Reds square off with Cubs in National League Central clash PAGE 15
June 12, 2013 It’s Where You Live!
Volume 105, No. 139
An award-winning Civitas Media Newspaper
Troy BOE adds 2 administrators
In Monday’s edition of the Troy Daily News, the Newspapers In Education page contained a copy of the Pledge of Allegiance that omitted the words “under God” from the pledge. The words “under God” have been a part of the Pledge of Allegiance since 1954 and omitting those two words from the pledge was an unintentional mistake. The Troy Daily News deeply regrets the error and apologizes to anyone who may have been offended.
Troy hires new treasurer, athletic director BY MELANIE YINGST Staff Writer email@example.com After a few light-hearted jokes about their former place of employment, the Troy City Schools Board of Education added two former Piqua City Schools administrators to its roster at
TROY Monday’s regular meeting. Jeffrey Price was tapped as Troy City Schools’ new treasurer for the district. Price will serve as interim treasure beginning July 1 before beginning his three year contract on Aug. 1. Price previous-
ly has served as Piqua City Schools’ treasurer since 2004. Price’s annual salary was set at $120,000. Craig Jones will step down as June 28 and will serve as treasurer for Dayton Public Schools. Jones thanked the board for their support during his two years at Troy City Schools. He said the
decision to serve Dayton Public Schools was to return to his hometown to give back to his community. Along with Price, Troy City Schools hired David Palmer as the district’s athletic director. Palmer formerly served as Piqua City School’s athletic director. He takes over as the district’s athletic coordinator after Jeff Sakal’s
• See BOE on Page 2
Chalk talk Sidewalk messages provoke discussion
Check out this week’s iN75 See what’s in store for the Downtown Troy Farmers Market in this week’s iN75. Also, Ginghamsburg Church welcomes all children for its Vacation Bible School this month.
BY NATALIE KNOTH Staff Writer firstname.lastname@example.org
There goes another birthday
The pro-life organization Stand True is permitted to chalk messages such as “Social justice begins in the womb” and “Abortion is never a necessary evil,” says a Troy official, although property owners may take measures to STAFF PHOTOS/ANTHONY WEBER remove any messages they Campers work on their catching during the Trojan Football Camp featuring Kris Dielman Tuesday at Troy deem offensive on the public right of way. Memorial Stadium. “We had some complaints about it and looked into it, and according to our law director (Jim Livingston), that’s free speech. They’re not crossing any lines,” said Director of Public Service and Safety Patrick Titterington. “But the property owner adjacent to the sidewalk has every right to erase it or cross it BY DAVID FONG off if they find it offensive Executive Editor or find it distracts from the email@example.com property or business.”
Last weekend I celebrated my birthday. I won’t tell you exactly how old I am, but I will give you a couple subtle hints: My date of birth is 6-7-89 and I’m almost-but-not-quite a quarter century old. Like everyone always says forlornly, birthdays aren’t quite as exciting once you pass the 21 benchmark. What’s the next milestone? Reaching the insurance-mandated age for renting a car? How lame. See Page 5.
A worthwhile trip
Dielman returns home for annual football camp
INSIDE TODAY Advice ..........................9 Calendar ......................3 Classified ...................12 Comics.......................10 Deaths .........................6 Loraine M. Smith Sherry L. Smith Cora Ethel Wilkin Joyce A. Hirsch John A. Jessup James D. Mumford Janice Barga Juanita J. Cruse Margaret E. Wilt Jason R. Booker Horoscopes ...............10 Opinion ........................5 Sports ........................15 TV ................................9
OUTLOOK Today Storms likely High: 87° Low: 68° Thursday Morning storms High: 77° Low: 62°
Complete weather information on Page 11. Home Delivery: 335-5634 Classified Advertising: (877) 844-8385
The journey home isn’t always an easy one for Kris Dielman — but it’s always worth it. “On the plane ride, my youngest got (sick) — and we were running out of diapers and running out of wipes on the plane,” Dielman said Tuesday morning at Troy Memorial Stadium, the first day of the annual Trojan Football Camp featuring Kris Dielman. “It’s always an adventure when you travel with little kids. But it’s worth it to get back home.” Dielman — a Troy High School graduate and recently retired Pro Bowl offensive lineman for the San Diego Chargers — is living with his wife and two young sons in San Diego. He’s back in town all week to help Troy football coach Scot Brewer and his staff run the camp that bears his name — an opportunity on which he said he’d never pass. “I love coming back here,” Dielman said. “Coming home never gets old for me. It’s good to
• See CHALK on Page 2
‘Full speed ahead’ for Troy show Participants demonstrate their pushup form during the day camp Tuesday at Troy Health concerns for Memorial Stadium. Mumford & Sons Kris back here for camp,” Brewer said. “First of all, he’s a great guy and a great friend to the guys on come back here and see our coaching staff. He also my family and friends. A does a great job working lot of my friends are coaching here now. Plus, I with the kids. Finally, he’s want my sons to see some- a tremendous example for all of these kids. Kris got thing other than the beach. It’s important to me where he did because of to have them see where it his hard work. Nobody all started. Being here and gave him a thing. He was able to become a successbeing there is like night ful NFL player because of and day. I want them to his worth ethic. I think it’s see this and remember good when kids can see where I came from.” firsthand how hard work As much as Dielman can pay off.” loved being back in Troy, Dielman spent the first Brewer loved having him day of camp watching boys back. “It’s always good to get and girls in grades two
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through eight run a series of strength and agility drills. The campers ran the 40 yard dash, did push-up drills, tested their vertical leaps and broad jumps and also competed in a series of passing, catching, blocking and tackling drills. The massive Dielman seemed right at home with the youngsters, offering both advice and encouragement with moving from drill to drill. “It’s awesome coming back here and working this camp,” Dielman said as he stood on the same
member forces several show cancellations BY MELANIE YINGST Staff Writer firstname.lastname@example.org Mumford & Sons band member Ted Dwane underwent emergency surgery Tuesday for a blood clot found in his brain, according to the band’s official website. The band had to cancel three U.S. concerts, including Tuesday’s performance in Dallas, Texas, today’s concert in Woodland, Texas, and Thursday’s performance in
• See DIELMAN on Page 2 • See MUMFORD on Page 2
Spin t h Wh e for yo eel ur discou wild nt! Blood Mobile Sat. June 15th
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LOCAL & NATION
Wednesday, June 12, 2013
LOTTERY CLEVELAND (AP) — Here are the winning numbers drawn Tuesday by the Ohio Lottery: • Pick 4 Midday: 8-3-9-0 • Pick 5 Midday: 1-6-3-6-9 • Pick 3 Midday: 0-4-6 • Pick 3 Evening: 2-4-4 • Rolling Cash 5: 04-08-15-17-38 • Pick 4 Evening: 9-8-7-3 • Pick 5 Evening: 5-4-2-1-7
BUSINESS ROUNDUP • The Troy Elevator The grain prices listed below are the closing prices of Tuesday. Corn Month Bid Change June 6.9450 + 16.2500 NC 13 5.2600 + 16.2500 Jan 14 5.4150 + 12.2500 Soybeans Month Bid June 15.3100 12.8200 NC 13 Jan 14 12.9900
Change + 20.5000 + 11.2500 + 9.5000
Wheat Month Bid Change 6.8200 + 0.0650 June NC 13 6.8200 + 0.0650 NC 14 7.0550 + 0.0450 You can find more information online at www.troyelevator.com.
• Stocks of local interest Values reflect closing prices from Tuesday. Symbol Price Change AA 8.23 -0.13 CAG 34.03 +0.18 24.07 -0.29 CSCO EMR 56.43 -1.06 F 15.51 -0.20 FITB 18.34 -0.26 FLS 165.04 -3.39 GM 33.93 -0.81 ITW 70.10 -0.42 JCP 18.12 -0.57 KO 40.79 -0.39 KR 34.58 -0.15 LLTC 36.35 -0.81 MCD 98.23 -1.30 MSFG 13.89 -0.13 82.53 -0.32 PEP SYX 9.50 +0.05 TUP 81.93 -1.36 USB 35.41 -0.18 VZ 50.18 -0.35 WEN 5.95 -0.03 WMT 75.25 -0.50
Apple revamps look of iPhone, iPad software SAN FRANCISCO (AP) — Apple is throwing out most of the real-world graphical cues from its iPhone and iPad software, like the casino-green “felt” of its Game Center app, in what it calls the biggest update since the iPhone’s launch in 2007. The new operating system, called iOS 7, strives for a clean, simple, translucent look. Apple is redesigning all its applications and icons to conform to the new look, driven by long-time hardware design chief Jony Ive. Apple demonstrated the new software at the Worldwide Developers Conference in San Francisco on Monday. The new design direction was widely expected and will show up on iPhones, iPad and iPod Touches this fall, the company said. — Staff and wire reports
TROY DAILY NEWS • WWW.TDN-NET.COM
Flag retirement ceremony set for Friday For the Troy Daily News
retirement of old worn flags,” said Richard Carr, chairman of the Flag Retirement “This is a ceremony that I Committee. “There is a definite look forward to every year,” said way to retire a flag that can no Don Willis, a WACO Trustee longer be used; a strictly and former Air Force officer. defined military ceremony.” “WACO is pleased to be able to Members of the American host this event again this year. Legion Honor Guard perform We consider it an honor.” the full retirement ceremony, “Our flag is the symbol of our which culminates in burning of nation, and it should always be the worn flags after the proper treated with respect, even in ceremony, gun salute and TAPs.
WACO Field will once again be the site of the annual American Legion, Clifford Thompson Post 43, flag retirement ceremony at 7 p.m. Friday. The public is invited to attend this military ceremony. The purpose of the event is to retire (burn) old worn out flags with full military honors.
Mumford • CONTINUED FROM 1 New Orleans as part of its Summer Stampede tour. According to Troy Main Street’s Executive Director Karin Manovich, the cancellation of the shows has not affected the “Gentlemen of the Road” tour scheduled for Troy on Aug. 30 and 31. “We haven’t heard any official news,” Manovich said Tuesday. Manovich said members of the tour’s production team, Jam Productions, were in Troy Tuesday continuing to prepare for the stopover on Labor Day as planned. Mumford & Sons’ website stated: “We have no plans to cancel or postpone any other appearances along this current tour.” Regarding Dwane’s health, the website stated: “Our friend and bandmate Ted has been feeling unwell for a few days, and yesterday he was taken to a hospital to receive emergency treatment. The scans revealed a blood clot on the surface of his brain that requires an operation. Ted is receiving excellent care and we are being assured that he will recover quickly from surgery. “Sadly we have to postpone three upcoming headline shows planned for this week in Dallas on Tuesday 6/11, Woodlands on Wednesday 6/12, and New Orleans on Thursday 6/13. All dates will be rescheduled and will be announced as soon as we can; all tickets for this week’s events will be honoured at their rescheduled dates. We have no plans to cancel or postpone any other appearances along this current tour.” Manovich said Troy’s “Gentlemen of the Road” tour is “full speed ahead.” “We didn’t have any official information on its impact here,” Manovich said. “Everything is in the planning stage.” At Monday’s board of education meeting, the Troy City Schools’ Board of Education also adopted a resolution regarding the
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Keynote speaker this year will be Robert Shook, himself a veteran. The ceremony will take about 45 minutes. The public is invited to attend this event and bring flags to be retired. Worn flags may be dropped off in specially marked receptacles at any time at WACO Field, 1865 S. County Road 25-A, south of Troy; or at American Legion Post 43, South Market Street, Troy.
district’s policy for alcohol use on school property. The resolution reads: “That notwithstanding the foregoing policy, this board may by resolution make an exception to the prohibition of the passion or use of alcoholic beverages on school property upon the written request from the sponsor of a community event, which meets all the of the following criteria: A. The community event for which the waiver is sought will provide a significant economic benefit to the Troy community. B. A written proposal is presented to the board which addresses in detail the means and manner in which the possession and use of alcoholic beverages on school property will be monitored and controlled. C. The sponsor of the event provides assurances which are satisfactory to this board that allowing the possession and use of alcoholic beverages on school property will not adversely affect the overall educational mission of this school district.” The school district purchased Troy Memorial Stadium from the city of Troy three years ago, and will be the site for the Labor Day weekend music festival featuring Mumford & Sons on Aug. 30 and 31. It is the first time in the history of the site for alcohol sales on the property. The event is being hosted by the Troy Main Street organization. Board member Joyce Reives asked if there were any other significant events on the horizon that would need to use the resolution. Superintendent Eric Herman said if there were another event to be held that would seek permission to sell alcohol, it would most likely be for the Troy-Hayner Cultural Center. “We’ll be able to review each proposal on a caseby-case basis,” Herman said. According to the TroyHayner Cultural Center’s website, its policy currently states: as a general rule, alcoholic beverages are not permitted at the Center. Wine or champagne punch may be served only at private parties, receptions and weddings. The Troy City Schools was bequeathed the historic home by Mary Jane Hayner as a gift to the community. Board member Dave Heffner said the wording of the resolution “still gives us the discretion.” President Doug Trostle said the resolution now allows clarity for future events for the sale of alcohol rather than just distribution like a wine or champagne function by the sponsor of the event.
• CONTINUED FROM 1 retirement. He begins his two-year contract on Aug. 1. Director of pupil services Paul Gibboney also announced his retirement at the board meeting. Gibboney served the Troy City Schools for 25 years. “I worked with a lot of great people over the years, a lot of them are in this room,” Gibboney said. Gibboney said his retirement is a “melancholy and sad” announcement, but he said he is looking forward to future endeavors. Gibboney’s last day with the district is June 30. • In other news: The board approved the district’s evaluation of professional staff and teachers policy. The policy complies with the changes in the Ohio Department of Education’s teacher evaluation system (OTES) which rates teachers by observations and student test scores. The observation portion counts as 50 percent of the teacher’s evaluation and student test scores or learning objectives will count as the other 50 percent of the teacher’s ranking of: accomplished, proficient, developing and ineffective. The ranking will be submitted to the ODE each year. Troy City Schools’ human resource director Marion Stout said the 2013-2014 school year will be a learning process and the district used a committee of teachers and administrators to convey the changes to each school building. “We’ll implement it slow, do it right,”
Herman said. The board also approved two waiver days for teachers and staff to help implement and understand the new Ohio Teacher Evaluation System. The dates of the waiver days, which students will have the day off, will be Aug. 30 and Feb. 14, 2014. Outgoing treasurer Jones reported that the district saw an increase in revenue of $93,000 over estimates for the close-out of the fiscal year to date. Jones also reported expenditures were $200,000 more than anticipated due to an increase of health insurance claims. “We will continue to monitor this through June,” Jones said. The board accepted an asphalt replacement bid for the Troy Junior High and Forest Elementary School’s property from Ticon Paving Inc. for $136,922.67. The asphalt project includes the Ferguson Drive field lot as well, Herman said. The project will paid for through the district’s permanent improvement funds. Board member Joyce Reives asked if the bid was lower than anticipated, which Treasurer Jones said it was lower, but it was likely due to the size of the project. The board also took the first step to seek the renewal of the district’s fiveyear 1.1-mills permanent improvement levy to be on the November 5 ballot. The board approved the resolution to declare it necessary to levy a renewal tax with a request to the county auditor to certify.
Chalk • CONTINUED FROM 1 Beginning Monday of last week, the pro-life outreach group began writing prolife messages downtown, including in front of the city building before the Friday workday, said Stand True President Bryan Kemper. The group has its missionary office on Cherry Street. After receiving complaints, the city used a back truck — a utility vehicle used for waterline and sewer line repairs — to wash the chalk off Friday morning. Titterington stressed that the removal of the chalk did not pertain to the specific message but rather the fact that a couple businesses complained. “There’s no prohibition about it. But just the fact that our building is open to anybody and everybody, we were concerned that we may get people asking about it or complaining about it,” he said, adding that the cost to remove the chalk was minor. Stand True missionaries also wrote
messages in front of city hall before Saturday morning, but the writing was removed by the rain on Sunday before the workweek. Kemper said the outreach group is not targeting the city building, as it was one of several locations for the messages. He added that he was surprised by the city’s response to the sidewalk messages. “I was kind of shocked that they would use a city water truck. That seems like a waste of city money for a free speech activity. If we had written something vulgar like the ‘f’ word, that’s different. But we use no vulgarities,” Kemper said. “We’re going to get our message out and be polite about it.” Stand True volunteers will chalk the sidewalks again once the weather forecast does not show rain for a few days, he added. Karin Manovich, executive director of Troy Main Street, said she received an inquiry from a business owner about the messages, which she referred to the city.
Dielman camps, but camps run by other players. It’s always a great time. And not that I field on which he earned All-Ohio honors have my own kids, I’ve gotten pretty as a senior linebacker before going on to good at learning how to talk to them, play at Indiana University. “I also work a how to work with them and laughing at lot of camps back in San Diego — not my all the things they say.”
• CONTINUED FROM 1
ACLU sues over NSA phone records program NEW YORK (AP) — The American Civil Liberties Union sued the Obama administration Tuesday, asking the government to halt a phone-tracking program that collects the telephone records of millions of Americans and that it says is unconstitutional. The lawsuit was filed in federal court in New York by the American Civil Liberties Union, along with the New York Civil Liberties Union. “The practice is akin to snatching every American’s address book with annotations detailing whom we
spoke to, when we talked, for how long, and from where,” the lawsuit says. “It gives the government a comprehensive record of our associations and public movements, revealing a wealth of detail about our familial, political, professional, religious, and intimate associations.” The lawsuit, which names as defendants the heads of national intelligence as well as the agencies they lead, including the National Security Agency, the FBI, the Department of Defense and the Department of Justice also asks the court to purge phone records collected under the program, claiming the government
action violates the First and Fourth Amendments of the Constitution. The Department of Justice did not immediately return a call seeking comment. President Barack Obama has defended the program and says privacy must be balanced with security. Last week, Britain’s Guardian newspaper reported the secret Foreign Intelligence Surveillance Court on April 25 issued an order granting the NSA permission to collect telephone records of millions of Verizon customers. The order was good until July 19, the newspaper said.
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TROY DAILY NEWS • WWW.TROYDAILYNEWS.COM TODAY
• CLASS LUNCH: The Troy High School class of • PORK CHOPS: The 1962 will meet for an inforPleasant Hill VFW Post C o m m u n i t y 6557, 7578 W. Fenner mal lunch gathering at 1 p.m. at Marion’s Piazza, Road, Ludlow Falls, will Calendar 1270 Experiment Farm offer a marinated (nonRoad, Troy. All classmates marinated pork chops CONTACT US and their spouses are available upon request) invited to attend. For more pork chop dinner with information, call Sharon baked potato and corn for Mathes at 339-1696 or $9 from 5-7 p.m. Call Melody Esther Jackson at 339• FARMERS MARKET: Vallieu at 1526. The Miami County 440-5265 to • STORY HOUR: The Farmers Market will be Milton-Union Public Library offered from 9 a.m. to 2 list your free will have a summer story p.m. behind Friendly’s, calendar hour at 10:30 a.m. for chilTroy. items.You dren kindergarten through • NIGHT HIKE: Brukner second grade and 1:30 Nature Center will have a can send p.m. for children third night hike, “Bats of Ohio,” your news by e-mail to through sixth grade. at 9 p.m. at the center. firstname.lastname@example.org. Come dressed for a familyPrograms include puppet shows, stories and crafts. friendly adventure as parContact the library at (937) ticipants hike the trails on 698-5515 for weekly a guided discovery of nocthemes. turnal creatures, sounds of the night and • SCHOOL LUNCHEON: The wildlife signs. Free and open to the public. Staunton School Luncheon will be open • LADIES’ TEA: The seventh annual to former graduates and friends who Ladies’ Tea will be from 2-4 p.m. at the attended the school at 11:30 a.m. at ABV Graham Memorial Center, Conover. Friendly’s in Troy. The theme will be “Step Back in Time” • KIWANIS MEETING: The Kiwanis and will feature music of the ’40s. The Club of Troy will meet from noon to 1 p.m. event will include door prizes, silent purse at the Troy Country Club. Lori Graff, owner auction and food. The fee is $7 for adults of Senior Active, will speak about the new and $3 for children 3 and under. For aduly day care facility she has started. reservations, call (937) 368-3700 or (937) For more information, contact Donn Craig, 206-4115. vice president, at (937) 418-1888. • PUBLIC STAR GAZE: Join the • BOOKMOBILE: The Miami County Stillwater Stargazers and explore the starPark District will host the Troy-Miami ry night sky at 10 p.m. at Brukner Nature County Bookmobile at 2 p.m. at Lost Center. Members will have their teleCreek Reserve, 2385 E. State Route 41, scopes set up to answer questions. This east of Troy. The theme of this visit by the program is free and open to the public, Bookmobile is “Diggin’ the Garden.” The following the night hike. library will provide family-friendly activities • DISCOVERY WALK: A family discovincluding games, story times, Bookmobile, ery walk will begin at 2:30 p.m. at make and take crafts and a chance to Aullwood Audubon Center, 1000 Aullwood explore the garden at Lost Creek Road, Dayton. An Aullwood naturalist Reserve. All ages are invited. Register for teacher will lead this leisurely walk along the program online at www.miamicountyAullwood’s trails to discover the natural parks, email to register@miamicountydelights of summer. parks.com or call (937) 335-6273, Ext. • FUNDRAISER: The Casstown Fire 104. There is no charge. Department will host an ice cream social • CLASS MEETING: The Piqua from 4-7:30 p.m., with all proceeds supCentral High School Class of 1961 will porting the department at 205 N. Main St. meet at 12:30 pm at Buffalo Jacks restau- Barbecue sandwiches and other desserts rant in Covington. Participants will order also will be offered. For more information, off the menu. Spouses and significant oth- call Jason Potter at (937) 570-4717. ers are invited. The group will be finalizing • CLASS REUNION: The Troy High plans for the “70 birthday party.” School class of 1957 is having a reunion picnic from noon to 4 p.m. at Shelter No. 5, Troy Community Park. Bring a sack THURSDAY lunch and your own drink. • RUMMAGE SALE: Post 43 American • STORYTELLER: Storyteller Lindsay Legion will host a rummage sale from 8 Bonilla will be at the Milton-Union Public a.m. to 4 p.m. (rain or shine) at the post, Library from 1:30-2:30 p.m. for a presen622 S. Market St., Troy. tation on Asian folktale, “A Treasure Trove of Asian Tales.” Children and their caretakers will meet a greedy rich man who can never dig deep enough to hide his riches and his poor neighbor who learns that often the most valuable treasure is right under our noses. • KATRINA SURVIVOR: The MiltonUnion Public Library will host a 6 p.m. showing of “I’m Carolyn Parker: The Good. The Mad and the Beautiful.” Watch the tenacity of a woman who lost so much during Hurricane Katrina in New Orleans’ Lower 9th Ward in 2005. Marvel how she and her neighborhood survived and thrived after the waters receded. • QUARTER AUCTION: A quarter auction will be offered at 6:30 p.m. at Riverside School, 1625 Troy-Sidney Road, Troy. Doors will open at 5:30 p.m. Paddles will be $2 for the first one, $1 for each additional. Food and drinks will be available for purchase. Proceeds will benefit the Relay for Life Dugan Infusion Center Cancer Care Team. • DISCOVERY WALK: A morning discovery walk for adults will be from 8-9:30 a.m. at Aullwood Audubon Center, 1000 Aullwood Road, Dayton. Tom Hissong, education coordinator, will lead walkers as they experience the wonderful seasonal changes taking place. Bring binoculars. • AMERICAN LEGION SUPPER: American Legion Post 43 is having a Philly cheese steak and french fries supper from 5-7:30 p.m. at the post, 622 S. Market St., Troy. The cost for the dinner is $8.
