McGraw’s single in the 11th propels Troy past Piqua, 5-4 PAGE 13
May 15, 2013 It’s Where You Live! Volume 105, No. 115
An award-winning Civitas Media Newspaper
Shooting suspect arrested Troy man in custody after six-hour standoff BY MELANIE YINGST Staff Writer firstname.lastname@example.org
Check out this week’s iN75 The Miami County Sanitary Engineering Department is hosting a rain barrel and compost bin sale this Saturday. Also, a young baker opens a cake shop in Troy, and Doug’s Lawnmowers holds its customer appreciation day.
An argument over the ownership of a truck landed a Troy man in Miami County Jail Tuesday morning after a six-hour stand off with both Troy Police Department and the Miami County Sheriff’s Office S.W.A.T. team in the 200 block of Riverside Drive, Troy, in the early morning hours Tuesday.
According to Troy City Police Capt. Joe Long, Edward Neves, 56, of Troy, allegedly shot several rounds at an apartment located at 1350 Imperial Court, Troy, at 2:15 a.m. Tuesday. The victim was at home of the time the gun shots were fired into the apartment. Long said more than three witnesses observed a gray truck owned by Neves drive away from the scene. Officers arrived at
Neves’ home on 275 Riverside Drive and attempted several times to contact him by phone. Relatives confirmed to police that Neves NEVES had several firearms inside the home. Six people also were inside the Riverside residence during the stand-off and
TROY left the scene unharmed. Troy Police Department called the Miami County Sheriff ’s Office’s S.W.A.T. team at 4:30 a.m. after several attempts to contact Neves went unanswered. Neves finally walked out of the home without incident shortly before 8 a.m. and was placed in to custody without further incident.
• See STANDOFF on Page 2
MCESC banquet delivers honors
Have a great strawberry recipe to share? Have a great strawberry recipe to share with the community? Please send your favorite strawberry recipe, along with your name, address and telephone number to TDN City Editor Melody Vallieu at email@example.com or 224 S. Market St., Troy, OH 45373. Some recipes, including the winners, will be featured on a Miami Valley Sunday News Valley feature page June 2, just in time to use the recipes for all those berries purchased at the festival. Recipes must be received by May 24. Strawberry Festival Manager Heather Dorsten will offer a prize package of strawberry-themed items to the winners.
For those about to graduate, I salute you When yet another class of Bobcats graduated earlier this month, I couldn’t help but wonder: Should I send a graduation card or a sympathy card? Though it feels like just yesterday — or, at the very most, a year ago — I actually graduated from Ohio University two years ago. (I know some of you are probably rolling your eyes, thinking, “Oh, but you’re still so young!” But in fact, I feel pretty old.) See Page 5.
INSIDE TODAY Advice ..........................8 Calendar ......................3 Classified ...................11 Comics.........................9 Deaths .........................6 John G. Moorman Betty Z. Rose Lula M. Hughes Betty Ellen Parrish Dale C. Horoscopes .................9 Opinion ........................5 Sports ........................13 TV ................................8
BY ALYSSA RECK Civitas Media firstname.lastname@example.org Miami County ESC’s 20th annual Excellence in Education Awards Banquet brought some of the brightest students from area schools to be recognized, as well as allow these students to recognize their honored educators. The banquet, held for the county’s valedictorians CIVITAS MEDIA PHOTO/MIKE ULLERY Workers from Hospice of Miami County assist Elmer Jordan, 81, off the wing of a Piper Cherokee as pilot Blane and salutatorians, took Miller exits the cockpit at WACO Field on Monday. Jordan was a pilot for many years and wanted to get in one place Monday, May 13, at more flight before he is no longer able, so the ladies at Hospice made arrangements with the Sidney Pilot’s Edison Community College Valerie Relue, secretary Association to make Jordan’s wish come true. of curriculum/special ed services at Miami County ESC, said the event date is chosen in advance, but everything else is coordinated in May because the names of the valedictorians and salutatorians are still unknown. She has Jordan up in the air. Willis in turn been involved with the TROY sent an email to the Sidney Pilots event for five years. Association, and Miller was one of The students comprised “If you want to, at this time next the pilots who responded. of the 2013 valedictorians, year we can do it again,” Miller said Jordan’s request was not surpris- salutatorians, and a top without skipping a beat. ing to his primary nurses Joyce scholar from the following Smiling wistfully, Jordan replied, Liette and Tammy Blundell, who schools: Bethel, Bradford, “If I keep a positive attitude — and said Jordan talks frequently about Covington, Miami East, with the good Lord’s help — maybe flying planes and making model air- Milton-Union, Newton, I’ll beat it.” planes. Miller took Jordan over the Piqua, Tippecanoe, Troy “I hope you kick this thing, home in Troy he shares with his Christian, Troy High BY NATALIE KNOTH Elmer. You’re already done with 50 wife Carol and son Mark. School and the Upper Staff Writer percent of your goals,” Miller said. Jordan’s interest in planes began Valley Career Center. email@example.com Fulfilling wishes is an important at a young age. At 18, Jordan joined The evening opened part of Hospice’s mission, says mar- the Air Force and began working with remarks from Janel lmer Jordan couldn’t contain keting and development manager with F-84s, before training mechan• See MCESC on Page 2 his excitement after stepping Susan Walker Hemm. ics on B-47 bombers. He then off the Piper Cherokee at “We’ve done everything from tak- worked for several commercial airWACO Airfield Monday afternoon. CONOVER ing people out to lunch or dinner to lines before deciding to leave the For the 81-year-old battling taking people to see family out of airline industry, wanting a job that esophageal cancer, enjoying one last town to facilitating a wedding for offered retirement benefits. He still time in the skies was his final wish someone,” Walker Hemm said. “Our flew for fun through the Sky Park — and a reminder of the career and staff really tries to be creative, and Aero Club and builds model airpastime he once had as a pilot. we really appreciate all the volunplanes, however. “You don’t know how much I teers in the area who help make it Though the flight Monday was appreciate this,” Jordan said to pilot happen.” intended to fulfill a last wish, Blane Miller, 46, and Hospice of Hospice contacted Don Willis, Jordan says he isn’t giving up yet. Miami County staff, who had gathtreasurer of WACO Air Museum, • See FLIGHT on Page 2 ered to watch. about arranging for a pilot to take Staff Report
Flight fulfills wish for former pilot battling cancer
Airborne excursion organized by Hospice
Teen survives rollover
Jones steps down as treasurer
OUTLOOK Today Mostly sunny High: 86° Low: 60° Thursday Chance of storms High: 76° Low: 62°
Set to begin new post with Dayton Public Schools July 1 BY MELANIE YINGST Staff Writer firstname.lastname@example.org
The Troy City Schools will once again be looking for a new treasurer after formally accepting Craig Home Delivery: Jones’ resignation Monday. 335-5634 Jones was hired by Classified Advertising: Dayton Public Schools May (877) 844-8385 8 and will begin his new job on July 1. Jones has served as the chief fiscal officer for Troy 6 74825 22406 6 City Schools since 2010. Complete weather information on Page 10.
The board held an executive session meeting last Monday and will once again meet today in executive session to begin the process of hiring Jones’ replacement using Ohio School Board Association in its search, according to Jones. The board also hired Dan Hake as Concord Elementary School principal on Monday. Hake currently is a principal at Bennett Intermediate
TROY School in Piqua. Hake replaces Linda Lamb as Concord Elementary Principal. She was honored for her service with the district on Monday. Hake’s two-year contract begins Aug. 1. The board reviewed the district’s five-year forecast, which showed revenue $430,00 above estimates due to state aid and expenditures also up more than $270,880 for the 2012-2013 fiscal year. Jones said expenditures were up due
to benefits, mainly health insurance claims and higher premiums. Through the five-year forecast, Jones predicted the district’s cash reserves slowly depleted through 2017 with flat revenue receipts through the same time period. Jones estimates that total revenue will remain relatively flat for the next five years; $40,159,169 in 2013; $41,201,074 in 2014; $41,625,541 in 2015, $41,231,258 in 2016 and $40,369,306 in 2017.
• See JONES on Page 2
A Miami East High School teen walked away without injury after the pickup truck he was driving on the way to school flipped several times and landed in a ditch on East Peterson Road, near Bollinger Road in Conover. The student was not injured in the crash and was treated by paramedics at the scene. Emergency crews responded to the crash scene at 7:35 a.m., according to Miami County Sheriff’s Office officials. According to the driver, he was on his way to school when he lost control of the truck after it hit a patch of gravel.
For Home Delivery, call 335-5634 • For Classified Advertising, call (877) 844-8385
LOCAL & STATE
Wednesday, May 15, 2013
CLEVELAND (AP) — Here are the winning numbers drawn Tuesday by the Ohio Lottery: • Pick 3 Midday” game were: 4-3-9 • Pick 5 Midday: 2-4-5-6-8 • Pick 4 Midday: 1-4-8-4 • Pick 5 Evening: 9-8-5-0-0 • Pick 3 Evening: 3-4-3 • Pick 4 Evening: 1-5-7-6 • Rolling Cash 5: 04-06-07-18-33 Estimated jackpot: $419,000
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BUSINESS ROUNDUP • Stocks of local interest Values reflect closing prices from Tuesday. Symbol Price Change AA 8.56 +0.03 CAG 35.69 +0.23 CSCO 21.27 0.00 EMR 59.00 +1.18 F 14.27 +0.26 FITB 17.91 +0.21 FLS 164.86 +2.74 GM 31.55 +0.55 ITW 69.38 +1.09 JCP 18.62 +0.38 KMB 105.06 +1.35 KO 42.52 +0.33 KR 34.80 +0.85 LLTC 38.13 +0.27 MCD 101.20 +0.82 MSFG 13.65 +0.08 83.50 +0.47 PEP SYX 9.57 +0.27 TUP 81.80 +0.22 USB 33.89 +0.39 VZ 53.17 +0.62 WEN 5.91 +0.12 WMT 78.78 +0.28
US boom transforming global oil trade NEW YORK (AP) The surge in oil production in the U.S. and Canada and shrinking oil consumption in the developed world is transforming the global oil market. The threat of chronic oil shortages is all but gone, U.S. dependence on Middle Eastern oil will continue to dwindle, and oil will increasingly flow to the developing economies of Asia, according to a five-year outlook published Tuesday by the International Energy Agency. The report paints a picture of a world with plenty of oil to meet modestly growing demand. Where the oil is coming from, and where it is going, is changing dramatically, according to the IEA, an energy security and research organization based in Paris that serves 28 oil-importing countries, including the U.S. — Staff and wire reports
Hodges, president of the ESC Governing Board, and Tom Dunn, superintendent of ESC. The audience looked toward the podium where Dunn thanked sponsors support and contributions to the event before Lynne Eidemiller, talented and gifted coordinator at Miami County ESC, introduced the evening’s entertainment. Jessica Ogden, of Milton-Union, accompanied by Tim Williams, educator at Milton-Union schools, performed “Imagine” by John Lennon and “Second Hand White Baby Grand” by Scott Wittman and Mark Shaiman. After audience members applauded their outstanding performance, Dunn opened the floor to servers for the dinner portion of the banquet, catered by AVI Food Systems. Presentation of awards began at 7 p.m. with Covington High School’s Principal Ken Miller’s introduction of co-valedictorian Bryant Hicks. Bryant Hicks’ honored educator was Steve Dunn, who teaches math at Covington Schools. “Before Algebra II my sophomore year, I was indifferent to math. I did not hate the subject, but I did not like it either. Mr. Steve Dunn changed that,” Hicks
said. “I believe it takes an incredible teacher to change the mindset of a student.” In the fall, Hicks will be attending The Ohio State University and studying computer engineering. Covington’s other co-valedictorian, Michael Wilson, will be attending Miami University in the fall. Wilson spoke of his honored educator, Karen Brackman, naming her an “unsung hero” for her guidance. In his speech, he commented on the candy drawer in her office, making the audience laugh when he told her to “keep your drawer stocked and all will be well.” The speeches given by the students ranged from encouraging words and inspiring quotes, to humorous stories and touching moments. Piqua High School’s Principal Anthony “Tony” Lyons introduced valedictorian Anne Marie Finfrock and salutatorian Benjamin Crawford. Finfrock honored Linda Reason, whom she described as a “pillar of strength” and “not only a teacher, but a friend.” Finfrock will be attending Wright State University and studying biomedical engineering/pre-med. Piqua’s salutatorian, Crawford, recognized Dustin Hornbeck as
Noah Barth of Milton-Union and Ashley Vincent, Clay Hill of Milton-Union and Tanna Rimkus, Logan Lightcap of Milton-Union and Thomas Purkey, Kole Wallace of Milton Union and Deborah Kurtz, Kirsten Houtz Burden of Newton and Neal Hans, Marissa Kleman of Newton and Julie Overman, Trista Lavy of Newton and Christina Henger, Anne Marie Finfrock of Piqua and Linda Reason, Benjamin Crawford of Piqua and Dustin Hornbeck, Douglas Lehmkuhl of Tippecanoe and Dale Bonifas, Lydia Schneider of Tippecanoe and Alexis Dedrick, Jonathan Lin of Tippecanoe and Denise Moore, Sam Justice of Troy Christian and Scott Smith, Shelby Renicker of Troy Christian and Brenda Hart, Fiona Foster of Troy and Brian Woerner, Angela Dennison of Troy and Wayne Nirode, Ashely Gilmore of Upper Valley Career Center and Susan Caudill. Sponsors of the EIE banquet were listed as follows: Miami County Education Service Center, Edison Community College/ECC Faculty Sponsors Theresa Roth, Bethel High School, Energy Optimizers, Fisher-Cheney Funeral Home, Miami County Foundation, Piqua City Schools, Pleasant Hill Lock-N-Stor, Rotary Club of West Milton, Troy Foundation, Unity National Bank.
his honored educator. Crawford will be attending The Ohio State University and will be studying neuroscience/premed. “He (Hornbeck) taught me lessons that will be with me forever,” said Crawford. “I’m going to miss his (Benjamin’s) smile, his incredible optimism and youth,” said Mimi Crawford, Dustin’s mother. All students in attendance have participated in a variety of extra-curriculars and academic endeavors. The introductions made by school principals further explained their students’ participation. After closing remarks, parents, students, and educators, made their way out of the banquet hall, ending the light-hearted evening. All the students and educators recognized were as follows: Emily Artz of Bethel and Carla Burton, Emily Braisted of Bethel and Traci Brewer, Derek Longshore of Bethel, and Bob Hamlin, Chelsea Dross Bradford and Michelle Lavey, Logan Houser of Bradford and Keba Hitzeman, Bryant Hicks of Covington and Steve Dunn, Michael Wilson of Covington and Karen Brackman, Dakota Potts of Miami East and Kathleen McCrillis, Montana Woolley of Miami East and Meghan Arnold,
stubborn and religious person. I guess it • CONTINUED FROM 1 just goes to show someone was watching He has reason to be so positive. over her up there.” “When my mother was 58 and diagHe’s also hopeful that future generanosed with terminal cancer, she said, ‘I’m tions will not have to endure the hardships not ready to die yet. I have too many things of cancer: “If there’s one thing on this to do.’ And then she ended up living for 30 world I wish I could do, it would be to find more years,” Jordan said. “She was a very a cure for cancer. It affects so many people.”
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Board urged not to arm Ohio teachers COLUMBUS (AP) — Top state law enforcers urged members of Ohio’s state school board on Tuesday not to support arming untrained teachers with guns in response to recent school shootings, including at a northeast Ohio high school and at Connecticut’s Sandy Hook Elementary. “I hope you don’t give guns to teachers in schools,” Public Safety Director Tom Charles told the Ohio State Board of Education during a half-day school-safety briefing. “More guns aren’t the answer.” Lawmakers especially in Republican-dominated states responded to the Sandy Hook tragedy, in which 26 children and staff were killed, with
bills allowing teachers to carry hidden guns in schools to boost self-defense. The bills followed calls by the National Rifle Association for armed guards in schools. In the wake of emotional public debate, Ohio Attorney General Mike DeWine told the board Tuesday that he tries to remind the public that schools are still among the safest places children can be compared statistically to, say, riding in a car. He urged the school board to arm educators with information not firearms. “This is up to the local schools, but I would never, if I was on a school board, have anybody who is untrained with a gun in that school,” he said.
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DeWine said training required to obtain an Ohio concealed-carry permit is not enough. “That’s not the kind of training I’m talking about,” he said. “I would want someone who had been in the military or who has been a police officer or who has taken some extensive courses, that’s beyond a 12-hour course.” DeWine’s office has distributed a training video to school districts across the state designed to help educators identify the warning signs in a potential future shooter and advising them on the latest response techniques. Kenneth Hinkle, president of the Ohio Association of Chiefs of Police, said locking schools down during attacks is no longer considered the wisest approach to keeping children safe. He pointed to 4 minutes during the Columbine High School tragedy during which the shooter was outside the library and those inside might have escaped.
Expenditures will jump almost $7 million for the next five years, increasing from $40,976,323 in 2013 up to $47,743,822 in 2017. The district’s current cash reserves will be completely wiped out by 2017, according to Jones’ estimates. The district estimates that its current $8,744,496 cash reserves will dwindle each year: $7,508,261 in 2014, $4,896,053 in 2015, $62,219 in 2016 to a negative $7,572,296 in 2017. Director of curriculum and instruction Michael Moore provided the board a copy of Ohio’s Common Core changes, which include state and national revisions to public education. Moore said copies are available in the board office for public to review. Moore said more changes are expected in the future. Moore also said the junior high’s new multimedia course has been condensed to a one semester class to offer more students an opportunity to take the class. Moore also reported that the district’s Race to the Top federal grant will provide staff opportunities in the summer to prepare
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for teacher evaluations along with the district’s planned waiver days for professional development. Troy City Schools’ principals will attend a training in June for the teacher evaluation initiative which begins next year. The board approved board policies including building and grounds security. The policy includes the schools to have surveillance cameras inside and outside of all school buildings and on school buses to assist in the security of students, staff and school property. The policy also states the administration is allowed to use stationary and/or mobile metal detectors at its discretion. The policy also states a search of a student’s person as a result of the activation of the detector and the search be conducted in private. Other policies approved were federal Title programs and early entrance to kindergarten. The board also approved a resolution authorizing the superintendent to accept resignations between board meetings when the board is not in session. Upon ratification, the date of the resignation would be effective. Superintendent Eric Herman and the board publicly thanked the district’s retirees at Monday’s meeting. For more information about Troy City Schools, visit www.troy.k12.oh.us
Long said multiple fire arms were seized from the home after a search warrant was served. Long said the S.W.A.T. team was utilized due to the amount of weapons Neves had in the home and the fact he had allegedly shot in to an occupied home. Officers had been called to the residence at Imperial Court about the vehicle ownership between the victim and Neves on Monday prior to the incident, but it was deemed a civil issue.The victim allegedly bought a truck from Neves and refused to pay for the vehicle. Long said charges may be changed or added. Currently Neves is being held without bail and is awaiting arraignment in the Miami County Jail. He is being charged with a second degree felony felonious assault, first degree felony of having a weapon under disability, fifth degree felony inducing panic and a first degree misdemeanor of having a weapon under intoxication.
