Nancy Nadolny to Nadolny of Sterling LLC, one lot, $0. L. Thomas Claypool to Susan Kosuszek, one lot, $0. United Dairy Farmers Inc. to N. Rank LLC, one lot, $300,000. CCW Investments LLC to Heath R. Murray, one lot, $305,000. Christopher Silvers, Valerija Silvers to Kathryn Seitz, Princeton Seitz, one lot, $170,000. Secretary of Housing and Urban Development to Steven Young, one lot, $0. Ann Schemmel to Robert A. Schemmel II, one lot, $0. Julie Angle-Pesch, James Pesch to Household Realty Corp., one lot, $0. George Dearth, Marilyn Dearth, attorney in fact to Marilyn Dearth, one lot, $0. Anthony Frey, Rebecca Frey to Mary Wolfe, one lot, $93,000. Mary C. Carr, Todd Carr to Erica Smith, one lot, $163,000. Pierce Business Properties LLC to Richard Pierce, five lots, $0. PIQUA Larry Curtis, Lisa Curtis a.k.a. Lisa Gorman to Larry Curtis, Lisa Curtis, a part lot, $0. John Warden, Sybil Warden to Briana Miller, Robert Walker, one lot, $0. Board of Education of Piqua City Schools to Schmidlapp Homestead, two part lots, $0. Mary Arthur to Sandra Kiser, one lot, one part lot, $12,600. Church of Jesus a.k.a. Transformed Life Church to Habitat for Humanity of Miami County, two part lots, $5,000. Alisa A. Castle, Gregory Castle to Kerry Wyan, Nikki Wyan, one lot, $102,000. Estate of Ronald L. Libbee to Sharon Libbee, two lots, $0. Wells Fargo Bank N.A. to Secretary of Housing and Urban Development, one lot, $0. Midfirst Bank to Secretary of Housing
and Urban Development, a part lot, $0. George Dearth, Marilyn Dearth, attorney in fact to Marilyn Dearth, one lot, $0. Gail Godwin, trustee, Estate of Margaret Marie Skeens to Roberta Arnett, one lot, $42,500. TIPP CITY Carlisle, McNellie, Rini, Kramer & Ulrich Co., LPA attorney in fact, Fannie Mae a.k.a. Federal National Mortgage Association to Kyle Wayne Lewis, Rhiannon Lewis, one lot, $260,000. LaVonne Fleming to Amy Maxwell, Blake Maxwell, one lot, $123,000. Estate of Joseph Edward Garrison, Ella Mae Garrison, executor to Linda Spraley, Robert Spraley, 15 lots, $100,000. Martha Hecker to Dianna Borchers, Daniel Hecker, James Hecker, Michael Hecker, Theodore Hecker, Thomas Hecker, a part lot, $0. Thomas Stillwagon, Nichole Stockslager to Thomas Stillwagon, one lot, $7,000. Jennifer Detrick-Myers, attorney in fact, Joseph Myers to Diane Koehler, Scott Raubenstine, one lot, $245,500. Joseph Dickman to Anthony Orsini, Rachel Orsini, one lot, $85,000.
HUBER HEIGHTS NVR Inc. to Michael Kalp, Whitney Kalp, one lot, $172,000. Fannie Mae a.k.a. Federal National Mortgage Association, Lerner Sampson & Rothfus to William Gentry, one lot, $117,000. Dec Land Co. I LLC to NVR Inc., one lot, $36,000. Dec Land Co. I LLC to City of Huber Heights, one lot, $0.
COVINGTON James A. Rench, Shanda Rench to Chris Rench, two lots, $0. Chris A. Rench, Tammy Rench to Chris A. Rench, Tammy Rench, two lots, $0.
POTSDAM Gerald Green, Janet Lynn Green to Gerald Green, Janet Lynn Green, two lots, $0.
Norma Eileen McCowen to McCowen Farms LLC, 61.948 acres, $0. Bank of New York Mellon Trust Company, JP Morgan Chase N.A., trustee Residential Funding Company LLC to Grant Oâ€™Dell, two lots, $58,000. Jesse Lowe to 5532 Iddings Road Land Trust, Ayla Diamond Bent, trustee, Miranda Maynard, trustee, two lots, $0. ELIZABETH TWP. Patricia Dudding a.k.a. Patricia Williams, Ty Williams to Boyd Beyer, 13.068 acres, $0.
Mary L. Spiller a.k.a. Mary Toomey to Billy Bolin, Dawn Bolin, 0.1814 acre, $3,000. CHarles Nessle, Marcia Nessle to Judith Landes, a part tract 1.825 acres, $150,000. Wiley Cement Construction Inc. to NDC Properties LLC, one lot, $150,000. Shirley Fisher to David Fisher, 3.809 acres, $0. Citimortgage Inc. to Secretary of Housing and Urban Development, 1.134 acres, $0. Hidden Acres LTD to Jon Schmiedebusch, Brenda Schmiedebush, 7.103 acres, $0.
Patricia Zell, Stephen D. Zell to Department of Transportation,0.252 acres, $0. Jennifer Tennant, Todd Tennant to Mary Wolfe, 0.861 acres, $115,000. Estate of Janett Harris to Andrew Harris, 5.002 acres, $0. NEWBERRY TWP. Dixie Kimmel, Kenneth Kimmel to Dixie Kimmel, co-trustee, Kenneth Kimmel, co-trustee, Kimmel Family Trust, 53.075 acres, 11.467 acres, $0. NEWTON TWP.
CONCORD TWP. Lynn Valz, Thomas M. Valz, attorney in fact to Jeffrey Frigge, one lot, $445,500. Carlisle, McNellie, Rini, Kramer and Ulrich Co. L.P.A, Federal National Mortgage Association to Robert Back, 0.675 acres, $21,000. Jeanette Scriven, Mark Scriven to Edward Cichy, Jane Cichy, one lot, $257,300. LOSTCREEK TWP.
WEST MILTON Jesse Lowe, Lois Julia Lowe to 487
Estate of Darrell E. Francis to Alice Francis, one lot, $0.