FRIDAY • FRIDAY DINNERS: Dinner will be offered from 5-8 p.m. at the Covington VFW Post 4235, 173 N. High St., Covington. Choices will include a $12 New York strip steak, broasted chicken, fish, shrimp and sandwiches, all madeto-order. • GRILLED BURGERS: The Pleasant Hill VFW Post No. 6557, 7578 W. Fenner Road, Ludlow Falls, will offer third-pound made-to-order hamburgers on a charcoal grill with two sides for $7 from 67:30 p.m. • NIGHT SONGS: The Miami County Park District will hold its Music in the Park “Night Songs Walk” from 9-11 p.m. at Stillwater Prairie Reserve, 9750 State Route 185, Covington. Enjoy a night trek down the dark path with Native American flute music and stories about the stars and nocturnal animals. Special guests will be the Stillwater Stargazers. Register for the program online at www.miamicountyparks, email to email@example.com or call (937) 335-6273, Ext. 104. • FLAG RETIREMENT CEREMONY: Members of the American Legion Post 43 will perform the post’s yearly flag retirement ceremony at 7 pm at WACO field in Troy.
SUNDAY • BREAKFAST OFFERED: Made-toorder breakfasts will be offered at the Pleasant Hill VFW Post No. 6557, 7578 W. Fenner Road, Ludlow Falls, from 8-11 a.m. Everything is a la carte. • VIEW FROM THE VISTA: Brukner Nature Center will be having its View from the Vista from 2-4 p.m. at the center. Join members of the Brukner Bird Club for a relaxing afternoon in the Treetop Vista. Enjoy home-baked refreshments and the camaraderie of birding as you learn all about our spring migrants and summer nesters. All levels of birders welcome. • GOBA RIDERS: A homestyle chicken and noodles will be offered to the public and GOBA riders from 3:30-6:30 p.m. at St. Patrick’s Parish Center, 444 E. Water St., Troy. The meal will include chicken and noodles, mashed potatoes and gravy, vegetable, salad, bread and butter, dessert and beverage. Meals will be $7.50 for adults and $5 for children 10 and younger. • DOG SOCIAL: The Miami County Park District will have its monthly “Dog Olympics” dog social from 1-3 p.m. at Stillwater Prairie Reserve, 9750 State Route 185, Covington. If your dog is nice and plays well with others, bring them to the park to take part in the “Dog Olympics.” Compete in popular dog games such as water trials, high jump, broad jump, catch the ball and many more. Your dog could even take home the gold medal. Remember owners are responsible for their dogs and must clean-up after their pet. Meet at the entrance next to the parking lot. Register for the program online at www.miamicountyparks, email to firstname.lastname@example.org or call (937) 335-6273, Ext. 104. • DISCOVERY WALK: A family discovery walk will begin at 2:30 p.m. at Aullwood Audubon Center, 1000 Aullwood Road, Dayton. An Aullwood naturalist teacher will lead this leisurely walk along Aullwood’s trails to discover the natural delights of summer.
Troy hydrant flushing schedule continues For the Troy Daily News
The city of Troy will be flushing fire hydrants based on the following schedule: • June 10-14: Finishing South Market Street and Southview Drive and starting on Ridge Avenue from Main Street to Peters Road in the city limits. • June 17-21: North Ridge Avenue, including Westbrook Lane sections, starting from West Main Street to I-75,
then going south, including Dorset Road. While the city of Troy water is always safe to drink, residents who notice the water has a brownish tint can run the tap water until the water is clear (two to three minutes). Anyone with questions can contact the Troy Fire Department at 335-5675.
UVMC Sports Medicine Team of the Month announced For the Troy Daily News
Winblad, Kase Vyas, Michael Gross, Tommy The Tipp City Boys’ Zimmerman, Travis Roock, a “high focus” on academics Adam Southers, Sam Varsity Tennis Team, the with this year’s team Central Buckeye Bollinger, Jacob Belcher, including the Tippecanoe Conference champions, is Zach Berning and Michael High School co-valedictorian Keller. Von Clendenen is the the UVMC Center for Doug Lehmkuhl and the Sports Medicine Team of head coach. salutatorian Jon Lin. the Month for May. For additional informaIn addition to Lehmkuhl tion on the Center for The team ended the seaand Lin, the team included: Sports Medicine, call (937) son with a 25-4 record. Assistant coach Amanda Eric Staley, Joey Flora, 667-2614 or visit online at Molnar said the team places Phillip Bullard, Hailey www.uvmc.com.
Jylha, Daniel Katwyk, Stephanie Kistler, Skylar Kline, Spencer Klopfenstein, TROY — The following students Matthew Klosterman, Malayna Krites, attained honor roll status for the fourth Sydney Langenkamp, Madelynn Lavender, grading period at Van Cleve Sixth Grade Jameson Leembruggen, Olivia Love, Ethan Building: Mabry, Megan Malott, Dillon Marcum, Taylor Abdon, Josalyn Abrams, Jacob Kaitlyn McClure, Lydia McGillivray, David Adams, Bryce Adamson, Kiyha Adkins, McGraw, Lauren McGraw, John McGuirk, Azalia Ali, FatimaAl-Jarani, Julian Allen, Cassidy McMullen Leonardo Medel, Colin Rachel Anderson, Grace Avey, Gabrielle Minton, Nickolas Mittelstadt, Christopher Behr, Travis Bertram, Matthew Bigley, Mobelini, Caleb Montoya, Lily Morris, Laura James Boggs, Cade Borasz, Tiyanna Boyd, Murray, Zachary Nave, KalebNelson, Emma Tyler Brandenburg, Alex Bridge, Cole Niktash, Zachary Niswonger, EvelynNunez, Brogan, Marshall Brueckman, Matthew Alexis Olberding, Cayla O’Neill, Mitchell Brush, Matthew Buerger, Andrew Burk, Orozco, Abigail Otten Rhiannon Paglione, Emily Burleson, Blake Burton, Blair Carroll, Caitlin Palivec, Katherine Pence, Kasheen Lonnie Chien, Lillian Clouser, Joshua Cobb, Perdue, Robert Perry, Seth Plantz, Evelyn Zachary Collett, Thomas Collier, Zackary Plunkett, Keegan Potts, Caroline Rhea, Collin, Kiera Collins, Erin Cothran, Sydney Jenna Rice, Scott Riedel, Emmaline Ries, Creamer, Lillian Cusick, Taylor Dankworth, Payton Riley, Katie Robinson, Josephine Tyler Daum, Anthony Davenport, Rohlfs, Chalea Ross, Davis Ruzicka, Gavin Christopher Demeo, Mikayla Dixon, Grant Ruzicka, Macie Sadler, Molly Sanders, Tassis Doucette, Zane Drake, Kyle Duchak, Natalie Santos, Jacob Saunders, Sabrina Schaeffer, Dudte, April Dulceak, Katherine Dunne, Madison Scisson, Holden Scribner, Julia Zachariah Erwin, Mackenzie Evans, Emilie Sentman, Hannah Setser, Luke Severt, Farrier, Noelle Farris, Novalee Farris, Sydnie Samuel Shaneyfelt, Joey Sheehan, Katie Ferguson, Delaney Fields, Randi Frazier, Sherrick, Jordan Shetterly, Alyssa Shilt, Megan Frederick, Haley Free, Preston Emily Shurtz, Samuel Smith, Margaret Gambrell, Lauren Garlow, Sarah Geer, Snurr, Emma Soto Garcia, Matthew Spencer, Gabrielle Glander, Alekhya Gollamudi, Jarrid Stacy, Leksi Stanley Samantha Jessica Goodwin, Trevor Griffieth, Michael Staten, Reina Tanaka, Hailey Taylor, Hahn, Ariella Hardin, Grace Hartman, Lexi Katherine Thao, Bryanna Thobe, Brandon Hayslip, Kalee Heitbrink, Allison Thompson, Savannah Thompson, Max Hemmelgarn, Nathan Henderson, Brandon Thurmond, Zachary Tillman, Haruka Hicks Kayleigh Hill, Irene Hinojosa Porras, Toyoshima, Lillian Turner, Olivia Tyre, Alexa Holland, Marissa Holter, Sydney Nicole Usserman, Yuito Usui, Mikayla Hooker, Jordan Horstman, Miranda Vernon, Grace Walling, Jacob Walling, Houshel, Preston Howell, Saije Hughes, Masada Warner, Bailey Webb, Keegan Webb, Logan Huth, Robert Hutton, Motoya Hyodo, Jessie Welker, Dominic Wenrick, Ethan Erika Innes, Samuel Iverson, Bree’anna West, Jesse Westmeyer, Steven Weyher, Jackson, Abby Johnson Cade Johnson, Megan Wheeler, Blake Whitford, Lincoln Madison Johnston, Garrett Jones, Cody Williams, Erika Wilson and Abigail Zielsdorf.
MONDAY • QUARTER AUCTION: A quarter auction, sponsored by Helping Hands, will be offered at 6:40 p.m. at the Covington Eagles, 715 W. Broadway Ave., Covington. Doors open at 6 p.m. Refreshments will be available. Park are the firehouse and enter through the east entrance. Proceeds will go to National Trail Boosters. • COOKING CLASS: Seasonally Sustainable Desserts will be offered from 7-9 p.m. at Richards Chapel, Troy, sponsored by the Stone’s Throw Cooperative.
Wednesday, June 12, 2013
TROY DAILY NEWS • WWW.TDN-NET.COM
Iraq increasingly drawn into Syrian battlefield BAGHDAD (AP) — Signs are growing that stretches of Iraq and Syria are morphing into a single battlefield for militants, exacerbating Iraq’s slide into renewed deadly chaos a year and a half after U.S. troops pulled out. Iraqi border posts along the Syrian frontier are coming under attack, and Syrian truck drivers have been singled out and shot inside Iraq. Syrian soldiers earlier this year sought refuge across the border, only to be massacred by alQaida. Combat-hardened Iraqi fighters, meanwhile, are crisscrossing the frontier. Al-Qaida-linked Sunni militants are cooperating with hard-line Islamists among the Syrian rebels, while Iraqi Shiite fighters are joining militiamen from Lebanon’s Hezbollah to fight alongside forces loyal to Syrian President Bashar Assad’s Iranian-backed U.S. officials regime. believe Iranian arms are still being shuttled to Damascus through Iraqi airspace. “What is going on in Syria has a big, clear impact on us … especially since there are attempts to move the battle to Iraq,” said Ali al-Moussawi, spokesman for Iraqi Prime Minister Nouri al-Maliki. It’s happening as the deadly drumbeat of violence is growing louder across Iraq. Nearly 2,000 lives have been violently snuffed out across the country since the start of April. The extent of the killing hasn’t been this bad for half a decade, when Iraq’s last tip toward civil war was easing and American troops were still here to help keep the peace. Attackers killed more than 60 people in a relentless wave of bombings on Monday. Another nine were slain Tuesday. “The events in the past three or four months prove that the violence in Iraq and Syria are two sides of the same coin,” said Haider Ayed, a 35-year-old math
In this March 16 file photo, a suspected al-Qaida member is detained in an Iraqi SWAT raid in Latifiyah, Iraq. Signs are growing that stretches of Iraq and Syria are morphing into a single battlefield for militants, exacerbating Iraq’s slide into renewed deadly chaos a decade after Saddam Hussein’s fall. teacher and father of two in Baghdad’s southwestern Bayaa neighborhood. “We are going through a very dangerous period.” It’s a worrying trend for the United States, which is mulling whether to arm Syria’s rebels even as it adapts to a new relationship with Iraq following a divisive war that claimed nearly 4,500 American and more than 100,000 Iraqi lives. The spokesman for the American Embassy in Baghdad, Frank Finver, said the U.S. shares Iraqi government concerns about the level of violence in Syria, as well as about extremists who are trying to capitalize on the situation in Syria and incite violence inside Iraq. The U.S., Finver added, is working with allies and moderate members of the Syrian opposition to isolate extremists and “ensure their violent and divisive ideology does not take root in Syria or spill over into Iraq.” Iraq officially remains
neutral in the Syrian conflict. Al-Maliki has repeatedly called for a peaceful, political solution to the crisis, though he has also warned that a victory for the rebels would unleash sectarian war in Iraq and Lebanon. On Tuesday, Iraqi Foreign Minister Hoshyar Zebari insisted that Iraq has no official or military role in the civil war, and said Baghdad does not encourage the movement of any Iraqi fighters to Syria. Still, the cross-border violence continues. An Iraqi border guard was killed and two others were wounded Sunday in clashes with fighters the Interior Ministry said were members of the Free Syrian Army rebel group. Border guards thwarted two other attempts by gunmen and smugglers to sneak into Iraq from Syria, officials said. The long and porous border runs along Iraq’s Sunni-dominated provinces of Anbar and Ninevah, and was a key
conduit for arms and alQaida fighters in the years following the 2003 U.S.-led invasion. Centuries-old cultural and tribal affiliations span the loosely defended desert frontier. A Western diplomat in Baghdad described Iraq’s control of the border with Syria as limited. “With all the air power and surveillance the (U.S.led) coalition had, it did not fully control that border,” said the diplomat, who spoke on condition of anonymity because he is not authorized to speak publicly. “On the border area there is a nexus of smuggling and informal links and trade.” Sadoun al-Shaalan, a provincial councilman in Anbar province, said clashes along the border between Iraqi forces and gunmen from Syria are growing more frequent. He attributed the uptick to a rise in smugglers profiting from the war as well as insurgents shuttling fighters back and forth. Iraqi army units
deployed near urban centers within the province where anti-government sentiment is strong are often unwilling to confront insurgents deep in the desert because they lack sufficient aerial support and experience in the harsh, remote environment, he added. “Most of the time, the gunmen and smugglers have better weapons and equipment than our units,” he said. Iraq’s isolated western desert was the scene of the country’s deadliest incident of spillover from the Syrian conflict a March attack in which 51 Syrian soldiers were killed. The Syrian troops had retreated into Iraq after their border post was attacked by rebels, and were later ambushed, along with their Iraqi military escorts, in a highly organized assault involving explosives, gunfire and rocket-propelled grenades unleashed by al-Qaida’s Iraq arm. The militant group, known as the Islamic State of Iraq, linked the mission directly to the conflict in Syria, saying it planned the raid following “the blessed operations carried out by our brothers in Syria.” The group has since attempted to frame its cause as part of a broader cross-border battle. Leader Abu Bakr al-Baghdadi went so far as to announce a merger in April with Syria’s Jabhat al-Nusra, the most powerful rebel force fighting to topple Assad. Al-Nusra leader Abu Mohammad al-Golani quickly distanced himself from that takeover attempt. Al-Qaida’s central leader, Ayman al-Zawahri,
has tried to end the squabbling. He released a statement this week ordering the two groups to remain separate and not to attack one another, while saying both of their leaders could keep their posts. Syrians were also targeted in Iraq earlier this month when gunmen set up a fake checkpoint on a main highway linking Baghdad to Syria and Jordan. The gunmen killed three Syrian truck drivers and burned their rigs. Al-Shaalan, the provincial council member, said the attackers managed to operate their checkpoint for a full hour and then got away with several hostages without any resistance from the Iraqi military. Anthony Cordesman, a longtime observer of Iraq as an analyst at the Center for Strategic and International Studies, questions the lack of American attention on Iraq, particularly in light of Washington’s efforts to isolate Iran, Syria’s main patron. “For all the current attention to Syria, Iraq is the larger and more important state,” he wrote in a commentary this month. A slide toward civil war inside Iraq will push its majority Shiites closer to Iran and Syria, he predicted. “If Assad survives and the Arab Gulf states continue to isolate Iraq, the largely token U.S. presence in Iraq is likely to become irrelevant and Iraq is likely to become part of a Shiite axis going from to Iran,” Lebanon Cordesman wrote. “If Assad falls … Iran seems likely to do everything it can to replace its ties to Syria with influence in Iraq.”
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2010 Wednesday,XXXday, June 12,XX, 2013 •5
TROY DAILY NEWS • WWW.TROYDAILYNEWS.COM
In Our View Troy Daily News Editorial Board FRANK BEESON / Group Publisher DAVID FONG / Executive Editor
Question: Are you worried about the government monitoring your cell phone use?
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
AS I SEE IT
Richard Adams State Representative
New website is a valuable resource While the budget bill was still in the Ohio House of Representatives, committee hearings about the budget were posted online, where people could tune in to watch deliberation and testimony about the legislation. Filming committee meetings served a very important purpose, which was to make state government more open to the people of the state. Ohioans deserve to know what their tax dollars pay for. As I Similarly, letting people and businesses know the rules that affect them is a necessary See It component to building a fair and prosperous ■ The Troy economy. With more than 120 agencies and Daily News commissions statewide, there are times when welcomes various rules may change to help an agency columns from caThe Joint Committee on Agency Rule our readers. To Review, more simply known as JCARR, is submit an “As I tasked with making sure that the actions of See It” send these agencies are within the boundaries of your type-writtheir authority. ten column to: Made up of legislators from both the Ohio ■ “As I See It” c/o Troy Daily House and Senate, JCARR reviews nearly News, 224 S. 9,000 rules every year. Market St., The committee recently launched a new Troy, OH 45373 website called “RuleWatch Ohio,” which pro■ You can also vides updates of rules that helps families, busie-mail us at nesses and individuals follow rule changes in editorial@tdnpu Ohio. The website can be accessed by going to blishing.com. www.RuleWatchOhio.gov. ■ Please To track changes, a person simply needs to include your full log into the site and then click on the various name and telesubject matters that he or she wants to follow. phone number. There are several topics to choose from, such as accounting, insurance, and agriculture. You can choose to follow as many topics as you like. From there, RuleWatch will send messages directly to your email account, updating rule changes in the selected areas. It will send no more than one e-mail per day. Additionally, Ohioans can submit to JCARR recommendations or concerns regarding rule changes. The committee is very receptive to hearing your ideas because everyone offers a unique perspective of how various rules impact their lives and businesses. Technology has helped businesses operate more efficiently for years, and through resources like RuleWatch Ohio it is helping state government run more smoothly as well.
EDITORIAL ROUNDUP Arizona Republic on Eric Holder needing to go: During his May 23 speech on national security, President Barack Obama promised to chat with Attorney General Eric Holder about reviewing his policies for investigating the news media. “I am troubled by the possibility that leak investigations may chill the investigative journalism that holds government accountable,” the president said. It is hard to imagine an assessment more divorced from reality. The still-developing story of the Obama administration’s willingness to steamroll First Amendment rights of a free press has blown well past the stage at which even the most thorough, chin-pulling “review” of policies is likely to change
anything. This debacle requires a change of Justice Department personnel. At the top. This administration has demonstrated, emphatically, that it has no problem whatsoever with putting a chill on investigative journalism. … Justice guidelines require subpoenas of media records to be as narrowly drawn as possible, according to Arizona State University journalism professor Leonard Downie Jr., writing in the Washington Post, which he formerly edited. The AP warrants captured thousands of calls. The media company being investigated should be given reasonable notice of the intrusion. The AP had none. And the investigation — again, according to policy — must strike a balance between the public’s
right to know and national security. The Justice investigations of AP and Rosen struck no such balance. … The disturbing Internal Revenue Service scandal is also part and parcel to the administration’s control-freak behavior. And every bit as much a threat to free speech. Whether dictated from the top or created by spontaneous combustion, the IRS harassment of conservative groups prior to the 2012 elections stifled speech. The administration may not have issued directives to IRS apparatchiks, but it certainly set the tone for what would occur. In 2008, President-elect Obama promised the most transparent administration in history. That would be a policy worth reviewing.
Rep. Richard Adams may be reached by calling (614) 466-8114, emailing Rep80@ohiohouse.gov, or writing to State Rep. Richard Adams, 77 South High Street, Columbus, OH 43215.