May 15, 2013
TROY DAILY NEWS • WWW.TROYDAILYNEWS.COM
more information, contact www.miamicountyparks.com 335-6273 or Cookson Elementary School 3326740. • SOCIETY MEETING: The Miami County Herb Society will meet at 7 p.m. at the Troy-Hayner Cultural Center, Troy, in the conference room. The herb valerian will be presented by Sue Deeter. An invasive plant species and ideas for controlling them program will be offered by Mary Reddan, Master Gardener. • SPECIAL MEETING: The Tipp City Exempted Village Schools Board of Education will have a special meeting at 5:30 p.m. in the board office, 90 S. Tippecanoe Drive, Tipp City, for a second round of interviews for treasurer candidates. Executive session will follow, with no action antici-
• CLASS LUNCH: The Troy High School class of 1962 will meet for an inforCommunity mal lunch gathering at 1 p.m. at Marion’s Piazza, Calendar 1270 Experiment Farm Road, Troy. All classmates CONTACT US and their spouses are invited to attend. For more information, call Sharon Mathes at 339-1696 or Call Melody Esther Jackson at 339Vallieu at 1526. 440-5265 to • NATURE CLUB: Brukner Nature Center will list your free be offering a Homeschool calendar Nature Club “Swimming items.You Survivors” from 2-4 p.m. Come with a change of can send clothes and shoes for the your news by e-mail to final Homeschool Nature email@example.com. Club session of the year as participants learn about and search the creeks, ponds and Stillwater River for these and other amazing creatures. pated. The fee for these innovative programs is • DISCOVERY WALK: A morning dis$2.50 for BNC members and $5 for nonwalk for adults will be from 8-9:30 covery members. Registration and payment are due by 5 p.m. Monday before the program. a.m. at Aullwood Audubon Center, 1000 Aullwood Road, Dayton. Tom Hissong, edu• STORY HOUR: Milton-Union Public cation coordinator, will lead walkers as they Library story hours are at 10:30 a.m. and experience the wonderful seasonal 1:30 p.m. Story hour is open to children changes taking place. Bring binoculars. ages 3-5 and their caregiver. Programs include puppet shows, stories and crafts. FRIDAY-SUNDAY Contact the library at (937) 698-5515 for details about the weekly themes. • LECTURE SERIES: WACO Historical • ST. PATRICK FESTIVAL: The St. Society will guest speakers Jim Miller and Patrick 25th annual festival will be from 5Robert Burkman, both recipients of The 11 p.m. Friday, 3-11 p.m. Saturday and Distinguished Flying Cross, at 7 p.m. Light 12:30-5 p.m. Sunday at 409 E. Main St., snacks and beverages will be provided. Troy. The event will include entertainment, There is no charge for the event. rides, bingo, games, raffles, auctions, dinDonations will be accepted to benefit ners and beverages. WACO Historical Society. The WACO Air Museum is located at 1865 S. County FRIDAY Road 25-A, Troy. For more information, visit www.wacoairmuseum.org. • FRIDAY DINNERS: Dinner will be • KIWANIS MEETING: The Kiwanis offered from 5-8 p.m. at the Covington VFW Club of Troy will meet from noon to 1 p.m. Post 4235, 173 N. High St., Covington. at the Troy Country Club. Chuck Fox will Choices will include a $12 New York strip give a presentation about Alzheimer’s dissteak, broasted chicken, fish, shrimp and ease and his work with the Alzheimer’s sandwiches, all made-to-order. Association. For more information, contact • POPPY FUNDRAISER: The American Donn Craig, vice president, at (937) 418Legion Auxiliary Unit No. 586, Tipp City, will 1888. offer a dinner of chicken and noodles, veg• BLOOD DRIVE: A blood drive will be gie, salad and dessert for $7. Proceeds from noon to 6 p.m. at First Presbyterian from this dinner will support the Poppy Church, 20 S. Walnut St., Troy. Everyone Fund, which is a restricted fund that can who registers will receive a free “Iron only be used to help veterans and their Donors” as superheroes shirt in honor of families. Serving will be from 6-7:30 p.m. “Ironman 3” coming to theaters. Schedule • STUFFED SHELLS: The Pleasant Hill an appointment at www.DonorTime.com VFW Post No. 6557, 7578 W. Fenner Road, or visit www.GivingBlood.org for more Ludlow Falls, will offer stuffed shells with a information. side salad and garlic bread for $7 from 6• FORECLOSURE PREVENTION: 7:30 p.m. Learn information that can assist in saving • CONCORD CARNIVAL: The Concord your home during a program from 3-6 p.m. Carnival will be offered from 6-9 p.m. at at the Troy-Miami County Public Library. Concord Elementary School, 3145 W. State Learn about the available financial Route 718, Troy. The event will include a resources in the community, housing family-friendly DJ, dunk tank, games, counseling agencies, the dangers of mort- obstacle course, bounce house, cake walk, gage rescue scams and how you can raffles and foods and drinks. Raffle tickets qualify for assistance. will be $1 each or six for $5 and there will • FLAG COMMENCEMENT: Koester be more than 50 items available. During the Pavilion is having a flag commencement event, from 6-9 p.m., Erwin Chryslerat 11 a.m. and the public is invited. The Dodge-Jeep Inc. will host a Chrysler Drive pavilion’s flag recently ripped outside, and for the Kids event. Anyone who test drives the Troy VFW is donating a new one. a car will earn $10 from Chrysler. Parking Koester staff decided to host a ceremony and shuttles will be provided at Lowes. For for its residents, as well as the public, to more information, visit honor local veterans. The VFW honor facebook.com/ConcordElemPTO. guard will be on hand to present the flag. Refreshments will be served. Admission is SATURDAY free. For more information, call (937) 4405103. • CAR WASH: The United 4-H Teens • SPECIAL MEETING: The Tipp City will offer a car wash from 4-7 p.m. at the Exempted Village Schools Board of Troy AutoZone. Donations will be accepted. Education will have a special meetin at Proceeds will help the club with community 5:30 p.m. in the board office, 90 S. events. Tippecanoe Drive, Tipp City, for a second • REUNION SET: A Chemlawn reunion round of interviews for treasurer candiwill be at 2 p.m. at the Troy Fish and Game dates. Executive session will follow, with Trap House. For more information, call Tom no action anticipated. Demmitt at 308-3890. • BIRD HIKE: An early morning bird THURSDAY hike will begin at 7:30 a.m. at Brukner Nature Center. Participants will experience • BOOK DISCUSSION: The Miltonwarblers that are passing through on their Union Library book discussion will begin way north to their breeding grounds. Over at noon and will discuss “Out Stealing the years, the center has recorded 28 warHorses,” by Per Petterson and Anne Born. bler species at BNC, including the rare For more information, call (937) 698-5515. worm-eating warbler. The hike will start • COMBINED MEETING: The public is from the parking lot. Binoculars and field invited to a combined meeting of the Troy guides also are available from the nature Historical Society and the Museum of Troy center, if participants call ahead. All levels History at the Troy-Hayner Cultural Center. of experience are welcome and the event The meeting will begin with a dessert bar is free. at 6:30 p.m., followed by a short business • NIGHT HIKE: Brukner Nature Center meeting. A program titled “Miami County will have a night hike, “Night Eyes,” at 9 Court House 1888-2013” will be presented p.m. at the center. Every month BNC natuby Ann Baird at 7 p.m. The evening is free ralists plan a nighttime adventure into the of charge, but reservation to 339-5155 or Brukner woodlands. Join staff on this 339-7926 are requested as seating is limitnighttime hunt as they look for the tell-tale ed. sign of a creature in the forest — its glow• HAMBURGER SANDWICHES: The ing eyes. Come dressed for a familyAmerican Legion Auxiliary Unit No. 586, friendly adventure as participants hike the Tipp City, will prepare hamburger sandtrails on a guided discovery of nocturnal wiches with toppings for $3 and cookies creatures, sounds of the night and wildlife two for 50 cents from 6-7:30 p.m. Euchre signs. Free and open to the public. starts at 7 p.m. for $5. • PUBLIC STAR GAZE: Join the • MEATLOAF: The American Legion, Stillwater Stargazers and explore the star622 S. Market St., Troy, will offer baked ry night sky at 10 p.m. at Brukner Nature steak, mashed potatoes and gravy and Center. Members will have their telegreen beans or corn from 5-7:30 p.m. for scopes set up to answer questions. This $8. program is free and open to the public, • CHESS CLUB: Join the Troy-Miami County Library’s Checkmate Chess Club at following the night hike. • POKER RUN: A poker run, to 6:30 p.m. Whether you are a beginner or benefit Bailey Stager, who suffers from an expert, the club is open to all players. acute necrotizing encephalopathy, will Play against your friends and family or sit begin with registration from 11 a.m. to 1 back and watch others demonstrate their p.m. at 5996 Germantown Pike, Dayton. skills. Learn something new about the Entry is $15 per person or $20 per cougame of chess. ple or $5 for walk-ins. An after run rally • BANANA SLUGS: The Banana Slug String Band will offer a free watershed con- bash, including a hog roast, will be at 6 p.m. Door prizes, drawings, 50/50 raffles cert from 6:30-8 p.m. on the lawn of and more also will be part of the event. Cookson Elementary School. The PTO will For more information, call (937) 296sell hamburgers, hot dogs, chips, bever6607. ages and snacks beginning at 6 p.m. For
Board considers basketball court board with the idea, Schultz suggested Hathaway Park as another location for the basketball court. Though Schultz was unable to attend the meeting, the board discussed his proposal. “He understood that Sycamore Woods Park was not a good place to have a basketball court and suggested Hathaway,” City Engineer Scott Vagedes explained. Hathaway Park, not far from the city government center and mostly surrounded by houses, currently features playground equipment and a stream with benches. Sycamore Park is an open, grassy field. A basketball court is not budgeted in the 5-year parks plan, but the board voted to consider the matter further. “I love the basketball court in my neighborhood park because it’s used a lot.
There’s a lot of kids that go there,” Board member Pam Hale said. Citing concerns about noise and limited space, the board recommended in April that Schultz gather more support from neighbors, come up with a cost estimate and layout, and come back to the board’s next meeting in May. Because funding for community parks is limited, the board also suggested that Schultz explore fundraising options. In other parks business, a new roof has been installed on the Round House in City Park. The repairs on the Round House continue with interior and exterior painting, which should be completed next week. The board also noted it is almost time again for the city to start thinking about the capital improvement projects plan for the next five years. Discussions will begin in July for the 2014-2018 five year parks CIP.
Green Thumb for May 25 N. Walnut St. — and Jean Melvin Harold TROY — The Troy City 1175 Stephensen, Apt. D Beautification Committee awarded several merit — Wendy and Greg Smith awards in March and April, Road to they include: 220 W. Main St. — be one lane Allstate Insurance, Patty Rose TIPP CITY — Kelchner 221 E. Main St. — Troy Excavating will be restrictCommunity Works ing County Road 25-A to
one lane with flaggers, immediately north of Evanston Road in Tipp City May 20-23, weather permitting. They plan to widen County Road 25-A in front of the Randall Residence Care Facility located at 6400 S. County Road 25-A during this time.The road will be open to two-way traffic at the end of each day.
BY CECILIA FOX For Civitas Media firstname.lastname@example.org Hoping to get more local kids active, the Parks Advisory Board is still considering adding a new basketball court to one of the neighborhood parks. “That’s the kind of thing we want kids doing, right? A lot of times they’re just playing video games,” Board member Doug Chitwood said. At the last meeting in April, Sycamore Woods resident Greg Schultz asked the board to consider adding a basketball court to the open green space in his neighborhood. He explained that the neighborhood kids would benefit from having a place to play and presented the board with more than 30 signatures collected from neighbors in support of his proposal. After learning that not all of the homeowners in Sycamore Woods were on
Beautification winners named
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U.S. launches drone from aircraft carrier ABOARD THE USS GEORGE H.W. BUSH (AP) — A drone the size of a fighter jet took off from the deck of an American aircraft carrier for the first time Tuesday in a test flight that could eventually open the way for the U.S. to launch unmanned aircraft from just about any place in the world. The X-47B is the first drone designed to take off and land on a carrier, meaning the U.S. military would not need permission from other countries to use their bases. “As our access to overseas ports, forward operating locations and airspace is diminished around the world, the value of the aircraft carrier and the air wing becomes more and more important,” Rear Adm. Ted Branch, commander of Naval Air Forces Atlantic, said after the flight off the Virginia coast. “So today is history.” The move to expand the capabilities of the nation’s drones comes amid growing criticism of America’s use of Predators and Reapers to gather intelligence and carry out lethal missile attacks against terrorists in Iraq, Afghanistan, Pakistan and Yemen. Critics in the U.S. and abroad have charged that drone strikes cause widespread civilian deaths and are conducted with inadequate oversight. Still, defense analysts say drones are the future of warfare. The new Joint Strike Fighter jet “might be the last manned fighter the U.S. ever builds. They’re so expensive, they’re so complex, and you put a human at risk every time it takes off from a carrier,” said James Lewis, senior fellow at the Center for Strategic and International Studies in Washington.
Above, an image provided by the US Navy shows sailors moving an X-47B Unmanned Combat Air System (UCAS) at dawn aboard the aircraft carrier USS George H.W. Bush Tuesday. The drone was launched off the George H.W. Bush to be the first aircraft carrier to catapult launch an unmanned aircraft from its flight deck. At right, Northrop Grumman test pilots, Dave Lorenz and Bruce McFadden, left, prepare to taxi the Navy X-47B drone. “This is the next generation of military technology the unmanned vehicles, the unmanned submersibles, the unmanned aircraft. This will be the future of warfare, and it will be a warfare that is a little less risky for humans but maybe a little more effective when it comes to delivering weapons and effect.” While the X-47B isn’t intended for operational use, it will help Navy officials develop future carrier-based drones. Those drones could begin operating by 2020, according to Rear Adm. Mat
Winter, the Navy’s program executive officer for unmanned aviation and strike weapons. The X-47B is far bigger than the Predator, has three times the range and can be programmed to carry out missions with no human intervention, the Navy said. While the X-47B isn’t a stealth aircraft, it was designed with the low profile of one. That will help in the development of future stealth drones, which would be valuable as the military
changes its focus from the Middle East to the Pacific, where a number of countries’ air defenses are a lot stronger than Afghanistan’s. “Unmanned systems would be the likely choice in a theater or an environment that was highly defended or dangerous where we wouldn’t want to send manned aircraft,” Branch said. During Tuesday’s flight, the X-47B used a steam cat-
apult to launch, just as traditional Navy warplanes do. The unarmed aircraft then landed at Naval Air Station Patuxent River in Maryland. The next critical test for the tailless plane will come this summer, when it attempts to land on a moving aircraft carrier, one of the most difficult tasks for Navy pilots. Earlier this month, the
X-47B successfully landed at the air station using a tailhook to catch a cable and bring it to a quick stop, just as planes setting down on carriers have to do. The X-47B has a wingspan of about 62 feet and weighs 14,000 pounds, versus nearly 49 feet and about 1,100 pounds for the Predator. While Predators are typically piloted via remote control by someone in the U.S., the X-47B relies only on computer programs to tell it where to fly unless a human operator needs to step in. Eventually, one person may be able to control multiple unmanned aircraft at once, Branch said. The group Human Rights Watch said it is troubled by what it described as a trend toward the development of fully autonomous weapons that can choose and fire upon targets with no human intervention. “We’re saying you must have meaningful human control over key battlefield decisions of who lives and who dies. That should not be left up to the weapons system itself,” said Steve Goose, director of the arms division at Human Rights Watch. Developed by Northrop Grumman under a 2007 contract at a cost of $1.4 billion, the X-47B is capable of carrying weapons and providing around-the-clock intelligence, surveillance and targeting, according to the Navy, which has been giving updates on the project over the past few years. The X-47B can reach an altitude of more than 40,000 feet and has a range of more than 2,100 nautical miles, versus 675 for the Predator. The Navy plans to show the drone can be refueled in flight, which would give it even greater range.
Google CEO discloses ‘rare’ vocal cord problem posted Tuesday on his Google Plus profile cleared up a mystery hanging over him since he lost his voice a year ago, causing him to miss Google Inc.’s annual shareholders meeting in June and a conference call to discuss the company’s quarterly earnings in July.
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Page, 40, the company’s co-founder and CEO for the past two years, says his left vocal cord has been paralyzed since coming down with a severe cold 14 years ago, while Google was still in its formative stages. That issue was compounded last year with another cold that Page says impaired his right vocal cord, though it still has limited movement. Page’s unavailability last year spooked investors, especially those who remembered Apple Inc.’s initial refusal to
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disclose the extent of cofounder Steve Jobs’ health problems. Jobs took two formal medical leaves as Apple’s CEO before resigning from the job about six weeks before his death from cancer. When Page had his health issue, Google had simply said Page was dealing with a throat problem that wouldn’t get in the way of his job. Wall Street’s worries about Page’s condition eased when he resurfaced in October to field questions during Google’s earnings call. Although his voice has been raspy and robotic-sounding at times, Page has spoken at length in each of Google’s three earnings calls since the one he missed. Page provided further
reassurance in Tuesday’s post. “Thankfully, after some initial recovery I’m fully able to do all I need to at home and at work, though my voice is softer than before,” he wrote. Doctors have not been able to diagnose why his vocal cords are hobbled, according to Page. The trouble could be tied to another health problem, Hashimoto’s thyroiditis. Page said he was diagnosed with that condition in 2003. He described it as a “fairly common benign inflammatory condition of the thyroid which causes me no problems.” The weakened vocal cords affect more than just Page’s voice. “Vocal cord nerve issues can also affect your
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SAN FRANCISCO (AP) — Google CEO Larry Page has disclosed a problem with his vocal cords that makes it difficult for him to speak and breathe occasionally, but he says he remains fit enough to keep running the Internet’s most influential company. The explanation that Page
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breathing, so my ability to exercise at peak aerobic capacity is somewhat reduced,” Page wrote. “That said, my friends still think I have way more stamina than them when we go kitesurfing!” Page said doctors had told him his condition was “extremely rare.” Google said the company had no further comment beyond Page’s post. Investors seemed unfazed. After hitting a new all-time high of $888.69 Tuesday, Google’s stock was still up by $9.57, or 1.1 percent, to close at $887.10. The shares have risen by 50 percent since Page replaced Eric Schmidt as Google’s CEO in April 2011. “It’s a good thing that he is in good health, to a large extent,” said Standard & Poor’s Capital IQ analyst Scott Kessler. “It’s unfortunate that he is in a position where he felt compelled to disclose these personal details, though I applaud him for his transparency. I completely understand why shareholders would want to know and deserve to know about the well-being of a key person in a business that they are investing in.”
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In Our View Troy Daily News Editorial Board FRANK BEESON / Group Publisher DAVID FONG / Executive Editor
Question: Should the body of Boston bombing suspect Tamerlan Tsarnaev have been buried in the
United States? Watch for final poll results in Sunday’s Miami Valley Sunday News.
Watch for a new poll question in Sunday’s Miami Valley Sunday News.
“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 Australian, Sydney, on Bunga Bunga bounces back: After his ignominious exit from office 18 months ago, it is hard to believe former Prime Minister Silvio Berlusconi is back with his hands on the levers of power in Rome. But he is, and the hope must be that, despite the long shadow he casts, the country’s newly minted government will be able to act boldly to tackle what the Bank of Italy has declared the most acute crisis since World War II in the eurozone’s third-largest economy. Berlusconi is not a member of the new “grand coalition” of center-left and center-right parties. But his protege, Angelino Alfano, has been installed as deputy to the highly regarded new centerleft Democratic Party Prime Minister Enrico Letta, while Berlusconi loyalists have been given major Cabinet posts. Berlusconi, in the words of a leading commentator, has the power to “kill the government from one day to the next”, and that is a measure of the remarkable comeback by the former prime minister despite the sex and corruption scandals that have engulfed him. Having Berlusconi breathing down his neck As I is going to make life difficult for Letta. But, as See It long as he can keep the former prime minister ■ The Troy on side, he should be able to take the measures Daily News he believes will get Italy out of its crippling welcomes recession by generating more growth and creatcolumns from ing jobs. our readers. To The Khaleej Times, Dubai, submit an “As I on war games: See It” send Washington and Seoul are now in a retiring your type-writmood. ten column to: After an exhaustive military drill on the ■ “As I See It” Korean Peninsula, called Foal Eagle, they perc/o Troy Daily haps have a reason to believe that jingoistic News, 224 S. North Korea has been coerced and shall be Market St., Troy, OH 45373 exercising restraint. They are mistaken. The socalled uneasy detente prevailing in the Pacific ■ You can also e-mail us at Rim is no criterion for lasting peace in the editorial@tdnpu region. blishing.com. The joint military exercises that took place ■ Please amid high tensions with North Korea has include your full angered the Stalinist state, which has threatname and teleened to strike deep inside Japan and destinaphone number. tions across the Atlantic. The drills, which involved around 10,000 U.S. troops and South Korean counterparts, have provided an apt opportunity for Pyongyang to flex its muscles. The point is what’s next for the duo that had, of late, also signed a new agreement stating any attack on Seoul would be tantamount to an aggression against the United States. The show of strength, coupled with the political will, hasn’t made any difference as far as the intentions of the communist state are concerned. This drives home the point that resorting to use of force or politics of coercion hasn’t worked. Pyongyang is as dangerous as it was two months back. Rather it has gone over the brink and has unleashed a new wave of terror in the region by loading its missiles and putting forces on high alert. The White House has to do something special and out of the box to overcome this mentality and make a serious endeavor to reach out to the regime in Pyongyang. The U.S. mindset that the drills were meant to defend its ally and buoy peace could backfire if Pyongyang started reading too much between the lines. Operation Foal Eagle could turn foul for many of the eagles in Washington.
Troy does need its ‘quiet zones’
He or she sounds it at each crossing, which I do not disagree with, but when a “creative” engineer starts the whisTo the Editor: tle before the depot on Union In respnose to Jason and West Street, and almost Thompson’s letter of May 11, a holds solid until he is it quiet zone would not stop through the crossing at trains from coming thru Troy Staunton and out across North or effect our economy. Market Street, it is quite noisy! Mr. Clark’s suggestion, A few warning toots at each which others have also asked crossing, along with the “rail for, has to do with the fact that guards” being lowered and red we now have “rail guards,” lights might suffice, don’t ya which come down at most rail- think? road crossings and do we need I also attend church at St., all the train whistles, which Patrick, which is a block away some of the engineers like to from the East Main Street sound more than others. tracks and we just have to wait As a former resident of East out the train passing every ast Main Street, I can tell you Sunday during each of our each engineer has a different services, sometimes more than length of time he likes to pull once, because the whistle conon that whistle. tinues through four street
crossing close by. Mr. Clark HAS brought this up before his election and several others have brought it up over the years we have been here. Not sure how it will be accomplished because it seems to be a difficult process, but it would be nice. Some of the folks who own homes in the areas of crossings had them before the increase of the daily number of 27 trains which now go through our city. So call me one of the crazies ... I too think it would be nice to get a little relief and have a little more quiet for the people who live near the tracks. — Rosemary Jones Troy
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To those about to graduate, I salute you When yet another class of Bobcats graduated earlier this month, I couldn’t help but wonder: Should I send a graduation card or a sympathy card? Though it feels like just yesterday — or, at the very most, a year ago — I actually graduated from Ohio University two years ago. (I know some of you are probably rolling your eyes, thinking, “Oh, but you’re still so young!” But in fact, I feel pretty old.) Anyway, graduation is definitely at the top of my Most Depressing Days of My Life List — and that really is no hyperbole. The life you spent the last four years building suddenly unravels right before your eyes as you pack up that tiny apartment and take one last stroll through campus. You tearfully bid farewell to those closest friends who have come to know almost everything about you — and you wonder when (or if) you’ll see them again. And then you head back to the hometown you swear you’d never go back to, probably living with your parents for a bit. Your social life is roughly 10 percent as exciting as in college … if you’re lucky.
Natalie Knoth Troy Daily News Columnist Oh, the joys of graduating. Last year, a soon-to-be Yale grad called college “the opposite of loneliness,” and I think that’s a perfect description. Senior Marina Keegan wrote the column for a special edition of Yale’s school paper just days before she tragically died in a car accident. It’s a wonderful read. Keegan discusses the elusive web of college life, one that doesn’t really exist after graduation. Maybe it resurfaces and strengthens once you start a family, but I can tell you, it sure doesn’t exist in your early 20s otherwise. At least in my experience and that of nearly every one of my peers I know, this time of our life is all about floundering.