Jamie Murphy, Scott Murphy to Jack Barhorst, Trishanda Barhorst, one lot, $167,500.
Park Avenue Land Trust, Ayla Diamond Bent, trustee, Miranda Maynard, trustee, one lot, $0. Chase Home Finance LLC, J.P. Morgan Chase Bank to Secretary of Housing and Urban Development, one lot, $0. Gail Cotterman, Gail Landis, Mark Landis, Raymond Landis, attorney in fact, Lori Lawson to Amy Lynn Mikesell, Cody Mikesell, one lot, $129,000.
Scott D. Evert to MSW Land Development LLC, a part tract 60.378
We don't just build homes...
Steven Marker to Bayer Development Group LLC, 0.583 acres, 0.495 acres, $0. Bayer Development Group LLC to Kimberly Nelson, 0.020 acres, $0. Bayer Development Group LLC to Steven Marker, 0.641 acres, $0. Citifinancial Inc., Olympus Asset management Inc. attorney in fact to Lauren van Den Bosch, Robert van Den Bosch, 5.010 acres, $40,000. David Lacey, Sandra Lacey, Danny Mote, Pamela Mote, Keith Weaver, Patricia Weaver to John Walker, June Walker, 1.092 acres, $0.
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REAL ESTATE TODAY
Sunday, March 18, 2012
MIAMI VALLEY SUNDAY NEWS • WWW.TDN-NET.COM
Designer turns a mid-century rambler into an Old World masterpiece BY KIM PALMER Minneapolis Star Tribune As an interior designer, Brian Ellingson has overseen a lot of home makeovers, but probably none more dramatic than his own. How dramatic? He started with a basic ’50s rambler and transformed it into a two-story Mediterranean-style house that would look at home in a French village or an Italian vineyard. It wasn’t a teardown. Ellingson kept the rambler’s original foundation and footprint, reused everything he could — from wood flooring to old appliances — added a second story, then retrofitted the house with arches, beams, ornate ceiling treatments and wroughtiron balconies that evoke earlier centuries. “I wanted a European feel, with all the architectural detail,” he said. He and longtime partner Gary Domann had admired country French and Italian houses on their travels, and Ellingson had worked with clients seeking to replicate that look, first during his long career with Gabberts and later at his own firm, Ellingson Interiors (www.ellingsoninteriors.com). But why buy a rambler only to turn it into something else? Ellingson and Domann chose it for its setting, an oversized lot on a small lake in Edina, Minn., with city parkland on the opposite shore. “It’s all about the view; it’s like having a cabin up north,” Domann said. The rambler, built in 1954, had been remodeled in ‘68, and still had most of its vintage midcentury modern features, including a stone fireplace, Harvest Gold kitchen appliances and a very “Mad Men”-esque lower level, complete with wood paneling and a crocodile-upholstered, crescent-shaped bar. Ellingson wanted 9-foot ceilings on the main floor. “We had to take the roof off to add ceiling height,” he said. So while they were at it, they decided to add an entire second story. They hired professionals to do that, and to stucco the exterior. “Then I took over myself,” Ellingson said. He and Domann did the demolition work themselves, and Ellingson served as his own general contractor. “I’m very handson with the blueprints — I’m not afraid to move walls,” he said. He found craftspeople who could produce the Old World features he wanted, from a stone carver who apprenticed in France to create a fireplace mantel, to a cabinetmaker to manufacture the ceiling beams in the 19-foot-tall great room.
SCRIPPS HOWARD NEWS SERVICE PHOTOS BY THE MINNEAPOLIS STAR TRIBUNE/JOEL KOYAMA
The dining room features an Elizabethan-style ceiling treatment.
The main-floor library is located in what used to be the master bedroom. “They’re designed to look like a support structure, but they’re just decorative,” he said. The most challenging feature, by far, was the groin-vaulted ceiling in the main-floor hallway. Ellingson found a local company to manufacture the underlying steel framework. “It was all computer-generated; usually they do them for churches,” he said.
Ellingson admitted that he was overwhelmed when the framework was delivered and he wasn’t sure what to do with it next. “I had a major meltdown,” he said with a laugh. “Fortunately, my brother was able to figure it out.” Throughout the process, Ellingson was committed to salvaging and repurposing as much
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Here are some things to do: • In the spring you can get away with less light, so swap your high-wattage bulb for a three-way bulb and your room will have a softer feel. Opt for energy-efficient CFL-type bulbs. • Heavy rains plus freezing and thawing can destabilize
300 - Real Estate
Pictures is Joyce Lightner of Galbreath Realtors (R) with Maxine Bixler (L).
Galbreath Realtors would like to congratulate Maxine Bixler for being our lucky drawing winner during the Miami County Home Builders Association home show at the Miami Vally Centre Mall. Maxine won a $50 Lowes gift certificate! Once again Congratulations Maxine Bixler! 2266740
as he could. He pulled all the nails out of the rambler’s original oak flooring and reused the wood elsewhere in the house. Pine floorboards that they found in the attic during demolition are now installed in a guest room. Even that ’60s Harvest Gold stove and refrigerator that once served the main-floor kitchen are now in
use on the lower level, near the vintage bar. “I hate to waste things,” Ellingson said. “There are enough things in landfills.” He and Domann furnished the house with a combination of pieces from their previous home, a downtown condo, plus antiques and reproductions from flea markets and estate sales. Both are collectors, and many of their finds are displayed as decorative elements, including bird prints by British ornithologist John Gould, antique inkwells, blue willow china, black cloisonne, World War I-era fashion advertisements and French military epaulets. They’ve also transformed their backyard, creating an Italian-style garden with a pavilion and fountain that was inspired by a book-jacket photo. Ellingson designed the landscape himself, but hired out the actual digging, he said. “Some people might refer to me as an egomaniac who had to have absolute, total control,” he said. “But I had a vision of what I wanted to do out there.” The house and grounds finally look the way Ellingson envisioned them. “Now I’m fine-tuning,” he said. “It was fun — a labor of love. I would do it again, although I don’t know if I’d ever find another lot I liked this much.”