Another memorable birthday comes and goes Last weekend I celebrated my birthday. I won’t tell you exactly how old I am, but I will give you a couple subtle hints: My date of birth is 6-7-89 and I’m almost-but-not-quite a quarter century old. Like everyone always says forlornly, birthdays aren’t quite as exciting once you pass the 21 benchmark. What’s the next milestone? Reaching the insurance-mandated age for renting a car? How lame. In fact, my 21st birthday was indeed the most memorable one yet, but not for the reason you’d expect. I’ll have to provide a little background leading up to it ... Memorial Day weekend of my junior year of college, I left school a couple weeks early for an internship in New York. The day I moved into NYU housing was probably the most terrifying time of my life. I was the only student from Ohio and had not visited NYC since I was 6. Plus, due to a staffing error, I was told I had no roommates and therefore had a four-per-
Natalie Knoth Troy Daily News Columnist son apartment to myself. Sounds like a dream, but boy, it was completely unnerving. I was a mess. Thankfully, the next day a girl in my internship program moved in with me, after staff realized their error. Hallelujah, I thought. Now I won’t die of loneliness and get eaten by cockroaches. Anyway, Jasmin and I soon became friends and bonded with the 20 or so other interns in the program, attending journalism forums leading up to our first day of work, which happened to fall on my birthday. I wasn’t thinking about my 21st at all. I had bigger issues to think about, like nav-
igating the subway system and not being horrendously late for work So Sunday night, on the eve of workday No. 1, I decided to get ready for bed early to be fully charged and ready to take on the world. Just as I had my pajamas on, I heard a knock at the door. “Natalie, I forgot my key!” Jasmin said in a panicked voice. I nonchalantly went to let her in. But when I opened the door, I was greeted by nearly all 20 interns and shouts of, “Surprise! Happy Birthday Natalie!” I should have been thrilled. After all, these people who knew me for only a week cared enough to surprise me on my special day. But instead, I was mortified and immediately slammed the door, leaving them standing outside. “Oh my gosh, I can’t believe it!” I shrieked. Why had I decided to shower and put on my pajamas and glasses so early? How embarrassing. After some cajoling, I let them all in. I didn’t realize it
before, but one of them was carrying a cake with lit candles. “You almost burnt my face off!” Zac said, referring to my slamming the door in his face. He still reminds me of that fact. In the end, my 21st birthday was memorable not because of any fancy drinks or unique venue or must-have gifts or anything. It was memorable because I was surrounded by people who, it turns out, really cared about me and became really good friends, during our 10-week internships and beyond. We all still keep in touch, thanks to cell phones and social media. The birthdays since then have been fun and exciting (this year’s was fantastic), but that summer in New York will probably always be my favorite. I had expected to be alone, but I certainly was not. I’ll never forget how special they made me feel that day.
Troy Troy Daily News
Miami Valley Sunday News
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Natalie Knoth appears on Wednesdays in the Troy Daily News
LOCAL & NATION
Wednesday, June 12, 2013
TROY DAILY NEWS • WWW.TDN-NET.COM
SHERRY L. SMITH
CORA ETHEL WILKIN SIDNEY — Cora Ethel Wilkin, 87, of Sidney, Ohio, passed away on Sunday, June 9, 2013, at Fair Haven Shelby County Home, Sidney. She was born on July 9, 1925, in Winchester, Ind., to the late Hansford L. and Rosetta (Arrasmith) Hawkins. She married Gerald Wilkin in 1944, and he preceded her in death in 1989. Survivors include her daughter and son-in-law, Janet and Larry Neuman of Wapakoneta, Ohio; son and daughter-in-law, Jerry and Pamela Wilkin of Pemberton, Ohio; two sisters and a brother-in-law, Annabell and Don Black of Lockington, Ohio, and Rosie Foles of Huber Heights, Ohio; grandson, Charles (Nicole) Wilkin of WILKIN North Dakota; step-grandchildren, John (Jill) Neuman, and Matt (Shelly) Neuman; and step-greatgrandchildren, Zack, Taylor, Hannah and Nate. In addition to her parents and her hus-
band, Mrs. Wilkin was preceded in death by seven brothers and two sisters. She was a member of Troy Christian Church, Troy, Ohio, and of Sidney Senior Citizens. She was attending Russell Road Church Bible Study, “Our Father’s House.” She retired from Troy Sunshade after 40 years of service as a seamstress. Services will be conducted at 1 p.m. Friday, June 14, 2013, at Baird Funeral Home, Troy, with Chris Heiss officiating. Interment will follow in Riverside Cemetery, Troy. Friends may call from 5-7 p.m. Thursday at the funeral home. Memorial contributions may be made to Adult Day Care Services, c/o Fair Haven Nursing Home, Sidney. Friends may express condolences to the family through www.bairdfuneralhome.com.
JOYCE A. HIRSCH TROY — Joyce A. Hirsch, age 77, of Troy, Ohio, passed away on Sunday evening, June 9, 2013. She was born on March 2, 1936, in Troy, to the late William Edward and Goldie Pearl (Arthur) Hirsch. She is survived by her longtime companion, Wallace Cavender; six nieces, Karen (Virgil) Young of Lexington, Ky., Darla Grapner of Piqua, Wilma (Steve) Shafer of Piqua, Marta (Gorden) Akers of Troy, Debra (Jud) White of Quincy, Ohio, and Dawn (Eugene) North of Troy; as well as many greatnieces and great-nephews. In addition to her parents, HIRSCH Joyce was preceded in death by her sister, Helen Evora Hirsch Long and brother-in-law, Wilmot Martin Long. She was a graduate of Troy High School. She was a member of the First
United Church of Christ, Troy, where she spent more than 10 years serving as the pianist. She also enjoyed Bridge Club and bowling. Joyce worked at Trojan Manufacturing for 25 years and also served as John Fulker’s Secretary. Services will be conducted at 11 a.m. Thursday, June 13, 2013, at Baird Funeral Home, Troy. Interment will follow in Riverside Cemetery, Troy. Friends may call from 10-11 a.m. Thursday at the funeral home. Memorial contributions may be made to the donor’s choice of charity. Friends may express condolences to the family through www.bairdfuneralhome.com.
JAMES ‘JIM’ D. MUMFORD TIPP CITY — James “Jim” D. Mumford, 76, of Tipp City, Ohio, died Monday, June 10, 2013, at his residence after a courageous battle with cancer. A lifelong resident of Miami County, he was born to the late Harold and Imo (Minnich) on Dec. 19, 1936. Surviving Jim are his loving wife of 48 years, Linda (Perkins); daughter Michelle (husband Ben Pacocha), and grandchildren Anna and Alec, all of Chicago, Ill. Preceding Jim in death was an infant son, Jimmie. Jim loved the outdoors, whether he was on a tractor, MUMFORD hunting, fishing or gardening. He also enjoyed most other sports and he was always fascinated with fast cars. Jim was part of a large family including sister Phyllis (wife of the late Paul Althouse, Columbus, Ohio), brother
Bruce (deceased), brother Gene (wife Roxa), sister Sandra (husband Allen Senseman), sister Linda Lou, sister Carol (husband Fred Cook) and sister Beverly, all of Tipp City. In addition, Jim leaves behind in-laws Judy and Ken Eppich of Milford, Ohio, plus numerous nieces, nephews, great nieces and great nephews. A 1954 graduate of Bethel High School, Jim retired from Inland/Delphi in Vandalia following 34 years of service. Donations can be made to Hospice of Miami County in loving memory of Jim. Family will receive friends from 58 Friday, June 14, 2013, at the Frings and Bayliff Funeral Home, 327 W. Main St., Tipp City. Private graveside services will be held at the convenience of the family. Online condolences may be sent to the family at www.fringsandbayliff.com.
LORAINE M. SMITH TIPP CITY — Loraine M. Smith, 96, of Tipp City and a former resident of Minster, Ohio, died Sunday, June 9, 2013, at Heartland of Greenville. She was born March 5, 1917, in Richmond, Ind., to Edward and Theresa (Stolle) Balling. She was married on Feb. 6, 1937, to Adolph D. Smith, who died Sept. 26, 1998. Loraine is survived by her children, Patricia and William Whipp of Tipp City, Leroy and Connie Smith of Laura, Diane and Burt Sherman of Urbana and Michael and Roxanne Smith of New Bremen; 13 grandchildren, 32 great grandchildren; and four great-great grandchildren. A son, James Smith; one brother,
Anthony Balling; and one sister, Helen Van Ausdal, are deceased. She was a member of St. Augustine Catholic Church, Minster, a homemaker, former co-owner with her husband of Hoying And Westerheide Hardware of Minster and had been employed General Motors Inland Divsion, Dayton. A mass of Christian Burial will be conducted at 11 a.m. Thursday at St. Joseph Catholic Church in Egypt, Ohio (due to church work at St. Augustine). Burial will follow at St. Augustine cemetery. Friends may call from 9-10:30 a.m. Thursday at Hogenkamp Funeral Home in Minster. Condolences may be left at hogenkampfh.com.
Harry Lewis, founder of Hamburger Hamlet, dies
LOS ANGELES (AP) — Harry Lewis, founder of the Hamburger Hamlet chain whose regular customers included Ronald Reagan and Elizabeth Taylor, has died at age 93. The Los Angeles Times reports Lewis died Sunday at a convalescent home in Beverly Hills. His son, Adam, tells the
newspaper that his father was compulsively driven by attention to detail and would cook 30 hamburgers at once. Lewis was an actor who appeared in the 1948 movie “Key Largo” before founding Hamburger Hamlet chain in 1950 with his future wife, Marilyn. The restaurants were decorated with movie memorabilia and offered customized hamburgers long before the idea became trendy. At its peak, the chain had 24 restaurants nationwide. Today there are five. Lewis and his wife sold the chain for $30 million in the 1980s.
and Nellie Hoff of Tipp City; and many cousins. In addition to her mother and father, Mrs. Smith was preceded in death by her grandparents; her aunt, Margaret Dotson; cousin, Teresa Dotson Lockwood; and several aunts and uncles. She was a loving mother and she will be greatly missed by her children. She has gone from our arms to the arms of Jesus. Services will be at 3 p.m. Friday, June 14, 2013, at Riverside Cemetery Chapel, Troy, with Pastor Albert of Park Layne Baptist Church officiating. Friends may express condolences to the family through www.bairdfuneralhome.com.
JOHN A. JESSUP SR. ST. MARYS — John A. Jessup Sr., for- Edison Community College and taught at the Wright State University, Lake merly of Piqua, more recently of St. Campus in Auglaize County until a few Mary’s, died at 6:14 p.m. Sunday, June years ago. He was a member of the 9, 2013, at the Joint Township District Naval Reserve, Ohio National Memorial Hospital of St. Guard, Fleet Reserve and Mary’s. National Rifle Association. He was born July 10, 1937, In addition to his family, he in Piqua, to the late Virgil E. enjoyed woodworking and his and Frances (McMaken) volunteer work with Upper Jessup. He married Marjorie Valley Medical Center. Bussard on Nov. 25, 1956, in A service to honor his life will Piqua, and she survives. begin at 1 p.m. Friday, June 14, Other survivors include a 2013, at the Jamieson & daughter, Victoria (Steve) Yannucci Funeral Home with Miller of Virginia Beach, Va.; a The Rev. Jack Chalk officiating. son, John “Chip” (Lori) Jessup Burial will follow a Forest Hill Jr. of Piqua; five grandchildren, JESSUP SR. Cemetery where full military honSkylar Jessup, Nate Jessup, ors will be provided by the Logan Jessup, Alex Burdett and Veterans Elite Tribute Squad. Tara (Jacob) Brake; and two sisVisitation will be from 5-7 p.m. ters, Randi (Wayne) Willcox of Thursday at the funeral home. Savannah, Ga., and Judy Memorial contributions may be (Chuck) Baillie of Union City. made to the Benevolent Care Fund Mr. Jessup was a 1956 graduate of Piqua Central High School and he at Otterbein Senior Lifestyle Community, 11230 State Route 364, St. Marys, OH furthered his education with the United 45885; or the American Cancer Society, States Navy, where he served for 24 years including during the Vietnam War, 2808 Reading Road, Cincinnati, OH 45206. retiring in 1978. Guestbook condolences and expresAdditionally, he taught high school and sions of sympathy, to be provided to the adult students at the Upper Valley Career Center, served as coordinator of family, may be expressed through the business and industry department of jamiesonandyannucci.com.
Juanita J. Cruse PIQUA — Juanita J. Cruse, 86, of Piqua, died at noon Monday, June 10, 2013, at Heartland of Piqua Nursing Home. She was born July 25, 1926, in Piqua to the late Otto and Ada (Lawrence) Fessler. She married William J. “Knobby” Cruse Sept. 10, 1948, in Piqua; he preceded her in death on Jan. 6, 2003. Survivors include her son, Mark Cruse of Dayton; and several nieces and nephews. She was preceded in death by three brothers, Lawrence, Charles and Richard Fessler, CRUSE and a sister, Mary Bernice Kemp. Juanita was a 1945 graduate of Piqua Central High School, worked at the former Kiefer’s Drug Store, Lear Avia, and Hemm’s Motors before joining with her husband in opening Knobby’s Shop in Downtown Piqua until her retirement in 2001. She was an active member of St.
Paul’s Evangelical and Reformed Church and a 60-year member of the American Legion Post No. 184 Auxiliary. She enjoyed numerous trips to Las Vegas. A service to honor her life will begin at 1 p.m. Monday, June 17, 2013, at St. Paul’s Evangelical and Reformed Church with The Rev. Dr. Keith Gebhart officiating. Burial will follow at Forest Hill Cemetery. Visitation will be from 2-5 p.m. Sunday at the Jamieson & Yannucci Funeral Home. Memorial contributions may be made to St. Paul’s Evangelical and Reformed Church, 500 N. Downing St., Piqua, OH 45356; Piqua Ambulance Fund, P. O. Box 720, Piqua, OH 45356; or one’s favorite charity. Guestbook condolences and expressions of sympathy, to be provided to the family, may be expressed through jamiesonandyannucci.com.
MARGARET ELIZABETH WILT FLETCHER — Margaret Elizabeth Wilt, 102, of Fletcher, Ohio, passed away at 2:50 p.m. Sunday, June 9, 2013, in the Dorothy Love Retirement Community, Sidney. Born on March 12, 1911, in Brunswick, Md., she was a daughter of the late George Henry and Susan Elizabeth (Fisher) Joy. She married Roy Sylvester Wilt on Aug. 29, 1929, and he preceded her in death on June 22, 1972. Together they raised two daughters — Rosalie (Charles) Morris Jr. of Piqua, Ohio, and Rosemary Anderson of Fletcher, Ohio. She was a loving grandmother to seven grandchildren, 14 great grandchildren and two great-great-grandchildren. In addition to her parents and husband, she was preceded in death by a grandson, Charles Morris III; five broth-
ers, Clarence R., Earl, Floyd, Melvin and Leonard Joy; and one sister, Ethel Emmart. Margaret attended Brunswick High School in and worked as a bookkeeper for several years. She was a member of the Fletcher United Methodist Church. Funeral services will be at 11 a.m. Thursday, June 13, 2013, in the Suber Shively Funeral Home, 201 W. Main St., Fletcher, with Reverend Ed Sollenberger of the Lena Baptist Church presiding. Burial will follow in the Fletcher Cemetery. Visitation for family and friends will be from 6-8 p.m. Wednesday, June 12, 2013, in the Suber Shively Funeral Home. Condolences to the family may be sent to www.shivelyfuneralhomes.com.
JANICE BARGA SPRINGFIELD — Janice Barga, 91, of Springfield, passed away on June 4, 2013, at her daughter’s home. She was born Nov. 18, 1921, in Hollansburg, Ohio. She was preceded in death by her parents, Thomas and Georgia Ethel (Mitchell) Hough, and husband Dr. John 40138637
Patrons included President Reagan and Liz Taylor
TROY — Sherry L. Smith, 35, of Troy, Ohio, passed away June 3, 2013, in Troy. She was born on April 6, 1978, in Troy, to Lois Lee Moore and Larry Thomas Moore, who preceded her in death. She is survived by her daughters, Krystal Lee and Melanie Nicole Smith of Piqua, Ohio; sons, Nathan Thomas and Jesse Lee Smith of Vandalia, Ohio; aunts and uncles, James B. Dotson of De Graff, Ohio, Earmel Dotson of De Graff, Timothy Dotson of Tipp City, Ohio, Steve T. Dotson of De Graff, Patty A. Miller of De Graff, SMITH Melanie “Diane” Casey of Huber Heights, Ohio, Debbie Samuels of Vandalia, David Dotson of Pikeville, Ky.,
Barga. She is survived by her children, Susan Hillman (Springfield), Caryl Barga, and John Barga; grandchildren, Brian (and Kristeen) Hillman, Brock (and Brandelyn) Hillman, Rick Barga, Mark Barga and Jake Waits; and great grandchildren, Darian and Damian Hillman. She was a member of the First Presbyterian Church of Greenville, O.E.S Versailles, and
Altrurian Club (Troy) of which she was a past president. She loved ballroom dancing with John, playing cards, and spending time with her grandchildren. Burial will be held at Miami Memorial Park, Covington, Ohio, at the family’s convenience. Arrangements are being handled by Hale-Sarver Family Funeral Home, West Milton.
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• Jason Robert Booker BROOKVILLE — Jason Robert Booker, 40, of Brookville, passed away on Friday, June 7, 2013 at his home. Funeral services will be
conducted Saturday, June 15, 2013, at Lewisburg United Methodist Church. Hale-Sarver Family Funeral Home, 284 N. Miami St., West Milton, is assisting the family.
TROY DAILY NEWS • WWW.TROYDAILYNEWS.COM
Wednesday, June 12, 2013
Police trying to stop protestors
A shopper walks past a sign advertising a shop that sells commemorative coins with the face of Nelson Mandela in the Sandton City shopping centre in Johannesburg, South Africa Tuesday. Doctors are doing all they can to improve Nelson Mandela's health as the 94-year-old icon spent a fourth day in the hospital for a recurring lung infection.
Mandela’s mortality Country worries about ailing leader JOHANNESBURG (AP) — The desk is spotless and books neatly line the shelves in Nelson Mandela’s office at a Johannesburg-based foundation that carries his name, but the former South African president and anti-apartheid leader hasn’t worked there for years. The meticulously preserved room is one of many tributes to the legacy of a former prisoner who became so revered for his efforts to reconcile a racially divided nation that many South Africans cannot bring themselves to speak openly about the possibility of his death. That reluctance is gradually eroding as the 94year-old receives treatment for a recurring lung infection, spending a fourth day in a Pretoria hospital on Tuesday. President Jacob Zuma called Mandela’s condition “very serious” but said he has stabilized, in an interview with state broadcaster SABC. Prayers are pouring in for Mandela, adding to a mood of urgency about his deteriorating health that has been compounded by a series of hospital stays in recent months. The description of Mandela as “ravaged by time,” in a statement from a foundation led by retired archbishop Desmond Tutu and his wife, speaks to the fragile state of a man who is so mighty in stature. Concerns about his health already had been heightened in recent weeks after a video broadcast on state television in April showed him silent and unresponsive, even when President
Jacob Zuma tried to hold his hand. “He was a very fruitful fighter, but he’s only human,” said Thabiso Masemola, a 21-year-old student. “He’s reached a point in life where he needs to rest. Let him go, let him be. He’s finished his purpose in life.” Such a view is gaining currency as South Africans become uneasy with the protracted decline of Mandela, who endured 27 years in prison during white minority rule and became the first black president in all-race elections in 1994. At the other end of the spectrum is a stubborn hope that this larger-than-life figure will somehow defy the inevitable. The aversion to blunt talk of Mandela’s eventual demise stems partly from traditional respect for the living, but also from adulation in a country that put Mandela’s image on its banknotes and erected busts and statues in his likeness. The intensity of emotion among some South Africans is an indicator of the outpouring of feeling that will accompany Mandela’s passing, whenever it comes. Mzinkosi Tantsi, a driver for a neighbor of Mandela in the Johannesburg neighborhood of Houghton, said it had been a “blessing” to shake the former president’s hand. “I see him as my father,” said 12-year-old Kutlwano Hlabana, whose school group was visiting the Apartheid Museum, which documents the repressive system of racial segregation and the fight against it. The Johannesburg site
invites visitors to experience a taste of apartheid’s arbitrariness by choosing between two entrances labeled “Whites” and “NonWhites.” For Johannesburg resident Mokgadi Mabuti, Mandela’s sacrifice and contribution to reconciliation amount to a psychological balm. She struggles with the idea of his departure even though South Africa, for all its inequality and other social problems, is relatively stable. “I’m worried about what might happen when he’s dead. Most of the things that have happened in South Africa are because of him, so I’m not ready to let him go,” she said. Mabuti would rather skirt the subject of Mandela’s eventual end, quoting a biblical passage about the impact of words. “The tongue is very powerful. What you say with your tongue can speak into the future,” she said. “So it’s not good that they should speak of him as if he doesn’t exist anymore.” Cashing in is on the minds of some in Qunu, the rural village in the Eastern Cape province where Mandela grew up. The Sowetan newspaper reported that a number of people were preparing to rent rooms in their homes on the assumption that there would be a big influx of visitors if he dies. After his retirement from the presidency, Mandela regularly worked from an office in the recently refurbished building that houses the Nelson Mandela Centre of Memory, which promotes the former leader’s values. The office, which is open by appointment, resembles the kind of
hallowed memorial usually reserved for those no longer among the living. There are framed photographs of Mandela in healthier times with his wife, Graca Machel, former U.N. chief Kofi Annan, fellow activist Walter Sisulu, who died a decade ago, and others. His volumes include the Quran, “A Briefer History of Time” by Stephen Hawking and a book about leadership. A boxing glove, cricket bat and a British police helmet are among the gifts on display. Glass cases at the center show penned messages in books given to Mandela from people including Nadine Gordimer, a South African author and winner of the Nobel literature prize in 1991. She wrote that the antiapartheid leader had read a smuggled copy of her then-banned novel, “Burger’s Daughter,” while held at the Robben Island prison. “You most likely didn’t bring the book back with you when you returned to us, and lived magnificently, untiringly, leading the Struggle, so I thought I’d like to replace the ‘imprisoned’ copy,” Gordimer wrote. Cornel West, an American civil rights activist, addressed his book, “Democracy Matters,” to: “Bro’ Nelson Mandela.” In his autobiography, “Long Walk to Freedom,” Mandela summarized a life of struggle: “I have walked that long road to freedom. I have tried not to falter; I have made missteps along the way. But I have discovered the secret that after climbing a great hill, one only finds that there are many more hills to climb.” Now he is climbing the last hill.