So I should be the last one to give advice to recent grads, but I’m going to try anyway. Hopefully I’ve learned enough through trial and error to be able to impart some wisdom: • Keep in touch with your close friends, but also try to see your acquaintances from time to time too. These are the buddies you had in class who can help you find jobs, or the friendly faces that will meet you for lunch when you’re lost and alone in a new city. • Never give up or take things too personally. Every time you apply for a job, there may be hundreds of people who are just as qualified. Apply anyway. Someone’s got to get the position, right? (Unless the employer later decides to fill it internally or not at all. So frustrating, but it happens.) • Use this time of uncertainty to learn a new skill (Zumba or painting classes?), go on a summer road trip or spend time with long-lost high school friends. If you’re a dork like me, make a list of books to tackle over the summer. Regardless, I’ve found that using your idle time wisely helps
keep post-grad depression at bay. • You might not want to, but if you find yourself unemployed, go back to that part-time job you had in high school or college. Saving money is always good. • Never forget that this time of your life builds character. You’ll laugh about it someday. • Everybody might seem to be more successful or happy than you are, but if you ever get the chance to have some heart-toheart conversations, you’ll realize they’re just as lost and confused as you are. But the most important thing is this: strive to be hopeful, patient and open-minded. Yes, that can be extremely difficult when the future is uncertain and it seems like all your peers are traveling to France or going on to med school or whatever. But trust that in due time, hard work and a positive attitude will pay off. Plus, your social life will pick up again, I promise. It may not be up to OU standards, but hey, you’ll muddle through somehow.
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Natalie Knoth appears on Wednesdays in the Troy Daily News
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Lula M. Hughes TROY — Lula M. Hughes, 83, of Troy, Ohio, passed away Monday, May 13, 2013, at Troy Care and Rehabilitation Center. Born Oct. 24, 1929, in Portsmouth, Ohio, to the late Charles and Allie (Walters) Wills. Also preceding her in death are brothers, Stanford, Roy and Henry Wills; sisters, HUGHES Etta Mae Sammons, Gethel Travis and Mabel Potter. She is survived by her loving husband of 50 years, Perry Hughes; son, Robert and his wife Joyce Houshel of Rio Rancho, N.M.; sister, Dorothy and her husband Layton Walkup of Marietta, Ga.; and sister in-law, Mildred Wills of Tipp City; three grandchildren, Robert Houshel, Denise Houshel and Sam (Lisa) Houshel; and three great-grandchildren, Montana,
Miranda and Cole Houshel. Lula was a homemaker and loved caring for her family. She was a member of the American Legion Auxiliary, Post No. 586 in Tipp City. Some of Lula’s greatest joys were dancing, playing cards and crocheting. Funeral services will be held for Lula at 11 a.m. Friday, May 17, 2013, at Frings and Bayliff Funeral Home, 327 W. Main St., Tipp City, with Pastor Bonita Wood officiating. Burial will follow in Maple Hill Cemetery, South Hyatt St., Tipp City. Family will receive friends from 5-8 p.m. Thursday, May 16, at the funeral home. Onlinr condolences may be made at www.fringsandbayliff.com.
Betty Z. Rose PIQUA — Betty Z. Rose, 85, of Piqua, died at 6:22 p.m. Sunday, May 12, 2013, at Piqua Manor. She was born July 7, 1927, in Piqua, to the late Louis F. and Helen M. (Alexander) Ziegler. She married John M. Leonard and he preceded her in death in 1967. She then married L.C. “Bill” Rose and he preceded her in death in ROSE 1999. Mrs. Rose is survived by two step daughters, Barbara (Phil) Penwell of Mount Vernon and Jeanne Howard of West Chester; special friends, Robert Cramer of Louisville, Ky., Larry Brumfield of West Chester, Richard Benkert of Piqua and Gerald Kaufold of Dayton; three step grandchildren, Scott (Tammy) Hartley, Kristi Howard, Joshua (Ilene) Howard; five stepgreat-grandchildren, Andrew, Aaron and Alexandra Hartley, Addison and Elijah Howard; and numerous cousins and extended family. She was preceded in death by her brother, Robert Ziegler. Betty was a 1945 graduate of Piqua Central High School and earned her bachelor’s degree from Wright State University in 1970, where she was a charter member of the Wright State Alumni Association. She was a member of Greene Street United Methodist Church and retired from Edison State Community
College in 1982. Betty was an active volunteer in the community, as a member of the YWCA of Piqua, Red Hat Society, Heritage Circle for Children, Christian Children’s Fund of the Guardian of Children’s Society, and the Troy Senior Citizens. She had also volunteered at the Upper Valley Medical Center from 1998-2005 and for Piqua Meals on Wheels. A funeral service to honor her life will be conducted at 1 p.m. Friday, May 17, at the Jamieson & Yannucci Funeral Home, with the Rev. Kenneth Stewart officiating. Burial will follow in Forest Hill Cemetery. Visitation will be from noon to 1 p.m. Friday at the funeral home. In lieu of flowers, memorial contributions may be made to Greene Street United Methodist Church, 415 W. Greene St., Piqua, OH 45356; American Cancer Society, 2808 Reading Road, Cincinnati, OH 45206; Hospice of Miami County, P.O. Box 502, Troy, OH 45371; or to one’s favorite military-related charity. Guestbook condolences and expressions of sympathy, to be provided to the family, may be expressed through jamiesonandyannucci.com.
In this Jan. 16, 2004 file photo, psychologist Dr. Joyce Brothers, left, and Bruce Spizer, author of “The Beatles are Coming,” are interviewed at a news conference in New York.
Popular psychologist Joyce Brothers dead at age 85
NEW YORK (AP) — Before Dr. Phil and Dr. Drew and Dr. Oz, there was Joyce Brothers. The popular psychologist pioneered the television advice show in the 1950s, opening the airwaves to discussions of love, marriage and parenting, as well as such taboo subjects as menopause, frigidity, impotence and sexual enjoyment. She went on to become an author, syndicated advice columnist and TV and film personality, setting the stage for today’s onenamed TV doctors. Brothers died Monday at age 85 of respiratory failure at her home in Fort Lee, N.J., said her daughter, Lisa Brothers Arbisser, an ophthalmologist in the Quad Cities of Iowa. Brothers’ funeral is at 11:45 a.m. Tuesday at the Riverside Memorial Chapel in Manhattan followed by burial at the Beth David Cemetery on Long Island. Phil McGraw called Brothers “a pioneer in the field of mental health.” “Decades before I came along, Dr. Joyce was able to get people talking about their emotional issues and problems. In her own gentle and caring way she let people know it was OK to discuss their feelings and emotions,” he said in a statement Monday. “She had a great sense of humor and gave very sound advice in her column and whenever she appeared on TV. I owe her a great deal for what she did for the mental health profession and society owes her a big thank you.” John G. Moorman Brothers first gained fame on the game PIQUA — John G. Moorman, 70, of served in the Ohio National show “The $64,000 Question” and said her Piqua, died at 2:45 p.m. Sunday, May Guard. multimedia career came about “because John worked as a clerk for the U.S. we were hungry.” 12, 2013, at the CHP Inpatient Postal Service in Piqua and Troy, Hospice in Van Wert. It was 1955. Her husband, Milton retiring in 1995. He was born Jan. 9, 1943, in San Brothers, was still in medical school and A graveside service to honor his life Brothers had just given up her teaching Diego, Calif., to the late William B. will be conducted at 10 a.m. Friday, Moorman and the late Ruth (Hines) positions at Hunter College and Columbia May 17, 2013, at the Forest Hill Moorman Green. University to be home with her newborn, He married Peggy A. Moore on April Cemetery, Piqua, with Rev. Kenneth firmly believing a child’s development Stewart officiating. 19, 1969, in Piqua; she survives. depended on it. Arrangements are being handled Mr. Moorman is also survived by a But the young family found itself through the Jamieson and Yannucci son, William Moorman of Piqua; a struggling on her husband’s residency Funeral Home. daughter, Emily Baumhauer of income. So Brothers came up with the Memorial contributions may be Dunedin, Fla.; a step brother, Ray idea of entering a television game show as Roussiau of Los Angeles, Calif.; and made to the Greene St. United a contestant. Methodist Church Food Pantry, 415 a step sister, Jeanie (Ed) Morris of “The $64,000 Question” quizzed conW. Greene St., Piqua, OH 45356. Big Pine Key, Fla. testants in their chosen area of expertise. Guestbook condolences and John was a 1961 graduate of Piqua She memorized 20 volumes of a boxing expressions of sympathy, to be proCentral High School and attended encyclopedia and, with that as her subvided to the family, may be Miami University. ject, became the only woman and the secexpressed through jamiesonandyan- ond person to ever win the show’s top He was a member of the Greene Street United Methodist Church and nucci.com. prize.
Betty Ellen Parrish TROY — Betty Ellen Parrish, 90, formerly of West Milton passed away on Monday, May 13, 2013 at Koester Pavilion, Troy. She was born Dec. 13, 1922, in London, Ohio. She was preceded in death by her parents, Charles and Ella Mae (Sanders) Terry; beloved husband, Joseph Parrish; infant son, Lloyd David Thorne; sister, Charlotte Ann (Terry) Theil; brother, Charles Lewis Terry. She is survived by her loving family, daughter and son-in-law, Carol and Bill Shortridge of Sebring, Fla.; son and daughter-in-law, Doug and Kathy Thorne of Xenia; daughter and sonin-law, Connie and LeRoy Smith of Laura; 12 grandchildren, 25 greatgrandchildren; and four great-great-
grandchildren. Betty was a longtime member of West Milton Lion’s Club and West Milton United Church of Christ. She enjoyed her doll collection, puppies, sewing/crafts, flowers, traveling to Taiwan with Lion’s Club, crocheting, canning beets, water lilies and koi in their ponds. Funeral services will be at 6 p.m. Friday, May 17, 2013, at the HaleSarver Family Funeral Home, 284 N. Miami St., West Milton, with Pastor Mark Moore officiating. Friends may call from 5-6 p.m. Friday one hour prior to the service at Hale-Sarver. In lieu of flowers, contributions may be made to St. Jude’s Hospital, P.O. Box 1000, Department 142, Memphis, TN 38148.
FUNERAL DIRECTORY • Dale C. Matheson TROY — Dale C. Matheson 51, of Troy, Ohio, died Saturday, May 11, 2013, at VITAS Hospice of Cincinnati, Ohio. Memorial services will be Thursday at First Church of God, 924 Troy-Urbana Road, Troy. 40037919
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Brothers tried her luck again on the superseding “$64,000 Challenge,” answering each question correctly and earning the dubious distinction as one of the biggest winners in the history of television quiz shows. She later denied any knowledge of cheating, and during a 1959 hearing in the quiz show scandal, a producer exonerated her of involvement. Her celebrity opened up doors. In 1956, she became co-host of “Sports Showcast” and frequently appeared on talk shows. Two years later, NBC offered her a trial on an afternoon television program in which she advised on love, marriage, sex and child-rearing. Its success led to a nationally telecast program, and subsequent late-night shows that addressed even racier topics. She also dispensed advice on several phone-in radio programs, sometimes going live. She was criticized by some for giving out advice without knowing her callers’ histories. But Brothers responded that she was not practicing therapy on the air and that she advised callers to seek professional help when needed. Despite criticism of the format, the call-in show took off, and by 1985, the Association of Media Psychologists was created to monitor for abuses. Dr. Drew Pinsky, who has offered his medical expertise in radio and television formats first pioneered by Brothers, saluted her impact on the industry. “Knew nothing about her history on the $64,000 question, but I did know Joyce Brothers,” he wrote on Twitter. “She was a pioneer and very knowledgable.” Other celebrities, including Paris Hilton, rapper Common and motivational guru Tony Robbins, posted bits of Brothers’ advice on Twitter, such as: “The best proof of love is trust.” For almost four decades, Brothers was a columnist for Good Housekeeping. She also wrote a daily syndicated advice column that appeared in more than 350 newspapers. Briefly, in 1961, she was host of her own television program. Later, Brothers branched out into film, playing herself in more than a dozen movies, including “Analyze That” (2002), “Beethoven’s 4th” (2001), “Lover’s Knot” (1996) and “Dear God” (1996). She was also an advocate for women. In the 1970s, Brothers called for changing textbooks to remove sexist bias, noting that nonsexist cultures tend to be less warlike.
Former NFL player Muncie dies METAIRIE, La. (AP) — Chuck Muncie, a Pro Bowl running back with both the New Orleans Saints and San Diego Chargers, has died at age 60, the NFL clubs and a family spokesman said Tuesday. Muncie family spokesman Vintage Foster of AMF Media Group in San Ramon, Calif., said Muncie died at his Los Angeles-area home on Monday from heart failure. Muncie was the Saints’ first-round pick, third overall, out of California in 1976. He played four seasons in New Orleans before being traded in 1980 to San Diego, where he finished his nine-year NFL career. In 1979, Muncie became the first Saint to rush for 1,000 yards, finishing with 1,198 and 11 touchdowns, and his 1,506 total yards from scrimmage earned him the first of his three Pro Bowl selections. The 6-foot-3 Muncie, who played at 227 pounds, and fellow Saints running back Tony Galbreath formed what then-coach Hank Stram dubbed the “Thunder and Lightning” combination in the New Orleans backfield. Muncie’s photo is among those featured on the Saints’ Hall of Honor inside the club’s training facility. Saints owner Tom
In this Jan. 19, 1983, file photo, San Diego Chargers Chuck Muncie breaks free from Pittsburgh Steelers defender Dwayne Woodruff as he runs for a gain during the fourth quarter of an NFL football playoff game in Pittsburgh. Benson said in a written statement that the Saints were mourning Muncie’s “untimely passing,” adding, “Our thoughts and prayers go out to his family and other loved ones at this difficult time.” Muncie was traded by the Saints at midseason in 1980 to San Diego, where he played 51 games and was named to Pro Bowl rosters two more times, in 1981 and ‘82. In 2009, the club recognized him as one of the 50 greatest Chargers of all time. His accomplishments on the field came despite cocaine use, and in 1989, five years after his retire-
ment from pro football, Muncie was sentenced to 18 months in prison for a cocaine distribution conviction. Thereafter, however, he began sharing his life story with at-risk youth, highlighting his struggles with drug abuse. He created the Chuck Muncie Youth Foundation, the mission of which was to offer children mentoring, educational assistance and counseling. “His work with at-risk youth, the Boys and Girls Clubs and his foundation were the things that really made him shine,” Muncie’s daughter, Danielle Ward, said in a written statement provided by Foster.
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Tell Taylor Tell Taylor was an actor and composer of more than 20 sentimental songs, the best known of which is “Down by the Old 2331 W. Market St., Troy • 937.339.4800 Mill Stream.” He was born on October 14, 1876, on a farm east of All-You-Can-Eat Soup & Salad Findlay in Hancock County. The Blanchard River in which he $7.99 Monday-Friday 11am-4pm swam as a boy was the original “Mill Stream,” although the mill The North Central Ohio in the song no longer stands. Solid Waste District As a young man Taylor sang in local church choirs and worked as "Promoting Greater Participation a deputy county clerk. While singing at the 1901 Pan American Exposition at Buffalo, N.Y., he landed a part in a vaudeville show. in Recycling" and several partners opened a musical publishing house www.ncowaste.org Taylor on New York City’s 28th Street, which was known internationally STOP SMOKING Present as the original “Tin Pan Alley.” When the publishing venture in just ONE sesson! this coupon failed, an optimistic Taylor moved to Chicago, where he for Before your session learn about hypnosis: • How it lowers stress $ • How hypnosis is 100% safe 15 OFF established the Tell Taylor Music Publishing House. Eventually, he • How you are always in control reg. price single returned to Findlay. • How you feel under hypnosis private • Weight Control included in session! session • www.miamivalleyhypnosis.com It was on the banks of the Blanchard River that Taylor wrote the MIAMI VALLEY HYPNOSIS words and melody of “Down by the Old Mill Stream.” His friends 332-8700 discouraged him from publishing the tune. “You’ll never sell a copy,” they declared, and the song sat on his desk for two years. Although there was some controversy over who actually wrote the song, the piece and Taylor became famous. RANDY HARVEY Lawncare Manager (937) 335-6418 The song was introduced by the vaudeville quartet The Orpheus 1-800-237-5296 (Ohio) 625 Olympic Dr. Comedy Four. Taylor traveled to Kansas City, where a manager of a Fax (937) 339-7952 Troy, Ohio 45373 Woolworth store allowed him to sing “Down by the Old Mill Memory Lane Stream” in the store. At that time, before the days of radio, song Antiques, LLC hits were being played and sung live in stores. In two days, Taylor sold all 1,000 copies of the song music and lyrics he had brought 128 East Poplar Street with him, and had to wire home for more. Sidney, Ohio 45365 937-495-1014 Since then, more than 4 million copies of the song have been Betty S. Johnson, Owner sold. Taylor was still receiving royalties from it when he died on November 24, 1937. The song is still heard today, having been recorded by John Denver and even featured on “Sesame Street” on Public Television. 128 S. Main St., Sidney (Next to Ron & Nita’s)
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Words to Know: sentimental exposition mill vaudeville
Tin Pan Alley controversy
Tell Taylor beside the Blanchard River
For Discussion: Here are the lyrics to “Down by the Old Mill Stream” (Chicago: Tell Taylor, c.1910): My darling I am dreaming of the days gone by, When you and I were sweethearts beneath the summer sky; Your hair has turned to silver, the gold has faded too; But still I will remember where I first met you. The old mill wheel is silent and has fallen down, The old oak tree has withered and lies there on the ground; While you and I are sweethearts the same as days of yore; Although we’ve been together, forty years and more. Chorus: Down by the old mill stream where I first met you, With your eyes of blue, dressed in gingham, too, It was there I knew that you loved me true, You were sixteen, my village queen, by the old mill stream.
1. What were some of the world events happening at that time? 2. Why might the song have especially appealed to people then?
Newspaper Activity: Tell Taylor decided to sell “Down by the Old Mill Stream” even though his friends thought no one would buy the song. Look through today’s newspaper for articles about people who are defying the odds to get something done for themselves or their community. “Ohio: The Inside Story” is produced through a grant from The Ohio Newspapers Foundation, a nonprofit charitable and educational organization affiliated with The Ohio Newspaper Association. This is one of a series of 24 Ohio profiles.
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Wednesday, May 15, 2013
Talk directly to your ex-husband about your concerns
Today: 5 p.m.: Miami Valley Community Calendar 6 p.m.: Ultimate Sports 8 p.m.: Legislative Update
Dear Annie: I am finally divorced. My ex and I have a minor child together. He has met my new partner, and they get along great while at our son's sporting events. I thought it would be healthy for our son to see us as friends. I also thought it would be nice to meet my ex's new girlfriend since they've been a couple as long as I've been with my guy. I made several requests to introduce myself, but she refuses to meet me. I find this odd, because she helps take care of my son when he's in my ex's home. It seems to be a control tactic on her part. My ex never stands up to this woman about her treatment of me, and although I've never said a nasty word to her, she sends me ranting emails regularly. She once mailed a four-page hate letter about my parenting skills. I feel bullied. For the record, my ex is kind to me when she is not around. But when he's on the phone with me and she's nearby, he becomes rude and hostile. I'm sure he's putting on a show for her. I've always promoted my child's father in a positive light, but I am tired of this infantile behavior. It's exhausting. Requests, questions and messages about school activities often go unanswered, or I get one-word responses from him. Then he accuses me of not keeping him informed. My family has suggested that I stop communicating with him altogether. What do you think? — Texas Dear Texas: If you have an opportunity to talk privately with your ex, calmly explain that it is difficult for you to deal with his inappropriate behavior on the phone, and you would appreciate it if he would be civil in your interactions. Otherwise, you will expect him to get his information through the school, and you will instruct the office to include him. His girlfriend seems abusive to you, and it's a shame your ex doesn't have the backbone to stand up to her. (She may be abusive to him, as well.) We trust she does not take this out on your child, but please keep an eye on that. Dear Annie: I just left my dermatologist's office after waiting an hour to see him, and I'm furious. Don't doctors realize that their patients' time is also valuable? Another doctor left me sitting in his office for two hours, and I was the second appointment of the day. When I asked the receptionist why the long wait, she told me the doctor likes to flirt with the nurses at the hospital. This same doctor charged me for a hospital visit after he popped his head into my room to say he was running late and didn't have time to see me. If doctors know they are likely to run late, why don't they stretch the time between appointments? I'm sick and tired of physicians expecting their patients to finance their fancy homes and golf memberships while they treat us so poorly. — Fed Up in Louisville Dear Fed Up: Some doctors cannot help running late if they have emergencies. And others are working to schedule less crowded appointments or to phone patients when they are behind. But your most effective policy is to find doctors who are more accommodating to your schedule. If you consistently wait more than an hour for a regular appointment because the doctor is "flirting," tell the doctor (not the receptionist) that you will be looking for another physician and why. Dear Annie: You have printed letters about adoptees searching for their biological families, but I think people ought to look at this in a different manner. If you don't know your biological family, you also won't know whether the person you fall in love with is a sibling. Everyone needs to know who his or her family is. — Just a Thought Annie's Mailbox is written by Kathy Mitchell and Marcy Sugar, longtime editors of the Ann Landers column. Please email your questions to firstname.lastname@example.org, or write to: Annie's Mailbox, c/o Creators Syndicate, 737 3rd Street, Hermosa Beach, CA 90254.