1, 2 & 3 Bedroom, Houses & Apts. SEIPEL PROPERTIES Piqua Area Only Metro Approved (937)773-9941 9am-5pm Monday-Friday TROY, 2 bedroom, charming duplex/ house, C/A, easy access I-75, $550, plus utilities, (937)339-2201, email@example.com
steppingstones in your yard. Make your space safer this spring by lifting loose stones and adding enough filler to even them out. Sand or stone dust offer better support than soil. • Take down, clean and store storm windows for the season. Before you install screens for
305 Apartment 1,2 & 3 BEDROOM APARTMENTS Troy and Piqua ranches and townhomes. Different floor plans to choose from. Garages, fireplaces, appliances including washer and dryers. Corporate apartments available. Visit www.1troy.com Call us first! (937)335-5223 FIRST MONTH FREE! 1, 2 & 3 bedrooms Call for availability attached garages Easy access to I-75 (937)335-6690 www.hawkapartments.net
summer, inspect and repair any tears or holes. • Get rid of old newspapers, pieces of no-longer-necessary mail and outdated magazines. Instead of letting things pile up in the future, get a basket and toss in outdated papers every day. • Move your refrigerator away
305 Apartment EVERS REALTY TROY, 2 bedroom townhomes, 1.5 baths, 1 car garage, ca, w/d hook up, all appliances, $695 (937)216-5806 EversRealty.net
from the wall and vacuum its back coils. This helps the fridge work more efficiently and avoids a fire hazard. Then check the seals by closing the door over a dollar bill. If the bill stays put when you pull it, the seals are tight. If not, adjust the latch or replace the seals.
305 Apartment DODD RENTALS Tipp-Troy: 2 bedroom AC, appliances $500/$450 plus deposit No pets (937)667-4349 for appt.
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COVINGTON 2 bedroom townhouse, $495. Up to 2 months FREE utilities! No Pets. (937)698-4599, (937)572-9297.
1 & 2 Bedroom apts. $410 to $450 NO PETS
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Park Regency Apartments 1211 West Main (937)216-0398
305 Apartment TROY area, 2 bedroom townhouses, 1-1/2 bath, furnished appliances, W/D hookup, A/C, No dogs $475. (937)339-6776. TROY: FULL REMODEL! NEW: carpet, tile, lighting, ceiling fans & appliances. 2 bedroom, 1.5 bath NO prior evictions NO pets $540, (937)545-4513.
320 Houses for Rent 802 SOUTH Clay Street, 3 bedroom, 1 bath, 2 car garage, no pets. Metro accepted. $650 month, deposit, application required. (937)335-2877.
Hunting? Find it in
Classifieds that work 400 - Real Estate For Sale 405 Acreage and Lots 10 ACRES located on Lostcreek-Shelby Rd., building lot with creek and nice pasture (937)667-6453
To Advertise In The Classifieds That Work Call 877-844-8385
Miami Valley Sunday • Classifieds That Work • Sunday, March 18, 2012 • C5
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PLACE YOUR CLASSIFIED AD ONLINE-24/7 www.tdnpublishing.com
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100 - Announcement
135 School/Instructions ATTEND COLLEGE ONLINE from home. *Medical, *Business, *Criminal Justice, *Hospitality. Job placement assistance. Computer available. Financial Aid if qualified. SCHEV certified. Call 877-295-1667 www.CenturaOnline.com
TIPP CITY, 914 Cunningham Ct. Multi Family. Thursday, March 22 & Friday, March 23, 9am-3pm. Antiques, furniture, toys, baby items, & clothing. No Early Birds!
STAMPING EQUIPMENT SUPPORT TECHNICIAN KTH Parts Industries Inc., a quality oriented manufacturer of stamped and welded auto parts, located in St. Paris, Ohio, has an immediate opening for an experienced individual in our Stamping Equipment Support Group (ESG). The successful candidate should have two years industrial experience or an equivalent technical degree. A good working knowledge of PLC’s, Basic Electricity, Pneumatic and Hydraulic systems is required. Allen Bradley Industrial Control experience is desired. Industrial electricity safety training, mig or arc welding, or familiarity with oxyacetylene welding and cutting is a plus. This is a second shift position. KTH Parts offers a very attractive benefit package, competitive salary and team oriented manufacturing environment. Qualified candidates should send a resume including salary requirements to:
KTH Parts Industries, Inc.
P.O. Box 940 St. Paris, OH 43072 Attn: Stamping Maintenance Recruiter Or Email: firstname.lastname@example.org KTH is an Equal Opportunity Employer To Advertise In the Classifieds that Work
Call 877-844-8385 235 General
Investigate in full before sending money as an advance fee. For further information, call or write:
Better Business Bureau 15 West Fourth St. Suite 300 Dayton, OH 45402 www.dayton.bbb.org 937.222.5825 This notice is provided as a public service by 2262601
KTH is an Equal Opportunity Employer
A newspaper group of Ohio Community Media
CAUTION Whether posting or responding to an advertisement, watch out for offers to pay more than the advertised price for the item. Scammers will send a check and ask the seller to wire the excess through Western Union (possibly for courier fees). The scammer's check is fake and eventually bounces and the seller loses the wired amount. While banks and Western Union branches are trained at spotting fake checks, these types of scams are growing increasingly sophisticated and fake checks often aren't caught for weeks. Funds wired through Western Union or MoneyGram are irretrievable and virtually untraceable. If you have questions regarding scams like these or others, please contact the Ohio Attorney General’s office at (800)282-0515.