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want to continue with the incidents I say: ‘It’s over.’ As of now we have no tolerance for them,” Erdogan said. “Not only will we end the actions, we will be at the necks of the provocateurs and terrorists, and no one will get away with it,” he added. The unrest which has spread to 78 cities across Turkey has been inspired in part by what some see as Erdogan’s increasingly authoritarian style of governing and his perceived attempts to impose a religious and conservative lifestyle in a country with secular laws. Erdogan, a devout Muslim, says he is committed to Turkey’s secular laws and denies charges of autocracy. Yet as he defended his tough stance, he gave critics little hope of a shift in his position. “Were we supposed to kneel before them and say please remove your pieces of rags? They can call me harsh, but this Tayyip Erdogan won’t change,” he said. He was referring to the banners and posters that activists had hung from a building and a monument at Taksim Square, which police removed. Erdogan spoke before a meeting with President Abdullah Gul to discuss the protests, their first since they erupted. Contrary to Erdogan, Gul has defended people’s rights to express democratic rights. Selin Akuner, a volunteer at a makeshift infirmary at a0 Gezi Park, said some 300 people had sought treatment, mostly for the effects of tear gas. Nearly 50 people had been hit by rubber bullets or gas canisters, 12 had head traumas and about eight had injured legs or arms, she said. The governor’s office said one demonstrator and one police officer were hospitalized. Erdogan has called for major pro-government rallies to be held in Ankara and Istanbul this weekend. “We are not trying to say look we are greater, we are more populous. We are going to the rallies to ensure that the voice of silent masses is heard,” he said. The government announced late Monday that Erdogan would meet with some of the Gezi Park protesters on Wednesday, but that authorities would not allow the “illegal” demonstrations to continue.
ISTANBUL (AP) — Riot police firing tear gas and water cannons re-entered Istanbul’s Taksim Square on Tuesday night after defiant protesters swarmed back in by the thousands. It was the latest sign that Prime Minister Recep Tayyip Erdogan’s government may have run out of patience after 12 days of unrest in Turkey’s largest city and beyond. Earlier in the day, he accused the protesters of sullying Turkey’s image, raising the possibility that he had ordered police to show no restraint in clearing Taksim Square. In the chaos of a confrontation that began about 8:45 p.m., several fires burned in the square and protesters exploded fireworks, threw stones and waved banners. As a phalanx of helmeted officers moved forward, water cannons doused a man in a wheelchair carrying a Turkish flag. Plainclothes officers in gas masks yanked down banners. For the police, the marching orders appeared to be: fire tear gas, advance, spray water cannons and peel back. Then, after the tear gas dissipated in the wind, the protesters again stepped into the void clanging fences, shooting fireworks, and erecting makeshift barricades. At one point, they set alight a huge bonfire in the middle of the square. Several people were being placed into ambulances during the clashes, which have trained an international spotlight on Turkey’s democracy. The protests have swelled from a peaceful demonstration first aimed to stop developers from cutting down trees in a park into nationwide disturbances. Earlier Tuesday, many of the protesters in Istanbul had fled into the adjacent Gezi Park, where hundreds have been camping out to stop developers from cutting down trees in the park. As police moved in, bulldozers began demolishing the barricades and the makeshift shelters. At the same time, Erdogan made it clear in Ankara, the capital, that he had come to the end of his patience with the protesters. “To those who … are at Taksim and elsewhere taking part in the demonstrations with sincere feelings, I call on you to leave those places and to end these incidents, and I send you my love. But for those who
1201 Experiment Farm Rd., Troy, 335-1167
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We carry all five of John Fulker's books, novelized stories of 11 murders which occurred in Miami County in the years between 1850 and 1965: And True Deliverance Make; A view From Above; Chicken Soup, Cheap Whiskey and Bad Women; Shards, Pellets and Knives, Oh My!; and his recent fifth book, Cash, Cars, and Kisses. All of these murders happened in Troy, Piqua, Tipp City and Covington.
Fulker, a practicing attorney for 60 years, tells these stories and their sometimes poignant endings, with flair and sharp dialogue.
Wednesday, June 12, 2013
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Your best bet is to stay out of the situation Dear Annie: I have a friend who has a divorced daughter with two children. The ex-husband has a good job with the government. My friend is very strapped for money and sends as much as she can to the daughter. The daughter claims the ex-husband does not pay child support regularly. I feel the daughter should go to his employer about the child support. There are laws about this. But my friend and her daughter both believe this might cause him to lose his job. Then there would be no money coming at all. I disagree. I don't believe you can be fired for garnishment of wages. But talking to my friend is like talking to a wall. The new wrinkle is, the exhusband is about to remarry. I have known this guy since he was a teenager, and he is a fine man. I don't, however, have the same warm feelings toward my friend's daughter. Is there some way I can look into her claim about the child support without causing trouble? My friend is about to lose her house, and I don't think she should be giving away her money to her daughter. I realize this is none of my business, but watching the effect this has on my friend breaks my heart. — Just Concerned Dear Concerned: We cannot caution you enough to stay out of this. The mother may suspect her daughter is not telling her the truth and wants to give her the money anyway. The daughter may be perfectly honest about the child support, rendering your high opinion of the ex-husband unwarranted. And there could be other things going on of which you are unaware. If the daughter is not receiving child support, she can take the matter to the courts. We understand your concern, but no good can come from your snooping around. Dear Annie: My boyfriend and I have been dating for three years. This summer, we are planning to go camping with his family. They are religious and have strict morals, so my boyfriend says he will not sleep in the same tent with me. He argues that since they invited us on their camping trip, we should abide by their rules and expectations. However, I believe that since we're both adults and have been together for so long, it's our right to sleep together. Who's wrong? —Sleeping Alone Dear Sleeping: You are. These are his parents, and this is their camping trip. You not only should abide by their rules, but you should show them the kind of respect your boyfriend is showing by giving their sensitivities a priority when in their presence as their guests. Dear Annie: I'd like to agree with "Encino, Calif.," who needs a handicapped parking spot even though her disability is not visible. I am an amputee. In the winter, no one can see my prosthesis under my pants. I can walk faster than a lot of people with two good legs, but I periodically get a sore "leg" and have fallen several times. So I legally park in the handicapped spot. I have never had anyone openly direct a nasty comment toward me, but I sure have had my share of dirty looks. Someone once "reminded" me that I was in a handicapped spot, so I lifted up my pants leg. That shut him up. I would like to tell people that just because we don't look disabled doesn't mean we are not. Things beyond our control have happened to us. Also, to those of you who park in the handicapped spaces "just for a minute" to drop something off: I once had to cross a snowcovered parking lot in a wheelchair when the handicapped spaces were full of people without proper stickers or license plates. Shame on you! — Michigan Girl 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.
TROY TV-5 Today: 5 p.m.: Miami Valley Community Calendar 6 p.m.: Ultimate Sports 8 p.m.: Legislative Update
WEDNESDAY PRIME TIME 5
Wednesday, June 12, 2013
TROY TV-5 Thursday: 10:30 a.m.: Army Newswatch 11 a.m.: Sharing Miracles 11:30 a.m.: Health and Home Report
JUNE 12, 2013 10
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Kingdom Come ('01) Whoopi Goldberg. Wendy Williams Show (BET) (3:00)
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Johnny Tsunami Lab Rats KickinIt (R) KickinIt (R) KickinIt (R) Phineas (R) SuiteL. (R) FishH (R) FishH (R) (DSNYXD) Life Is Ruff ('05) Kay Panabaker, Kyle Massey. To Be Announced (1:00) To Be Announced E! News To Be Announced The Soup C. Lately E! News (R) Chelsea (R) (E!) Interrupt SportsCenter Baseball MLB (L) Baseball Tonight (L) SportsCenter SportsCenter (ESPN) Horn (N) Horn (N) Interrupt NFL Live (N) Basketball WNBA Connecticut vs Indiana (L) Basketball H.S. (R) SportsNation (R) Baseball Tonight (L) (ESPN2) NFL 32 (L) OpenFilm "1997" (R) OpenFilm "1998" (R) OpenFilm "1999" (R) OpenFilm "2000" (R) OpenFilm "2001" (R) OpenFilm "2002" (R) (ESPNC) OpenFilm "1994" (R) OpenFilm "1995" (R) '70s (R) Daddy (R) Daddy (R) Melissa (R) Melissa (R) Melissa (N) Daddy (N) Fools (N) Melissa (R) Twisted "Pilot" (R) The 700 Club Fresh P. (R) Fresh P. (R) (FAM) '70s (R) Special Report FOX Report The O'Reilly Factor Hannity On the Record The O'Reilly Factor Hannity (FNC) The Five Restaurant (R) Restaurant (R) Stakeout (N) Diners (R) Diners (R) Restaurant (R) (FOOD) H.Cook (R) Pioneer (R) Diners (R) Diners (R) Rest. "The Trails" (R) Access (R) Golf (R) USGolfTV UFC Bad Blood: Chuck (R) BoysHall Weekly (R) Insider (R) Poker WPT (R) Baseball MLB (R) (FOXSP) Postgame BoysHall Weekly (FUSE) 4:30 HipHop Hip Hop's 50 Hottest Hip Hop's 50 Hottest Trending Fuse News Genius (R) Hip Hop's 50 Hottest Hip Hop's 50 Hottest Hip Hop's 50 Hottest Hip Hop's 50 Hottest (4:00)
The Green Hornet Anger M. 2½Men (R) 2½Men (R)
Transformers: Revenge of the Fallen ('09) Megan Fox, Shia LaBeouf.
Transformers: Revenge of the Fallen (FX) Live From the U.S. Open (L) Live From the U.S. Open (R) Live From the U.S. Open (R) (GOLF) Learn (R) PGA Tour Grey Goose (L) Feud (R) Feud (R) Feud (R) Feud (R) Feud (R) Feud (R) Feud (R) Feud (R) Feud (R) Feud (R) Feud (R) Baggage Baggage (GSN) Feud (N) Feud (N) Feud (R) (HALL) BradyB. (R) BradyB. (R) BradyB. (R) BradyB. (R) BradyB. (R) BradyB. (R) Frasier (R) Frasier (R) Frasier (R) Frasier (R) Frasier (R) Frasier (R) Frasier (R) Frasier (R) G. Girls (R) G. Girls (R) (HGTV) Property Brothers (R) Property Brothers (R) Property Brothers (R) Elbow (N) Elbow (R) Property Brothers (R) HouseH (N) House (N) Property Brothers (R) Property Brothers (R) Swamp People (R) American Pickers (R) American Pickers (R) Only in America Top Shot All-Stars Ice Road Truckers (R) American Pickers (R) (HIST) Swamp People (R) Unsolved Mysteries (R) Unsolved Mysteries (R) Unsolved Mysteries (R) Unsolved Mysteries (R) Unsolved Mysteries (R) Unsolved Mysteries (R) Unsolved Mysteries (R) (LIFE) Wife Swap She Made Them Do It ('12) Jenna Dewan-Tatum. The Eleventh Victim (LMN) (4:00) Carnal Innocence
Untraceable ('08) Billy Burke, Diane Lane. The Eleventh Victim ('12) Jennie Garth. CookThin Mom Cook Airline (R) Airline (R) Among the Dead (R) Psychic challenge Airline (R) Airline (R) Among the Dead (R) (LRW) ModRun. Road (R) Love for Sail (R) PoliticsNation Hardball All in With Chris Hayes Rachel Maddow The Last Word All in With Chris Hayes Rachel Maddow (MSNBC) Hardball '70s (R) '70s (R) '70s (R) To Be Announced To Be Announced (MTV) '70s (R) Crossover Crossover Fight Night Fight Night Fight Night 36 (R) Fight Night 36 (R) Volleyball FIVB (NBCSN) Pro Football Talk Locked Up Abroad (R) Breakout (N) Alaska Troopers (R) Alaska Troopers (R) Locked Up Abroad (N) Alaska Troopers (R) Locked Up Abroad (R) (NGEO) Alaska Troopers (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 (OXY) Having Their Baby (R) Having Their Baby (R) Having Their Baby (R) Bad Girls All Star B (R) Bad Girls All Star B (N) Having Their Baby (N) Having Their Baby (R)
City Slickers II: The Legend of Curly's Gold
To Wong Foo, Thanks for Eve... Movie (PLEX) (:20)
American Graffiti Richard Dreyfuss. (:15)
Love Field ('92) Michelle Pfeiffer. Veronica Mars (R) Young & Restless Days of Our Lives General Hospital Young & Restless Days of Our Lives General Hospital (SOAP) Veronica Mars (R)
The Expendables ('10) Eric Roberts, Steve Austin, Jet Li. Guys Choice "2013" (N) Guys Choice "2013" (R) (SPIKE) (4:00)
The Expendables Jet Li. Exit (R) Paranormal Witness (R) Ghost "Scream Park" (R) Ghost Hunters (N) Paranormal Witness (N) Ghost Hunters (R) Paranormal Witness (R) (SYFY) Exit (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 (:15)
Rains of Ranchipur ('55) Lana Turner. (:15)
The Sea Chase (TCM) 4:15
City for C...
The Toast of New York ('37) Eward Arnold.
Imitation of Life ('59) Lana Turner. Toddlers & Tiaras (N) Good Buy Good Buy Toddlers & Tiaras (R) Good Buy Good Buy (TLC) Say Yes (R) Say Yes (R) Toddlers & Tiaras (R) My Teen's Pregnant (R) Breaking Amish (R) Ned (R) Anubis (R) Anubis (R) LifeBoys LifeBoys iCarly (R) iCarly (R) Like You Like You Arnold (R) Rugrats (R) (TNICK) (4:00) To Be Announced Jackson (R) Jackson (R) Ned (R) Castle "Kill Shot" (R) Castle (R) Castle (R) Castle (R) Castle (R) FallSky "On Thin Ice" (R) Falling Skies (R) (TNT) Castle "Cuffed" (R) NinjaGo (R) TeenTita KingH (R) KingH (R) AmerD (R) AmerD (R) FamilyG (R) FamilyG (R) Robot AquaT. (TOON) Grojband Advent. (R) Advent. (R) Regular (R) Regular (R) Gumball Bizarre Foods (R) Man/Fd Man/Fd Burger (R) Burger Toy Hunter Toy Hunter Dig Wars Dig Wars Rock RV Rock RV Toy Hunter Toy Hunter (TRAV) Man v. Food Bait Car BeachTow BeachTow (TRU) Repo (R) Repo (R) Cops (R) Cops (R) Pawn (R) Pawn (R) BeachTow BeachTow BeachTow BeachTow Repo (N) Repo (R) Bait Car Ray (R) Hot in Cleveland (R) Hot In (R) Hot In (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 "Identity Crisis" (R) NCIS (R) NCIS "Cracked" (R) Royal Pains (N) Necessary Rough (N) NCIS: Los Angeles (R) Royal P "Hankwatch" (R) (USA) NCIS (R)
Bowfinger ('99) Eddie Murphy, Steve Martin. Couples Therapy (N) Model Employee (N) Couples Therapy (R) (VH1) Love and Hip-Hop (R) HitFloor "Game On" (R) Hit the Floor (R) Ghost Whisperer (R) Charmed (R) Charmed (R) L.A. Hair (R) L.A. Hair (R) Boot Camp (R) Boot Camp (R) Pregnant "Secrets" (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)
The Three Stooges Michael Chilkis. Behind the Candelabra ('13) Matt Damon. Veep (R) Thrones "Mhysa" (R) (:05) Bill Maher (R) (:05) Family Movie (HBO) (4:00) 41 Banshee "The Rave" (R) Wild Orchid ('90) Mickey Rourke. (:45)
Casino ('95) Sharon Stone, Robert De Niro. (MAX) 4:30
Final Destin... (:05)
Speed ('94) Keanu Reeves. (:25) Knuckleball! Tim Wakefield. Jim Rome on Showtime The Borgias (R) Jim Rome (R) 60 Minutes Sports (SHOW)
Die Another Day ('02) Halle Berry, Pierce Brosnan.
The School of Rock ('03) Jack Black.
Spy Kids 4: All the Time in th...
Wild Child ('08) Emma Roberts. (TMC) (4:30) The Skulls III (:15) Knucklehead ('10) Mark Feuerstein.
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
Is it really worth it to pay for them to cut it? Dear Readers: If you are a busy, working mom or dad, it’s quick and easy to buy fruits and vegetables that are already washed, cut up and ready to use. It does save time in the kitchen, but it costs more to buy produce, vegetables or shredded cheeses in these prepackaged servings. If you are on a budget and are watching your money, these items can put a big dent in how much you spend on food. Pre-cut costs a lot more than produce you buy whole! You are paying for the labor, packaging required and transportation to stores while keeping it fresh. Is
Hints from Heloise Columnist the cost worth the time you are saving by staying out of the kitchen? It may or may not be. There are some examples where buying ready-to-use may be cheaper. For example: pomegranate juice. The juice is more costly to make yourself because of the number of pomegranates need-
ed to get the same amount that you buy ready-to-drink. I’ve tried this, and it’s a process! With fresh pomegranates available only a few months of the year, the only way to buy the seeds or juice the rest of the year is prepackaged. During your next shopping trip, comparison-shop, and check the price difference. — Heloise SEPARATING EGGS Dear Heloise: Is it better to separate eggs while they are cold or when they are roomtemperature? — Cindy L., via email Good question! Most food experts agree that a cold egg is
easier to separate, because the yolk won’t “break” when cold. However, most recipes call for room-temperature eggs, so what do you do? Separate the eggs while cold and cover with plastic until they are room-temperature. — Heloise SIMPLE SALSA Dear Heloise: Ever needed some quick salsa? Here is my hint: Drain the liquid from a can of diced tomatoes with green chilies. Take a small electric drink mixer and run it up and down a few times in the can. Voilà! Instant salsa. Also, the mixer fits nicely in the can, so you don’t mess up another dish. — Roger S. in Texas
Wednesday, June 12, 2013
HAGAR THE HORRIBLE
FOR BETTER OR FOR WORSE
HI AND LOIS ZITS
BEETLE BAILEY FAMILY CIRCUS
DENNIS the MENACE
ARLO & JANIS
BY FRANCES DRAKE For Thursday, June 13, 2013 ARIES (March 21 to April 19) This is a lovely day! Enjoy flirtations, and have fun schmoozing with others. What a great day to party. Accept all invitations. TAURUS (April 20 to May 20) Family discussions will go well today. You'll enjoy entertaining at home. Make plans to invite people over, because this is a winning, friendly day. GEMINI (May 21 to June 20) Relations with others are harmonious today. Expect to make new friends. This is a good day to schmooze with others, especially at home. (Invite the gang over!) CANCER (June 21 to July 22) This is a good day for business and commerce, especially with professional sports, the arts, the entertainment world and show business. Behind-thescenes information will help. LEO (July 23 to Aug. 22) Things easily go your way today, which is why you will enjoy relating to others. Don't be afraid to push a little and ask for what you want. Someone might encourage you to move forward to attain your goals. VIRGO (Aug. 23 to Sept. 22) People in authority notice you now, in part, because you're ambitious. However, it appears that behind-the-scenes help can push your agenda and make you shine! LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) Look for ways to travel today, especially with family members. You might explore opportunities in publishing, medicine and the law. You want more out of life today. SCORPIO Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) Private details about your personal life might be made public today. In particular, this could concern shared property, inheritances and insurance matters. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) Be patient with partners and friends if they seem annoying (which is very likely the case). Instead, do something different. Go someplace you've never been before. Shake it up a little. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 19) It's easy to work hard today, and it's just as easy to delegate. Basically, you want to accomplish a lot, because you sense that the support from others will help you do this. Go, go, go. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20 to Feb. 18) This is a fun-loving, social day. Enjoy good times with romantic partners, sports colleagues and children. Slip away on a quick vacation if you can, because you want to have fun! PISCES (Feb. 19 to March 20) Discussions with a female relative could be significant today. Look for ways to make improvements at home or explore real-estate opportunities. YOU BORN TODAY You're imaginative and intuitive. You seek adventure and dream of distant places, because fantasies fuel your activities. Obstacles will not deter you, because you are relentless in pursuing your goals. You tend to idealize events and hero worship loved ones. Make time in your year ahead to study or learn something valuable, as it will benefit you in the future. Birthdate of: Malcolm McDowell, actor; Kat Dennings, actress; Lucy, Lady Duff-Gordon, fashion designer/Titanic survivor. (c) 2013 King Features Syndicate, Inc.
TROY DAILY NEWS • WWW.TDN-NET.COM
WEATHER & LOCAL
TROY DAILY NEWS • WWW.TROYDAILYNEWS.COM
Wednesday, June 12, 2013
0, $0, &2817< 9L VL W 8V 2QO L QH $W ZZZ W U R\GDL O \QHZV FRP
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Chance of storms High: 87°
Storms likely Low: 68°
SUN AND MOON
Morning storms High: 77° Low: 62°
Partly cloudy High: 78° Low: 56°
Mostly sunny High: 80° Low: 54°
TODAY’S STATEWIDE FORECAST Wednesday, June 12, 2013 AccuWeather.com forecast for daytime conditions, low/high temperatures
NATIONAL FORECAST y
Sunrise Thursday 6:07 a.m. ............6............. Sunset tonight 9:06 p.m. ........................... Moonrise today 9:45 a.m. ........................... Moonset today 11:42 p.m. ........................... New
Storms likely High: 83° Low: 62°
Cleveland 79° | 64°
Toledo 81° | 63°
Youngstown 81° | 63°
Mansfield 82° | 64°
87° 68° July 8
June 16 June 23 June 30
ENVIRONMENT Today’s UV factor. 7
0 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10+ Minimal
Air Quality Index Good
Main Pollutant: Particulate
Pollen Summary 49
Peak group: Trees
Mold Summary 12,323
Top Mold: Undifferentiated Source: Regional Air Pollution Control Agency
GLOBAL City Athens Berlin Calgary Dublin Hong Kong Jerusalem London Montreal Moscow Paris Tokyo
Lo 60 55 39 40 77 71 50 56 55 50 68
20s 30s 40s
Yesterday’s Extremes: High: 114 at Bullhead City, Ariz.