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Must Love Dogs (LMN) 4: James Patterson's S... Listen to Your Heart ('10) Cybill Shepherd. CookThin Mom Cook Airline (R) Airline (R) Among the Dead (R) Psychic challenge Airline (R) Airline (R) Among the Dead (R) (LRW) (4:) Runway Road (R) The Conversation (R) PoliticsNation Hardball All in With Chris Hayes Rachel Maddow The Last Word All in With Chris Hayes Rachel Maddow (MSNBC) Hardball Girl Code Girl Code My Crazy My Crazy Awkward Awkward Real World (R) Real World (R) RealWor. Girl Code Real World (R) (MTV) Teen Mom 2 (R) NHL Live! Hockey NHL Stanley Cup Playoffs (L) NHL Live! IndyCar 36 Cycling Rugby (NBCSN) Cycling Amgen Tour of California (L) Drugs, Inc. (R) Locked Up Abroad (R) Locked Up Abroad (N) Breakout (N) Locked Up Abroad (R) Breakout (R) (NGEO) Locked Up Abroad (R) Breakout (R) Friends (:40) Friends (NICK) Sponge (R) Sponge (R) Sponge (R) Sponge (R) Sponge (R) Drake (R) F.House (R) F.House (R) F.House (R) F.House (R) Nanny (R) Nanny (R) Friends (R) Friends Best Ink (R) Best Ink (R) Best Ink (R) Best Ink (R) Best Ink (N) Best Ink (R)
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Grand Theft Parsons Veronica Mars (R) Young & Restless Days of Our Lives General Hospital Young & Restless Days of Our Lives General Hospital (SOAP) Veronica Mars (R)
National Treasure: Book of Secrets ('07) Jon Voight, Nicolas Cage.
National Treasure: Book of Secrets ('07) Jon Voight, Nicolas Cage. (SPIKE) (3:30)
The Guardian ('06) Ashton Kutcher. D.S. Paranormal (R) Haunted Collector (R) Haunted Collector (R) Haunted Collector (N) D.S. Paranormal (N) Haunted Collector (R) D.S. Paranormal (R) (SYFY) D.S. Paranormal (R) Office (R) Conan (R) (TBS) Friends (R) Queens (R) Queens (R) Seinf. (R) Seinf. (R) Seinf. (R) FamilyG (R) FamilyG (R) BBang (R) BBang (R) BBang (R) BBang (R) Conan
Forbidden Planet ('56) Walter Pidgeon.
Spellbound ('45) Ingrid Bergman. Rome: Open City (TCM) 4:
The Angel Wor...
Jack of Diamonds ('67) George Hamilton. Hoarding (N) To Be Announced Hoarding (R) To Be Announced (TLC) Medium: On the Road Medium (R) Medium (R) My Crazy My Crazy To Be Announced Anubis Epic Adv. Epic Adv. LifeBoys LifeBoys To Be Announced Rugrats (R) Beavers (TNICK) (4:00) To Be Announced K & Kel (R) K & Kel (R) Dance Ac Water (R) Anubis Castle "Head Case" (R) Basketball NBA Playoffs (L) Basketball NBA Playoffs (L) Inside the NBA (L) (TNT) Castle (R) Advent. (R) Advent. (R) Regular (R) Regular (R) NinjaGo (R) Dragons TeenTita KingH (R) KingH (R) AmerD (R) AmerD (R) FamilyG (R) FamilyG (R) Robot AquaT. (TOON) Gumball Foods "Uganda" (R) Man/Fd Man/Fd Burger (R) Burger (N) Toy/Hunt Toy/Hunt Extreme Factories (R) Food Paradise (R) Toy/Hunt Toy/Hunt (TRAV) Man/Food Man/Fd Repo (R) Bait Car Bait Car BeachTow BeachTow (TRU) BeachTow BeachTow Cops (R) Cops (R) Pawn (R) Pawn (R) BeachTow BeachTow BeachTow BeachTow Op Repo Ray (R) Hot/ Cleve. The Exes Queens (R) Queens (R) Queens (R) Queens (R) (TVL) MASH (R) MASH (R) G. Girls (R) G. Girls (R) G. Girls (R) G. Girls (R) G. Girls (R) G. Girls (R) Ray (R) NCIS "Sandblast" (R) NCIS (R) NCIS "Thirst" (R) Psych "Dead Air" (N) NCIS "Defiance" (R) NCIS "Head Case" (R) (USA) NCIS "Singled Out" (R) NCIS (R) 40 Fails "Hour 2" (R) Off Pitch Model Employee (N) Pitch (R) Model Employee (R) (VH1) (4:00)
New Jack City Love and Hip-Hop (R) Love and Hip-Hop (R) 40 Fails "Hour 1" (R) Ghost Whisperer (R) Charmed (R) Charmed (R) Braxton Values (R) Braxton Values (R) Braxton Values (R) Braxton Values (R) Braxton Values (R) (WE) Home Videos (R) Rules (R) Rules (R) (WGN) Law & Order: C.I. (R) Chris (R) Chris (R) Funniest Home Videos Rules (R) Rules (R) Rules (R) Rules (R) WGN News at Nine PREMIUM STATIONS :45 Making Wrath of the Titans (:45) Madagascar 3: Europe's Most Wanted Veep (R) Game of Thrones (R) Bill Maher (R) Family (R) Movie (HBO) Movie The Apparition ('12) Ashley Greene. Jump Off Sexy Assassins (Adult) (MAX) J. Edgar ('11) Josh Hamilton, Leonardo DiCaprio. (:15)
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PEOPLE IN THE NEWS
Beyonce cancels Belgium show NEW YORK (AP) — Beyonce canceled her Tuesday concert in Belgium because of dehydration and exhaustion. In an email to The Associated Press, the singer’s publicist said Beyonce has been advised by her doctors to rest. She was scheduled to perform at the Sportpaleis in Antwerp. The show will be rescheduled and tickets can be used at that show. Her next tour date is today at the same arena. The statement says “she is awaiting word from her doctors before making a decision.” Beyonce, 31, launched her “Mrs. Carter World Tour” last month in Belgrade, Serbia. It wraps Aug. 5 at the Barclays Center in Brooklyn, N.Y.
Nicole Richie gets candid in new AOL web series NEW YORK — As the Twitterverse expands with millions of users, it can be hard to have a unique voice.
Nicole Richie doesn’t have that problem. Some examples: “‘It’s 8:30am & I’ve already gotten into 5 fights’ — thugs, and parents of toddlers.” “This therapist is going to be GREAT for me once I stop lying to him.” “I’m gonna dress up as an iPhone so my husband pays attention to me.” Tweets like that earned her not only millions of followers but the attention of production company Telepictures, which was already aware of Richie’s popularity and wanted to work with her. “As soon as we began pursuing her we also began following her on Twitter,” recalls Sheila Bouttier, Sr. Vice President of Development of Telepictures. “We were struck by how funny and candid she was and wanted to really showcase that side of her personality, which we haven’t seen in a long time.” They teamed up with AOL to create the web series (hash)CandidlyNicole. Each video is about five minutes and a new one is posted every Tuesday morning.
HOW TO PLAY: Complete the grid so that every row, column and 3x3 box contains every digit from 1 to 9 inclusively. Find answers to today’s puzzle in tomorrow’s Troy Daily News. MONDAY’S SOLUTION:
HINTS FROM HELOISE
The old saying is true: Say ‘eye’ for carrots Dear Readers: The old saying that carrots are good for your eyes is true! They won’t make your vision better, but they can play an important role in your eye health. Carrots, like other orangecolored produce (sweet potatoes, cantaloupe), are rich in beta carotene. If your family isn’t fond of vegetables, try “sneaking” some good nutrients and vitamins into something sweet, like Heloise’s Carrot Cake: 1 cup sugar 3/4 cup salad oil 1 1/2 cups flour 1 teaspoon baking powder 1 teaspoon baking soda
Hints from Heloise Columnist 1 teaspoon cinnamon 1/4 teaspoon salt 1 cup grated carrots 2 eggs 1/2 cup chopped nuts Mix sugar and oil. Slowly add sifted dry ingredients. Next, mix in carrots, then add eggs one at a time, beating well after each addition. Add
nuts last, and blend. Bake in a round cake tin at 375 F for 35 to 40 minutes. After the cake is cool, slice it horizontally to make two layers. Put filling (canned frosting) between the cut sides, and frost the remainder of the cake. Enjoy! For more recipes and moneysaving hints, send $5 and a long, self-addressed, stamped (66 cents) envelope to: Heloise/Baking Soda, P.O. Box 795001, San Antonio, TX 78279-5001. Use baking soda as a nonabrasive cleaner on that cake pan by dampening a sponge with water, sprinkling
on baking soda and wiping it clean! — Heloise CHOCOLATE CHIPS Dear Heloise: Will chocolate chips last longer if I store them in the freezer? — Jean C., via email The answer is yes and no, according to the experts. Technically, you can freeze them, but this supposedly gives only an additional 30-day shelf life. You also can keep them in the refrigerator, as I do. Wrap them securely in plastic wrap first, then put them into plastic bags to be sure no “refrigerator odors” seep into the bag. — Heloise
TROY DAILY NEWS • WWW.TROYDAILYNEWS.COM
HAGAR THE HORRIBLE
FOR BETTER OR FOR WORSE
HI AND LOIS ZITS
BEETLE BAILEY FAMILY CIRCUS
DENNIS the MENACE
ARLO & JANIS
BY FRANCES DRAKE Wednesday, May 15, 2013 You should be able to notice some steady improvement in several matters of considerable importance. Be content with the speed of your progress instead of trying to rush things along. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) — Although your prospects for personal gain look good, don’t expect to become a millionaire overnight. Be grateful for the profitable developments that come your way. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) — Be logical and practical about your financial dealings, but by the same token, don’t discount any of your hunches. Your intuition might be sensing something you’re missing. CANCER (June 21-July 22) — A surefire way to guarantee that your friends will speak well of you is to speak highly of them. However, make sure what you say is sincere, not just flattery. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) — The race will go to the smart and not necessarily to the swift in career-related matters. Be sure you use your head wisely, so that you can be numbered among the winners. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) — Those that aren’t tuned into your wavelength will prove to be a big bore. Try to associate with companions whose likes and dislikes parallel yours. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) — Timing is important when you are trying to promote something that could be financially beneficial. Wait to make your pitch until you have your prospect’s full attention. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22) — If you have to make a critical decision, get as much feedback from others as you can. Some of their input could reveal important aspects that you’ve overlooked. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-Dec. 21) — This is a good day to talk to the boss about some changes that you feel would help the operation. If it makes sense, your superior will be interested. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) — When dealing with others on a one-onone basis, “Judge not lest ye be judged” is a good adage to keep in mind. Your associates will emulate your behavior. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 19) — When in conversation about a critical decision, the debate won’t be won by the person who has the last word. Go for quality, not quantity. PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20) — You’re an extremely effective communicator, so don’t waste your time on idle chatter. Use your skills to charm people who can help advance your interests. ARIES (March 21-April 19) — Someone with your interests at heart will show you a procedure that could strengthen your financial position. It would be smart to follow his or her suggestions. COPYRIGHT 2013 United Feature Syndicate, Inc.
Wednesday, May 15, 2013
WEATHER & NATION
Wednesday, May 15, 2013
TROY DAILY NEWS • WWW.TDN-NET.COM
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Mostly sunny and warmer High: 86°
Chance of storms High: 76° Low: 62°
Mostly clear Low: 60°
SUN AND MOON
Chance of storms High: 78° Low: 58°
Chance of storms High: 80° Low: 60°
Partly cloudy High: 82° Low: 62°
TODAY’S STATEWIDE FORECAST Wednesday, May 15, 2013 AccuWeather.com forecast for daytime conditions, low/high temperatures
Cleveland 75° | 54°
Toledo 84° | 63°
Sunrise Thursday 6:19 a.m. ........................... Sunset tonight 8:46 p.m. ........................... Moonrise today 10:56 a.m. ........................... Moonset today 12:32 a.m. ...........................
Youngstown 86° | 50°
Mansfield 84° | 57°
86° 60° May 18
ENVIRONMENT Today’s UV factor. 7
0 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10+ Low
Air Quality Index Moderate
Main Pollutant: Particulate
Peak group: Tree
Mold Summary 1,586
Top Mold: Undifferentiated Source: Regional Air Pollution Control Agency
GLOBAL City Athens Berlin Calgary Dublin Hong Kong Jerusalem London Montreal Moscow Paris Tokyo
Lo 53 39 50 41 75 65 48 38 55 51 59
20s 30s 40s
Temperatures indicate Tuesday’s high and overnight low to 8 p.m. Eastern Time. Hi Lo Prc Otlk Albany,N.Y. 58 35 Rain 85 56 PCldy Albuquerque Anchorage 46 35 PCldy Atlanta 78 49 Clr 61 35 Cldy Atlantic City Austin 86 54 Rain Baltimore 63 34 Cldy Birmingham 83 51 Clr Bismarck 78 53 PCldy Boise 79 51 PCldy Boston 60 44 Rain Buffalo 56 35 Rain Charleston,S.C. 75 49 Clr Charleston,W.Va. 76 35 PCldy 72 41 Clr Charlotte,N.C. Chicago 91 50 PCldy Cincinnati 81 40 Clr Cleveland 68 38 Cldy Columbia,S.C. 78 44 Clr Columbus,Ohio 76 40 PCldy Dallas-Ft Worth 87 60 Rain Dayton 79 45 PCldy 87 60 Cldy Denver Des Moines 94 61 PCldy Detroit 74 43 Cldy Greensboro,N.C. 70 40 Clr
Cincinnati 86° | 63°
90s 100s 110s
Portsmouth 84° | 61°
Low: 23 at Saranac Lake, N.Y.
Pollen Summary 0
Yesterday’s Extremes: High: 112 at Death Valley, Calif.
Hi Otlk 73 rn 60 rn 70 rn 51 rn 87 clr 85 rn 60 rn 51 rn 82 pc 60 rn 75 pc
Honolulu Houston Indianapolis Jackson,Miss. Jacksonville Kansas City Key West Las Vegas Little Rock Los Angeles Louisville Memphis Miami Beach Milwaukee Nashville New Orleans New York City Oklahoma City Omaha Orlando Philadelphia Phoenix Pittsburgh St Louis San Diego San Francisco Seattle Washington,D.C.
Hi Lo Prc Otlk 85 73 PCldy 84 57 Rain 82 51 PCldy 85 53 PCldy 79 47 Clr 91 63 PCldy 85 77 PCldy 101 80 Clr 89 60 PCldy 76 60 Clr 85 48 Clr 85 62 PCldy 83 75 Clr 76 45 Clr 86 47 Clr 82 59 PCldy 61 42 Rain 87 64 Cldy 101 59 PCldy 84 58 Clr 62 41 Cldy 103 78 Clr 62 31 Rain 93 59 Clr 71 64 Cldy 65 53 Clr 65 46 .02 Rain 67 42 Cldy
SOURCE: ASSOCIATED PRESS
REGIONAL ALMANAC Temperature High Yesterday .............................77 at 3:31 p.m. Low Yesterday............................45 at 12:41 a.m. Normal High .....................................................71 Normal Low ......................................................51 Record High ........................................89 in 1991 Record Low.........................................36 in 1996
(AP) — Today is Wednesday, May 15, the 135th day of 2013. There are 230 days left in the year. Today’s Highlight in History: On May 15, 1863, Edouard Manet’s painting “Le dejeuner sur l’herbe” (The Lunch on the Grass) went on display in Paris, scandalizing viewers with its depiction of a nude woman seated on the ground with two fully dressed men at a picnic in a wooded area. On this date: • In 1862, President Abraham Lincoln signed an act establishing the Department of Agriculture. Austrian author and playwright Arthur
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Schnitzler was born in Vienna. In 1911, the U.S. Supreme Court ruled that Standard Oil Co. was a monopoly in violation of the Sherman Antitrust Act, and ordered its breakup. • In 1942, President Franklin D. Roosevelt signed a measure creating the Women’s Army Auxiliary Corps, whose members came to be known as WACs. Wartime gasoline rationing went into effect in 17 Eastern states, limiting sales to three gallons a week for non-essential vehicles. • In 1963, astronaut L. Gordon Cooper blasted off aboard Faith 7 on the final mission of the Project
Mercury space program. Weight Watchers was incorporated in New York. • In 1972, Alabama Gov. George C. Wallace was shot and left paralyzed by Arthur H. Bremer while campaigning in Laurel, Md., for the Democratic presidential nomination. (Bremer served 35 years of a 53-year sentence for attempted murder.) • Today’s Birthdays: Former Secretary of State Madeleine Albright is 76. Baseball Hall-of-Famer George Brett is 60. Football Hall-of-Famer Emmitt Smith is 44. Singer-rapper Prince Be (PM Dawn) is 43. Actor David Krumholtz is 35.
Demolition begins on N.J. coaster wrecked by Sandy
a personal experience. a rewarding education.
Precipitation 24 hours ending at 5 p.m.............................trace Month to date ................................................1.09 Normal month to date ...................................2.10 Year to date .................................................12.40 Normal year to date ....................................14.48 Snowfall yesterday ........................................0.00
TODAY IN HISTORY
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Columbus 84° | 59°
Dayton 82° | 61°
SEASIDE HEIGHTS, N.J. (AP) — Riding the Jet Star roller coaster as a girl vacationing at the Jersey shore, Nicole Jones said there was always that one breath-catching moment when the passenger cars swerved toward the ocean, as if threatening to dump riders into the surf. When Superstorm Sandy hit last October, it was the roller coaster itself that plunged into the waves off the amusement pier where it had been anchored for decades. Work crews, making better progress on Tuesday than anticipated, began tearing down the remains of the roller coaster and placing them on a huge storage barge, which was expected to carry away the last remnants of the beloved ride within 48 hours. About half of it was gone by mid-afternoon. The image of the Jet Star, sitting in the ocean, was perhaps the most famous and enduring image of Superstorm Sandy. It appeared hundreds of times in media accounts and graced T-shirts, hoodies and car magnets, sold by the numerous charities raising money for storm victims. “It was always a thrill. It didn’t matter how many times you went on it,” said Jones, now 21, who grew up in northern New Jersey but recently moved to the shore, where she was a regular visitor during the summers from the time she was 5. “It was that scary moment when it went around the curve at the top, and you felt like maybe you were going to fall in the ocean. But then somehow you never did. “It’s heartbreaking to see it like this,” she added. The ride is privately owned by Casino Pier, one of two amusement piers in Seaside Heights that were devastated by the Oct. 29 storm. Funtown Pier, at the southern end of the board-
walk, was so badly damaged it cannot open this summer, but will be back in 2014. Casino Pier is being rebuilt and will include at least 18 rides this summer, including a new pendulum ride called The Superstorm, in defiance of Sandy. The coaster’s removal was delayed for months while the company wrangled with insurers and contractors over a rare engineering feat: Exactly how DO you snag a roller coaster out of the sea? In the end, they came up with a fairly simple solution. The company hired Weeks Marine, an experienced maritime contractor, to bring a barge bearing a giant crane with the same sort of grasping claw featured in miniature in so many Seaside Heights arcades, where contestants maneuver the device and try to capture a stuffed animal or sports jersey as a prize. Tuesday morning, shortly after Great Britain’s Price Harry had wrapped up a brief visit to the boardwalk as part of a U.S. tour, the crane roared to life and began grasping and wrenching loose twisted sections of metal track, dropping them onto the barge for later removal. Seaside Heights Mayor Bill Akers said the wind and weather had to be just right for the job and were expected to be over the next 48 to 72 hours. Work would progress around the clock until the last of the coaster is gone. The project also will remove three other rides that fell from the pier and into the ocean during the storm, but have been submerged and out of view since then, said Toby Wolf, a spokeswoman for the pier’s owners. The Stillwalk Manor, a haunted housetype ride; The Centrifuge, and the Log Flume all plunged off the pier and into the waves.
TROY DAILY NEWS • WWW.TROYDAILYNEWS.COM
Wednesday, May 15, 2013
CLASSIFIEDS Yard Sale PIQUA, 922 Madison Avenue (First Church of God), May 16, 17, 9-5 & 18, 9-Noon. Large garage sale! Something for everyone!!
O.J. Simpson looks at Chief Deputy Clark County District Attorney H. Leon Simon as he speaks during an evidentiary hearing for Simpson in Clark County District Court on Tuesday, in Las Vegas.