Unemployed Parent receive Income Tax Return, $1500 for one child, $3000 for two children and $4000 for three children. Call now 1-800-583-8840. www.x-presstaxes.com
HIRING FOR NEW CHILDCARE CENTER Full and part time teachers and cook Must have high school diploma college preferred with experience competitive wages benefits discounted childcare (937)498-1030 Sidney Ohio
270 Sales and Marketing
Please send resume to: GOIN POSTAL 1268 E. Ash Piqua, OH 45356
OPEN INTERVIEWS Monday to Friday 9am - 3pm 1600 West Main Street
Troy 2320 Michigan Street • • • • • •
Construction service company seeking highly motivated individuals. TEAM LEADERS: Valid Class A CDL required. HELPERS: Valid Drivers License required. WORK TRAVEL SCHEDULE: 8 days on/ 6 off. Job duties require on site physical labor in the commercial flat roof industry, 11 hours per day. Paid travel, motel, per diem. Health insurance, 401(k), PTO, monthly incentives.
Base Pay + Overtime + Bonuses + Prevailing Wage Pay Opportunity
Sidney **************** Assembly Food Prod Forklift Maintenance Techs Machine Operators Welders
Qualified individuals email resume to: tricia@rk hydrovac.com PHONE: (937)773-8600 FAX: (937)773-8676
$8.50 to $18.00 Hour Staffmark has IMMEDIATE OPENINGS in Miami, Shelby, and Auglaise Counties. Long Term/ Short Term positions. HS Diploma/ GED, stable work history and clear drug test and background check required. Stop by, call (937-498-4131.
270 Sales and Marketing
322 Wyndham Way Piqua, OH 45356 Physical & Drug Screen required EOE
TRAINING PROVIDED! LABOR: $9.50/HR CDL Drivers: $11.50/HR 15 Industry APPLY: Park Ct., Tipp City (937)667-1772
270 Sales and Marketing
OUTSIDE SALES The I-75 Newspaper Group of Ohio Community Media is seeking an experienced sales professional who wishes to flourish in a career with an award winning sales team! The successful candidate will manage a consultative sales approach through direct client contact. He or she will be motivated to meet and exceed person sales goals through internet and media advertising in any and/or all of Ohio Community Media’s fifty-seven publications. Candidates will have demonstrated experience in prospecting and growing an account list, handling incoming leads and closing sales. He or she will be skilled in envisioning big ideas, then executing advertising programs that attract customers and generate significant revenue. In addition to maintaining and growing existing relationships, candidates must possess expertise in working with clients on both strategic and creative levels. Candidates will have an in-depth understanding of print and online advertising and the desire to stay informed about area trends.
P.O. Box 940 St. Paris, OH 43072 Attn: PC Technician Recruiter Or Email: email@example.com
PART TIME 2pm-6pm Fast paced environment in Piqua, excellent customer service, computer skills & packaging experience preferred.
205 Business Opportunities Unemployed Parent receive Income Tax Return, $1500 for one child, $3000 for two children and $4000 for three children. Call now 1-800-583-8840. www.x-presstaxes.com
Hiring in April
200 - Employment
555 Garage Sales/Yard Sales
KTH Parts Industries, Inc.
877-844-8385 We Accept
KTH Parts Industries, Inc., a quality oriented manufacturer of stamped and welded auto parts, located in St. Paris, Ohio has an immediate opening for a PC Technician in its Information System Group. Responsibilities of this position include but are not limited to the following: Software and Hardware Support, End User Support, Training and Document Control. The successful candidate should be a self motivated individual who can multi-task as well as possess strong analytical and excellent organizational and communication skills. An Associateʼs degree in Computer Information Technology, or a minimum of two years experience in Software and Hardware Support is required. KTH Parts offers a very attractive benefit package, competitive wage and a team oriented manufacturing environment. Qualified candidates should send a resume to:
Troy Daily News
This position is based in our Troy office and is full time with salary and commission. Benefits, cell phone allowance and mileage reimbursement are also available.
Manufacturing Supervisor Position
For quickest consideration, please email resume to:
International Automotive Components (formerly known as Lear Corporation), a leading Tier-1 supplier of interior carpet components for the automotive industry, has a full-time Manufacturing Supervisor position open at the Sidney, Ohio location. This position is on 2nd shift and reports to the Operations Manager.
No phone calls will be accepted regarding this position.
Successful candidates will possess the following: Must be able to work any shift Must be able to work weekends and overtime when necessary Proficient in Microsoft Office (Word, Excel, Powerpoint, and Outlook) Strong interpersonal skills, including good written and verbal communication skills Ability to handle multiple tasks in a fast-paced, team-oriented environment Knowledge of the TS16949/ISO14001 standards Experience in a union, manufacturing facility for the automotive industry preferred, but not required. If interested, please submit a resume and salary history to the following address:
IAC 2000 Schlater Drive, Sidney, OH 45365 ATTN: HR Manager
IAC is an equal opportunity employer
A partial list of job duties/responsibilities include: Provides direct supervision to manufacturing personnel in a union environment to ensure that safety, quality, productivity, schedule, and delivery goals are met on a daily basis Investigates safety-related incidents and completes appropriate reports Analyzes manpower and equipment availability and makes appropriate adjustments to maximize productivity and minimize problems (external and internal) Completes daily reports Investigates problems and issues discipline Investigates and resolves employee complaints Maintains good housekeeping Maintains employees’ time records on a daily basis using KRONOS
C6 • Miami Valley Sunday • Classifieds That Work • Sunday, March 18, 2012
To Advertise In The Classifieds That Work Call 877-844-8385 235 General
NOW HIRING: ASSISTANT MANAGER Do you love coming to work everyday to play with kids?
To advertise in the Classifieds That Work Service & Business Directory please call: 877-844-8385 645 Hauling
660 Home Services
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660 Home Services
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2464 Peters Road, Troy, Ohio 45373
Commercial / Residential
All Types Construction
Decks, Drywall, Cement, Paint, Fences, Repairs, Cleanup, Hauling, Roofing, Siding, Etc. Insured/References
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937-543-9076 937-609-4020 2254545
Windows • Doors • Siding Roofing • Additions • Pole Barns New Homes FREE ESTIMATE!