Hi Otlk 87 clr 71 rn 62 rn 64 rn 91 rn 83 clr 60 pc 77 rn 77 rn 64 pc 77 rn
Columbus 86° | 66°
Dayton 90° | 68° Warm Stationary
Cincinnati 93° | 72°
90s 100s 110s
Portsmouth 90° | 66°
Low: 34 at Meacham, Ore.
NATIONAL CITIES Albany,N.Y. Albuquerque Anchorage Atlanta Atlantic City Austin Baltimore Birmingham Bismarck Boise Boston Buffalo Charleston,S.C. Charleston,W.Va. Charlotte,N.C. Chicago Cincinnati Cleveland Columbia,S.C. Columbus,Ohio Concord,N.H. Dallas-Ft Worth Dayton Denver Des Moines Detroit Greensboro,N.C. Honolulu
Hi 65 99 74 78 72 96 79 88 82 91 66 74 88 75 83 76 79 73 82 79 71 97 79 99 79 71 83 85
Lo 59 68 51 71 69 72 67 74 56 61 57 60 70 64 68 60 63 65 70 65 54 75 62 57 66 64 67 75
Prc Otlk .86 Rain PCldy Clr .57PCldy .32 Cldy PCldy 1.58 Cldy .04 Clr .02 Cldy PCldy 1.76 Rain .36 Cldy .54PCldy .48 Cldy .59 Clr .05 Cldy .06PCldy .62 Cldy .67PCldy .59 Cldy .84 Rain Clr .09PCldy Clr Cldy .27 Cldy 1.37 Clr Cldy
Houston Indianapolis Jackson,Miss. Kansas City Key West Las Vegas Little Rock Los Angeles Louisville Memphis Miami Beach Milwaukee Mpls-St Paul Nashville New Orleans New York City Oklahoma City Omaha Orlando Philadelphia Phoenix Pittsburgh St Louis Salt Lake City San Francisco San Juan,P.R. Seattle Washington,D.C.
Hi Lo Prc Otlk 93 74 Cldy 75 61 .02PCldy 90 72 Clr 86 71 .12 Clr 88 82 Cldy 101 75 Clr 93 71 Clr 76 62 Cldy 78 65 Clr 92 75 Clr 89 79 Cldy 70 59 PCldy 77 60 Cldy 86 68 .07 Clr 89 78 .60PCldy 70 63 1.06 Cldy 94 68 Clr 79 68 PCldy 93 75 .09 Cldy 77 70 1.21 Cldy 109 83 Clr 75 61 .12 Cldy 81 64 PCldy 100 72 Cldy 70 56 PCldy 86 76 .09 Cldy 71 50 Cldy 80 68 2.18 Cldy
© 2013 Wunderground.com
SOURCE: ASSOCIATED PRESS
REGIONAL ALMANAC Temperature High Yesterday .............................85 at 2:24 p.m. Low Yesterday..............................62 at 4:29 a.m. Normal High .....................................................79 Normal Low ......................................................60 Record High ......................................100 in 1911 Record Low.........................................40 in 1972
Precipitation 24 hours ending at 5 p.m................................0.0 Month to date ................................................0.52 Normal month to date ...................................1.56 Year to date .................................................14.82 Normal year to date ....................................18.60 Snowfall yesterday ........................................0.00
TODAY IN HISTORY (AP) — Today is Wednesday, June 12, the 163rd day of 2013. There are 202 days left in the year. Today’s Highlight in History: On June 12, 1963, civil rights leader Medgar Evers, 37, was shot and killed outside his home in Jackson, Miss. (In 1994, Byron De La Beckwith was convicted of murdering Evers and sentenced to life in prison; he died in 2001.) On this date: • In 1939, the National Baseball Hall of Fame and Museum was dedicated in Cooperstown, N.Y. • In 1942, Anne Frank, a Germanborn Jewish girl living in Amsterdam,
received a diary for her 13th birthday, less than a month before she and her family went into hiding from the Nazis. • In 1956, the Flag of the United States Army was officially adopted under an executive order signed by President Dwight D. Eisenhower. • In 1963, one of Hollywood’s most notoriously expensive productions, “Cleopatra,” starring Elizabeth Taylor, Richard Burton and Rex Harrison, opened in New York. • In 1967, the Supreme Court, in Loving v. Virginia, struck down state laws prohibiting interracial marriages. • In 1987, President Ronald Reagan, during a visit to the divided
German city of Berlin, publicly challenged Soviet leader Mikhail S. Gorbachev to “tear down this wall.” • In 1994, Nicole Brown Simpson and Ronald Goldman were slashed to death outside her Los Angeles home. (O.J. Simpson was later acquitted of the killings in a criminal trial, but was eventually held liable in a civil action.) • Today’s Birthdays: Former President George H.W. Bush is 89. Actor-singer Jim Nabors is 83. Sportscaster Marv Albert is 72. Actor Jason Mewes is 39. Blues musician Kenny Wayne Shepherd is 36. Country singer Chris Young is 28.
MIAMI COUNTY RESTAURANT INSPECTIONS Restaurant inspections are performed in the county by Miami County Public Health, except in Piqua, which has its own health department. Miami County Public Health can be reached at (937) 573-3500, by email at email@example.com or on the website at www.miamicountyhealth.net. These violation reports were provided by Miami County Public Health. May 21 • Tippecanoe Family Aquatic Center, 225 Park Ave., Tipp City — Hand wash OK. Cold hold/hot hold temperatures OK. • Action GBW Sunoco Drive Thru, 201 Staunton Road, Troy — Thermometer is needed in cooler with sandwiches in it. Monitor and ensure temperature is 41 degrees or below. Observed mop sink hose in mop sink. A back flow preventer is needed on faucet spigot threads. Observed a plastic bucket collecting condescension water. Fix issue. • Valero Gas Station, 322 W. Market St., Troy — Observed damp areas around pop machine; fix issue properly. Clean hard-to-reach/hard-to-clean areas on floor in closet area (pop box) and walk-in cooler area. Clean dust build-up in walk-in cooler on vents and ceiling. Observed dust residual. Small closet room with three-compartment sink was locked. Ensure sink is accessible at all times for proper cleaning of surfaces and equipment. • Holiday Inn Express, 110 W. Main St., Tipp City — Replace gasket on cooler door. Observed damaged gasket. Replace missing thermometer in counter-top cooler. Monitor properly. • Jimmy John’s, 1888 Main St., Troy — Dicer missing black plastic teeth. Remove from service to prevent pieces from breaking off into food. Observed food debris in dicer stand
on shelf as clean. This is a critical violation; clean to remove debris prior to storing on clean shelf to prevent cross-contamination. Unlabeled chemical spray bottle. This is as critical violation. Label with common name to prevent crosscontamination. Issue is being corrected. Also ensure chemicals separate from food-related items to prevent cross-contamination. This is a critical issue that is being corrected. • Bergi’s LLC, 6929 U.S. Route 401, Tipp City — A letter was sent May 1 stating that this establishment had two weeks to provide course certificates in level-one certification in food protection training. Owner said he was having a computer issue, so could not work on it. Establishment has one month to comply or a hearing will will be held at the public health office. May 22 • Troy Junior Baseball, 794 Eldean Road, Troy — Ensure a water sample is taken to ensure proper water quality. Observed residential hot holding units. Use only health-code approved equipment. • Subway, 15 S. Dorset Road, Troy — Felt oil residual on handles of equipment. Clean when felt or observed properly and frequently. Observed onions in plastic container on floor in walk-in cooler. All food must be six inches off floor to prevent cross-contamination. Observed ants in outside storage room/shed. Eradicate safely and properly. Observed back prep cooler holding perishables at 50 to 52 degrees. Manager removed all food in question. Cooler was not turned on before food was placed in the cooler. Manager is going to monitor food with current daily logs. Sticky residual observed on floor around equip-
te a i d e m Im r o F h s a C r e v l i S & Gold Shop Fo
s itary Item l i M d l O r
ment and walls. Fix issue so debris and food residual does not build up. Observed food utensil box on floor in storage shed. Keep all clean utensils/boxes six inches off floor to prevent cross-contamination. Clean food residual on front line prep area in corners, lines, grooves, etc. Observed food residual in specific area on equipment surfaces. A follow-up inspection on May 24 showed that the back cooler was not being used, and the problem has not been fixed yet. Food service is going to contact the public health department when it is fixed. • Speedway No. 5237, 100 W. Main St., Tipp City — A thin-tipped thermometer is needed for taking temperatures of thin foods. Have one present to monitor properly. Felt food residual on handles of food equipment coolers/freezer. Clean when needed. Observed two hot holding equipment pieces on self-serve area not holding perishable food at 135 degrees or greater. Manager removed food and is not using until fixed. Also fix water leak at faucet of three-compartment sink. Clean hard-to-reach/hard-to-clean areas in the back sections of the store of debris/build-up on floors. Hot dog roller/tornado roller was holding proper temperature. During a May 24 inspection, found nacho cheese dispenser working properly and chili was holding proper temperature. Monitor and ensure foods on hot line maintain 135 degrees or greater. • The Dolphin Club of Troy, 2326 Ohio 718, Troy — Replace handle on toaster/oven • Early Beginnings Child Center, 1021 S. Dorset Road, Troy — Thermometer not working properly. Provide battery or replace and
1969’ B e r P ‘ g n i y Bu
ensure working thermometer is available at all times. Residential mixer used for snacks. Provide commercial equipment approved by food equipment testing agency such as NSF. Floor drain unclear with grate openings closed from debris. Clean drain. May 23 • Elliott Mote Memorial VFW, 7874 State Route 48, Englewood — Wood floor needs to be resealed properly to ensure no water absorbing and to prevent build-up. Sanitizer test kit need at threecompartment sink to test sanitizer levels. • Milton Union Rec concession stand, Potsdam Road, Lowry Field, West Milton — Observed residential food equipment; public health does not recognize this as approved food equipment. All food equipment must meet test approval agency (ex: microwaves, hot holding, etc.). • The Vault Tavern, 761 N. Dixie Highway, Troy — Prep cooler has been worked on; it is not currently being used. Ensure it holds 41 degrees or below. Cooler knobs were turned down during inspection. Call before using cooler. May 24 • Weldy’s Dairy Bar, 218 S. Miami Ave., Bradford — Observed bare-hand contact with gloves. No bare-hand contact with ready-to-eat foods can occur. Observed paper towels empty at holders directly next to hand sinks. Owner replaced paper towels. Clean all hard-to-reach/hard-toclean areas of buildup. Floors/walls/cooking and frying areas should be the focus. Observed utensil boxes sitting on floor. Ensure all boxes are off floor to protect clean items. Clean all residual oil on food equipment where needed.
CROSSROADS COINS, INC. TOLL FREE 1-888-416-COIN (2646) 937-898-5374 344 E. National Rd. • Vandalia Store Hours: Tuesday-Friday 10-6 • Saturday 9-3 Closed Sunday & Monday 40083969
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3XEOLF 1RWLFH 7KH 7UL&RXQW\ %RDUG RI 5H FRYHU\ 0HQWDO +HDOWK 6HU YLFHV ZLOO DFFHSW SXEOLF FRP PHQWV UHJDUGLQJ WKH %RDUGÂśV &DOHQGDU <HDU %XGJHW EHWZHHQ SP DQG SP RQ :HGQHVGD\ -XQH DW WKH %RDUG RIILFH :D\QH 6W 6XLWH LQ 7UR\ )RU IXUWKHU LQIRUPDWLRQ RU WR UH TXHVW D FRS\ RI WKH 7UL&RXQW\ %RDUGÂśV &DOHQGDU <HDU %XGJHW SOHDV FRQWDFW WKH 7UL &RXQW\ %RDUG DW H[WHQVLRQ Miscellaneous NOW HIRING: Companies desperately need employees to assemble products at home. No selling, any hours. $500 weekly potential. Info (985)646-1700 dept OH-6011. Yard Sale CONOVER, 8030 North LenaPalestine Road, Saturday only, 9-3. Four Family Sale! Lots of household items, children's toys and clothing, crib, Pack'N'Plays, much more! COVINGTON, 4685 North Rangeline, Thursday, Friday & Saturday 9am-5pm, Refrigerator, deep freeze, Christmas items, hunting/ outdoor items, Much more!! PIQUA 8801 North County Road 25A Friday and Saturday 9am-5pm 5 family sale, glass shower doors, vanity mirror, lots of Longaberger, new carpeting, area rug, wedding center pieces, furniture, complete comforter sets, tree trimmer, wedding/flower girl dress, bikes, treadmill, eliptcil, scrap booking, tires, tools, desk, TV PIQUA, 1005 Laura Drive, Saturday only, 9-3. Many household items, books, down riggers, old boat motor, weight machine, Christmas decorations, Christmas trees, too many other items to list! PIQUA, 15 Golden Eagle, Friday and Saturday, 9-3. Large variety of items for sale. PIQUA, 1616 Nicklin Avenue, Thursday, Friday, 9-5 and Saturday, 9-1. Three Family Sale! Tools, curios, bathroom vanity set, clothes, bears, baby items, too much to list. Come us it out! PIQUA, 2 & 6 Golden Eagle Court (Eagle's Nest), Friday, 94, Saturday, 9-3. Multi Family Sale! Household items, bikes, children's clothing, toys, computer desk, youth golf clubs, Christmas items, car, refrigerator, handbags, lots of miscellaneous.
PIQUA, 637 Park Avenue, Thursday, 9-3, Friday, 8-2. Girl's 3 speed bike, dishwasher, wedding gown, hose with reel, women's clothes, desktop computer, lots of miscellaneous household and outdoor items. PIQUA, 804 Lambert Drive, Friday & Saturday, 9-4. Model trains, guns, furniture, tools, ammunition. PIQUA, 812 Lambert Drive, Friday & Saturday, 9-3. Tools, vintage cars, bed blankets, Vera Bradley, ladies hankies, old 33 records, odds & ends, old & new! No early birds!! PIQUA, Deerfield Subdivision, Saturday, June 15, 9am-3pm. Directions: From Sunset Drive turn west onto High Street, right onto Lambert Drive info Deerfield. 800, 812 Antler Court, 420, 432, 500, 504, 509, 521 Bear Run, 2210 Deerfield Crossing, 313 Fallow Court, 512, 600, 701 Lambert Drive, 1905, 2001, 2100 Park Avenue, 913 Red Deer Trail, 306 Sambor Court, 505 Spotted Doe Trail, 15 Golden Eagle Court, 413 Deerwood, 2214 Wilshire Drive, 520 Spotted Doe Trail. PIQUA, Peters Drive (Off Sunset) Friday 9am-6pm- Saturday 9am-1pm, BLOCK SALE!, Multi family, Adult clothing, collectibles, fishing, furniture, glassware, Holiday & Home decor, kitchen items, maple dining set, patio set, 17 inch western saddle, Miscellaneous
Yard Sale TROY 944 Linwood Drive Friday and Saturday 9am-6pm Thirty-One, power and hand tools, Black Powder, printer, knives, NASCAR adult and kids clothes, books, beer stuff, formal dresses, picture disc, kids toys, neon sign, household, Tastefully Simple
TROY 1164 Parkview Drive Friday and Saturday 8am-5pm Huge sael Baby boy clothes, everything for twins, men and women clothes, golf clubs, primitive decor, breast pump, baby bullet, household, furniture, car seats - stroller and 4 bases TROY 130 State Route 202, Friday 9am-6pm and Saturday 9am-3pm King comfort set, scooters, teen girl and ladies clothes, size 14-16 snow suits, books, monitors, power tools and hand tools TROY 1533 Brookfield Lane (off North Dorset) Friday and Saturday 9am-3pm Don't miss this one! Very nice quality stuff, boat and trailer, blue leather couch, side by side refrigerator, furniture, patio furniture, 32" TV, tubs of junior misses, mens clothes, college textbooks, bar stools, wine rack, gazebo (new top), Wagner paint sprayer, and more miscellaneous TROY 1721 Hunters Ridge Drive Thursday and Friday 9am-2pm Baby furniture and items, clothing, various furniture, wooden swing set, patio furniture, books, plastic playhouse
TROY 1755 Swailes Road Thursday and Friday, and maybe Saturday 8:30am-? 55 Chevy body, commercial salt spreader, antique woodworker's bench, some antiques, brass chandelier, air conditioner, old Matchbox/Hotwheels, air hockey table, play deck swing set, booster seats, toys, 7/8 boys clothes, trailer hitch, motor houst, and miscellaneous TROY 2506 St Andrews (Kings Chapel) Thursday 9am-3pm and Friday 9am-1pm Couch, hutch, small refrigerator, Vera Bradley, Thirty-One, dresser, night stand, crafts, ladies clothes, household and miscellaneous items. No early birds! Rain date 6/20 and 6/21. TROY 301 West Main Street (Troy Hayner Cultural Center in Carriage House) Thursday and Friday 9am-4pm Christmas decorations, miscellaneous office supplies, and tons of odds and ends TROY 402 South Clay Street Thursday, Friday 9am-5pm and Saturday 9am-1pm Grill, fishing gear, furniture, paint ball gun, Indian figurines, entertainment center, books, table saw, old Kodiak camera with flash bulbs, canning jars, freezer supplies, and lots of miscellaneous TROY 435 North Dorset Road, Thursday, Friday 9am-5pm, and Saturday 8am-3pm 3 family sale, lots of great items, books, household, clothes. Come see for yourself TROY 481 Mayfield Square West Friday and Saturday 8am-3pm Clothes sizes 24 months to plus sizes, queen size bedding, bed frames, household items, books, toys, and lots of miscellaneous items, everything priced to sell TROY 517 Peters Avenue Friday and Saturday 9am-5pm Clothing, doors, antique dresser, fishing items, and many miscellaneous too numerous to mention TROY 617 Glendale Drive Friday 8am-4pm and Saturday 8am-2pm clothes: mens and boys size 6-10, puzzles, children's books, scrap-booking and lots of Stampin Up supplies, antique round table, with two chairs, antique traveling trunk, and lots of miscellaneous TROY 718 Lymington Road (between Surrey and Cornish, off North Dorset) Thursday, Friday, and Saturday 8am1pm. 2003 Ford Crown Victoria (77,000 miles), baby boy clothes (NB-4T), maternity clothes, men's and women's clothes (lots of Banana Republic), furniture (couch, trundle bed set), household goods, ladder
TROY Willow Creek Subdivision Annual Garage Sale Friday and Saturday 8am-3pm Mattress with box spring, queen, twin, furniture, indoor and out, clothes dryer, sports, exercise equipment, household, books, gardening, clothing, toys, gaming, bikes TROY, 2517 Inverness Court (off Kings Chapel), Thursday, Friday, Saturday 8am-4pm, Multi Family Sale, Girls, Womens clothing, Pillows, dishes, pictures, books, toys, bike, 1951 Greyhound wagon, outdoor deep fryer, baskets, coffee table, lawn chairs, miscellaneous TROY, 622 S. Market Street. Saturday only! 8am-4pm, American Legion Post 43, Rummage sale!! Rain or shine, Lots of goodies! TROY, 688 Skylark Drive, Thursday & Friday, 9-5, Saturday, 9-Noon. Multi Family! Clothes many $.50: women's 6-8, boy's 8-12, girl's 6-10, computer desk, girl's bikes, girl's toys, play dolls, child's hockey skates, children's books, games, puzzles, Christian fiction, Xbox games, household. TROY, 698 Sherwood Drive, Friday & Saturday 9am-4pm, Baby Girl & Maternity clothes, changing table, carseat, stroller, bouncer, Home decor, table & Chairs, & more!! TROY, 701 Sedgwick Way, Friday, 9-4 & Saturday, 8-3. Kid's toys and clothes all sizes. TROY, 702 East Franklin Street, Friday & Saturday 93pm, HUGE SALE! Furniture, computer desk, television, keyboards, speakers, books, toys, Beanie Babies, bikes. TONS of Junior girls, young Men clothes M,L,XL, girls sizes 6-12, shoes TROY, 736 Gloucester Road, Thursday & Friday 9am-4pm, Saturday 9am-1pm, Tools & air tools, petite womens clothing, variety of shoes, lots of books including westerns, crafting & sewing supplies including cross stitching & crochet, antique bassinet & lamp, Matchbook collection, wall decorations, 8mm movie projector, slide projector, older cameras, rocking chair, sewing machine cabinet, big screen tv & other furniture. TROY, Cloverdale Drive Neighborhood, Thursday, Friday and Saturday, 8am-4pm. Huge neighborhood sale. Come visit us, lots of different items. Girl's clothes, TV, sports equipment, grill, canoe, antiques.
View each garage sale listing and location on our Garage Sale Map! Available online at troydailynews.com Powered by Google Maps Creative/Design
NEWSPAPER PAGINATION Civitas Media, a growing leader in local news, is looking for full time experienced paginators with copy editing backgrounds for its Miamisburg, Ohio hub. Paginators will be expected to design pages for a variety of newspapers and special sections in InDesign while copy editing editorial content and writing headlines. Evening and weekend hours. Wages based on experience. Health, vision, dental, vacation. Email a resume, clips and references to: firstname.lastname@example.org
Tipp City 6370 Kessler (Brush Creek Church of God shelter) Frederick Road half way between Tipp and Milton Friday 8am-4pm and Saturday 8am-? Huge Sale jewelry, dolls, hat boxes, sweepers, flowers, household, clothes $0.25 unless otherwise marked
TROY 1335 Greenfield Drive (off North Market) Friday only 8am-1pm Computer desk, laptop computer, flat screen monitor, hammock and stand, computer chair, hand crafted jewelry, kids tent, toys, games, luggage, kids card table and chairs, bookcase, baseballs, gloves, wooden picture frames, bocci ball set, camping stove, miscellaneous computer parts, hedge trimmer TROY 1595 Fox Run Friday 9am-2pm and Saturday 9am12pm 3 family sale clothes, Longaberger, Coach, Stampin Up, and miscellaneous
Drivers & Delivery
TROY 798 Branford Friday only 8am-3pm Decorative items, toys, clothes, printer, and much more TROY 804 Union Street Thursday, Friday, and Saturday 10am-6pm Estate sale, furniture, bedding, glassware, dentist chair, Ross speakers, any and everything, all in excellent condition TROY, 1269 Stephenson Drive, Friday, 9-5, Saturday, 92. Kid's & adult clothes, baby items, bedding, home decor, furniture, toys, holiday items and craft items.