Co-counsel: O.J. Simpson was dependent on main attorney LAS VEGAS (AP) — O.J. Simpson ed Simpson, whether investigators became so dependent on his lawyer ever determined if Galanter helped during his Las Vegas armed robbery Simpson plan the hotel room contrial that the former football star frontation and was in Las Vegas the would have done anything Yale night before the heist. “He said he did not advise Mr. Galanter advised including passing up the chance to testify, his co-coun- Simpson to commit armed robbery,” Roger said. sel testified Tuesday. “And he said he wasn’t there?” “I could advise O.J. all day long, and he was very respectful of me,” Fumo asked. “Yes,” Roger replied. Gabriel Grasso told a court considerOthers have testified that ing Simpson’s bid for a retrial. “But if I advised him of something different Galanter was in Las Vegas and had from what Yale said, he would do dinner with Simpson the night before. what Yale said.” The other prosecutor, Chris It was Galanter’s decision not to Owens, also now retired, came under have Simpson testify, Grasso said. Under questioning from H. Leon tough questioning about a represenSimon, attorney for the state, Grasso tation he made to the court regarding acknowledged the trial judge, Jackie Galanter’s phone calls to Simpson Glass, specifically asked Simpson if before the heist. Owens conceded on the stand that he wanted to testify and he said no. “Mr. Galanter told him, ‘This is the he and a police detective who analyzed Simpson’s way it’s going to be,’” phone calls agreed to Grasso said. I could tell the judge they He said Simpson’s advise O.J. had found no record confidence in Galanter all day of calls between was born of the acquitSimpson and tal he gained for the forlong, and he was Galanter, when in mer Hall of Fame footvery respectful of fact there were calls. ball player in a road Fumo led him rage case in Florida five me. But if I through phone years after his 1995 advised him of records of 10 calls acquittal on murder something differbetween Galanter charges in the stabbing and Simpson in the deaths of his ex-wife ent from what days preceding and and her friend in Los Yale said, he on Sept. 13, 2007. Angeles. would do what Roger also testiGalanter is now the fied that investigafocus of Simpson’s Yale said. tors found calls motion claiming ineffec— between the two on tive assistance of counSept. 12, the day sel and conflicted interGabriel before the crime. ests. He has declined to Grasso Both prosecutors comment until he takes described an agreethe stand Friday. Simpson is due to testify ment with the Simpson defense that Wednesday midway through a five- was read to the jury saying there day evidentiary hearing on his effort were no calls. “So you stipulated to events that to get a new trial. Now 65, he’s serving nine to 33 years in prison for his weren’t true?” Fumo asked Owens. “It was in the form of a legal conconviction on armed robbery, kidnapping and other charges in a 2007 gun- struct,” Owens replied, indicating it point confrontation with two sports was legitimate because the calls memorabilia dealers at a Las Vegas weren’t made immediately before the hotel room confrontation. casino hotel. Owens also suggested that the Grasso ended two days of sometimes searing attacks on Galanter’s trial judge wanted it that way, promises and performance by soften- because she didn’t want to confuse ing his assessment of Galanter’s the jury with another issue. Owens and Roger were both asked skills. “”I feel he’s a capable attorney,” he about plea deals. Roger said he talked said. “Now that I know how things with Galanter once in his office turned out, this wasn’t his best case.” before a preliminary hearing and “Was Mr. Galanter trying to sell once during trial. The first time, “He said, ‘Unless O.J. down the river?” asked Simon. you’re prepared to stipulate to proba“No,” said Grasso. Simpson attorney Ozzie Fumo tion for my client, there’s nothing to asked retired Clark County District talk about,’” Roger said. “I said, Attorney David Roger, who prosecut- ‘You’re right, there’s nothing to talk
about.’” The second time, Roger testified, Galanter said that if prosecutors would offer a 24-month sentence, he’d talk with Simpson about it. Galanter returned, saying Simpson would take no more than 12 months, and Roger said he felt Simpson didn’t want a deal. “There were no further negotiations” he told Fumo. Galanter’s tactics also drew criticism Tuesday from the lawyer who represented Simpson in a Santa Monica, Calif., case that resulted in the celebrity defendant getting back some items involved in the Las Vegas caper. Attorney Ronald P. Slates testified by telephone from Los Angeles about gaining custody of Simpson’s neckties and footballs. “Did you know Yale Galanter?” Fumo asked. “Yes,” he said. “He would show up in court to take credit for what he didn’t do.” Simpson won a small victory earlier Tuesday when District Court Judge Linda Marie Bell granted a defense request to have one of Simpson’s hands unshackled to drink water and take notes. Simpson’s left hand was still cuffed to his chair. Simpson managed a smile and a waist-high wave with his shackled hand as he entered the courtroom and found friends and family members in the audience. Among them was Tom Scotto, whose wedding was the reason for Simpson’s ill- fated trip to Las Vegas. “He looks like a beaten man,” Scotto said outside court after seeing his old friend clad in a dingy blue prison uniform and orange prison issue slippers, chains clanking around his feet and waist. Simpson, who will be 70 before he is eligible for parole, has filed a writ of habeas corpus, his last chance under state law to prove that he was wrongly convicted and win a new trial. A federal court appeal is still possible. Nineteen separate reasons for reversal are being considered in the hearing, which was taking place absent the fanfare that surrounded Simpson’s “trial of the century” in Los Angeles and his 2008 trial in Las Vegas. Seats went unfilled in the courtroom gallery. After his acquittal on the LA murder charges, Simpson was found liable for damages in a civil wrongful death lawsuit and ordered to pay $33.5 million to the families of Nicole Brown Simpson and Ronald Goldman.
Panel approves U.S. ambassador to Libya
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ly car bomb exploded near a hospital in Benghazi and officials gave conflicting numbers on the death toll. “There is simply no substitute for having a confirmed U.S. ambassador on the ground, reaching outside the wire to the Libyan people as they shape a safer, more productive and inclusive future,” Menendez said. At her confirmation hearing earlier this month, Jones promised to work to ensure sufficient security at U.S. facilities, saying the ambassador was the principle security officer and vowing to simply pick up the phone and call
Senate, Jones would take over an ambassadorship that has been vacant for nearly eight months. The Obama administration’s response to the attacks has been the subject of a long-running and bitter dispute with congressional Republicans. The GOP has accused the administration of trying to cover up details of the assault and its aftermath. Senate Majority Leader Harry Reid, D-Nev., ratcheted up the political criticism on Tuesday, saying the GOP was hyperventilating about the Benghazi attack. “It’s about smear poli-
Republican budget cuts, including the $300 million from the Obama administration’s request of $2.6 billion for diplomatic and embassy security last year. “Again and again Republicans have blocked, opposed or reduced embassy security funding …. so again, where is the outrage on this. The real fact is Republicans are more concerned about giving President Obama a black eye and taking shots at Secretary (Hillary Rodham) Clinton than actually tracking down the people who performed these outrageous acts of terrorism.”
TROY 1052 Nutmeg Square South Friday and Saturday 9am-5pm Tools, furniture, household items and miscellaneous TROY 1250 Skylark Drive Thursday, Friday and Saturday 9am-4pm Children's clothes and toys, clothes dryer, furniture, speakers, rims, craft items, and many miscellaneous TROY 250 Wisteria Drive (behind Troy Ford) Thursday, Friday, and Saturday 9am-? Bag sale ladies clothes large and plus size, Clark women's shoes 9m, craft and Christmas items, Weber grill, Singer sewing machine, patio furniture, tools, Craftsman chipper TROY 746 Windsor Road Friday only 8am-12pm Lots of kids toys and clothes, and other miscellaneous items TROY 514 South Plum Street Thursday, Friday 8am-5pm, and Saturday 8am-noon Broyhill sectional, executive desk, leather chair, rod iron patio set, dresser, baby bed and items, picture frames, TOOLS new Dewalt, Maketa 18 volt tools, batteries, chargers, radios, impact drivers, sawzalls, circular saws, lights, Hoveround wheel chair, used tools, cross bows, Craftsman chain saw 18", Milwaukee worm drive circular saw. Rain or Shine.
TROY 527 Summit Avenue Thursday, Friday, and Saturday 8am-? No early birds. Downsizing sale furniture, small appliances, household goods, clothing, lots of miscellaneous treasures. Sorry no children's clothes or toys TROY 615 Mumford Drive Thursday, Friday, and Saturday 8am-5pm Moving sale, furniture, appliances, home decor, good stuff, everything must go Yard Sale TROY 659 Sedgwick Way Friday and Saturday 8am-6pm 4 family motor stand, trailer, baby items, printers, miscellaneous household, chair, bed frame, playpen and crib
LEGALS Lost & Found FOUND CAT, looks like a Persian, blue eyes, light brown long hair, declawed, blunt nose (937)216-6608 FOUND CAT, young adult female, tiger stripe, has flea collar, in Westbrook area (937)216-6405 FOUND KITTEN, white, male, has collar, on May 9th,(937)668-4603
LOST Australian Cattle Dog, male, 55-60 lbs., white body with blue and red merling, patch on left eye, friendly (937)554-0529 Miscellaneous
VENDOR/CRAFT SHOW, May WASHINGTON (AP) — filling the job amid Washington if she felt tics and nothing else,” Reid 18th, Sidney Inn and Conference Center, 400 Folkerth AvThe Senate Foreign increasing lawlessness in security was lax. told reporters. enue, 11am-6pm. 25+ Relations Committee on Libya. On Monday, a deadHe highlighted the v e n d o r s ! If confirmed by the full
Tuesday approved President Barack Obama’s nominee for U.S. ambassador to Libya, a post that has been vacant since insurgents attacked the diplomatic mission in Benghazi last September, killing Ambassador Chris Stevens and three other Americans. With little discussion, the panel on a voice vote approved Deborah Kay Jones, a career diplomat who has served in Kuwait, Argentina, Syria, Iraq and Turkey. Sen. Bob Menendez, DN.J., chairman of the committee, praised Jones and spoke of the imperative of
PLEASANT HILL, 104 E Monument Street, Thursday, 5/16 & Saturday, 5/18, 9-5. All proceeds will go to Grace Baptist Church (Ludlow Falls) for their food pantry. If you bring a nonperishable food item you'll get a $1 off your purchase.
Yard Sale CASSTOWN 1450 North State Route 201 (1 mile south of State Route 55) Thursday and Friday 9am-? Bengals and Reds merchandise, designer purses and clothes, girls clothes, cookware, household items, dolls, and lots of miscellaneous COVINGTON 10775 North State Route 48 Thursday, Friday, and Saturday 10am-4pm A l m o s t f r e e g a r a g e s a l e, candle maker going out of business, lots of glassware and home scent items ELIZABETH TOWNSHIP, 7195 Tipp Elizabeth Rd, May 16-18, 9-6. Motivated Sellers! Antiques, toddler boy's clothes, like new toys, bar items, household items, unique homemade Jeep, Little Tykes, old school desk.
TROY Annual Meadowview (off Monroe Concord behind Troy Ford) Saturday only 8am4pm 30+ homes, maps at 490 Wisteria Drive, look for balloons! Appliances, antiques, books, collectibles, clothes (children and adults), Christmas decorations and tree, dog cage, DVDs, doll house, eliptical, engine stand, games, golf clubs, guns, furniture, household items, jewelry, Little Tikes, mini fridge, patio furniture, Toro snow blower, Star Wars, table saw, tools, toys, table and chairs, TVs, Thirty-One, wheel chair, treadmill and more TROY Carriage Crossing neighborhood (Washington Road and 41 intersection) garage sale Saturday 9am-3pm Maytag dryer, piano, antiques, model trains, baby items, crafting items, weight sets, firefighting items, mowers, hospital bed, pop-up camper, TVs, and more
TROY Kensington Annual Garage Sales Thursday, Friday, and Saturday 8am-4pm Located off State Route 55 on the west side of Troy. Maps will be available at the State Route 55 entrance Kenton Way, the Nashville Road entrance Huntington Drive, the Swailes entrance Huntington Drive. This large subdivision will have 35-40+ sales on all three days with new ones opening on Friday and Saturday. Honda 4-wheeler, Silpada, Vera Bradley and Thirty-One purses, jewelry, computer equipment. This your subdivision will have several with baby furniture, strollers, car seats, kids Fold golf clubs, toys, children's movies, and children's clothing in all sizes, video game systems and video games, bicycles, pet items, household furniture, TV's entertainment centers, sports equipment, books, CDs, DVDs, VHS tapes,garden tools, hand tools, truck ramps, electric smoker, aluminum ladder, and more, too much to list TROY Stonebridge Neighborhood Garage Sales Saturday 8:30am-4pm On west side of Troy by Concord Elementary, enter off of McKaig Road or Washington Road
12 â€˘ Troy Daily News â€˘ Classifieds That Work â€˘ Wednesday, May 15, 2013
To Advertise In The Classifieds That Work Call 877-844-8385
that work .com JobSourceOhio.com
CERTIFIED MEDICAL ASSISTANT Busy OBGYN office seeking full time position. Certified Medical Assistant with 1 year experience preferred, preferably OBGYN experience. Please fax resume and references to: (937)339-7842 STNAs A leader in the healthcare industry, Genesis HealthCare is seeking STNAs to work 7a3p, 3p-11p, & 11p-7a at our Troy Center in Troy, OH. Must be a State Tested Nursing Assistant, certification required. We offer competitive compensation, good benefits, 401(k), growth opportunity and more. Join our compassionate and caring team today. Contact Janice Brown at (937)335-7161 email: Janice.firstname.lastname@example.org www.genesiscareers.jobs EOE Other WANTED:
CABINET MAKERS Some experience needed. Interested parties apply Monday-Friday between 3pm-5pm Robertson Cabinets Inc 1090 S. Main St. West Milton, OH 45383 Production/Operations Production Associates Part-Time Monday & Friday Program at KTH St. Paris, OH Â‡ Must commit to a minimum of 6 months on assignment. Â‡ Must be at least 18 years of age. Â‡ Must be able to work overtime as needed on all scheduled workdays (Mondays and Fridays) and all scheduled Saturdays. Â‡ Must pass a drug screen and background check Â‡ Must complete a paid orientation prior to starting. Â‡ 1st, 2nd & 3rd Shifts available with competitive pay and attendance bonus available Apply today at: www.adeccousa.com Or Call: 937-593-9400
BED BUG DETECTORS
PIQUA, 309 1/2 S. Wayne, Small 1 bedroom, stove refrigerator, $385, no pets, credit check required, (937)418-8912 PIQUA, 431 W ash, 1 bedroom, downstairs, stove, refrigerator, washer/ dryer hookup, $400, no pets, credit check required, (937)418-8912 TROY TOWNHOUSE, 2 Bedroom 1.5 bath. Bunkerhill $495 monthly, (937)216-5611 Houses For Rent
2007 HARLEY Davidson XL 1200 low, 10,129 miles, black cherry color, asking $7900. Too high? Make offer, (937)710-2331. 2007 HONDA Rebel, red in color, 2500 miles, like new, saddle bags and helmet, $2150. Call (937)418-3727.
Opportunity Knocks... 40037222
2 BEDROOM House, new flooring & windows, fresh paint, 612 Robinson, Nicklin Schools, phone (419)394-8509
PIQUA AREA, Candlewood, New Haven. 3 bedroom, $750 + deposit. Call (937)778-9303 days, (937)604-5417 evenings.
JUKEBOXES, slightly used, newer ones just have CDs, some have CDs and 45s in them, some have just 45s (937)606-0248
KITTENS, Free to good homes, Multiple colors to choose from, Litter box trained, call (937)418-4703
40065658 REPAIR APPLIANCE JobSourceOhio.com
â€˘Refrigerators â€˘Stoves â€˘Washers & Dryers â€˘Dishwashers â€˘ Repair & Install Air Conditioning
LAB, Chocolate lab, 3 years old, great with kids, Free to good home, (937)778-1095 PAPPION/ CHIHUAHUA, Female, Very loving, Free to good home, (937)214-3340 PERSIAN/HIMALAYAN KITTENS, CFA registered brand new litter deposit required. Serious calls only (937)2164515
Garden & Produce HORSE MANURE, free for hauling. Call (937)554-6841
2003 DODGE RAM 1500 6Cyl, 2wd, automatic, power steering, air, cruise, 71,600 miles, excellent condition, asking $6500. (937)726-7109 (937)492-5785 Air Conditioners CENTRAL AIR UNIT, installed but never used, $500. 30lb can of freon, almost full, $100. Call (937)368-2290.
Commercial New Construction Bonded & Insured
Tammy Welty (937)857-4222
Autos For Sale
M&S 40037636 Contracting
Call 937-236-5392 INERRANT CONTRACTORS: Why over pay general contractors to renovate your home? Self performing our own work allows for the best prices on skilled labor. Kitchens, baths, decks, roofs, doors, windows, siding, floors, drywall, paint. 5 year to Lifetime warranty in every contract! Licensed and insured. InerrantContractors@gmail.com, (937)573-7357.
1996 Chevy Blazer, 4WD, V6 vortic, power windows, CD player, looks and runs great, $1500 OBO (937)765-7250
Roofing Windows Kitchens Sunrooms
â€˘ â€˘ â€˘ â€˘
Spouting Metal Roofing Siding Doors
â€˘ â€˘ â€˘ â€˘
Baths Awnings Concrete Additions
CALL TODAY FOR FREE ESTIMATE
2005 FORD 500, good condition, well maintenanced, AM/FM/CD, AC, power everything, newer tires, $6000, (937)710-3907.
Call today for FREE estimate Fully Insured Repairs â€˘ Cleaning â€˘ Gutter Guard
Hauling & Trucking
Amy E. Walker, D.V.M. 937-418-5992
Gravel Hauled, Laid & Leveled Driveways & Parking Lots
Mobile Veterinary Service Treating Dogs, Cats & Exotics Remodeling & Repairs Roofing & Siding
875-0153 698-6135 MINIMUM CHARGES APPLY
GRAVEL & STONE 40043994 Fill Dirt Dirt Fill
Excavating Driveways â€˘â€˘ Excavating Driveways Demolition Demolition 2376886
Roofing & Siding
Gutters â€˘ Doors â€˘ Remodel
â€˘ â€˘ â€˘ â€˘
Construction & Building
1993 GEO Prizm, automatic, 4 door, 35mpg, $1995, gas saver, (419)753-2685
1002 N. Main St. Sidney, Ohio 45365
Gutter & Service 40038561
Roofing â€˘ Siding â€˘ Windows
Remodeling & Repairs
1985 LINCOLN Continental, Sea foam green, carriage top, 56k, beautiful car inside and out, 1 owner, $7500, call (937)362-2261
PAVING, REPAIR & SEALCOATING DRIVEWAYS PARKING LOTS
Cleaning Service 40037557 Residential
Since 1977 FREE ESTIMATES on Roofing, Siding, Gutters, Windows, Patio Covers, Doors Insured & Bonded
TRENCHER, Case model 360 trencher with backhoe and blade. Only 2900 hours, good original condition. 1994 model, Wisconsin engine. Parts book and owners manual included. (937)489-1725
RVs / Campers
1968 FORD Ranger, new transmission, tires & more! Runs good, $3000 OBO. Call (937)538-0457.
Gutter Repair & Cleaning
Cleaning & Maintenance
Trucks / SUVs / Vans
COOPERâ€™S BLACKTOP 40044472
Shredded Topsoil Topsoil Shredded
Building & Remodeling
2008 WILDFIRE SCOOTER MODEL WFH
Paving & Excavating
2005 Cardinal, 5th wheel with 2 slides, excellent condition, well taken care of, asking $14,500 (937)698-6289
COOPERâ€™S GRAVEL 40037668
250cc, 178 miles, showroom condition, 2 helmets and cover, $1450.
Want To Buy
PIQUA, Lovely, 4-5 bedroom, in country, $1500 monthly, no pets, credit check required, (937)418-8912 KITTENS, 7 black furballs! Free to good homes, 5-6 weeks old. Ready to go! Text or call (937)214-1455
MOREL MUSHROOMS, Pre order, $35 a pound, fresh midwest yellow and grays (937)524-9698 leave message if no answer PAYING CASH for Vintage Toys, GI Joes, Star Wars, Heman, Transformers, Pre-1980s Comics, and much more. Please call 937-606-0405
2 Bedroom Trailer in country, $375, call, (937)417-7111 or (937)448-2974 IN PIQUA, 1 Bedroom, 240 1/2 East Main, W/D hookup, $325 Monthly, (937)498-9842 after 2pm
DOLLS, 4 original 1985 Cabbage Patch Dolls, still in box! A box of Story Book dolls and an old fashioned doll carriage. Call for details (937)773-9617.
Motorcycles 2007 HARLEY Davidson Ultra Classic, black pearl, 22,400 miles, CB/CD/MP3, intercom, spoiler with LED lights, heatshield, highway pegs, $14,500, (937)773-8428.
2 8 Y e a rs E x p e ri e nc e Fr ee Est i mates
As low as
TROY, 2 Bedroom Townhomes 1.5 bath, 1 car garage, $725
BOOKS, Boys and Girls books, Dave Dawson, Tom Swift Jr., Dana Girls, Vicki Barr, Connie Blair, Rick Brant, and others, English mystery Series, Blue Mask (AKA the Baron) by Anthony Norton (AKA John Creasy) Hardcovers 1930's1950's, Paper Backs 1960's, (937)492-0606
â€˘ Gardens Tilled â€˘ Mulching
â€˘ Devices installed in all rooms â€˘ Easy Early find if Bed Bugs enter
Boat Parts /Supplies BOAT, 17' Bayliner, seats 6, AM/FM radio, 90HP Mercury outboard motor, trailer, $3000 OBO, (937)570-1489
â€˘ Lawn care 40053412 â€˘ Landscaping
from BED BUGS
3 BEDROOM, 1.5 bath townhouse, 1815 Parkway, shed, washer/ dryer hookup, $525, (937)773-6442, (937)2146225.
â€œPeace of Mindâ€?
40053415 knowing your Free
Building & Remodeling
FREE ES AT T S E IM
in Shelby County by Sidney Daily News Readers
937-492-5150 937-492-5150 LEGALS $'9(57,6(0(17 )25 %,'6 &LW\ RI 3LTXD 6LGHZDON $'$ &RPSOLDQFH 3URJUDP
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40037613 #Repairs Large and Small #Room Additions #Basements #Kitchens/Baths #Siding #Windows #Doors #Garages #Barns 2007 FORD FOCUS SE Sport package, 2 door hatchback, auto, AC, power, silver, excellent condition, 50,000 miles, $8800
Ask about our Friends & Neighbors discounts (937) 339-1902 or (937) 238-HOME Free Estimates â€˘ Fully Insured â€˘ 17 Years of Home Excellence
For Sale By Owner
FOR SALE BY OWNER
Equal Opportunity Employer
2008 ACURA TSX
COMMERCIAL STORE front office for rent, 1500sf, storage area also available. Call (937)974-6333
73K Miles, Fully loaded, automatic, with navigation, blue exterior, black leather interior, asking $16800 obo,
For Sale By Owner
call (937)473-2596 evenings
OPEN HOUSE Sun 5/12 1-4 and Sat 5/18 1-4 1913 Carlyle Dr, Piqua Immaculate, â€˜bigâ€™ ranch: formal LR, DR, eat-in kitchen with new ceramic tile floors, 7.5â€™ â€˜lunch barâ€™ and a spacious family room with a gas burning fireplace. 3 generously sized bedrooms, newer HVAC system, roof & hot water heater, fresh paint & newer carpet throughout. Finished 2-car garage with attic. This is a special home! Wonderful neighborhood! Must see! $165,000 40046177
RETAIL SALES CLERK/ PROCESSOR Piqua, OH: Duties include selecting and pricing donated items to be sold in retail store. Process donations, hang clothing, operate register, and load/unload trailers. Experience in retail and operating a cash register is helpful. High School Diploma or GED preferred. Piqua@gesmv.org or Troy@gesmv.org.