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665 Lawn, Garden, Landscaping
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RICK WITHROW WITHROW RICK (937) 726-9625 726-9625 (937)
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Bankruptcy Attorney Emily Greer
937-620-4579 • Specializing in Chapter 7 • Affordable rates • Free Initial Consultation I am a debt relief agency. I help people file for bankruptcy relief under the Bankruptcy Code. 2262644
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in Shelby County by Sidney Daily News Readers
1-937-492-8897 HERITAGE GOODHEW Standing Seam Metal Roofing
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When you become a Comfort Keeper, you join a growing family dedicated to providing companionship, a helping hand, and other non-medical care for seniors in their homes. As a member of one of the most respected and rapidly growing networks dedicated to non-medical in-home care, Comfort Keepers offers careers with personal and professional growth on a full or part time basis. Due to growth, we are accepting applications for caregivers in the entire Miami Valley area, as well as Part time RN or LPN to serve in a supervisory role in the Montgomery County Area.
RN Position– On-Call
Behavioral Health 2267227
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Healthcare Unit Coordinator
1002 N. Main St. Sidney, Ohio 45365
Spring Break Special Buy 4 lessons & GET 1 FREE • No experience required. • Adults & Children ages 5 & up • Gift Certificates Available • Major Credit Cards Accepted Flexible Schedule Nights & Weekends 937-778-1660 www.sullenbergerstables.com
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• Mowing • Mulching • Hedge Trimming Call Brian Brookhart 937-606-0898 or 773-0990 • Mulch Delivery Or Pick Up Yourself Call Tom Lillicrap 937-418-8540
Roofing, Windows, Siding, Fire & Water Restoration 2261009
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EXPERIENCE THE JOYS AND REWARDS OF BEING A COMFORT KEEPER
or send resume to Wilson Memorial Hospital, 915 W. Michigan Street, Sidney, OH 45365
To learn what becoming a Comfort Keeper is all about, call, log on or visit us at:
Booking now for 2012 and 2013
HALL(S) FOR RENT!
Dept. 604 C/O Sidney Daily News 1451 N. Vandemark Rd Sidney, OH 45365 ❖◆❖◆❖◆❖◆❖◆❖◆❖
Resumes can be sent to: HOMC Attn: HR PO Box 502 Troy, Ohio 45373
Mowing & Complete Landscaping Services Sprinkler System Installation
Licensed & Bonded
Please apply to:
Three years clinical experience, hospice or home health preferred.
Residential and Commercial
or (937) 238-HOME
Lifting/ Manual Labor with experience in small construction equipment including skid steer, fork lift and front end loader desired. Competitive Wages and benefits offered.
everybody’s talking about what’s in our
LAWN CARE D.R.
(937) 339-1902 2257820
Small #Basements #Siding #Doors #Barns
Ask about our Friends & Neighbors discounts
Amos Schwartz Construction
(937) 232-7816 (260) 273-6223
• Interior/Exterior • Drywall • Texturing • Kitchens • Baths • Decks • Doors • Windows
TOTAL HOME REMODELING Call Jim at 937-694-2454
• Lawn Maintenance and Mowing • Shrub Planting & Removal • Shrub Trimming • Tree Removal • Tree Trimming • Pavers & Wall Stone, Hardscapes
• Snow Plowing & Snow Removal • Ice Management • Lawncare & Landscaping • Residential & Commercial Chris Butch
Complete Projects or Helper
(937) 473-2847 Pat Kaiser (937) 216-9332
• Painting • Drywall • Decks • Carpentry • Home Repair • Kitchen/Bath
All Types of Interior/Exterior Construction & Maintenance
COMPUTER REPAIR. Call (937)778-1237.
• New Roof & Roof Repair • Painting • Concrete • Hauling • Demo Work • New Rubber Roofs
Mobile Veterinary Service Treating Dogs, Cats & Exotics
Center hours 6am 11:55pm Center hoursnow 6 a.m. to 6top.m.
Amy E. Walker, D.V.M. 937-418-5992
690 Computer/Electrical Office
CALL CALL TODAY!335-5452 335-5452
For your home improvement needs
1st and 2nd shifts weeks 12 ayears We•Provide care for children 6 weeks• to6 12 years andtooffer Super andprogram Pre-K • Preschool 3’s, and 4/5’s preschool andprograms a Pre-K and Kindergarten • Before and after school care program. We offer before and after school care, Transportation to Troy schools •Enrichment Kindergarten and school age transportation to Troy schools.
Competitive compensation and excellent benefits package.
We will work with your insurance.
Immediate FULL TIME openings on 2nd shift. Must have basic math and reading skills and be able to pass a physical, drug screen, and criminal background check. Apply at IPC Human Resources M-F 7:00 AM - 4:30 PM, or on our website: www. industryproductsco.com
675 Pet Care
LOCALLY OWNED AND OPERATED
(2nd Shift FT)
Develop and implement a comprehensive EMS Program for Wilson Memorial Hospital and Shelby County. Assumes responsibility for coordination of quality improvement review, medical direction and continuing education for pre-hospital care providers in the service hospital’s area. Facilitates building of relationships between and among EMS providers, the facility, and the Emergency Department Physicians and Staff and will improve patient care while expanding the hospital role in the pre-hospital arena. BSN or Bachelor degree, EMS management would be preferred. Qualified candidates may apply on-line at:
Call Chris at
that work .com
422 Buckeye Ave., Sidney
Lawncare & Landscaping Mulching Sale
Call 937-498-5125 for appointment at
PRESS OPERATOR/ ASSEMBLER
For 75 Years
335-9508 Richard Pierce
• Baths • Awnings • Concrete • Additions
(See Us For Do-It-Yourself Products)
Appliances, Brush, Rental Clean-outs, Furniture & Tires
Electronic Filing Quick Refund 2260985 44 Years Experience
• Spouting • Metal Roofing • Siding • Doors
We haul it all!
SchulzeTax & Accounting Service
• Roofing • Windows • Kitchens • Sunrooms
BIG jobs, SMALL jobs
It may be the best move you’ll ever make!
Tammy Welty (937)857-4222
CALL TODAY 937-339-1255
WE KILL BED BUGS!