LOCAL DRIVERS Drivers needed for LOCAL tractor trailer driving positions. Various shifts and routes. Can make up to $850/ week. Must have CDLA, at least 1 year recent experience and be extremely dependable. Call Dave during the week at (800)497-2100 or on the weekend/ evenings at (937)726-3994 or apply in person at:
Continental Express 10450 St Rt 47 Sidney, OH www.ceioh.com 40199384
To Advertise In The Classifieds That Work Call 877-844-8385 Production/Operations Pr oduction/Operations ons
APARTMENT T RENTAL MANAGER
HVAC INSTALL L& SERVICE TECHNICIANS S
Opportunity for qualified ied ind i v i d u a l to manage m a n a g e apartapartdividual ment locations in the e Sidney area.
Immediate openings s for Qualified HVAC Install tall & Service Technicians, Valid D ri v er s License Li c en s e required, r e qu u i re d , Drivers Full benefits package availab le ((including including he althc care & able healthcare retirement) 2+ years e xperiexperience required, New hires must pass background check and drug test.
Apartments /T /Townhouses ownhouses uses
Available NOW!! Production Associates Part-Time
Fax resume to: (937)492-5640
997 N. Market St. t. Suite 4 Troy, OH 45373 3
or Please apply at:
CASHIER RECEPTIONIST ONIST ll-time Voss Honda has a full-time ca ashier/ position open for a cashier/ hedule receptionist. Work schedule gs and includes some evenings al canSaturdays. The ideal bility to didate will possess ability multi-task in a high volume stomer environment with customer service as a priority. Basic e skills computer and phone s dealare essential. Previous ership experience is a plus. Apply in person at: VOSS HONDA 155 S GARBER DR TIPP CITY, OH y and An Equal Opportunity Drug Free Workplace ace
Lochard Inc. ve 903 Wapakoneta Ave 5 Sidney, Ohio 45365
A Comfort Keepers, Keepers, we we are are Att Comfort creating exceptional career o pp o r t un i t ie s for f o r individuals i n d iv v i d ua l s opportunities looking to do something ng special with their lives. We e have day and evening caregiving egiving positions available throughout the No rthern Northern Miami Valley with a vital al need for overnight shifts. To o apply v isit us us at: at: visit ComfortKeepers p s MiamiValley.com y m or call us at: 4 TROY - 335-6564 SIDNEY - 497-1111 11 PIQUA â€“ 773-3333 33 SPRINGFIELD â€“ 322-6288 -6288 DAYTON AREA â€“ 299-5555 9-5555 COMFORT KEEPERS ERS OFFERS: * Paid training * Flexible work hours * 401K * Performance Bonus s Program Each Office Independently dently Owned and Operated ted HIRING NOW GENERAL LABOR plus CDL TRUCK DRIVERS ERS Training provided d Excellent wage & benefits nefits Apply at 15 Industry Park Ct Tipp City (937)667-6772 6772
Â‡ 0XVW FRPPLW WR D PLQLPXP PLQLP PXP RI 6 months on assignment.. Â‡ 0XVW EH DW OHDVW \HDUV \H HDUV RI age. Â‡ 0XVW EH DEOH WR ZRUN RYHU time as needed on all schedys and uled workdays (Mondays d SatFridays) and all scheduled urdays. VFUHH HQ DQG Â‡ 0XVW SDVV D GUXJ VFUHHQ background check RUULHQWD Â‡ 0XVW FRPSOHWH D SDLG RULHQWD tion prior to starting. Â‡ VW QG UG 6KLIWV DYDLO ay and able with competitive pay able attendance bonus available Forklift Operators Immediate opp ortunities e ar e Immediate opportunities are -TIME also available for FULL-TIME Forklift Operators.
Repairing Industrial Equipment, Mechanical, Electricectrical trouble shooting, Hydrauldraulic/Pneumatic repair, (PLCs) PLCs) WURXEOH VKRRWLQJ \HDUŇ‹V \ experience. Benefits after 90 days.
Title Clerk/ Sales Support pport Seeking an organized d and motivated individual with th title p ro c es s in g (notary ( no t a ry public) p u b li c) processing experience. Must be proficient in Excel. Familiarity liarity with F&I preferred. Fullll time with benefits. Drop off resume by 6/17: son Gover Harley-Davidson 36) 1501 E. Ash St. (US36) Piqua, Ohio 45356 6 Other
www.adeccousa.com m Or Call: 937-398-7411 1 Equal Opportunity Employer loyer
1, 2 & 3 Bedroom, Houses & Apts. SEIPEL PROPERTIES ES Piqua Area Only Metro Approved (937)773-9941 9am-5pm Monday-Friday
Has a great opportunity nity for an individual wanting ng to start their own delivery ery business by becoming g an owner/ operator of a
1, 2 & 3 bedrooms Call for availability attached garages 5 Easy access to I-75 (937)335-6690
This GREAT opportunity nity comes with SUPER R SECURITY and UNLIMITED MITED Earning Potential.. This is YOUR opportunity nity to work with the #1 Home me Improvement Center!! er!!
Call: 715-876-4000 000
TROY, 1395 Lee, 3 bedroom, room, 1/2 car garage plus bonus onus room, a/c, / $87,000, Financing ncing i available, LESS THAN RENTENTING! www.miamicountyproperoperties.com, (937)239-1864, (937)239-0320
S m a ll 3 b Small bedroom, ed r o om , iin n W Westestbrook, $575 rent plus deposit, posit, no pets, no smoking (937)335)3354501 Troy 3 bedroom, 2 bath, 2 car garage, no pets, 406 Michigan higan Avenue, $775 a month (937)405-7196 Half Doubles
1,2 & 3 BEDROOM M APARTMENTS
SIAMESE CATS, 2 Siamese mese brothers, declawed & neutered, must take both, Free to good home, (937)773-0865 0865
Continental Contractors Voted V oted #1
937 937-492-5150 937-492-51 492-5150 492-51 937-492-5150 937 7--492-51 --492-51 50 492-5150
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Remodeling modeling & Repairs
TROY TOWNHOUSE, 2 Bedrroom oom 1.5 1.5 bath. bath. Bunkerhill Bunkerhill $495 $495 monthly, m onthly, (937)216-4233 (937)216-4233 TROY, 1/2 double, 2 bedroom droom ranch, attached garage,, , 1.5 baths, appliances, new carpet, very clean! No pets, 934 North Dorset, $695 + deposit. (937)339-6736, (937)286)2861199. TROY, 2 Bedroom, no stairs, water & trash paid, $525, 25, No pets! (937)845-8727
Baths Awnings Aw wning g gs Concrete Concre ete Additions Additio ons
Building & Remodeling ng
new tires, extra clean, cold ld air,, only 129k miles, good gas mileage, $5100
â€˘ Spouting p g â€˘ Baths t l RRoofing fing â€˘ Awnings Awnings gs â€˘ MMetal â€˘ Sidingg â€˘ Concrete ete â€˘ Doors D â€˘ Additions ons
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Amy E. Walker Walker, r, D D.V.M. .V V.M. M M. 937-418-5992
Cleaning & Maintenance nce
Mobile Veterinary Veterinarry SService errvice Treating Dogs, Treating D ogs, Cats Cats & Exotics Exotics Remodeling & Repairs s
2007 ACURA TL 66k miles, iles, loaded! l d d! Black, ack, k leather, all power, heated ated seats, MP3 multi CD changer, sunroof, new battery, newer tires, very good condition! $14,850. Call (937)726-2791
Exterminating Exter minating
Boats & Marinas 1989, Sylvan off shore, 21 1 foot aluminum, Mer cruiser 130hp, 30hp, $4500, (937)681-9216 2006 TRACKER 1648 BassB SS, low hours, aerated well, bilge, 54lb thrust trolling motor, fish/depth finder, 25HP, P, 4stroke Mercury, $5500, (864)525-9698.
Gutter Repair & Cleaning ing
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Ask about our Friends & Neighbors discounts (937) 339-1902 or (937) 238-HOME Free Estimates â€˘ Fully Insured â€˘ 17 Years of Home Excellence
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â€˘ â€˘ â€˘ â€˘
â€˘Refrigerators â€˘Stovess â€˘W Washers & Dr yers â€˘Washers Dryers â€˘Dishwashers â€˘ Repair & Install Air Conditioning
2005 KIA SEDONA LX X
TIPP/ TROY, new everything ything and super clean! 2 bedroom, droom, 1.5 bath, no pets, no priorr evictio ns, $55 0 month, mo nth, $550 $55 5 0 ded etions, $550 posit, 1 year lease, (937)5457)5454513
Gutters G utters â€˘ Doors Doors â€˘ Remodel Remodel
Spouting Metal Roofing Siding Doors
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APPLIANCE REP PAIR REPAIR
Need new kitchen cabinets, new ew bathroom fixtures, basement turned rned into a rec room? ro oom? Give Give me a call for remodeling any of your home re emodeling & repair needs, even if itâ€™s itâ€™s just hanging ging some curtains or blinds. Call Bill Niswonger
TIPP/ TROY, near I-75, 2 bedroom townhouse, 1.5 bath, ath, all appliances, AC, no dogs, $490, (937)335-1825 5
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Tipp City 2 bedroom, 1.5 5 bath, w/d hookup, a/c, appliances, ances, no dogs, $495 (937)657-5948 7-5948
Roofing Windows Kitchens Sunrooms
Paving & Excavating
W H I R LP O O L matching WHIRLPOOL m a t c h i ng refrir e fr i gerator and stove, $400 set et or $225 each; mower $80; portable a/c $300; steak knives ives and more (937)451-0151 1
IN TROY, nice 2 bedroom droom lower apartment, nice location, cation, all utilities furnished, Metro welcome, $575 month, (9 37 )7 73- 282 9 after 2 pm . a ft er 2pm. (937)773-2829
â€˘ â€˘ â€˘ â€˘
Landscaping & Gar Gardening dening ing
Autos For Sale
Painting & Wa Wallpaper allpaper
POND PLANTS, potted and bare root lillies, bog plants s and pond size comet goldfish dfish (937)676-3455 or (937)4174175272
Garden Gar den & Produce Produce
3 Bedroom, 1 bath, Double, $675
FREE ES AT ESTIM
BEDDING, assortment of sheet sets, sizes, bed skirts, kirts, quilts, etc. please call (937)492-0357
CALL CA LL (937)710-4851 51 ASK FOR KYLE LE
Furniture Fur niture & Accessories es
Mary Kay inventory reduction ction sale, 40% off plus tax. ConC tact Dawn at (937)573-6882 882
ENGLISH BULLDOG puppies, ppies, three adorable AKC females, males, Championed C hampioned S ired, brindle brindle e and and Sired, white, health guarantee, $1600, (937)492-1513, email@example.com.
Landscaping, T Tree ree e Removal, Painting,, Gutters, Plumbing,, Lawn Mowing, Hauling, Cleanup, Experienced In All..
Refrigerator, Whirlpool, white, 18 cubic foot, purchased ased 8/20/12, paid $600, asking king $450 (937)552-7657
STRAWBERRIES, Fresh picked strawberries, Burns' urns' Market, Monday thru Saturday, urday, 4865 Myers Road, Covington ngton (Turn East off 41 onto Myers M watch for signs) g )
DODD RENTALS Tipp-Troy: 2 bedroom m AC, appliances $550/$450 plus deposit sit N pets No (937)667-4349 for appt. pt.
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Wednesday, June 12, 2013
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California readies for possible return of gay marriage SAN FRANCISCO (AP) — Planning a party for thousands of people would be a challenge under the best of circumstances. Now imagine trying to pull off such a gathering without knowing what day it should happen or if there even will be cause for celebration. Such are the circumstances for same-sex marriage supporters as they await a U.S. Supreme Court decision that will determine whether California’s voterenacted ban on gay marriages lives or dies. The high court’s ruling in a lawsuit challenging the constitutionality of Proposition 8 is expected before the end of the month, bringing with it the possibility that same-sex couples again will be able to wed in the nation’s most populous state.
The court’s justices heard oral arguments in the 4year-old case in March. This month, as their summer recess nears, the justices meet every Monday morning to issue opinions and may schedule additional days for rulings, including one already set for this Thursday. But the court does not give advance notice of which decisions it will release when, leaving organizers of decision-day events being planned nationwide to watch, wait and plan for multiple scenarios. “Not knowing what the day or the nature of the decision will be, everything feels like a placeholder,” said Stuart Gaffney, who along with his husband, John Lewis, is arranging a public rally in San Francisco. “From couples who would
love to exchange their vows ceremonially that day to entertainers and even people who have equipment and sound systems, we can’t say with any certainty whether anyone can be there.” Court watchers and legal experts are anticipating one of six possible outcomes: One could make bans on gay marriage unconstitutional nationwide; another would legalize gay marriage only in California and six other states that already provide the legal rights of marriage through civil unions or domestic partnerships; three other scenarios would allow same-sex marriages to resume in California itself. The justices also could uphold Proposition 8, which would turn the planned parties into protests and prompt gay rights activists
Cathy Darling Allen, who heads a statewide association of clerks and registrars, said some counties have started hearing from ministers and lay people who are offering to volunteer as marriage commissioners in case there is a rush for same-sex weddings. Still, she doesn’t anticipate any problems in moving forward should same-sex marriage again be made legal. During the brief window when same-sex couples could get married back in 2008 an estimated 18,000 couples did the state updated its marriage licenses to make them gender-neutral. The forms never were changed back to refer to a “bride” and “groom.” “I don’t anticipate a big hiccup,” said Darling Allen. “We have already done this, so we can do it again pretty easily.” Among those eagerly awaiting word from the high court are Thom Watson, 50, and Jeff Tabaco, 36, a Daly City couple who are celebrating their 10th anniversary together this month. In 2009, they had a ceremony to acknowledge their devotion to each other, but they decided against marrying in another state while Proposition 8 was in effect. Now, they’re making tentative plans for a wedding. “California is our home, so we want to be able to marry here. That was the reason after Prop. 8 passed we decided to have a comJune mitment ceremony,” Watson FEATURE said. “It was sort of like, we are not going to let this disBULK suade us from making that MULCH public commitment to each 850 S. Market St., Troy other, but we are definitely 339-9212 40083036 looking for that next step.”
for a rehearing, and the decision would not become final until that period elapses. California Gov. Jerry Brown, Attorney General Kamala Harris and state public health director Ron Chapman, who while named as defendants in the case refused to defend Proposition 8 in court, might need a few days more to notify county clerks that same-sex couples seeking marriage licenses should no longer be turned away, said Herrera. “We are just going to be prepared to do whatever we need to do if Prop. 8 is struck down, which we are confident it will be, to have all the resources available to effectuate the ruling and to let the marriages begin as quickly as they can,” he said. Proposition 8, which amended the California Constitution to define marriage as the union of a man and woman, passed with 52 percent of the vote in November 2008, a little more than five months after the state Supreme Court had legalized same-sex marriages by striking down a pair of laws that also had limited marriage to opposite-sex couples. Shasta County Clerk
to seek to undo the ban at the ballot box next year. “You prepare for every possibility, but there are so many roads to victory here that will lead to marriage equality back in California,” said Theodore Boutrous Jr., a lawyer for the two samesex couples who sued to overturn Proposition 8 in 2009. The ban’s supporters are not planning any formal events to mark the occasion, said National Organization for Marriage President John Eastman. “We are, of course, quite hopeful that the court will not interfere with the right of the people to decide this very important issue of public policy,” Eastman said. If gay marriage backers get the ruling they are hoping for, it is likely to take about a month before couples could start getting married in California, according to San Francisco City Attorney Dennis Herrera. The losing side has 25 days under court rules to petition
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■ Sports Editor Josh Brown (937) 440-5251, (937) 440-5232 email@example.com
TROY DAILY NEWS • WWW.TROYDAILYNEWS.COM
15 June 12, 2013
• TENNIS: The Troy Recreation Department is again sponsoring the Frydell Junior Open Tennis Tournament July 10-13 at Troy Community Park. The tournament is for boys and girls ages 18 and under. To register, download and print the form at www.troyohio.gov/rec/programregforms.html. All forms must be received by July 5. For more information, contact Dave Moore at (937) 368-2663 or (937) 418-2633 or by email at firstname.lastname@example.org. • SKATING: Hobart Arena will be holding public skating sessions this summer. All public skating sessions are held Fridays from 8-10 p.m. Tickets are $5 for adults, $4 for Children (14 and under) and $2.50 for skate rental. The dates for public skating this summer are June 14 and 28 and July 19 and 26. • RUNNING: The Piqua Optimist Club’s fifth annual Bob Mikolajewski Memorial 5K Run and Walk will be held at 8:30 a.m. July 13 at the Piqua High School Alexander Stadium. Pre-registrations must be received by July 6 to ensure a race t-shirt. Go online to www.PiquaOptimist5k.com to download the event registration flyer. Online registration is also available through www.alliancerunning.com. Race day registration will begin at 7:15 a.m. The cost to participate in the event is $15, and prizes will be awarded to the overall and age category winners. • HOCKEY: Registrations are now being accepted for the Troy Recreation Department’s Summer Youth Introduction to Hockey Program held at Hobart Arena. The program is for youth ages 5-10 years old and includes three dates: July 16, 23 and 30 from 7:308:30 p.m. The program is for those who have never participated in an organized hockey program. An equipment rental program is available. The cost of the program is $10 for all three sessions. To register, visit the Recreation Department located in Hobart Arena, 255 Adams St. or visit www.hobartarena.com on the “registrations” page and print off a registration form. Contact the Recreation Department at 339-5145 for further information. • GOLF: The Milton-Union Bulldog Golf Classic, sponsored by the MiltonUnion Education Foundation, will take place June 22 at Beechwood Golf Course. The tournament is a Texas scramble with a noon shotgun start. The cost is $80 per person or $300 per foursome. The deadline to register is June 15.
Sakal retiring, Palmer in as Troy AD Former Piqua AD will have retiring Troy AD’s help during transition BY JOSH BROWN Sports Editor email@example.com For Jeff Sakal, it’s just time. “Having been an athletic administrator for 30-plus years now, I feel like I’ve put in my time,” the retiring Troy High School Athletic Director said. “Not many guys stay in this business that long with the time demands that have to be met to be successful. For Dave Palmer, it was too good a situation to pass up. “I certainly didn’t have any
TROY intention of leaving Piqua,” the now-ex-Piqua High School Athletic Director said after Monday night’s Troy Board of Eduction meeting, where he was confirmed as the new Troy AD. “Troy called me and wanted to know if I was interested. As I met with them and we talked about things they’re looking for and wanting to do, it just seemed like a good fit for me professionally and a good move for my family.” And so it was that the
Greater Western Ohio Conference North Division’s most bitter rivals saw the athletic department head jump from one to the other. A point which all of the men involved uniformly laughed off. “With both of us working in the GWOC North, we kind of keep an eye on each other and see what’s happening. All ADs watch and see what’s happening in other districts. We even meet monthly and talk weekly, bounce ideas off of each other,” Palmer said. “There were things I’ve done at Piqua that Troy was
■ Major League Baseball
■ See ADS on 16
San Antonio Spurs point guard Tony Parker (9) drives the ball against Miami Heat center Chris Bosh during the first half at Game 3 of the NBA Finals Tuesday in San Antonio.
Spurs hammer Heat San Antonio takes series edge
SPORTS CALENDAR TODAY Legion Baseball Troy Post 43 at Muncie IPBA (7 p.m.) THURSDAY No events scheduled FRIDAY Legion Baseball Troy Post 43 at Hillsboro Wooden Bat Tourney (TBA) SATURDAY Legion Baseball Troy Post 43 at Hillsboro Wooden Bat Tourney (TBA)
Cincinnati Reds’Todd Frazier watches his solo home run against the Chicago Cubs during the second inning Tuesday in Chicago.
SUNDAY Legion Baseball Troy Post 43 at Hillsboro Wooden Bat Tourney (TBA)
Reds rout Cubs
Indians snap 8-game skid, beat Rangers
Local Sports..........................16 National Hockey League ......16 Television Schedule..............17 Scoreboard ............................17
interested in. They liked them and thought I did a good job. “It’s just a big network of people. Athletic directors are kind of a brotherhood.” Troy High School Principal Bill Overla couldn’t have agreed more. “Oh, that is certainly the case,” he said. “I was an athletic director in my career, too. You have a job to do, and that’s what you focus on. Our search first and foremost was to get the best candidate for our school, the best
Staff and Wire Reports CHICAGO — Todd Frazier, Joey Votto, Xavier Paul and Zach Cozart all hit homers for Cincinnati, and the Reds routed the Cubs 12-2 Tuesday night under the lights at Wrigley Field. Indians 5, Rangers 2 ARLINGTON, Texas — Corey Kluber allowed one run over eight innings and the Cleveland Indians beat the Texas Rangers 52 Tuesday night to snap an eight-
game losing streak. The Indians also ended a 12game road losing streak. Mark Reynolds had RBI single in the fourth off Derek Holland (53) that put Cleveland ahead to stay. Drew Stubbs added a tworun single in the fifth and scored on a single by Nick Swisher, who had only two hits his previous 28 at-bats. Kluber (4-4) went to Coppell High School, which is less than 25 miles from Rangers Ballpark. The
right-hander struck out three with three walks and benefited from three double plays. Lefty Holland, who pitched a season-low 4 1-3 innings, was 4-0 with a 2.40 ERA in his previous seven starts. Holland struck out the game’s first three batters on 11 pitches. But the left-hander was gone after his only walk loaded the bases with one out in the fifth after the Indians already scored three times that inning.