1, 2 & 3 Bedroom, Houses & Apts. SEIPEL PROPERTIES Piqua Area Only Metro Approved (937)773-9941 9am-5pm Monday-Friday
BEDROOM SET, 5 piece Danish Modern, dresser, mirror, chest, brass headboard plus bed frame, excellent condition, $225. (937)498-9822
PO Box 716 St. Marys, OH 45885 Attn: Plant Manager
Please send resumes with salary requirements to:
Miscellaneous 10'x10' Patio Gazebo has new cover still in box, $100 (937)552-7786
Murotech Ohio Corporation has an opening for a Quality Control Manager. Responsibilities for this position include overseeing the day to day activities of the Quality Department to ensure that parts produced are within customer requirements. This position will work closely with customers and will coordinate activities within the department. Qualifications include 3-5 years of supervisory experience within a quality department, strong written and verbal communication skills, proficiency with the Microsoft Office Suite, ability to lead others, ability to operate and use gauging tools and equipment, and must be able to read blueprints and product drawings. Benefits for full time employees include: Medical Insurance covered at 100%, Dental Insurance, Life Insurance, 401k, Paid Holidays, Paid Vacation, and more.
Boats & Marinas 2003 FOUR Winns 180 Freedom, 18' bowrider, 4.3 Volvo Penta (190HP), swim platform with ladder, snap-in carpet, built-in cooler, radio, deluxe interior, no rips or tears, 2 covers, trailer with surge brakes & spare tire, $12,000, (937)6933531
Quality Control Manager
Help Wanted General
■ Sports Editor Josh Brown (937) 440-5251, (937) 440-5232 email@example.com
TROY DAILY NEWS • WWW.TROYDAILYNEWS.COM
• GOLF: The Troy Junior Strawberry Festival Golf Tournament is Sunday at Miami Shores Golf Course. The deadline to sign up is Thursday. • GOLF: All girls currently in grades 8-11 who plan to participate in the Troy High School girls golf program next school year and their parents should plan to attend a very important meeting at 6:30 p.m. May 21 in the Troy High School Commons Area, which is located next to the gymnasium. For more information, contact coach Tom Mercer at 308-2591. • GOLF: Troy Post 43 American Legion baseball is hosting a golf scramble Sunday at Cliffside Golf Course. Check-in is at noon with a 1 p.m. shotgun start. The cost is $65 per person, with teams of four. Registration is limited to the first 30 teams. For more information, call Frosty Brown at (937) 339-4383 or 474-9093. • GOLF: Miami Shores Golf Course will host a two-man best ball event at 9 a.m. May 25. The cost is $50 per team, and the deadline to register is May 22. For more information, call Miami Shores at 335-4457. • BASKETBALL: The Troy Boys Basketball Camp will run from June 4-7 at the Trojan Activities Center. Times will be 9 a.m.-noon for grades 1-4 and 1-4 p.m. for grades 5-8. The cost is $55, with checks payable to Troy Basketball Parents Association. Camp forms are available at all Troy City Schools, or you can sign up on the first day of camp. For more information, contact coach Tim Miller at 332-6710 or 339-6576. • BASKETBALL: Troy High School girls basketball will be hosting a two-day girls basketball camp on June 3-4 for girls entering grades 1-8 at Troy High School’s new gymnasium. The camp will be held from 9 a.m.-2:30 p.m., and lunch will be provided. The cost of the camp is $55, and arrangements can be made. Girls from anywhere are welcome. If interested email coach Nathan Kopp at firstname.lastname@example.org or call him at (937) 469-2531.
Together again BY JOSH BROWN Sports Editor email@example.com After splitting up last postseason and playing singles during the regular season this year, Kenton Dickison and Jack Blevins have teamed up again. The other doubles teams at the Division II sectional tournament found out what that means. The Milton-Union doubles
TROY team — seeded No. 2 for the tournament — overpowered its way through the first two rounds and into Saturday’s semifinals, joining returning state qualifier Matt Brumbaugh by automatically qualifying for next week’s district tournament Tuesday at Troy High School. Dickison and Blevins, both
STAFF PHOTO/ANTHONY WEBER
Milton-Union’s Matt Brumbaugh hits a forehand Tuesday during a ■ See TENNIS on 16 Division II sectional tournament match at Troy Community Park.
Red Devils walk past Rams, 17-1 Staff Reports TIPP CITY — Top-seeded Tippecanoe walked — quite literally — past No. 12 Trotwood in the Division II sectional tournament, drawing 17 free passes either via walk or hit-batters in a 17-1 opening-round victory Tuesday at home. The Red Devils (24-4) posted 17 runs on only four hits, but they made them count. Zack Blair had a bases-loaded double
CIVITAS MEDIA PHOTOS/MIKE ULLERY
SPORTS CALENDAR TODAY Baseball Division III Sectional Northwestern at Miami East (5 p.m.) Division IV Sectional Troy Christian at Arcanum (5 p.m.) Bradford vs. Tri-County North (5 p.m.) Lehman vs. Botkins (5 p.m.) Bethel at Riverside (5 p.m.) Covington at Russia (5 p.m.) Softball Division I Sectional Lakota East at Piqua (5 p.m.) Division III Sectional Milton-Union at Miami East (5 p.m.) Tennis Division I Sectional at Troy Troy, Tippecanoe, Piqua (9 a.m.) Track Troy, Piqua at GWOC (at Northmont) (1:30 p.m.)
A special win
WHAT’S INSIDE Local Sports....................14, 16 Television Schedule..............15 Scoreboard ............................15 NBA......................................16
May 15, 2013
3 Bulldogs advance to semis
Members of the Troy Trojans celebrate at home plate Tuesday after Dylan Cascaden (center) hit a solo home run Tuesday against Piqua in a Division I sectional tournament game at Hardman Field.
THURSDAY Baseball Division I Sectional Troy vs. Sidney (5 p.m.) Division II Sectional Urbana at Tippecanoe (5 p.m.) Softball Division II Sectional Northwestern at Tippecanoe (5 p.m.) Division IV Sectional Botkins at Covington (5 p.m.) Lehman vs. Russia (at Fairlawn) (5 p.m.) Bradford at Fort Loramie (5 p.m.) Catholic Central at Newton (5 p.m.) Bethel at Tri-Village (5 p.m.) Track Milton-Union at SWBL (at Preble Shawnee) (4:15 p.m.) Miami East, Bethel, Newton, Covington, Bradford at CCC (at TBA) (4:30 p.m.)
McGraw’s single in 11th propels Troy past Piqua BY COLIN FOSTER Associate Sports Editor firstname.lastname@example.org
■ See BASEBALL on 18
■ Track and Field
Tipp 4x800 sets CBC record
With runners at first and second with one out in the bottom of the 11th inning, Troy’s Kevin McGraw, who was 0 for 3 at the time, came to the plate. “I was just trying to get a single,” said McGraw about how he approached his final at-bat. “I wasn’t trying to do anything special. I was just trying to get that run in.” What McGraw did, however, turned out to be pretty special.
Staff Reports Tippecanoe got off to a roaring start at the Central Buckeye Conference meet Tuesday in Bellefontaine. Rick Andrews, Grant Koch, Sam Wharton and Mitchell Poynter coasted to victory in the 4x800 relay (8:00.45) — beating the previous CBC record (8:06.1) by six seconds. And that’s not even their best time of the year.
PIQUA McGraw hit an RBI single to score Ian Nadolny to lift the Trojans to a 5-4 victory over rival Piqua in the opening round of Division I sectional play Tuesday night at Hardman Field. Troy moves on to face Greater Western Ohio Conference North foe Sidney, a 9-3 winner over Beavercreek, at 5 p.m. Thursday. “I think the lesson learned for our guys is, you know, there’s always going to be moments where you can step up, and if you don’t do it once, (that chance) is going to come up again,” Troy coach Ty Welker said. “I think I pinch-hit for him in the sixth inning. He’s been struggling, so I pinch-hit for
and drove in four runs on the day, Austin Hadden had a double and two RBIs and Carter Langdon had a two-run single. Reid Ferrell struck out six in four innings of work to improve to 5-0 on the year, and Steven Calhoun struck out two in an inning of work. “Steven hasn’t thrown for a while and we got him in for an inning, so that’s a good thing,” Tippecanoe coach Bruce Cahill said. “Reid threw really well, and we had no errors. Those are all
Troy first baseman Kevin McGraw catches a pop fly Tuesday at
■ See TROY-PIQUA on 16 Hardman field against Piqua.
Currently, the Tipp 4x800 team has the fastest time of any division in the state (7:57.05). Also for the Tipp boys, Max McDonald finished runner-up in the pole vault (12-6). Allison Sinning, Claudia Barhorst, Emily Wolfe and Erica Comer combined to win the 4x800 relay (10:02.63), winning by a 15-second margin. Brianna Heilman placed eighth in the high jump (4-8) and Lacey Loges took seventh in the shot (296.50). The CBC meet resumes Friday in Bellefontaine.
Trojans fall to Fairborn in first round Reds top Marlins, win 4th straight Homer Bailey pitched a six-hitter to earn his first victory since April 5, and the Cincinnati Reds extended their winning streak to four games by beating the Miami Marlins 6-2 Tuesday night. See Page 14.
FAIRBORN — Troy capitalized on enough of its many chances to hold a one-run lead with two innings to play. The Trojans needed to cash in a few more, though. Fairborn (10-17) tied Monday’s game up in the bottom of the sixth and plated the gamewinner in the seventh to oust the Trojans from the Division I sec-
tional first-round tournament, 54. Troy drew nine walks in the game and had seven hits. “It’s the same story as the rest of the season: seven hits, nine walks, that’s 16 baserunners. We just couldn’t cash them in,” Troy coach Megan Campbell said. “Multiple times we had the bases loaded and couldn’t get the runs
in. We had way more on base than them, and in my opinion I thought we played the better game. We just didn’t cash in enough of our chances.” Alex Wilt drew three walks herself, Megan Schreiber doubled, Maggie McClurg was 2 for 3 and Amber Smith was 1 for 2 for the Trojans, who finished Campbell’s first season at 11-15. “We’re going to miss our seniors a lot,” Campbell said. “It was
a very tearful night. A lot of the way we gelled as a team, how we picked each other up, that came through their leadership. We’ll have some holes to fill not only on the field, but in the dugout.” But the experience was still good, and not just for the younger Trojans. “After this first year, we have a much clearer picture of what
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Reds beat Marlins Troy-Piqua for 4th straight win ■ CONTINUED FROM 13 him, and he had to re-enter defensively. Then he got another chance. “He could have held his head and thought about how I pinch-hit for him, but he didn’t. He stepped up when it mattered. He did a nice job — everybody did. Our pitchers, (Ben) Langdon and (Zach) Kendall, kept us in the game, our defense made some nice plays when they needed to make plays. We would have liked it have done it in seven, but I tell you what, that was pretty exciting for those boys. We haven’t won a playoff game for at least four years, so to win a game like that against a quality opponent is nice. I have the utmost respect for coach (Jared) Adkins and their team. They competed, and it was a battle. We preach that, that’s what we have prepared for all year — for that type of game.” Troy’s Dylan Cascaden broke a scoreless tie in the bottom of the third with a solo shot off of Piqua pitcher Colin Lavy. Then in the home fourth, Alex Magoteaux singled to start the inning. He was bunted to second by Greg Johnson, then Nadolny smacked a double into the gap to make it 2-0. Nadolny advanced to third on the throw home, then made a heady play on the basepaths to score on a shallow fly ball to first base. Langdon had consecutive one-two-three innings to start the game before encountering trouble in the third and fourth innings.
Bailey hurls six-hitter to get first victory since April 5 (2-5), who gave up six runs in five innings. He hit a batter with a pitch and walked two both with the bases loaded. Joey Votto drove in a run and had three hits to hike his average to .322. Ryan Hanigan added two hits to raise his average to .149. Miami batted rookies Derek Dietrich and Marcell Ozuna third and fourth. The strategy failed to jump-start an offense ranked last in the majors in runs, batting average and homers. The Marlins have totaled three runs in Nolasco’s past three starts. Cincinnati broke the game open by scoring five runs in the second inning, all with two outs. Nolasco hit Shin-Soo Choo with a pitch and, after the Reds loaded the bases, walked Votto and Phillips to force in runs. Nolasco then grooved a 3-1 pitch to Paul, who hit a three-run double that put Cincinnati ahead 6-1. Phillips singled home a run in the first after Zack Cozart doubled and went to third on a single by Votto. Miami also scored in the first when Juan Pierre led off with a double and came home on a single by Dietrich.
MIAMI (AP) — Homer Bailey pitched a six-hitter to earn his first victory since April 5, and the Cincinnati Reds extended their winning streak to four games by beating the Miami Marlins 6-2 Tuesday night. Xavier Paul hit a three-run double for the Reds, who took advantage of consecutive basesloaded walks by Ricky Nolasco. Brandon Phillips, who began the night tied for the NL lead in RBIs, drove in two runs. Bailey (2-3), who threw a career-high 125 pitches, tied his major league best with 10 strikeouts and walked none in his fourth complete game. He retired the final eight batters, and his last pitch was a 97 mph fastball. The right-hander, who has had spotty run support this season, lowered his ERA at night to 1.80. His ERA in three daytime starts is 7.16. The Reds climbed a season-best seven games above .500 as they began a nine-game trip. The Marlins, who have the NL’s worst record, lost their third game in a row and fell to 5-12 at home. A brief, uncharacteristic bout of wildness proved costly for Nolasco
CIVITAS MEDIA PHOTO/MIKE ULLERY
Troy’s Nick Sanders fields a ball during a game against Piqua Tuesday at Hardman Field. Piqua had runners on first outing by recording two and second in the third with strikeouts against the final two outs, but Langdon three batters he faced to end struck out Justice Young to the inning. end the threat. The Indians And it looked like the again had runners on first Troy offense would be able and second in the fourth, to get Langdon the win in before Langdon forced a the bottom of the sixth as ground out to get out Nick Sanders launched a unscathed. triple to begin the inning. The top of the sixth, how- Magoteaux was walked to ever, was a different story put runners at the corners for the Troy starter. with no outs when Johnson Young was hit to start came to the plate. Johnson the inning, then B.J. Marsh hit a pop fly to Piqua right and Bryan Mace had back- fielder Zach Nipher, who to-back singles to load the beamed it home to get bases. Langdon struck out Sanders by an inch at the the next hitter, but Austin plate, much to the chagrin of Reedy followed with a one- Welker and the Troy run single and Michael dugout. Still, the Trojans Anderson’s base hit plated managed to plate the gotwo runs to tie the score at ahead run on an RBI single 3-3. Langdon finished off his by Trenton Wood.
To their credit, the Indians were able to rally against new Troy pitcher Zach Kendall in the top of the seventh, as Buddy Nix’s fly ball was deep enough to score Marsh and tie the score at 4-4. Kendall settled down after the seventh. He continued to grind and worked his way out of jams in the eighth and ninth innings. Piqua’s leadoff hitter (Young) reached in the ninth and moved to second on a sacrifice bunt. The Trojans got out of the jam, though, thanks to an untimely error on the base paths by the Indians. With one out, Mace hit a lazy fly ball to right and Young tagged to third. The umpires ruled that Young left early, and the Trojans got out of the inning. Reedy entered to pitch for Piqua in the bottom of the seventh and proceeded to shut down the Troy offense for three innings, until he encountered problems in the 10th. Ace Cam Gordon took over with two runners on in the tenth and was able to get the Indians out of the inning. Gordon, who had a 6-1 record coming into Tuesday, wasn’t able to work his way out of trouble in the 11th, though. McGraw made sure of that. Piq ..000 003 100 00 — 4 7 1 Troy001 201 000 01 — 5 8 2 Lavy, Baumeister (4), Reedy (7), Gordon (10) and Nix. Langdon, Kendall (7) and Nadolny. WP — Kendall. LP — Gordon. 2B — Nadolny (T). 3B — Sanders (T). HR — Cascaden (T). Records: Piqua 12-15. Troy 16-11.
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BASEBALL Baseball Expanded Standings All Times EDT AMERICAN LEAGUE East Division W L Pct GB WCGB New York 25 14 .641 — — Baltimore 23 16 .590 2 — 22 17 .564 3 — Boston 20 18 .526 4½ 1½ Tampa Bay 16 24 .400 9½ 6½ Toronto Central Division L Pct GB WCGB W Detroit 22 15 .595 — — Cleveland 21 17 .553 1½ ½ 19 16 .543 2 1 Kansas City 18 18 .500 3½ 2½ Minnesota 16 21 .432 6 5 Chicago West Division L Pct GB WCGB W Texas 24 14 .632 — — Oakland 20 20 .500 5 2½ Seattle 18 21 .462 6½ 4 14 24 .368 10 7½ Los Angeles 10 30 .250 15 12½ Houston NATIONAL LEAGUE East Division W L Pct GB WCGB Atlanta 22 16 .579 — — Washington 21 17 .553 1 — 19 21 .475 4 3 Philadelphia 14 22 .389 7 6 New York 11 28 .282 11½ 10½ Miami Central Division W L Pct GB WCGB St. Louis 25 13 .658 — — Cincinnati 23 16 .590 2½ — Pittsburgh 21 17 .553 4 — 16 20 .444 8 4 Milwaukee 16 23 .410 9½ 5½ Chicago West Division L Pct GB WCGB W San Francisco 23 16 .590 — — Arizona 21 18 .538 2 ½ Colorado 21 18 .538 2 ½ 17 21 .447 5½ 4 San Diego 15 22 .405 7 5½ Los Angeles AMERICAN LEAGUE Monday's Games Cleveland 1, N.Y.Yankees 0, 1st game N.Y.Yankees 7, Cleveland 0, 2nd game Detroit 7, Houston 2 Minnesota 10, Chicago White Sox 3 Kansas City 11, L.A. Angels 4 Oakland 5, Texas 1 Tuesday's Games Philadelphia 6, Cleveland 2 San Diego 3, Baltimore 2 N.Y.Yankees 4, Seattle 3 Toronto 10, San Francisco 6 Detroit 6, Houston 2 Tampa Bay 5, Boston 3 Chicago White Sox 4, Minnesota 2 Kansas City at L.A. Angels, 10:05 p.m. Texas at Oakland, 10:05 p.m. Wednesday's Games San Diego (Marquis 4-2) at Baltimore (F.Garcia 0-1), 12:35 p.m. Cleveland (Kluber 2-2) at Philadelphia (Hamels 1-5), 1:05 p.m. Houston (Keuchel 0-1) at Detroit (Scherzer 5-0), 1:08 p.m. Chicago White Sox (Axelrod 0-3) at Minnesota (Pelfrey 3-3), 1:10 p.m. Texas (Ogando 3-2) at Oakland (Straily 1-1), 3:35 p.m. Seattle (Iwakuma 4-1) at N.Y. Yankees (P.Hughes 2-2), 7:05 p.m. San Francisco (Vogelsong 1-3) at Toronto (R.Ortiz 0-1), 7:07 p.m. Boston (Lester 5-0) at Tampa Bay (Price 1-3), 7:10 p.m. Kansas City (W.Davis 2-3) at L.A. Angels (Enright 0-1), 10:05 p.m. Thursday's Games Seattle at N.Y.Yankees, 7:05 p.m. Boston at Tampa Bay, 7:10 p.m. Detroit at Texas, 8:05 p.m. Chicago White Sox at L.A. Angels, 10:05 p.m. NATIONAL LEAGUE Monday's Games Milwaukee 5, Pittsburgh 1 St. Louis 6, N.Y. Mets 3 Chicago Cubs 9, Colorado 1 Atlanta 10, Arizona 1 Washington 6, L.A. Dodgers 2 Tuesday's Games Philadelphia 6, Cleveland 2 San Diego 3, Baltimore 2 Milwaukee at Pittsburgh, 7:05 p.m. Toronto 10, San Francisco 6 Cincinnati 6, Miami 2 Colorado 9, Chicago Cubs 4 St. Louis 10, N.Y. Mets 4 Atlanta at Arizona, 9:40 p.m. Washington at L.A.Dodgers, 10:10 p.m. Wednesday's Games San Diego (Marquis 4-2) at Baltimore (F.Garcia 0-1), 12:35 p.m. Cleveland (Kluber 2-2) at Philadelphia (Hamels 1-5), 1:05 p.m. Atlanta (Hudson 4-2) at Arizona (Kennedy 1-3), 3:40 p.m. Milwaukee (Gallardo 3-2) at Pittsburgh (W.Rodriguez 3-2), 7:05 p.m. San Francisco (Vogelsong 1-3) at Toronto (R.Ortiz 0-1), 7:07 p.m. Cincinnati (Leake 2-2) at Miami (Sanabia 2-5), 7:10 p.m. Colorado (Garland 3-3) at Chicago Cubs (Samardzija 1-5), 8:05 p.m. N.Y. Mets (Marcum 0-3) at St. Louis (S.Miller 5-2), 8:15 p.m. Washington (Detwiler 2-3) at L.A. Dodgers (Magill 0-0), 10:10 p.m. Thursday's Games N.Y. Mets at St. Louis, 1:45 p.m. Milwaukee at Pittsburgh, 7:05 p.m. Cincinnati at Miami, 7:10 p.m. San Francisco at Colorado, 8:40 p.m. Washington at San Diego, 10:10 p.m. Reds 6, Marlins 2 Cincinnati ab r h bi Choo cf 2 1 0 0 Cozart ss 5 2 2 0 Votto 1b 4 1 3 1 Phillips 2b 4 1 2 2 Paul lf 50 13 DRonsn lf 0 0 0 0 Frazier 3b 4 0 0 0 Lutz rf 40 00 Hanign c 3 1 2 0 HBaily p 2 0 0 0
ab r h bi Pierre lf 4 1 1 0 Polanc 3b 3 0 0 0 Dietrch 2b 4 0 2 1 Ozuna rf 4 0 0 0 Ruggin cf 4 0 0 0 Dobbs 1b 4 0 0 0 Hchvrr ss 3 1 2 0 Brantly c 2 0 1 1 Nolasco p 1 0 0 0 Diaz ph 1 0 0 0 LeBlnc p 0 0 0 0 Coghln ph 1 0 0 0 Rauch p 0 0 0 0 ARams p 0 0 0 0 Totals 33 610 6 Totals 31 2 6 2 Cincinnati....................150 000 000—6 Miami...........................100 000 100—2 DP_Cincinnati 1, Miami 1. LOB_Cincinnati 8, Miami 4. 2B_Cozart (5), Paul (4), Pierre (5). 3B_Hechavarria (4). SB_Ozuna (1). CS_Phillips (2). S_H.Bailey 2. SF_Brantly. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .IP H R ER BB SO Cincinnati H.Bailey W,2-3 . . . . . .9 6 2 2 0 10 Miami Nolasco L,2-5 . . . . . .5 7 6 6 2 5 LeBlanc . . . . . . . . . . .2 1 0 0 2 2 Rauch . . . . . . . . . . . . .1 1 0 0 1 0 A.Ramos . . . . . . . . . .1 1 0 0 0 0 HBP_by H.Bailey (Polanco), by Nolasco (Choo). Umpires_Home, CB Bucknor; First, Todd Tichenor; Second, Dale Scott; Third, Bill Miller. T_2:54. A_14,694 (37,442).