655 Home Repair & Remodel
Certified Public Accountants
Please send your resume to: lori@ jumpysfunzone.com
Consider the move to
Make sure it’s for the better!
Residential Commercial New Construction Bonded & Insured
If it’s time for a change...
660 Home Services
Gravel Hauled, Laid & Leveled Driveways & Parking Lots
615 Business Services
660 Home Services
We are looking for someone who has some experimanagement ence, loves kids, loves a challenge and can work nights and weekends.
600 - Services
Performs patient related clerical/quality assurance duties necessary to promote the Behavioral Health Unit. Facilitates communication between the unit and referral source. Work involves general defined duties with the exercise of independent judgment in performing certain tasks and assuring timely completion of reoccurring statistical details. Associate Degree in related field and/or one year experience and/or training; or equivalent combination of training and experience. Qualified candidates may apply on-line at: www.wilsonhospital.com
or send resume to Wilson Memorial Hospital, 915 W. Michigan Street, Sidney, OH 45365
www. comfortkeepersmiamivalley .com
6640 Poe Avenue, Suite 111 Dayton, OH 45414 Each office Independently Owned and Operated.
Patient Care Technician Emergency Under the direction of the RN, carry out assigned treatments and procedures. Responsibilities include phlebotomy and EKG. Must have successfully completed an approved Nurse Aide Training and Competency Evaluation Program or three to six months related experience and/or training or equivalent combination of training and experience. Current certification in BLS is required. Qualified candidates may apply on-line at: www.wilsonhospital.com
or send resume to Wilson Memorial Hospital, 915 W. Michigan Street, Sidney, OH 45365
CRANE OPERATOR for a truck mounted 22 ton crane. CDL required. Mail resume to: MMI PO Box 1203 Piqua, Ohio 45356
Miami County Juvenile Court Deputy Clerk. Prior clerical experience including typing, computer, and customer service skills required. Legal background preferred. 40 hours weekly at $11.42 per hour. Acquire application at Miami County Job Center 2040 N. County Road 25A Troy, OH or www.co.miami.oh.us Return applications, cover letter, & resume to: Juvenile Court Attn: Nicole Rodriguez 201 W. Main St. Troy, OH 45373 by 4 PM on 3/23/2012
DRIVERS WANTED JOHNSRUD TRANSPORT, a food grade liquid carrier is seeking Class A CDL tank drivers from the Sidney/Piqua/Troy area. Home flexible weekends. 5 years driving experience required. Will train for tank. Great Pay and Benefit Package. For further info, call Jane @ 1-888-200-5067
Ohio Driver Needed!
that work .com 270 Sales and Marketing
QA MANAGER Local electronics distributor is looking for a motivated Quality Assurance Manager to maintain the company's quality system and ISO-9000 certification.
Home Weekends Regional Runs .40¢ -.45¢/Mile - ALL MILES Class A CDL + 1 year OTR experience Landair Transport 1-866-269-2119 www.landair.com
500 - Merchandise
560 Home Furnishings FURNITURE 5 piece solid oak entertainment center. Excellent condition! $1500 (937)489-4806
570 Lawn and Garden MOWER, Dixon, 30 inch cut. (937)418-1149
For consideration send resume to firstname.lastname@example.org or apply in person. Continental Express Inc. 10450 St Rt 47 Sidney, OH 45365
SATURDAY, MARCH 24, 9:30 AM
Patsy Watkins, Owner
JERRY STICHTER AUCTIONEER,
AUCTIONS & APPRAISALS
Jerry Stichter Broker Associate of Garden Gate Realty (937)335-6758 www.stichterauctions.com
Real Estate & Chattels 2 Story Home – One Acre Home Furnishings, Tools & More!
REAL ESTATE AUCTION 10 DEVELOPED BUILDING LOTS 12 + Acres DEVELOPMENT LAND
Held Offsite At
THE CENTER AT MIAMI VALLEY MIAMI VALLEY CENTRE MALL
PIQUA, OH At 8550 Piqua Lockington Rd. Just northwest of the Central
I-75 & US Route #36 (Exit # 82) Piqua, OH 45356
Business District off Co. Rd. 25-A.
SUNDAY, MARCH 25, 1:00PM
SUN, MARCH 25 - 2:00 PM
REAL ESTATE SELLS at 1:00 PM - PERSONAL PROPERTY TO FOLLOW
THE GREENS OF SPRINGCREEK 10 Beautiful Fully Developed Building Sites. Some overlook the Piqua Country Club Golf Course. Tree Lined Streets. All Utilities Are In Place. Minutes To The Interstate. 12+ Acres of Development Land Will Also Be Offered!!! You Decide What To Build!!
REAL ESTATE: Two story vinyl sided frame home w/ 3 car garage, loft & workshop on one acre with frontage on the Great Miami River offered at ABSOLUTE AUCTION, country living but the conveniences of the city. TERMS: $5,000 down the day of the auction & the balance in 30 days. Call for a bidder’s packet or go to www.stichterauctions.com for details. OPEN HOUSE: Sunday, March 18th, 1:00 – 2:00 PM. PERSONAL PROPERTY: Riding Mowers & Wood Shop Equipment; Home Furnishings, Appliances, Collectibles.
OPEN HOUSE: SUN, MARCH 18, Noon to 3:00 PM
MATT HEATH REALTOR/AUCTIONEER Midwest Real Estate & Auction LLC 419-627-6780
that work .com
John Deere, Oliver, IH, Case, Allis Chalmers, MH, MF, Caterpillar: A complete dispersal of 180 TOY TRACTORS, 1/16th & 1/12th scale by Ertl, Scale Models, Spec Cast, Franklin Mint, etc, plus MH 44 pedal tractor. This is a good auction w/ many precision built tractors. The complete list w/ full photo catalog is available at www.stichterauctions.com or call for details. Plan to spend the day with us & add to your own collection!