SAN ANTONIO (AP) — Danny Green scored 27 points, Gary Neal added 24 and the San Antonio Spurs set an NBA Finals record with 16 3-pointers in a 113-77 victory over the Miami Heat on Tuesday night that gave them a 21 series lead. Green hit seven of nine 3s, Neal was six for 10 from deep and Tim Duncan chipped in 12 points and 14 rebounds for the Spurs, who responded to a 19-point drubbing in Game 2 with a blowout of their own. The Spurs flummoxed four-time MVP LeBron James for a third straight game, holding him to 15 points on 7-of-21 shooting. James also had 11 rebounds and five assists, but he missed 11 of his first 14 shots and never looked comfortable against San Antonio’s swarming defense. Game 4 in the best-of-seven series is on Thursday night in San Antonio. Kawhi Leonard had 14 points and 12 rebounds for the Spurs, who are two wins away from the franchise’s fifth championship with two more games at home in the raucous AT&T Center this week. Mike Miller made all five of his 3-pointers for 15 points and Chris Bosh had 12 points and 10 rebounds for the defending champion Heat, who never led in the game.
■ National Football League
Johnson’s lawyer seeking cut in jail term Results make history matter The photo of Ben Hogan hitting his 1iron into the 18th green at Merion in the 1950 U.S. Open is among the most famous in golf history, capturing the pure swing of one of the greatest players when the pressure of a major championship was at its peak. Instead of marveling at the swing, Tiger Woods thought more about the results. See Page 16.
MIAMI (AP) — The backside pat former NFL star Chad Johnson gave his lawyer in court was not meant as disrespect to a judge and certainly wasn’t something that warrants a 30-day jail sentence, the attorney said Tuesday in a motion seeking another chance. Adam Swickle asked Broward County Circuit Judge Kathleen McHugh to reconsider the sentence she imposed Monday. Johnson had reached a deal with prosecutors for community service and counseling to resolve a
probation violation from his no-contest plea last year to battery on his then-wife, TV star E v e l y n Lozada. McHugh, just elected last August to JOHNSON her first term on the bench, seemed poised to approve the plea deal until Johnson’s backside pat of
Swickle triggered a wave of laughter in the court. The judge then angrily said she wouldn’t sign off and tossed the six-time Pro Bowler formerly known as Chad Ochocinco in jail. “This isn’t a joke,” the judge said, raising questions about his sincerity. Swickle said the backside pat was merely Johnson’s way of showing appreciation for his attorney’s work on the case. Moments before it had meant he wouldn’t do any jail time despite skipping out on meetings with
his probation officer for three months. “Mr. Johnson has been a professional football player in the National Football League for 11 years and patting another individual on the backside is viewed as a sign of respect and gratitude,” he said in the motion. “It is clear that the court misinterpreted Mr. Johnson’s interaction with his attorney.” As for the courtroom laughter, Swickle added, “this is not Mr.
■ See JOHNSON on 15
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ADs ■ CONTINUED FROM 15 person for our students and our community. We didn’t look at where he (Palmer) was from. We looked at his qualifications. He met those, and throughout the interview process, he definitely stood apart from the rest.” Palmer worked at Piqua for 26 years, a majority of those as athletic trainer and the last eight of which as athletic director. Sakal, meanwhile, has been an athletic
director since 1983, working at Wright State University and in Tipp City before coming to Troy in 2004. Palmer’s resignation at Piqua was immediate, but Sakal will not retire officially until December, giving him a chance to ease his successor into his new digs — something that played heavily in Palmer’s decision to come to Troy in the first place. “The fact that Jeff will still be there until
December, that was a big part of my decision,” Palmer said. “I’ll get to see how things operate and function there, and it will help make the transition more seamless. Jeff has done a lot of great things at Troy, and I think I can definitely learn some good things from him.” “That’s one great thing — Dave and I will have five or six months to work together before I go,” Sakal said. “Anytime you come into a new environment
and setting, no matter how much experience you have, it takes some time to adjust, adjust to how that district does business and who your go-to people are.” “That’s huge,” Overla said. “That doesn’t happen a lot, and I can’t say enough how very fortunate we are. Going to a different system with different people, this is a great way not to just throw someone new into the fire.” While also giving the Trojans more time to say
goodbye to their departing AD. “I can’t say enough good things about Jeff,” Overla said. “He and I go back a ways. He’s always been solid. You won’t find a more professional, harder working individual. And a lot of those same qualities in Jeff that we love are what Dave brings to the table, too.” “First of all, I’ve been extremely blessed here at Troy,” Sakal said. “Not only is it a great school, a great
community with a rich tradition and a great supportive base where lots of great student-athlets and coaches have passed through, but the thing I noticed right away was the spirit of cooperation between the city of Troy and Troy High School. “There are a lot of great, phenomenal people I’ve worked with at Troy. And you succeed with people. I’ve been blessed to have had the opportunity to work at Troy High School.”
■ National Football League
All about results
■ CONTINUED FROM 15 Johnson’s fault and he should not be punished for the actions of third parties.” Prosecutors say they’ll leave Johnson’s sentence up to McHugh, who presides over Broward County domestic violence cases. A hearing has been set for next Monday. Johnson, 35, spent most of his NFL career with the Cincinnati Bengals, catching 766 passes for more than 11,000 yards and 67 touchdowns. He played one year with the New England Patriots and then was in training camp
last year with the Miami Dolphins, who cut him after he head-butted Lozada during a domestic altercation. Lozada, a star on VH-1’s “Basketball Wives” show, quickly filed for divorce. Johnson, a Miami native, said in court he still hopes resurrect his football career. Under the plea deal that had been reached, Johnson would do 25 hours of community service and attend counseling sessions twice a week during his probation. In addition, the probation would be extended three months into December.
■ National Football League
Tebow joins Pats FOXBOROUGH, Mass. (AP) — Tim Tebow and Tom Brady took turns, zipping passes over the middle and lofting tosses toward the corner of the end zone. On his first day with the Patriots, the New England newcomer was just a backup quarterback, No. 5 on his helmet and number three on the depth chart. And when practice ended Tuesday, Tebow talked for all of 40 seconds. “First and foremost, I just want to thank the Patriots for giving me an opportunity,” Tebow said. For now, that’s all it is. No promises of trick plays. No huge media circus. Not even a guaranteed job. To coach Bill Belichick, the focus is on football. And where Tebow fits in, well, the Patriots plan to find out. “I don’t know. We’ll see,” Belichick said. Two people with knowledge of the deal told The Associated Press that Tebow was signed for two years but no assured money. One person says he will make the veteran’s minimum salary, $630,000 in 2013, with incentives. The Patriots already may be making money on their investment. The team’s pro shop was taking pre-orders for jerseys with his last name and no number on the back. Prices ranged from $69.95 to $99.95, with free shipping. Tebow prefers the number 15, but second-string quarterback Ryan Mallett
already has it. During practice, the three QBs worked under the close scrutiny of offensive coordinator Josh McDaniels, the head coach with the Denver Broncos in 2011 when Tebow enjoyed his greatest pro success. They all threw good spirals, although Tebow’s velocity and delivery appeared to be the slowest. Asked how much McDaniels’ background with Tebow contributed to the signing, Belichick shed no light. “I don’t know,” Belichick said. About 10 minutes before the workout ended, Patriots owner Robert Kraft walked up to Tebow and shook hands. Kraft put his arm around Tebow’s back and Tebow put his arm on Kraft’s shoulder. They chatted for a few minutes as Tebow threw. “It’s such an honor to be a Patriot and play for coach Belichick and coach McDaniels, learn under Tom and to be a part of this great franchise and part of a very successful franchise,” Tebow said. “I found that out firsthand. I lost to them several times.” Tebow then strolled off without taking questions. Quite a contrast to Tebow’s introductory press session with the New York Jets last year. He spoke for 30 minutes at that gathering, moved from the normal media room to the team’s field house because the turnout was so large.
Winning is what makes the history matter for Woods ARDMORE, Pa. (AP) — The photo of Ben Hogan hitting his 1-iron into the 18th green at Merion in the 1950 U.S. Open is among the most famous in golf history, capturing the pure swing of one of the greatest players when the pressure of a major championship was at its peak. Instead of marveling at the swing, Tiger Woods thought more about the results. “That was to get into a playoff,” Woods said Tuesday, sounding more like a golf historian than the No. 1 player in the game. “Got about 40 feet and still had some work to do. It’s a great photo. But it would have been an all right photo if he didn’t win. He still had to go out and win it the next day.” Hogan managed to lag the long putt to about 4 feet and quickly knocked that in for his par to join a threeway playoff, which he won the next day over Lloyd Mangrum and Tom Fazio. Of his four U.S. Open titles, that meant the most to Hogan because he proved he could win just 16 months after a horrific car accident that nearly killed him. On battered legs, Hogan had to play the 36-hole final, followed by the 18-hole playoff. “Knowing the fact that he went through the accident and then came out here and played 36 and 18, that’s awfully impressive,” Woods said. In some small way, Woods can relate. Five years ago, Woods tried to play the U.S. Open with the ligaments shredded in his left knee and a double stress fracture in his lower left leg. The USGA published a book called ‘Great Moments of the U.S. Open,” and the photo it selected for the cover showed Woods arching his back and pumping his fists after making a 12-foot birdie putt on the 72nd hole at Torrey Pines to get into a playoff. It wouldn’t have been much of a photo if he missed. Woods had to go 91 holes that week. He had to make another birdie on the 18th hole of the playoff to go extra holes before finally beating Rocco Mediate. “I think there was a lot of people pulling for Tiger,” said Rory McIlroy, who was
Tiger Woods, right, tees off on the eighth hole as Lee Westwood watches during practice for the U.S. Open at Merion Golf Club Tuesday in Ardmore, Pa. 19 at the time, a rookie on the European Tour who failed to qualify for the U.S. Open. “He was playing on a broken leg pretty much, so I was definitely pulling for Tiger. It was probably one of the best performances golf has ever seen, if not sport in general.” Hard as it might have been to believe that day, it also was the last major Woods won. He had one more chance at a major after his seasonending knee surgery, losing a two-shot lead to Y.E. Yang in the 2009 PGA Championship. After two darks years brought on by the collapse of his marriage and more injuries to his left leg, he had at least a share of the 36-hole lead in two majors last year, and he had an outside shot at the Masters in April going into the final round. Majors don’t come as easily as they once seemed to for Woods, though he never looked at them that way. “It wasn’t ever easy,” he said. “I felt it was still difficult because the major of the majors, three of the four always rotated. It was always on a new site each and every year. Augusta was the only one you could rely on from past experiences. A lot of majors that I won were on either the first or second time I’d ever seen it.” Woods won four majors on courses he had never
played Medinah for the 1999 PGA Championship, Valhalla for the PGA Championship the following year, Bethpage Black in the 2002 U.S. Open and Royal Liverpool for the 2006 British Open. Merion is new not only to him, but just about everyone. It last hosted a U.S. Open in 1981, when David Graham putted for birdie on every hole and closed with a 67. Phil Mickelson, Jim Furyk and Steve Stricker played Merion, but they were all college kids at the 1989 U.S. Amateur. A few others competed in the 2005 U.S. Amateur or the 2009 Walker Cup. But never at a U.S. Open. “I don’t remember much about it from that long ago,” Stricker said. “But I remember at least that it was a great, old course with a lot of history to it, one that I enjoyed playing back in ‘89 and no different than today. It’s a great test.” It figures to be a different test this week. For all the history of Merion, this week seems like a recurrence of the troublesome weather that has followed the PGA Tour around this season. The course has received some 5 inches of rain since Friday, so much that it was closed for practice one day on the weekend, and play was stopped three times on
Monday. It was packed under mostly sunny skies Tuesday in what amounted to a crash course for so many players with the start of the U.S. Open only two days away. “Played the golf course last Wednesday, which has proved kind of invaluable now,” Graeme McDowell said. “I flew in yesterday with the intention of playing 18 holes late last night, but that didn’t happen. So I’m kind of adjusting my plan here at the minute. I’m going to play nine holes this afternoon and nine holes tomorrow.” Phil Mickelson spent two days at Merion last week, which also proved invaluable. He left town Monday for San Diego to practice in California’s dry weather, though he was planning on being home Wednesday, anyway, to watch his oldest daughter speak at her eighth-grade graduate ceremony. Woods stopped at Merion on the way to the Memorial, and wondered how much he got out of that practice round. It rained practically the entire time, so the ball wasn’t flying very far in the air or when it hit the ground. Woods was trying to figure out how much the ball would run along the canted fairways in dry conditions. Now, he might not find out.
■ National Hockey League
Crawford, Rask in Stanley Cup finals spotlight CHICAGO (AP) — Corey Crawford was in the stands when Patrick Kane slammed home the goal that secured the Stanley Cup for the Chicago Blackhawks in 2010. A year later, Tuukka Rask was just a practice player when Tim Thomas led the Boston Bruins to the title. Fast forward to Wednesday night at the United Center, and Crawford and Rask will be in goal when the Blackhawks host the Bruins in Game 1 of the Cup finals. It’s been a long road, but that little taste of the Stanley Cup turned into much more for two of the most important players for this series.
Chicago Blackhawks goalie Corey Crawford deflects a shot by the Los Angeles Kings during the third period in Game 1 of the Western Conference finals June 1 in Chicago. Sure, it’s nice to win a championship. It’s just a little sweeter when you’re on the ice at the very end. “Once you’ve seen it, and not being on the ice, I
think everybody would like to have that chance someday,” Rask said. “For me, it came pretty early after our win and I’m just trying to make the most
out of it and enjoy myself.” The rise of Rask and Crawford is a testament to the patience and steady approach of the Bruins and Blackhawks, and it’s no coincidence that each team is seeking to become the first franchise with two Stanley Cups in the salary cap era. After a slow and steady climb, Rask and Crawford have been the best goaltenders in the league during this year’s playoffs. Crawford leads the NHL with a 1.74 goals-against average, just ahead of Rask (1.75 GAA). “It’s a process for goalies, I think,” said Blackhawks general manager Stan Bowman, one of Crawford’s biggest supporters over the years.
“We’ve always had confidence in his ability. I think it’s just nice to see now him getting the recognition that he deserves. “The consistent play that we’ve had game in, game out, it’s been that way from the beginning of the year. We know we’re going to get a great performance from him every night.” While Chicago drafted Crawford in the second round a decade ago, Rask was a first-round selection for the Toronto Maple Leafs in 2005. Boston got him in a trade for goalie Andrew Raycroft a year later. General manager Peter Chiarelli, who officially took over the team a couple weeks after the Rask
deal, said it’s his understanding that the Bruins decided they wanted Rask instead of center Jiri Tlusty in the deal. “There was a lot of discussion at both ends about it,” Chiarelli said. “It was decided that it would be Rask from Boston’s end. I think they tried to come back and maybe flip that, consider the other guy, who is a good player in Carolina now. Eventually they said no and the deal was done.” It certainly worked out for the Bruins. Rask took over after Thomas decided to take a year off. Once the 26-yearold Finn got off to a great start, the mercurial Thomas was traded to the New York Islanders.
TROY DAILY NEWS • WWW.TROYDAILYNEWS.COM
BASEBALL Baseball Expanded Standings All Times EDT AMERICAN LEAGUE East Division W L Pct Boston 40 26 .606 New York 37 26 .587 37 28 .569 Baltimore 35 29 .547 Tampa Bay 28 36 .438 Toronto Central Division L Pct W Detroit 36 27 .571 Cleveland 31 33 .484 29 33 .468 Kansas City 28 33 .459 Minnesota 28 35 .444 Chicago West Division L Pct W Texas 38 26 .594 Oakland 38 27 .585 Seattle 28 37 .431 27 38 .415 Los Angeles 22 43 .338 Houston NATIONAL LEAGUE East Division W L Pct Atlanta 39 25 .609 Washington 31 31 .500 31 34 .477 Philadelphia 23 36 .390 New York 19 45 .297 Miami Central Division W L Pct St. Louis 42 22 .656 Cincinnati 39 26 .600 Pittsburgh 38 26 .594 26 38 .406 Milwaukee 25 37 .403 Chicago West Division L Pct W Arizona 36 28 .563 Colorado 34 30 .531 San Francisco 33 30 .524 30 34 .469 San Diego 27 36 .429 Los Angeles
GB WCGB — — 1½ — 2½ 1 4 2½ 11 9½
L10 7-3 7-3 6-4 5-5 5-5
Str L-1 W-2 W-3 W-1 W-1
Home 21-14 19-13 17-13 20-12 16-17
Away 19-12 18-13 20-15 15-17 12-19
GB WCGB — — 5½ 6½ 6½ 7½ 7 8 8 9
L10 7-3 2-8 7-3 5-5 4-6
Str W-1 W-1 L-1 W-1 L-1
Home 22-10 18-12 16-16 14-14 16-14
Away 14-17 13-21 13-17 14-19 12-21
GB WCGB — — ½ — 10½ 10 11½ 11 16½ 16
L10 4-6 7-3 4-6 2-8 4-6
Str L-1 L-2 W-1 L-4 L-5
Home 19-9 18-10 17-16 15-18 10-23
Away 19-17 20-17 11-21 12-20 12-20
GB WCGB — — 7 6 8½ 7½ 13½ 12½ 20 19
L10 7-3 4-6 5-5 3-7 6-4
Str L-1 W-2 L-4 L-3 W-1
Home 21-7 18-13 16-15 12-20 11-21
Away 18-18 13-18 15-19 11-16 8-24
GB WCGB — — 3½ — 4 — 16 12 16 12
L10 6-4 5-5 4-6 5-5 3-7
Str W-2 W-2 W-1 L-1 L-2
Home 19-12 22-11 22-11 16-20 14-20
Away 23-10 17-15 16-15 10-18 11-17
GB WCGB — — 2 4 2½ 4½ 6 8 8½ 10½
L10 6-4 6-4 5-5 5-5 4-6
Str W-1 W-1 L-1 W-1 L-3
Home 17-14 20-14 21-11 17-14 18-19
Away 19-14 14-16 12-19 13-20 9-17
AMERICAN LEAGUE Monday's Games Baltimore 4, L.A. Angels 3 Boston 10, Tampa Bay 8, 14 innings Texas 6, Cleveland 3 Kansas City 3, Detroit 2 Chicago White Sox 10, Toronto 6 Seattle 3, Houston 2 Tuesday's Games Baltimore 3, L.A. Angels 2 Tampa Bay 8, Boston 3 Cleveland 5, Texas 2 Detroit 3, Kansas City 2 Minnesota 3, Philadelphia 2 Toronto 7, Chicago White Sox 5, 10 innings N.Y. Yankees at Oakland, 10:05 p.m. Houston at Seattle, 10:10 p.m. Wednesday's Games L.A. Angels (Williams 4-2) at Baltimore (Hammel 7-4), 12:35 p.m. Detroit (Verlander 8-4) at Kansas City (Shields 2-6), 2:10 p.m. Boston (Aceves 2-1) at Tampa Bay (Archer 1-1), 7:10 p.m. Cleveland (U.Jimenez 4-4) at Texas (Tepesch 3-5), 8:05 p.m. Philadelphia (Cloyd 2-2) at Minnesota (Pelfrey 3-6), 8:10 p.m. Toronto (Rogers 1-2) at Chicago White Sox (Sale 5-4), 8:10 p.m. N.Y. Yankees (P.Hughes 3-4) at Oakland (Straily 3-2), 10:05 p.m. Houston (Lyles 3-1) at Seattle (Bonderman 1-1), 10:10 p.m. Thursday's Games N.Y. Yankees at Oakland, 3:35 p.m. Boston at Baltimore, 7:05 p.m. Kansas City at Tampa Bay, 7:10 p.m. Toronto at Texas, 8:05 p.m. Philadelphia at Minnesota, 8:10 p.m. NATIONAL LEAGUE Monday's Games Milwaukee 6, Miami 1 Cincinnati 6, Chicago Cubs 2 Arizona 5, L.A. Dodgers 4 San Diego 7, Atlanta 6 Tuesday's Games Pittsburgh 8, San Francisco 2 Miami 5, Milwaukee 4 St. Louis 9, N.Y. Mets 2 Cincinnati 12, Chicago Cubs 2 Minnesota 3, Philadelphia 2 Washington at Colorado, 8:40 p.m. Arizona at L.A. Dodgers, 10:10 p.m. Atlanta at San Diego, 10:10 p.m. Wednesday's Games Cincinnati (Leake 5-3) at Chicago Cubs (T.Wood 5-4), 2:20 p.m. Atlanta (Maholm 7-4) at San Diego (Volquez 4-5), 3:40 p.m. San Francisco (Zito 4-4) at Pittsburgh (Liriano 4-2), 7:05 p.m. Milwaukee (Figaro 0-0) at Miami (Slowey 2-5), 7:10 p.m. St. Louis (S.Miller 7-3) at N.Y. Mets (Gee 4-6), 7:10 p.m. Philadelphia (Cloyd 2-2) at Minnesota (Pelfrey 3-6), 8:10 p.m. Washington (Ohlendorf 0-0) at Colorado (J.De La Rosa 7-3), 8:40 p.m. Arizona (Corbin 9-0) at L.A. Dodgers (Ryu 6-2), 10:10 p.m. Thursday's Games St. Louis at N.Y. Mets, 1:10 p.m. Cincinnati at Chicago Cubs, 2:20 p.m. Washington at Colorado, 3:10 p.m. San Francisco at Pittsburgh, 7:05 p.m. Philadelphia at Minnesota, 8:10 p.m. Reds 12, Cubs 2 Cincinnati Chicago ab r h bi ab r h bi Choo cf 5 1 1 0 Barney 2b 4 0 0 0 Partch p 0 0 0 0 Ransm 3b 3 2 1 1 Cozart ss 5 1 2 4 Rizzo 1b 3 0 1 0 MParr p 0 0 0 0 ASorin lf 3 0 0 1 DRonsn cf 0 0 0 0 Hairstn rf 4 0 1 0 Votto 1b 4 2 2 2 Castillo c 3 0 0 0 CIzturs ss 1 0 1 0 SCastro ss 3 0 0 0 Phillips 2b 4 1 1 0 Sweeny cf 3 0 2 0 Bruce rf 5 1 3 2 Garza p 1 0 0 0 Frazier 3b 4 2 1 1 HRndn p 0 0 0 0 Paul lf 4 1 2 3 Putnm p 0 0 0 0 Lutz ph-lf 1 0 0 0 Villanv p 0 0 0 0 Hanign c 4 1 0 0 Borbon ph 1 0 0 0 Cingrn p 2 1 2 0 BParkr p 0 0 0 0 Hannhn ph-1b2 1 1 0 Totals 41121612 Totals 28 2 5 2 Cincinnati .................012 006 030—12 Chicago.....................000 101 000—2 E_Votto (7), Ransom 3 (6), Hairston (1). DP_Cincinnati 2, Chicago 2. LOB_Cincinnati 7, Chicago 3. 2B_Choo (16), C.Izturis (2), Bruce (20), Paul (7). HR_Cozart (6), Votto (11), Frazier (7), Paul (5), Ransom (7). S_Choo, Cingrani, Garza. SF_A.Soriano. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .IP H R ER BB SO Cincinnati Cingrani W,3-0 . . . . . .7 4 2 2 1 5 M.Parra . . . . . . . . . . .1 1 0 0 0 0 Partch . . . . . . . . . . . . .1 0 0 0 1 1 Chicago Garza L,1-1 . . . . . . . .5 9 9 9 2 3 H.Rondon . . . . . . . . .2 3 0 0 0 1 Putnam . . . . . . . . . . .0 3 3 3 0 0 Villanueva . . . . . . . . . .1 1 0 0 0 1 B.Parker . . . . . . . . . . .1 0 0 0 0 2 Garza pitched to 6 batters in the 6th. Putnam pitched to 3 batters in the 8th. HBP_by Garza (Frazier).