L10 7-3 6-4 2-8 7-3 6-4
Str Home Away W-2 13-7 12-7 L-1 9-7 14-9 L-3 13-10 9-7 W-6 14-6 6-12 W-3 8-12 8-12
L10 6-4 7-3 4-6 6-4 4-6
Str Home Away W-2 13-6 9-9 L-2 11-8 10-9 W-1 10-8 9-8 L-1 9-9 9-9 W-1 8-9 8-12
L10 7-3 3-7 6-4 4-6 2-8
Str Home Away L-1 11-4 13-10 W-1 10-8 10-12 L-1 11-9 7-12 L-2 7-10 7-14 L-6 6-16 4-14
L10 5-5 7-3 5-5 3-7 3-7
Str Home Away W-1 9-5 13-11 W-1 12-9 9-8 W-3 9-10 10-11 L-5 9-12 5-10 L-3 5-12 6-16
L10 8-2 8-2 5-5 2-8 5-5
Str Home Away W-2 11-6 14-7 W-4 16-6 7-10 L-1 10-8 11-9 W-1 10-11 6-9 L-1 8-12 8-11
L10 6-4 6-4 4-6 6-4 2-8
Str Home Away L-1 15-7 8-9 L-3 10-11 11-7 W-1 11-7 10-11 W-1 10-8 7-13 L-1 9-13 6-9
Phillies 6, Indians 2 Philadelphia Cleveland r h bi ab r h bi ab Bourn cf 5 0 1 0 Rollins ss 4 0 1 0 Kipnis 2b 3 0 0 0 Frndsn 2b 1 1 1 1 ACarer ss 4 0 1 0 Galvis 2b 1 0 1 1 Swisher 1b3 1 2 0 MYong 3b 3 0 0 0 CSantn c 2 1 1 0 Howard 1b3 0 1 0 MrRynl 3b 3 0 0 0 DYong rf 4 0 0 0 Brantly lf 4 0 1 2 Revere cf 0 0 0 0 Stubbs rf 4 0 1 0 DBrwn lf 4 2 2 1 Kazmir p 2 0 0 0 Ruiz c 3 2 1 0 Allen p 0 0 0 0 Mayrry cf-rf4 1 3 3 Raburn ph1 0 0 0 Pettion p 3 0 0 0 Shaw p 0 0 0 0 Bastrd p 0 0 0 0 R.Hill p 0 0 0 0 DeFrts p 0 0 0 0 Aviles ph 1 0 0 0 Horst p 0 0 0 0 L.Nix ph 1 0 0 0 Papeln p 0 0 0 0 Totals 32 2 7 2 Totals 31 610 6 Cleveland....................020 000 000—2 Philadelphia................100 201 02x—6 E_Kipnis (3). DP_Cleveland 1, Philadelphia 2. LOB_Cleveland 8, Philadelphia 8. 2B_C.Santana (11), Mayberry (8). 3B_A.Cabrera (2). HR_Frandsen (2), D.Brown (7).SB_Kipnis (7), Mayberry (2). S_Frandsen. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .IP H R ER BB SO Cleveland Kazmir L,2-2 . . . . . . .5 6 4 4 2 3 Allen . . . . . . . . . . . . . .1 0 0 0 0 1 Shaw . . . . . . . . . .1 1-3 3 2 2 1 0 R.Hill . . . . . . . . . . . .2-3 1 0 0 1 0 Philadelphia Pettibone W,3-0 . .6 2-3 4 2 2 2 3 Bastardo H,6 . . . . .2-3 2 0 0 1 1 De Fratus H,1 . . . . .1-3 0 0 0 0 0 Horst H,1 . . . . . . . .1-3 0 0 0 0 1 Papelbon . . . . . . . . . .1 1 0 0 0 0 Kazmir pitched to 1 batter in the 6th. HBP_by Kazmir (Frandsen, Frandsen), by Pettibone (Swisher, C.Santana). WP_Shaw. Umpires_Home, Brian Knight; First, Dan Iassogna; Second, Mark Carlson; Third, Gerry Davis. T_2:48. A_39,689 (43,651). Tuesday's Major League Linescores AMERICAN LEAGUE Seattle . . . . .001 002 000—3 10 2 NewYork . . .000 001 30x—4 7 1 F.Hernandez, Medina (7), Furbush (7), Capps (7) and Shoppach; Sabathia, Kelley (7), D.Robertson (8), Rivera (9) and Au.Romine.W_Kelley 2-0. L_Furbush 0-2. Sv_Rivera (16). HRs_Seattle, Ibanez (4). Houston . . . .020 000 000—2 5 0 Detroit . . . . .000 032 10x—6 10 0 Harrell, Blackley (6), Ambriz (7), W.Wright (7) and J.Castro; Fister, Benoit (8), Valverde (9) and Avila. W_Fister 5-1. L_Harrell 3-4. HRs_Detroit, Mi.Cabrera (8). Boston . . . . .300 000 000—3 3 0 Tampa Bay .000 500 00x—5 11 0 Lackey, A.Miller (5), Mortensen (6), Breslow (7), A.Wilson (8) and Lavarnway; M.Moore, McGee (7), Lueke (7), Jo.Peralta (8), Rodney (9) and J.Molina. W_M.Moore 7-0. L_Lackey 1-4. Sv_Rodney (7). HRs_Boston, D.Ortiz (5). Chicago . . . .020 000 020—4 12 1 Minnesota . .000 010 100—2 6 0 Peavy, Crain (8), A.Reed (9) and Flowers; Correia, Fien (8), Duensing (8), Pressly (9) and Mauer. W_Peavy 5-1. L_Correia 4-3. Sv_A.Reed (12). HRs_Chicago, A.Dunn (7), Viciedo (3). INTERLEAGUE San Diego . .010 000 002—3 8 1 Baltimore . . .001 000 010—2 5 0 Cashner, Thatcher (8), Gregerson (8), Street (9) and Hundley; Tillman, Matusz (8), O'Day (8), Ji.Johnson (9) and Wieters. W_Gregerson 2-2. L_Ji.Johnson 1-3. Sv_Street (9). HRs_San Diego, Quentin (4). Baltimore, Flaherty (2). San Francisco010100 013—6 10 2 Toronto . . . .600 003 10x—10 18 0 Zito, Kontos (6), Mijares (8) and Posey, Quiroz; Dickey, Cecil (7), Lincoln (8), E.Rogers (9) and H.Blanco. W_Dickey 35. L_Zito 3-2. HRs_San Francisco, Belt (5), Sandoval (7). NATIONAL LEAGUE Colorado . . .131 020 002—9 17 2 Chicago . . . .000 010 021—4 7 0 Francis, Escalona (7), R.Betancourt (9) and W.Rosario; Villanueva, H.Rondon (6), Bowden (7), Camp (9) and Castillo. W_Francis 2-3. L_Villanueva 1-3. HRs_Colorado, E.Young (1), C.Gonzalez 2 (9). Chicago, Barney (2). NewYork . . .000 004 000— 4 6 1 St. Louis . . .303 031 00x—10 11 0 Gee, Carson (5), Lyon (7), Burke (8) and Buck; Gast, Maness (7), Ca.Martinez (8), J.Kelly (9) and Y.Molina, T.Cruz. W_Gast 1-0. L_Gee 2-5. HRs_New York, Byrd (3). St. Louis, Beltran (10), Jay (4). Midwest League At A Glance Eastern Division South Bend (D’Backs) Bowling Green (Rays) Fort Wayne (Padres) West Michigan (Tigers) Lansing (Blue Jays) Dayton (Reds) Great Lakes (Dodgers) Lake County (Indians)
W 23 24 22 15 13 13 13 12
L 11 12 14 20 22 24 24 23
Pct. GB .676 — .667 — .611 2 .429 8½ .37110½ .35111½ .35111½ .34311½
SPORTS ON TV TODAY CYCLING 5 p.m. NBCSN — Tour of California, stage 4, Santa Clarita to Santa Barbara, Calif. HORSE RACING 3:30 p.m. NBCSN — NTRA, Preakness Stakes Post Position Draw, at Baltimore MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL 1 p.m. MLB — Regional coverage, Houston at Detroit or Cleveland at Philadelphia WGN — Chicago White Sox at Minnesota 7 p.m. ESPN — Teams TBA FSN — Cincinnati at Florida NBA BASKETBALL 7 p.m.TNT — Playoffs, conference semifinals, game 5, Chicago at Miami 9:30 p.m. TNT — Playoffs, conference semifinals, game 5, Memphis at Oklahoma City NHL HOCKEY 7:30 p.m. NBCSN — NBCSN — Playoffs, conference semifinals, game 1, Detroit at Chicago WRESTLING 3:30 p.m. NBCSN — Men's national teams, exhibition, United States vs. Iran, at New York Western Division W 25 21 21 18 18 18 17 12
L 11 16 16 17 17 19 18 21
Pct. GB .694 — .568 4½ .568 4½ .514 6½ .514 6½ .486 7½ .486 7½ .36411½
Cedar Rapids (Twins) Beloit (Athletics) Quad Cities (Astros) Peoria (Cardinals) Wisconsin (Brewers) Clinton (Mariners) Kane County (Cubs) Burlington (Angels) Tuesday's Games Clinton 1, Beloit 0, 1st game Lansing 7, Lake County 4 Dayton 6, West Michigan 2 South Bend 6, Great Lakes 1 Bowling Green 3, Fort Wayne 2 Peoria 8, Kane County 4 Cedar Rapids 5, Burlington 4 Wisconsin 9, Quad Cities 7 Beloit 10, Clinton 3, 2nd game Wednesday's Games South Bend at Great Lakes, 10:35 a.m. Lansing at Lake County, 11 a.m. Bowling Green at Fort Wayne, 11:05 a.m. Peoria at Kane County, 12 p.m. Burlington at Cedar Rapids, 6 p.m., 1st game West Michigan at Dayton, 7 p.m. Beloit at Clinton, 7:30 p.m. Quad Cities at Wisconsin, 7:35 p.m. Burlington at Cedar Rapids, 9 p.m., 2nd game Thursday's Games Peoria at Kane County, 12:30 p.m., 1st game Quad Cities at Wisconsin, 1:05 p.m. Lansing at Lake County, 6:30 p.m. West Michigan at Dayton, 7 p.m. South Bend at Great Lakes, 7:05 p.m. Bowling Green at Fort Wayne, 7:05 p.m. Beloit at Clinton, 7:30 p.m. Peoria at Kane County, 7:30 p.m., 2nd game Burlington at Cedar Rapids, 7:35 p.m. Tuesday's Scores Boy's Baseball Division I Region 3-Bowling Green/Cleveland First Round Sandusky 12, Marion Harding 2 Second Round Tol. St. Francis 6, Sylvania Northview 3 Tol. Whitmer 6, Sylvania Southview 1 Region 4-Cincinnati First Round Cin. Anderson 15, Cin. Western Hills 0 Cin. Elder 15, Morrow Little Miami 1 Cin. Glen Este 10, Cin. Sycamore 6 Cin. La Salle 11, Cin. Colerain 3 Cin. NW 17, Cin. Walnut Hills 13 Cin. Oak Hills 10, Cin. Winton Woods 0 Cin. St. Xavier 11, Batavia Amelia 2 Cin.Turpin 7, Middletown 0 Fairfield 11, Mt. Orab Western Brown 4 Kettering Fairmont 4, Fairborn 3 Kings Mills Kings 18, Cin. Woodward 0 Loveland 7, Cin. Withrow 4 Miamisburg 9, Riverside Stebbins 3 New Carlisle Tecumseh 10, Xenia 2 Oxford Talawanda 12, Cin. Princeton 2 Sidney 9, Beavercreek 3 Springboro 17, Day. Belmont 0 Trenton Edgewood 15, Springfield 0 Troy 5, Piqua 4 W. Carrollton 7, Huber Hts. Wayne 2 W. Chester Lakota W. 18, Cin. Mt. Healthy 0 Division II Region 5-Hudson Second Round Akr. Hoban 11, Streetsboro 1 Alliance 11, Akr. Springfield 0 Can. South 10, Akr. Coventry 0 Chagrin Falls 15, Mentor Lake Cath. 1 Chardon NDCL 4, Hunting Valley University 3 Jefferson Area 4, Chesterland W. Geauga 2 Norton 3, Canal Fulton Northwest 2 Struthers 12, Ravenna 2 Wooster Triway 3, Louisville 1 Youngs. Mooney 10, Cortland Lakeview 0 Region 6-Tiffin First Round Caledonia River Valley 38, Cols. Mifflin 0 Cols. DeSales 10, Cols. Brookhaven 0 Cols. Independence 10, Cols. Walnut Ridge 7 Rocky River 6, Bay Village Bay 5, 11 innings Sparta Highland 9, Whitehall-Yearling 0 Utica 14, Cols. Beechcroft 0 Second Round Cle. Benedictine 1, Rocky River 0 Oberlin Firelands 12, Parma Padua 11 Parma Hts. Holy Name 4, Sheffield Brookside 3 Vermilion 7, Fairview 0 Wapakoneta 8, St. Marys Memorial 4 Region 7-Zanesville Second Round Cambridge 6, Lisbon Beaver 2 Millersburg W. Holmes 9, Philo 1 Region 8-Dayton First Round Bellefontaine Benjamin Logan 14, Milton-Union 4 Bethel-Tate 9, Cin. Hughes 1 Cols. Watterson 13, Cols. East 3 Day. Carroll 20, Day. Dunbar 0 Day. Chaminade-Julienne 6, Bellbrook 5, 8 innings Day. Oakwood 20, Day. Thurgood Marshall 0 Delaware Buckeye Valley 7, Cols. Centennial 1 Franklin 31, Day. Meadowdale 0
Wednesday, May 15, 2013 Uniontown Green 10, Massillon Washington 8 Westerville Cent. 16, Reynoldsburg 0 Westerville N. 10, Newark 0 Westerville S. 11, Dublin Scioto 0 Wooster 4, Can. Glenoak 0 Division II Region 6-Bucyrus Second Round Lima Bath 10, Van Wert 0 Maumee 5, Wauseon 1 Region 7-Pickerington Second Round Zanesville Maysville 11, Byesville Meadowbrook 0 Region 8-Mason First Round Bellefontaine Benjamin Logan 7, Urbana 0 Cin. Indian Hill 10, Oxford Talawanda 0 Goshen 3, Bethel-Tate 0 Hamilton Ross 11, Norwood 1 Mt. Orab Western Brown 11, New Richmond 1 Spring. Greenon 5, New Carlisle Tecumseh 3 Spring. Kenton Ridge 4, Lewistown Indian Lake 1 Spring. NW 6, St. Paris Graham 0 Wilmington 4, Batavia 0 Division III First Round Region 10-Ashland Archbold 11, Paulding 1 Ottawa-Glandorf 8, Haviland Wayne Trace 2 Second Round Milan Edison 12, Collins Western Reserve 0 Pemberville Eastwood 8, Millbury Lake 3 Region 11-Lancaster First Round Albany Alexander 10, Oak Hill 6 Bidwell River Valley 10, Chesapeake 0 Chillicothe Huntington 11, W. Union 1 Chillicothe Zane Trace 20, Seaman N. Adams 0 Ironton Rock Hill 10, Coal Grove Dawson-Bryant 0 London Madison Plains 4, Galion Northmor 0 Peebles 7, Lynchburg-Clay 1 Piketon 3, Frankfort Adena 2 Pomeroy Meigs 10, Ironton 1 Portsmouth 4, Nelsonville-York 3 Portsmouth W. 10, Bainbridge Paint Valley 0 Proctorville Fairland 10, Southeastern 0 Williamsport Westfall 12, McDermott NW 2 Second Round Martins Ferry 8, Sarahsville Shenandoah 1 Steubenville Cath. Cent. 10, Woodsfield Monroe Cent. 0 Division IV Region 13-Kent Second Round Berlin Center Western Reserve 13, Leetonia 0 Columbiana 7, Lisbon David Anderson 2 Cortland Maplewood 3, Southington Chalker 1 Mineral Ridge 6, Columbiana Crestview 3 N. Jackson Jackson-Milton 15, Lowellville 0 Plymouth 4, Monroeville 3 Thompson Ledgemont 16, Bristol 0 Vienna Mathews 8, Kinsman Badger 2 Windham 10, Fairport Harbor Harding 0 Region 14-Findlay Second Round Edgerton 16, Antwerp 6 Hamler Patrick Henry 8, Kalida 0 Kansas Lakota 2, Tiffin Calvert 1 Van Wert Lincolnview 1, Convoy Crestview 0 Region 15-Pickerington First Round Danville 18, Gahanna Christian 1 Grove City Christian 14, Granville Christian 4 Groveport Madison Christian 10, Delaware Christian 0 Lancaster Fisher Cath. 8, Fairfield Christian 6 Millersport 10, Cols. Wellington 9 Morral Ridgedale 14, Tree of Life 0 Newark Cath.13, Worthington Christian 0 Sugar Grove Berne Union 10, Canal Winchester Harvest Prep 0 Region 16-Tipp City First Round Botkins 19, Sidney Fairlawn 7 Bradford 22, Yellow Springs 0 Cin. Seven Hills 15, Hamilton New Miami 5 Mechanicsburg 11, Jackson Center 1 N. Lewisburg Triad 20, Troy Christian 0 Second Round Lima Perry 15, Ridgeway Ridgemont 3
Goshen 5, Cin.Taft 4 Hebron Lakewood 16, Cols. South 0 Kettering Alter 11, Day. Ponitz Tech. 1 London 20, Cols. Linden McKinley 0 Monroe 4, Germantown Valley View 2 N. Bend Taylor 11, Cin. Aiken 1 New Richmond 10, Wilmington 4 Norwood 8, Cin. Indian Hill 4 Pataskala Licking Hts. 18, Cols. Eastmoor 0 Spring. Kenton Ridge 5, Spring. Greenon 4, 8 innings St. Paris Graham 3, Lewistown Indian Lake 0 Tipp City Tippecanoe 17, TrotwoodMadison 1 Division III Region 9-Massilon First Round Brookfield 7, Leavittsburg LaBrae 3 Campbell Memorial 8,Youngs. Liberty 6 Columbiana 13, Rootstown 5 Columbiana Crestview 7, Atwater Waterloo 1 Garfield Hts.Trinity 13, Brooklyn 3 Girard 5, Newton Falls 2 Hanoverton United 4, E. Palestine 3 Kirtland 12, Bedford St. Peter Chanel 0 Lorain Clearview 11, Cle. Cent. Cath. 1 Middlefield Cardinal 1, Warren Champion 0 Sullivan Black River 5, Columbia Station Columbia 3 Wellington 5, Oberlin 4 Wickliffe 6, Gates Mills Hawken 4 Region 10-Elida First Round Columbus Academy 12, Mt. Gilead 0 Milford Center Fairbanks 12, Cardington-Lincoln 8 W. Jefferson 5, Johnstown-Monroe 4 Second Round Elmore Woodmore 3, Tontogany Otsego 2 Hamler Patrick Henry 4, Swanton 3 Milan Edison 4, New London 0 Region 11-Chillicothe Second Round W. Lafayette Ridgewood 3, Sugarcreek Garaway 2 Region 12-Xenia First Round Centerburg 6, Amanda-Clearcreek 1 Heath 10, Cols. Grandview Hts. 0 Marion Pleasant 9, London Madison Plains 1 Richwood N. Union 9, Sugar Grove Berne Union 2 Region 14-Hamler Second Round Defiance Tinora 14, Pettisville 4 Fremont St. Joseph 1, Bascom Hopewell-Loudon 0 Kalida 9, Columbus Grove 3 McComb 2, Sycamore Mohawk 1 Pioneer N. Central 11, Stryker 2 Tol. Ottawa Hills 11, Oregon Stritch 7, 8 inings Region 15-Lancaster First Round Sarahsville Shenandoah 7, Malvern 1 Shadyside 4, Hannibal River 0 Steubenville Cath. Cent. 2, Beallsville 1, 8 innings
Tuesday's Scores Softball Division I Region 1-Akron First Round Akr. Ellet 16, Akr. Garfield 0 Akr. Firestone 8, Copley 3 Chagrin Falls Kenston 14, Maple Hts. 0 Eastlake N. 9, Lyndhurst Brush 1 Euclid 10, E. Cle. Shaw 0 Lodi Cloverleaf 15, Akr. Kenmore 0 Madison 10, Ashtabula Lakeside 0 Shaker Hts. 11, Cle. Hay 1 Stow-Munroe Falls 3, Cuyahoga Falls 0 Twinsburg 11, Hudson 5 Youngs.Boardman 9, Warren Harding 6 Region 2-Clyde First Round Amherst Steele 14, Lorain 0 Avon 4, N. Olmsted 1 Berea 11, Cle. Rhodes 0 Cle. St. Joseph 1, Parma Normandy 0 Lakewood 14, Cle. John Adams 4 Middleburg Hts. Midpark 24, Cle. Lincoln W. 0 Olmsted Falls 7, Rocky River Magnificat 3 Second Round Fremont Ross 5, Marion Harding 3 Whitehouse Anthony Wayne 2, Findlay 1, 8 innings Region 3-Columbus First Round Ashville Teays Valley 19, Cols. MarionFranklin 1 Can.Timken 8, Can. McKinley 7 Canal Winchester 12, Mt.Vernon 1 Cols. Briggs 7, Logan 1 Cols. Franklin Hts. 16, Dublin Coffman 3 Cols. Upper Arlington 14, New Albany 13 Cols.Watterson 16, Galloway Westland 0 Dublin Jerome 4, Chillicothe 1 Gahanna Lincoln 21, Cols. Northland 0 Grove City Cent. Crossing 10, Pickerington N. 6 Groveport-Madison 6, Pataskala Watkins Memorial 2 Hilliard Davidson 4, Hilliard Darby 2 Lancaster 14, Zanesville 0 Lewis Center Olentangy 8, Hilliard Bradley 2 Pickerington Cent. 20, Cols. West 0 Thomas Worthington 11, Cols. Whetstone 0
NHL Playoff Glance All Times EDT FIRST ROUND (Best-of-7) (x-if necessary) EASTERN CONFERENCE Pittsburgh 4, NewYork Islanders 2 Wednesday, May 1: Pittsburgh 5, NY Islanders 0 Friday, May 3: NY Islanders 4, Pittsburgh 3 Sunday, May 5: Pittsburgh 5, N.Y. Islanders 4, OT Tuesday, May 7: N.Y. Islanders 6, Pittsburgh 4 Thursday, May 9: Pittsburgh 4, N.Y. Islanders 0 Saturday, May 11: Pittsburgh 4, N.Y. Islanders 3, OT Ottawa 4, Montreal 1 Thursday, May 2: Ottawa 4, Montreal 2 Friday, May 3: Montreal 3, Ottawa 1 Sunday, May 5: Ottawa 6, Montreal 1 Tuesday, May 7: Ottawa 3, Montreal 2, OT Thursday, May 9: Ottawa 6, Montreal 1, Ottawa wins series 4-1 NewYork Rangers 4,Washington 3 Thursday, May 2: Washington 3, NY Rangers 1 Saturday, May 4: Washington 1, N.Y. Rangers 0 Monday, May 6: N.Y. Rangers 4, Washington 3 Wednesday, May 8: N.Y. Rangers 4, Washington 3 Friday, May 10: Washington 2, NY Rangers 1, OT Sunday, May 12: N.Y. Rangers 1, Washington 0 Monday, May 13: N.Y. Rangers 5, Washington 0, N.Y. Rangers wins series 4-3 Boston 4,Toronto 3 Wednesday, May 1: Boston 4, Toronto 1 Saturday, May 4: Toronto 4, Boston 2 Monday, May 6: Boston 5, Toronto 2 Wednesday, May 8: Boston 4, Toronto 3, OT Friday, May 10: Toronto 2, Boston 1 Sunday, May 12: Toronto 2, Boston 1 Monday, May 13: Boston 5, Toronto 4, OT, Boston wins series 4-3 WESTERN CONFERENCE Chicago 4, Minnesota 1 Tuesday, April 30: Chicago 2,