TERMS: $2,500 Down on Day of Auction, Per Lot. Down Payment By Cash, Cashier's Check or Pre-Approved Personal or Business Check. 30 Days to Close. Taxes Prorated To Date Of Closing. DIRECTIONS: I-75 To Exit #83, Go West On County Road 25-A One Mile To Right On Hetlzer Road 1-3/4 Miles To Right On Augusta.
Please send resumes to: humanresources@ hughespeters.com (937)235-7100
Toy Tractors Single Owner Private Collection
At 2401 South VanDemark Rd. From I-75 take Exit 90 west on Fair Rd & at the Marathon Station & Dairy Queen, go south on VanDeMark Rd to site.
WALKER folds & adjusts, tub/shower benches, commode chair, toilet riser, grabbers, canes, Elvis items, Disney phones, bears (937)339-4233 TANNING BEDS, 4 Cobra Commercial $700 each. Out of business (937)845-2459
MOVING? We have once used tubs, packing boxes: book to wardrobe sizes, $1-$3, (937)335-8527 after noon
LIFT CHAIR, Franklin, brown, brand new only used one week. $450 (937)552-7936
We offer a competitive salary and benefit package.
Requirements: • 5 years experience in maintaining ISO-9000, TS 16949 quality standards preferred • Minimum 2-3 years experience ISO/TS auditing/ training • Experience with Warehouse Management Systems preferred • High school degree or equivalent, college degree preferred
CRIB, Complete, small crib, cradle, guard rail, booster chair, walker, car seat, tub, pottie, blankets, clothes, collectable dolls, doll chairs. (937)339-4233
FLEET MANAGER We are currently looking for a career minded individual in our Operations Department. This person will manage the activities of Regional Drivers primarily via computer and telephone to ensure the efficient & safe transport of our customers’ goods. This involves communicating instructions to drivers about freight pick-up and delivery, transmitting load assignments, routing, trip planning, promoting safety, and interaction with customers regarding pickup and delivery information. The ideal candidate must possess excellent computer, communication, time-management and decision making skills. Prior supervisory/management experience desired and 2 or 4 year degree preferred.
Owner: The Lear Family Trust
JERRY STICHTER AUCTIONEER,
AUCTIONS & APPRAISALS
Jerry Stichter Broker Associate of Garden Gate Realty (937)335-6758 www.stichterauctions.com
Miami Valley Sunday • Classifieds That Work • Sunday, March 18, 2012 • C7
To Advertise In The Classifieds That Work Call 877-844-8385
BMW of Dayton
Car N Credit
7124 Poe Ave. Exit 59 off I-75 Dayton, Ohio
8675 N. Co. Rd. 25-A Piqua, Ohio 45356 I-75 North to Exit 83
ERWIN Chrysler Dodge Jeep
One Stop Auto Sales
2775 S. County Rd 25-A Exit 69 off I-75 N. Troy, OH 45373
8750 N. Co. Rd. 25A Piqua, OH 45356
Quick Credit Auto Sales
Ford Lincoln Mercury
1099 N. Co. Rd. 25-A Troy, Ohio 45373
2343 W. Michigan Ave. Sidney, Ohio 45365
575 Arlington Rd. Brookville, OH 45309
ERWIN Chrysler Dodge Jeep
8645 N. Co. Rd. 25-A Piqua, Ohio 45356 I-75 North to Exit 83
2775 S. County Rd 25-A Exit 69 off I-75 N. Troy, OH 45373
217 N. Broad St. Fairborn, OH 45324
Chrysler Jeep Dodge
Ford Lincoln Mercury
Volkswagen 7124 Poe Ave. Exit 59 off I-75. Dayton, OH
2343 W. Michigan Ave. Sidney, Ohio 45365
ERWIN Jim Taylor’s Chrysler Dodge Jeep 2775 S. County Rd 25-A Exit 69 off I-75 N. Troy, OH 45373
Troy Ford Exit 69 Off I-75 Troy, OH 45373
Ford Lincoln Mercury
2343 W. Michigan Ave. Sidney, Ohio 45365
Infiniti of Dayton
Independent Auto Sales
866-504-0972 Remember...Customer pick-up and delivery with FREE loaner. www.infinitiofdayton.com
1280 South Market St. (CR 25A) Troy, OH 45373
Volvo of Dayton 7124 Poe Ave. Exit 59 off I-75 Dayton, Ohio
(866)816-7555 or (937)335-4878
C8 • Miami Valley Sunday • Classifieds That Work • Sunday, March 18, 2012
To Advertise In The Classifieds That Work Call 877-844-8385 577 Miscellaneous
SHOT GUNS, Winchester 12 gauge, semi-auto, Superx2, ducks unlimited, gold inlay, $750. 12 gauge Pump Springfield Stevens well used works great, $135. 20 gauge, single shot, 3" chamber, good first shotgun, works great, $120. SKS assault rifle, 6 bayonet, 30 round magazine, real nice, 7.62X39, $425. Ammo 7.62x39 $5 a box. Chuck (937)698-6362 or (937)216-3222
2000 GMC Sonoma, extended cab, 4.3 V6, 81,400 miles, CD player, electric windows/locks, Alloy rims, newer tires. Bought new. $7250. Excellent condition. ( 9 3 7 ) 4 9 8 - 1 5 9 9 (937)726-3398 Serious inquiries only
592 Wanted to Buy CASH, top dollar paid for junk cars/trucks, running or non-running. I will pick up. Thanks for calling (937)719-3088 or (937)451-1019
WE BUY and haul junk cars and junk farm equipment. Call (937)869-2112. No job too big.
850 Motorcycles/Mopeds 2007 V-STAR 1100 Silverado classic. 12,000 miles, excellent condition, saddlebags, hard chrome exhaust, cover, 2 helmets. $5500 cash only (937)570-7362
899 Wanted to Buy WANTED, Model A cars, engines, wheels, non running, call (937)658-1946, (937)622-9985 after 6pm
800 - Transportation
805 Auto 1998 MERCURY Mountaineer, 89,000 actual miles. $4000. 1998 Cadillac Deville, looks great, has problem,$1300. 2000 Ford Explorer 4x4, $4,300. (937)658-2421
Can Help You With All Your Entrepreneural Needs!
Where Ohio Goes to Work
To advertise in the Classifieds That Work
Picture it Sold Please call: 877-844-8385
1975 VOLKSWAGEN BEETLE Restored with fuel injection, sun roof, rack and pinion steering, sold new at Piqua Volkswagen, garage kept. (937)295-2899
1987 CHEVROLET K10 4 wheel drive, overdrive transmission. 79,295 babied miles, always garaged, no rust. $10,500. (937)339-4698
aMAZEing finds in
that work .com
2001 MERCURY GRAND MARQUIS LS Loaded with accessories. Very good condition. Only 75,300 miles. $5000 (937)339-8352
2001 ROCKWOOD 5TH WHEEL
2005 SUZUKI BURGMAN
25 feet, sleeps 6. 1/2 ton towable, one slide out. Good condition. Asking $5000. (937)658-2434
6,107 miles, good condition, runs excellent $3500 OBO. Call after 4pm or leave message. (937)339-2866
RONGARRETTCHEVROLET ANNOUNCES IT’S
2012 Baby Pages Publication Date: Thursday, April 19, 2012
CHEVY TRUCK MONTH!
Deadline for photos is Monday, March 26, 2012
2012 So nic LT 4 DR
And 2.9 % 60 Mon for ths
SILVERADO 1500 REG. CAB
(Babies born January 1, 2011 – December 31, 2011)
The pages will be published in the April 19th edition of the Troy Daily News and Piqua Daily Call
2006 HARLEY DAVIDSON XL1200C SPORTSTER Vance Hines, Shortshots, Staggered, H-D bike cover, 19,250 miles, Tons of chrome! (937)710-4403
2007 CADILLAC STS AW drive, 6 cylinder, 51,500 miles, sunroof, heated & cooled seats, keyless entry, Gold, showroom condition, excellent gas mileage, 100,000 warranty, $19,500 (937)492-1501
Jonathan K n August 6, 2 otts 010
Pa Jennifer Smith rents & And Indianapolis rew Knotts , IN Grandpa Ken & Beck rents Kim & Glen y Smith n Honeycutt
• Twins are handled as TWO photos. • Enclose photo, coupon and $21.75
MSRP . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$25,274 Ron Garrett Disc. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .-675 Rebate -2,000 or 0% Fo 72 Months! –––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––
And Up To $2,000 Trade In Bonus with a 99 or newer trade.
URGENT = WE NEED USED CARS! Receive over book value for your trade-in! STK# C11255
2012 CRUZE LT $
PLUS 2.9% for 60 months
2012 Baby Pages PLEASE PRINT - Any names that do not fit in the allowed space will be subject to editing.
*Child’s Name: __________________________________________________ *City: ______________________________ *Birthday:__________________ *Parents’Names:__________________________________________________ **Grandparents’Names: ____________________________________________ **Grandparents’Names: ____________________________________________ (*Required Information)
**Due to space constraints, only parents and grandparents names will be listed. Please mail my photo back. SASE enclosed. (Not responsible for photos lost in the mail.) I will stop by and pick up my photo (we will only hold them for 6 months) Name: ________________________________________________________ Address: ______________________________________________________ City: ______________ State: ____ Zip: ________ Phone: ____________ ____________________________________________________________ Bill my credit card #: ________________________ expiration date: ________ Signature: ______________________________________________________ Discover Visa Mastercard Am. Express AMOUNT ENCLOSED: ____
Mail or Bring Coupon to: ATTN: BABY PAGES 310 Spring St., Piqua, OH 45356
2012 COLORADO 4WD CREW CAB MSRP . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$30,250 Dealer Cash . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .-1,500 –––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––
2012 4WD CREW CAB LT
MSRP . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$40,759 Bonus Rebate* . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .-2,000 –––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––
*And Up To $2,000 Bonus Rebate with a 1999 or newer car/light truck trade in. *Current lessees of most ‘99 and newer non GM vehiles quality for up to $2,000 towards purchase of lease of most new Chevrolets. N/A GM employee trade not required. *All Financing requires approval by ALLY Bank
GM CERTIFIED 2011 Chevy HHR LT, silver, only 11,000 miles .......................................$16,933 2011 Chevy Impala LT, leather seats, sunroof, white.............................$19,477 2010 Chevy Impala, blue, 27K................................................................$17,633 2009 Chevy Avalanche LT, white, leather, dvd.......................................$31,333 2007 Chevy Avalanche LT, 4x4, black, 1 owner.....................................$23,933
USED CAR SALE 2009 VW Beetle, auto, air, leather ..........................................................$14,933 2008 Chevy Silverado LT, Crew Cab, 4x4, Blue Granite, 1 owner, 65k ......$23,933 2008 Land Rover LR2, Black w/Tan leather, sunroof, 1-owner, 48k.............$21,933 2008 Chevy Impala LT, heated leather seats, 52K, silver met .....................$13,933 2008 Chevy Malibu LT, red, 42k miles.........................................................$16,995 2007 Buick Terraza, dvd, leather 60K ....................................................$15,833 2007 Jeep Wrangler Sahara, auto, air...................................................$17,995 2006 Dodge Caravan, red, V6..................................................................$7,933 2006 Jeep Commander AWD, kahki .....................................................$13,995 2005 Chevy Venture Van, 8 passenger seating .......................................$8,333 2005 GMC Sierra, 8’ bed, 4x4, 60K........................................................$15,495 2003 Chevy Trailblazer LTZ, leather, sunroof, 75K................................$10,933
1225 East Russ Road, Greenville, OH • 800-272-3688 • 937-548-7643
ATTN: BABY PAGES 224 S. Market St., Troy, OH 45373
www.rongarrettchevrolet.com SEE YOUR LOCAL CHEVY DEALER, RON GARRETT CHEVROLET, TODAY NEW SALES HOURS: MONDAY-THURSDAY 9-8 • FRIDAY 9-6 • SATURDAY 9-4
Doing her own thing