Minnesota 1, OT Friday, May 3: Chicago 5, Minnesota 2 Sunday, May 5: Minnesota 3, Chicago 2, OT Tuesday, May 7: Chicago 3, Minnesota 0 Thursday, May 9: Chicago 5, Minnesota 1, Chicago wins series 4-1 Detroit 4, Anaheim 3 Tuesday, April 30: Anaheim 3, Detroit 1 Thursday, May 2: Detroit 5, Anaheim 4, OT Saturday, May 4: Anaheim 4, Detroit 0 Monday, May 6: Detroit 3, Anaheim 2, OT Wednesday, May 8: Anaheim 3, Detroit 2, OT Friday, May 10: Detroit 4, Anaheim 3, OT Sunday, May 12: Detroit 3, Anaheim 2, Detroit wins series 4-3 San Jose 4,Vancouver 0 Wednesday, May 1: San Jose 3, Vancouver 1 Friday, May 3: San Jose 3, Vancouver 2, OT Sunday, May 5: San Jose 5, Vancouver 2 Tuesday, May 7: San Jose 4, Vancouver 3, San Jose wins series 4-0 Los Angeles 4, St. Louis 2 Tuesday, April 30: St. Louis 2, Los Angeles 1, OT Thursday, May 2: St. Louis 2, Los Angeles 1 Saturday, May 4: Los Angeles 1, St. Louis 0 Monday, May 6: Los Angeles 4, St. Louis 3 Wednesday, May 8: Los Angeles 3, St. Louis 2, OT Friday, May 10: Los Angeles 2, St. Louis 1, Los Angeles wins series 4-2 CONFERENCE SEMIFINALS (Best-of-7) EASTERN CONFERENCE Pittsburgh vs. Ottawa Tuesday, May 14: Pittsburgh 4, Ottawa 1, Pittsburgh leads series 1-0 Friday, May 17: Ottawa at Pittsburgh, 7:30 p.m. Sunday, May 19: Pittsburgh at Ottawa, 7:30 p.m. Wednesday, May 22: Pittsburgh at Ottawa. 7:30 p.m. x-Friday, May 24: Ottawa at Pittsburgh, 7:30 p.m. x-Sunday, May 26: Pittsburgh at Ottawa, TBD x-Tuesday, May 28: Ottawa at Pittsburgh, TBD Boston vs. N.Y. Rangers Thursday, May 16: N.Y. Rangers at Boston, 7:30 p.m. Sunday, May 19: N.Y. Rangers at Boston, 3 p.m. Tuesday, May 21: Boston at N.Y. Rangers, 7:30 p.m. Thursday, May 23: Boston at N.Y. Rangers, 7 p.m. x-Saturday, May 25: N.Y. Rangers at Boston TBD x-Monday, May 27: Boston at N.Y. Rangers, TBD x-Wednesday, May 29: N.Y. Rangers at Boston, TBD WESTERN CONFERENCE Chicago vs. Detroit Wednesday, May 15: Detroit at Chicago, 8 p.m. Saturday, May 18: Detroit at Chicago, 1 p.m. Monday, May 20: Chicago at Detroit, 7:30 p.m. Thursday, May 23: Chicago at Detroit, 8 p.m. x-Saturday, May 25: Detroit at Chicago, TBD x-Monday, May 27: Chicago at Detroit, TBD x-Wednesday, May 29: Detroit at Chicago, TBD Los Angeles vs. San Jose Tuesday, May 14: San Jose at Los Angeles, 10 p.m. Thursday, May 16: San Jose at Los Angeles, 10 p.m. Saturday, May 18: Los Angeles at San Jose, 9 p.m. Tuesday, May 21: Los Angeles at San Jose, 10 p.m. x-Thursday, May 23: San Jose at Los Angeles, 10:30 p.m. x-Sunday, May 26: Los Angeles at San Jose, TBD x-Tuesday, May 28: San Jose at Los Angeles, TBD
BASKETBALL NBA Playoff Glance All Times EDT (x-if necessary) (Best-of-7) CONFERENCE SEMIFINALS EASTERN CONFERENCE Miami vs. Chicago Monday, May 6: Chicago 93, Miami 86 Wednesday, May 8: Miami 115, Chicago 78 Friday, May 10: Miami 104, Chicago 94 Monday, May 13: Miami 88, Chicago 65, Miami leads series 3-1 Wednesday, May 15: Chicago at Miami, 7 p.m. x-Friday, May 17: Miami at Chicago, 8 or 9:30 p.m. x-Sunday, May 19: Chicago at Miami, TBA Indiana vs. NewYork Sunday, May 5: Indiana 102, New York 95 Tuesday, May 7: New York 105, Indiana 79 Saturday, May 11: Indiana 82, NewYork 71 Tuesday, May 14: Indiana 93, New York 82, Indiana leads series 3-1 Thursday, May 16: Indiana at New York, 8 p.m. x-Saturday, May 18: New York at Indiana, 8 p.m. x-Monday, May 20: Indiana at NewYork, 8 p.m. WESTERN CONFERENCE San Antonio vs. Golden State Monday, May 6: San Antonio 129, Golden State 127, 2OT Wednesday, May 8: Golden State 100, San Antonio 91 Friday, May 10: San Antonio 102, Golden State 92 Sunday, May 12 Golden State 97, San Antonio 87, OT, series tied 2-2 Tuesday, May 14: Golden State at San Antonio, 9:30 p.m. Thursday, May 16: San Antonio at Golden State, 10:30 p.m. x-Sunday, May 19: Golden State at San Antonio, TBA Oklahoma City vs. Memphis Sunday, May 5: Oklahoma City 93, Memphis 91 Tuesday, May 7: Memphis 99, Oklahoma City 93 Saturday, May 11: Memphis 87, Oklahoma City 81 Monday, May 13: Memphis 103, Oklahoma City 97, OT, Memphis leads series 3-1 Wednesday, May 15: Memphis at Oklahoma City, 9:30 p.m. x-Friday, May 17: Oklahoma City at Memphis, 7 or 8 p.m. x-Sunday, May 19: Memphis at Oklahoma City, TBA
Wednesday, May 15, 2013
TROY DAILY NEWS • WWW.TROYDAILYNEWS.COM
■ National Hockey League
■ National Basketball Association
Penguins top Senators
Pacers cruise past Knicks, 93-82
PITTSBURGH (AP) — Paul Martin and Chris Kunitz scored power-play goals and Pascal Dupuis added his sixth goal of the playoffs and the Pittsburgh Penguins beat the Ottawa Senators 4-1 in Game 1 of the Eastern Conference semifinals on Tuesday. Evgeni Malkin extended his points streak to seven games with a goal an assist for and Pittsburgh. Game 2 is Friday night. Tomas Vokoun stopped 35 shots to win his third straight start and topseeded Pittsburgh never trailed. Colin Greening scored for the Senators. Craig
Anderson made 26 saves but Ottawa had no answer for Pittsburgh’s power play. The Penguins are 9 of 24 with the man advantage through seven playoff games, best of the eight teams remaining in the postseason. The Senators had the NHL’s best penalty kill during the regular season and turned aside 16 of 19 against penalties Montreal in the first round. Pittsburgh was pushed to six games by the New York Islanders during a spirited first-round series in which the youthful Islanders had the Penguins on their heels at times.
INDIANAPOLIS (AP) — The Indiana Pacers finally figured it out. When given the chance to take command of a playoff series, they can’t give it back. On Tuesday night, they didn’t. George Hill scored 26 points and Paul George had 18 points, 14 rebounds and seven assists, leading the Pacers past the New York Knicks, 93-82 and to within one win of their first conference finals appearance since 2004. “We wanted it,” George said. “For us to come out with that edge, still, after being up 2-1 and being on our floor for Game 4, for us to be up and ready and have an edge to play, it
just speaks to how focused we are right now.” It was a far cry from what Indiana experienced a week ago in New York. Or last year at home against Miami. Last week, the Knicks rallied from a Game 1 loss, using a 30-2 run to blow out Indiana at Madison Square Garden and even the series. A year ago, the Pacers held a 2-1 lead over Miami but gave away Game 4 and never won again. Miami went on to win the NBA crown. So the Pacers went into Tuesday night determined not let it happen again, certainly not with former stars Reggie Miller and
Rik Smits in the house watching their old team hand it to their old rivals. “I just think that our focus has been better than it was,” Indiana’s David West said. “We might have surprised ourselves going in there and getting Game 1. Naturally, we may have had a little letdown, but we talked about maintaining our home court and our focus in these two games and we were able to accomplish that. Our next goal is to compete hard with an opportunity for a close-out game in a tough environment.” The Pacers were strong defensively again, had another big rebounding advantage (54-36) and
Lehman’s Louis Gaier hits a volley Tuesday at Troy Community Park. ■ CONTINUED FROM 13 juniors, played first doubles for the Bulldogs last season. But the team was broken up for the tournament, with Dickison teaming up with then-senior and singles player Marshall Winterbotham and reaching the district level. Then this season, the duo played second and third singles — only to reunite now in the postseason. “Honestly, it does (help),” Blevins said of having played together before.”Kenton and I played great together last year. All of his strengths are my weaknesses, and all of my strengths are his weaknesses. Where I have power, he has consistency.” “It’s like we’re rekindling a bromance.” Their competition on Tuesday wasn’t a fan. Dickison and Blevins blasted Urbana in the first round 6-3, 6-0 and routed Northwestern 6-1, 6-0 in the quarterfinal round to advance. Only a few scattered unforced errors, double faults — and some wind-aided lobs by the opposition that either carried just over their heads or were blown back to clip the baseline, depending on which direction they were playing — kept it from being a flawless day. “We have to keep working harder,” Dickison said. “Neither one of us played doubles this year, so we’re still getting used to playing with each other again. But we complement each other really well. We just have to get more comfortable and more confident.” Brumbaugh, on the other hand, did have a flawless day at Troy Community Park. The sophomore who reached the state quarterfinals as a freshman last year made incredibly short work of his first day. Brumbaugh beat Northridge’s Terrill Stevens 6-0, 6-0 to open the day, knocked off Northwestern’s Brett Siemon 6-0, 6-0 and finished up by blanking Greenon’s Dale Pensworth 6-0, 6-0 to advance to the semifinals. And while he said there’s a little more pressure after his accomplishments last year, Brumbaugh also isn’t letting it affect him. “I haven’t really thought about it, I guess,” he said. “Last year, there weren’t really any expectations about how far I’d get. This year, though, I want to improve on that. “It’s been different. Nobody knows who you are when you’re a freshman. As a sophomore, it’s definitely been different.”
STAFF PHOTO/ANTHONY WEBER
Milton-Union’s Mitch Gooslin returns the ball Tuesday during the Division II sectional tournament at Troy Community Park. Still, Brumbaugh — who has only lost once this season — was glad to take care of business so quickly Tuesday. “It feels good. I’m trying to stay out of the closer matches in the early rounds,” he said. “The semis and finals will be tough. There’s some tough players in this sectional.” Teammate Mitch Gooslin, one of many Bulldogs who have spent time this season hurt, struggled in his secondround match. After knocking off Cedarville’s Jared Gillespie 6-2, 6-4 to start the day, Gooslin got caught in a long match with Brookville’s Cory Limbert, falling in three sets 4-6, 6-4, 6-1 to No. 3 Kenton Ridge. And in a preliminary match, Luke Ferguson was eliminated by Cedarville’s Tim Marvin 6-0, 6-0. The Bulldogs’ doubles team of Craig Hollis and Kole Wallace saw the injury bug end its season early, too. After the duo beat Northwestern 6-2, 6-3, they found themselves in a three-set match after splitting the first two sets 2-6, 62, and the score was 1-0 in the third before they were forced to retire. “It’s been hard this season,” Milton-Union coach Roger Davidson said. “We lost a member of the first doubles team the first week of the season, gone for the year. That same day we lost second doubles, he had been back for three days and reaggravated it. He comes back again, and Kenton gets hurt. Today was his first day back after two weeks, and then we have another one today. “It’s been tough pulling everyone together. But they’ve kept a good spirit about it. I know they all wanted more this season,
■ CONTINUED FROM 13 good things we can take from this.” The Devils host No. 8 Urbana Thursday in the second round. Ben Logan 14, M-U 4 BELLEFONTAINE — No. 10 Milton-Union’s season came to an end in the first round of the Division II sectional tournament in a 14-4 loss Tuesday at No. 7 Ben Logan. The Raiders advance to face No. 4 Greenville in the second round. Division IV Sectional TC 3, MV 2 TROY — Mississinawa Valley may have thought it took control of the game in the top of the sixth. But Troy Christian wasn’t about to let this one slip away. The Eagles got a tworun single from Garrett Hancock in the bottom of the sixth and went on to win 3-2 behind a complete game three-hitter from pitcher Ben Morrow. Troy Christian advances to face top-seeded Arcanum Wednesday in the second round of Division IV sectional play. “It’s great for our seniors, Nathan Kirkpatrick, Ben Morrow and Alec Patterson to walk off our field as winners,” Troy Christian coach Bill Campbell said. Alec Patterson doubled for Troy Christian in the win. Bethel 4,
never really let the Knicks challenge them in the second half. They can wrap up the series Thursday night in New York. Desperate New York tried everything to change the script. Nothing worked. Kenyon Martin played 29 minutes and J.R. Smith logged 31 despite missing practice Sunday and Monday because they were ill. Guard Iman Shumpert started even with a sore and swollen left knee that had the Knicks so worried they brought an orthopedic doctor to Indy to examine it Tuesday. The doctor determined there was no structural damage.
Mechanicsburg 2 BRANDT — Bethel defeated Mechanicsburg 42 behind the pitching of Luke Veldman and some timely hitting by Jordan Elam Monday night in the first round of the Division IV sectional tournament. Veldman fanned eight and allowed one earned run. Elam finished the game 2 for 3 with a pair of RBIs in the sixth. “Luke pitched a great game and we played great ‘D’ behind him,” Bethel coach Brett Brookhart said. “We executed well, and Jordan had couple big RBIs.” The fifth-seeded Bees travel to play No. 3 Riverside Wednesday in the second round. Covington 11, Houston 1 COVINGTON — Covington opened tournament play with an 11-1 run-rule victory over Houston on Monday, but it wasn’t the type of performance to satisfy Mitch Hirsch. “We won, which is good, but we came out flat and weren’t into it at all,” Hirsch said. “I had to get on them in the bottom of the third.” Covington advances to play at Russia on Wednesday at 4:30 p.m. in a rematch from earlier in the year in which the Raiders came from behind to defeat the Buccs in the final at bat.
Lehman’s Riley Pickrel serves the ball Tuesday at Troy Community Park. but they understand.” “We’ve kind of gotten used to it — which I know is a terrible thing to say in sports,” Dickison said about all the injuries. “This is only my second day back on the court. “This is the time of year when not working hard at the beginning of the year can come back to bite you. We’ve just got to remember what we’re playing for.” In the other half of the doubles bracket, Lehman’s top-seeded team of Pierce Bennett and Mitchell Shroyer cruised into Saturday’s semifinal round, defeating Yellow Springs 60, 6-1 and Greenon 6-0, 6-0 to advance. They will face the No. 4-seeded Northwestern team on Saturday, while Dickison and Blevins will face
Kenton Ridge’s No. 3 seed. Lehman’s doubles team of Noah Dunn and Sam Dean defeated Brookville 60, 6-2 but fell in a third-set tiebreaker to Kenton Ridge, 6-0, 1-6, 7-6 (6). And in singles play, Louis Gaier defeated Morthridge’s Ben Montez 60, 6-0 in the first round and lost to Cedarville’s Marvin 6-3, 7-5 in the quarters. Riley Pickrel also won in the first round, beating Northridge’s Colman Jepson 6-1, 6-0 in a prelim match, only to fall to Northeastern’s Andrew Williams 6-1, 6-2. And Connor Thobe dropped a prelim match to Catholic Central’s Pat McCombs 6-1, 1-6, 6-2. The semifinals kick off Saturday at 9 a.m. at Troy Community Park.
■ CONTINUED FROM 13 our lead-up to the preseason will be like,” Campbell said. “We see so much potential in these girls that will return, and I’m very excited to see them grow as players.” Division III Sectional Milton-Union 10, Dixie 1 WEST MILTON — One home run, two doubles and eight RBIs. And all that production came from just one bat. Milton-Union’s Ashley Smith had a monster game at the plate and her teammates followed her lead in a 10-1 victory over Dixie to open Division III sectional play Monday night in West Milton. Eight RBIs Ashley Smith had two doubles and a homer, Jesse Bowman went 2 for 4 with a double, Christine Heisey was 3 for 4, Claire Fetters had a double. Chloe Smith was the winning pitcher. The Bulldogs travel to Miami East today. Division IV Sectional Bradford 22, Yellow Springs 0 BRADFORD — The Bradford softball team dominated Yellow Springs Tuesday as the Railroaders won their Division IV sectional tournament opener 22-0 in a five-inning run rule. Mindy Brewer shut down Yellow Springs, giving up no runs on two hits, one walk, two-hit batters and six strikeouts in five innings on the mound. Brewer also homered and had four RBIs, Erika Hart
was 2 for 2, Kelly Moore was 2 for 2 with a triple and Michayla Barga drove in two runs. With Tuesday’s win, Bradford advances to play Fort Loramie at 5 p.m. Thursday in Fort Loramie. Regular Season Newton 11, Houston 6 HOUSTON — Newton put together a four-run fifth inning and a six-run seventh to roll past Houston 11-6 Monday. The Indians finished with 12 hits in the game. Megan Rutledge was 3 for 5 with two doubles and two RBIs, Madison Mollette was 2 for 4 with a double, McKell Deaton ended 2 for 2 with a double and a pair RBIs and Laura Oaks went 2 for 4 with a double and two RBIs. Erin Hixon was the winning pitcher, going all seven innings and recording seven Ks. Bethel 12, Miss. Valley 5 UNION CITY — Bethel scored 10 runs in the top of the seventh, rallying from a three-run deficit to defeat Mississinawa Valley 12-5 Monday. Briana Anthony — who also got the win on the mound, striking out three and walking none — was 4 for 5 in the game, Katie Laycock was 3 for 5, Carolina Lawson was 2 for 4 with a double, Macy Reitz was 2 for 5 with a triple and Lindsey Nesbitt tripled. Bethel travels to TriVillage for the first round of the Division IV sectional tournament Thursday.