Umpires_Home, Jerry Meals; First, John Tumpane; Second, Mark Carlson; Third, Brian Knight. T_3:18. A_30,937 (41,019). Indians 5, Rangers 2 Cleveland Texas ab r h bi ab r h bi Stubbs cf 5 1 1 2 Andrus ss 3 0 1 0 Kipnis 2b 3 1 1 0 DvMrp lf 4 0 1 1 Swisher 1b 5 0 1 1 Brkmn dh 4 0 1 0 Raburn rf 4 1 1 0 Beltre 3b 4 0 0 0 CSantn dh 3 0 1 0 Przyns c 3 1 2 1 MrRynl 3b 4 0 2 1 N.Cruz rf 3 0 1 0 JMcDnl 3b 0 0 0 0 McGns 1b 4 0 0 0 Brantly lf 3 0 1 0 Gentry cf 2 0 0 0 YGoms c 4 1 1 0 LMartn cf 2 0 0 0 Aviles ss 4 1 2 0 LGarci 2b 1 0 0 0 Profar 2b 1 1 1 0 Totals 35 511 4 Totals 31 2 7 2 Cleveland..................000 130 100—5 Texas .........................000 000 011—2 E_Andrus (7), D.Holland (1). 3, Texas 3. DP_Cleveland LOB_Cleveland 7, Texas 6. 2B_Raburn (9), Dav.Murphy (11), N.Cruz (11). HR_Pierzynski (5). SB_Kipnis (14), Brantley (5), Aviles (5). . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .IP H R ER BB SO Cleveland Kluber W,4-4 . . . . . . .8 6 1 1 3 3 J.Smith . . . . . . . . . . . .1 1 1 1 1 2 Texas D.Holland L,5-3 . .4 1-3 9 4 4 1 4 McClellan . . . . . .2 2-3 0 1 1 2 0 Cotts . . . . . . . . . . . . . .1 1 0 0 0 0 Frasor . . . . . . . . . . . . .1 1 0 0 0 3 HBP_by D.Holland (Kipnis). WP_Kluber, McClellan. Umpires_Home, Mark Wegner; First, Laz Diaz; Second, Tim Timmons; Third, Mike Winters. T_2:56. A_45,200 (48,114). Tuesday's Major League Linescores AMERICAN LEAGUE Los Angeles000100 001—2 6 1 Baltimore . .000 001 20x—3 8 0 Vargas, S.Downs (7), Kohn (7), Jepsen (8) and Iannetta, Conger; Mig.Gonzalez, Ji.Johnson (9) and Wieters. W_Mig.Gonzalez 4-2. L_Vargas 5-4. Sv_Ji.Johnson (23). HRs_Los Angeles, Trout (12). Boston . . . .102 000 000—3 8 1 Tampa Bay .112 130 00x—8 10 1 Lester, De La Torre (5) and D.Ross; Ro.Hernandez, Jo.Peralta (8), McGee (9) and J.Molina.W_Ro.Hernandez 4-6. L_Lester 6-3. HRs_Tampa Bay, De.Jennings 2 (8), Longoria (12), Joyce (12). Detroit . . . .010 010 010—3 11 0 Kansas City000 020 000—2 5 0 Scherzer, Benoit (8), Valverde (9) and Avila; W.Davis, Collins (7), Crow (7), J.Gutierrez (8), K.Herrera (9) and S.Perez. W_Scherzer 9-0. L_Crow 2-2. Sv_Valverde (9). HRs_Kansas City, Lough (1). INTERLEAGUE Philadelphia001 000 010—2 7 0 Minnesota .000 200 01x—3 9 1 Hamels, De Fratus (7), Mi.Adams (8), Bastardo (8) and Quintero, Lerud; Walters, Duensing (8), Perkins (9) and Mauer. W_Duensing 1-1. L_Mi.Adams 1-4. Sv_Perkins (14). NATIONAL LEAGUE San Francisco000000200—2 8 1 Pittsburgh .020 021 30x—8 12 0 Lincecum, Mijares (5), Kontos (7), R.Ramirez (8) and Posey, Quiroz; Cole, Watson (7), Mazzaro (7), Morris (8) and R.Martin. W_Cole 1-0. L_Lincecum 4-6. HRs_Pittsburgh, S.Marte (6), P.Alvarez (14). St. Louis . .000 150 201—9 12 1 New York . .200 000 000—2 5 2 Wacha, Choate (7), K.Butler (8) and Y.Molina; Hefner, Burke (7), Edgin (7), Aardsma (8) and Buck. W_Wacha 1-0. L_Hefner 1-6. HRs_St. Louis, Craig (5), S.Robinson (2). New York, Quintanilla (2). Milwaukee .000 101 200—4 5 0 Miami . . . . .030 000 02x—5 8 1 W.Peralta, Mic.Gonzalez (7), Axford (7), Henderson (8) and Lucroy; Ja.Turner, Qualls (8), Cishek (9) and Mathis. W_Qualls 2-0. L_Henderson 22. Sv_Cishek (7). HRs_Miami, Dietrich (6), Stanton (4).
SPORTS ON TV TODAY MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL 2 p.m. FSN — Cincinnati at Chicago Cubs MLB — Regional coverage, Cincinnati at Chicago Cubs or Detroit at Kansas City 8 p.m. ESPN — Cleveland at Texas WNBA BASKETBALL 8 p.m. ESPN2 — Connecticut at Indiana
THURSDAY GOLF 9 a.m. ESPN — USGA, U.S. Open Championship, first round, part I, at Ardmore, Pa. 3 p.m. NBC — USGA, U.S. Open Championship, first round, at Ardmore, Pa. 5 p.m. ESPN — USGA, U.S. Open Championship,, first round, part II, at Ardmore, Pa. MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL 2 p.m. FSN — Cincinnati at Chicago Cubs 7 p.m. MLB — Regional coverage, Boston at Baltimore or Kansas City at Tampa Bay NBA BASKETBALL 9 p.m. ABC — Playoffs, finals, game 4, Miami at San Antonio Tuesday's Games Bowling Green at Dayton, 7 p.m. Great Lakes 13, West Michigan 6 Fort Wayne 7, Lake County 4 Lansing 5, South Bend 4, 12 innings Burlington 7, Kane County 6 Clinton 6, Peoria 4 Cedar Rapids at Quad Cities, 8 p.m. Wisconsin at Beloit, 8 p.m. Lansing 4, South Bend 4, tie, 12 innings, comp. of susp. game Wednesday's Games Bowling Green at Dayton, 7 p.m. Lake County at Fort Wayne, 7:05 p.m. West Michigan at Great Lakes, 7:05 p.m. South Bend at Lansing, 7:05 p.m. Burlington at Kane County, 7:30 p.m. Cedar Rapids at Quad Cities, 8 p.m. Wisconsin at Beloit, 8 p.m. Peoria at Clinton, 8 p.m. Thursday's Games Bowling Green at Dayton, 7 p.m. South Bend at Lansing, 7:05 p.m. Lake County at Fort Wayne, 7:05 p.m. West Michigan at Great Lakes, 7:05 p.m. Burlington at Kane County, 7:30 p.m. Peoria at Clinton, 8 p.m. Wisconsin at Beloit, 8 p.m. Cedar Rapids at Quad Cities, 8 p.m. South Bend at Lansing, 2nd game, ccd., rain
AUTO RACING NASCAR Sprint Cup Points Leaders Through June 9 1. Jimmie Johnson...........................521 2. Carl Edwards ...............................470 3. Clint Bowyer.................................452 4. Dale Earnhardt Jr. .......................439 5. Kevin Harvick ...............................434 6. Matt Kenseth................................418 7. Kyle Busch ...................................412 8. Kasey Kahne ...............................400 9. Brad Keselowski ..........................398 10. Greg Biffle ..................................395 11. Jeff Gordon................................393 12. Paul Menard ..............................385 13.Tony Stewart ..............................378 14. Aric Almirola...............................377 15. Kurt Busch .................................374 16. Joey Logano ..............................369 17. Martin Truex Jr. ..........................364 18. Ryan Newman...........................363 19. Jamie McMurray........................363 20. Ricky Stenhouse Jr....................361 21. Jeff Burton .................................356 22. Juan Pablo Montoya..................337 23. Marcos Ambrose.......................321 24. Mark Martin................................296 25. Denny Hamlin............................285 26. Casey Mears..............................281 27. Bobby Labonte ..........................255 28. Danica Patrick............................246 29. David Ragan..............................245 30. David Gilliland............................239 31. Dave Blaney...............................232 32. David Reutimann.......................202 33. David Stremme..........................194 34. J.J.Yeley .....................................192 35.Travis Kvapil ...............................160 36. A J Allmendinger .......................133 37. Michael McDowell........................80 38.Timmy Hill.....................................80 39. Scott Speed .................................75 40. Michael Waltrip.............................63 41.Terry Labonte ...............................52 42. Ken Schrader...............................29 43. Scott Riggs...................................10 44. Brian Keselowski............................4 45. Jason Leffler...................................1
BASKETBALL NBA Playoff Glance All Times EDT NBA FINALS Miami vs. San Antonio Thursday, June 6: San Antonio 92, Miami 88 Sunday, June 9: Miami 103, San Antonio 84 Tuesday, June 11: San Antonio 113, Miami 77, San Antonio leads seres 2-1 Thursday, June 13: Miami at San Antonio, 9 p.m. x-Sunday, June 16: Miami at San Antonio, 8 p.m. x-Tuesday, June 18: San Antonio at Miami, 9 p.m. x-Thursday, June 20: San Antonio at Miami, 9 p.m.
Midwest League At A Glance Eastern Division W South Bend (D’Backs) 42 Fort Wayne (Padres) 40 Bowling Green (Rays) 33 West Michigan (Tigers)30 Lansing (Blue Jays) 29 Dayton (Reds) 26 Great Lakes (Dodgers)24 Lake County (Indians) 20 Western Division W Cedar Rapids (Twins) 39 Beloit (Athletics) 39 Peoria (Cardinals) 34 Quad Cities (Astros) 34 Clinton (Mariners) 31 Kane County (Cubs) 28 Wisconsin (Brewers) 26 Burlington (Angels) 24
L Pct. GB 21 .667 — 23 .635 2 29 .532 8½ 34 .46912½ 34 .460 13 37 .413 16 40 .37518½ 41 .328 21 L Pct. GB 23 .629 — 25 .609 1 28 .548 5 28 .548 5 33 .484 9 34 .452 11 33 .44111½ 36 .400 14
NHL Stanley Cup Glance All Times EDT STANLEY CUP FINALS (Best-of-7; x-if necessary) Boston vs. Chicago Wednesday, June 12: Boston at Chicago, 8 p.m. Saturday, June 15: Boston at Chicago, 8 p.m. Monday, June 17: Chicago at Boston, 8 p.m. Wednesday, June 19: Chicago at Boston, 8 p.m. x-Saturday, June 22: Boston at Chicago, 8 p.m. x-Monday, June 24: Chicago at Boston, 8 p.m. x-Wednesday, June 26: Boston at Chicago, 8 p.m.
GOLF World Golf Ranking Through June 9 1. Tiger Woods .........USA 13.11 2. Rory McIlroy............NIr 9.86 3. Adam Scott ............Aus 7.58 4. Matt Kuchar ..........USA 6.81 5. Justin Rose............Eng 6.37 6.02 6. Luke Donald ..........Eng 5.91 7. Brandt Snedeker ..USA 5.67 8. Graeme McDowell ..NIr 9. Louis Oosthuizen ...SAf 5.38 10. Phil Mickelson ....USA 5.35 11. Lee Westwood.....Eng 4.99 12. Keegan Bradley ..USA 4.92 4.92 13. Steve Stricker .....USA 4.85 14. Charl Schwartzel..SAf 4.84 15. Sergio Garcia ......Esp 4.46 16. Bubba Watson ....USA 17. Ian Poulter ...........Eng 4.44 18. Webb Simpson ...USA 4.39 19. Dustin Johnson ..USA 4.22 4.04 20. Jason Dufner......USA 3.95 21. Ernie Els ..............SAf 22. Hunter Mahan ....USA 3.85 3.75 23. Peter Hanson......Swe 3.65 24. Nick Watney........USA 3.53 25. Matteo Manassero.Ita 3.53 26. Jason Day............Aus 3.50 27. Jim Furyk............USA 3.47 28. Bo Van Pelt.........USA 29. Bill Haas .............USA 3.36 3.28 30. Zach Johnson.....USA 3.17 31. Branden Grace.....SAf 3.04 32. Rickie Fowler ......USA 33. Henrik Stenson ...Swe 3.04 2.94 34. Martin Kaymer .....Ger 2.94 35. Thorbjorn Olesen Den 2.88 36. Kevin Streelman .USA 37. Scott Piercy ........USA 2.81 2.80 38. Francesco Molinari Ita 2.79 39. Jamie Donaldson.Wal 40. Carl Pettersson ...Swe 2.75 41. Fernandez-CastanoEsp 2.73 2.67 42. Robert Garrigus .USA 2.64 43. Paul Lawrie..........Sco 44. David Lynn ..........Eng 2.60 45. Michael ThompsonUSA 2.58 2.55 46. Nicolas Colsaerts .Bel 2.54 47. Ryan Moore........USA 48. Russell Henley ...USA 2.50 2.49 49. D.A. Points ..........USA 2.49 50. Billy Horschel .....USA 51. Tim Clark..............SAf 2.48 52. Thongchai Jaidee Tha 2.44 2.38 53. Richard Sterne.....SAf 2.36 54. Fredrik Jacobson Swe 55. Boo Weekley ......USA 2.33 2.33 56. Martin Laird .........Sco 2.31 57. George Coetzee ..SAf 2.29 58. Marcel Siem.........Ger 59. Angel Cabrera......Arg 2.26 2.23 60. Kyle Stanley........USA 2.23 61. Marc Leishman ....Aus 62. Bernd Wiesberger Aut 2.22 63. Alexander Noren.Swe 2.17 2.16 64. Hideki MatsuyamaJpn 2.12 65. Chris Wood..........Eng 66. Mikko Ilonen..........Fin 2.11 67. Jimmy Walker .....USA 2.10 2.09 68. Charles Howell IIIUSA 69. John Senden .......Aus 2.09 70. Padraig Harrington..Irl 2.09 2.09 71. Luke Guthrie.......USA 2.08 72. Hiroyuki Fujita ......Jpn 73. Thomas Bjorn......Den 2.03 74. Marcus Fraser......Aus 2.02 2.02 75. Brendon de JongeSAf PGA Tour FedExCup Leaders Through June 9 ............................Points YTDMoney 1. Tiger Woods ......2,345 $5,862,496 2. Matt Kuchar .......1,922 $4,333,082 3. Brandt Snedeker1,474 $3,388,064 4. Billy Horschel.....1,293 $2,706,722 5. Phil Mickelson ...1,248 $2,721,880 6. Kevin Streelman 1,234 $2,572,989 7. Boo Weekley .....1,154 $2,307,509 8. Keegan Bradley ....994 $2,169,199 9. D.A. Points ............985 $2,151,022 10. Adam Scott.........977 $2,327,550 11. Charles Howell III940 $1,739,000 12. Russell Henley ...935 $1,800,028 13. Harris English.....901 $1,793,325 14. Dustin Johnson ..871 $1,867,182 15. Webb Simpson ...854 $1,759,015 16. Hunter Mahan ....839 $1,823,299 17. Graeme McDowell838 $1,910,654 18. Jason Day...........831 $1,869,919 19. Steve Stricker .....827 $1,977,140 20. Jimmy Walker .....812 $1,507,450 21. Sang-Moon Bae .770 $1,604,762 22. Bill Haas .............755 $1,591,333 23. Chris Kirk............745 $1,318,656 24. Scott Stallings ....738 $1,474,501 25. Michael Thompson733$1,516,253 26. Brian Gay ...........712 $1,251,629 27. John Merrick.......710 $1,499,521 28. Ryan Palmer.......704 $1,412,028 29. Martin Laird ........703 $1,560,703 30. Justin Rose.........701 $1,481,290 31. Charl Schwartzel 662 $1,399,409 32. David Lynn..........652 $1,332,578 33. Josh Teater .........637 $1,235,985 34. John Rollins........635 $1,086,591 35. Brendon de Jonge635 $1,063,639 36. Scott Piercy ........632 $1,271,822 37. Tim Clark ............623 $1,261,809 38. Rory McIlroy .......622 $1,353,262 39. David Lingmerth .612 $1,363,206 40. Freddie Jacobson601 $1,142,696 41. Kyle Stanley........601 $1,313,540 42. Angel Cabrera ....589 $1,259,756 43. Kevin Chappell ...587 $1,231,789 44. Henrik Stenson...582 $1,284,818 45. Lee Westwood....571 $1,280,367 46. Charley Hoffman 562 $1,115,942 47. Derek Ernst ........561 $1,264,821 48. Cameron Tringale560 $847,919
Wednesday, June 12, 2013 49. Graham DeLaet..553 $933,587 50. Jim Furyk............553 $985,194 51. Marc Leishman...551 $1,153,349 52. Rickie Fowler ......545 $1,059,194 53. Nick Watney........542 $1,035,449 54. Luke Donald .......541 $1,040,690 55. Luke Guthrie.......539 $910,163 56. Sergio Garcia .....538 $1,356,643 57. Scott Brown ........533 $922,913 58. Bubba Watson ....500 $971,180 59. Robert Garrigus .490 $943,680 60. Zach Johnson.....478 $898,173 61. Kevin Stadler ......468 $834,120 62. Brian Stuard .......467 $766,349 63. K.J. Choi .............455 $720,088 64. Pat Perez............452 $735,690 65. Brian Davis.........441 $663,680 66. Matt Jones..........436 $654,565 67. Ryan Moore........433 $871,849 68. Justin Leonard....421 $506,945 69. Jeff Overton........421 $651,008 70. Stewart Cink.......415 $655,429 71. Charlie Beljan.....411 $858,812 72. Geoff Ogilvy .......404 $781,973 73. John Huh............403 $822,503 74. James Hahn .......400 $782,186 75. Bo Van Pelt.........400 $726,518 76. Richard H. Lee ...396 $679,786 77. Bob Estes...........395 $534,610 78. Chris Stroud .......391 $700,784 79. Justin Hicks ........390 $676,525 80. Lucas Glover ......388 $661,952 81. Carl Pettersson...377 $596,065 82. Jason Dufner ......373 $526,388 83. Ted Potter, Jr.......373 $571,645 84. James Driscoll ....370 $565,226 85. Jerry Kelly...........369 $522,587 86. David Hearn .......367 $516,551 87. Roberto Castro...367 $484,895 88. Ian Poulter ..........354 $850,918 89. Ben Crane ..........354 $765,898 90. Mark Wilson........353 $684,459 91. Matt Every ..........351 $653,967 92. Erik Compton .....345 $552,060 93. Ken Duke............342 $502,045 94. Brian Harman.....340 $491,228 95. Jeff Maggert .......329 $821,127 96. Aaron Baddeley..326 $544,864 97. Greg Chalmers...325 $542,576 98. John Senden ......320 $421,076 99. Patrick Reed.......319 $572,477 100. George McNeill.314 $348,694 101. Camilo Villegas.314 $479,383 102. Bryce Molder ....313 $457,374 103. Thompson.........302 $433,422 104. Martin Flores ....299 $417,197 105. Jason Kokrak....298 $591,673 106. Brendan Steele 296 $386,223 107. Gary Woodland 292 $419,158 108. Ernie Els...........292 $541,652 109. Bud Cauley.......287 $376,723 110. Peter Hanson....285 $503,606 111. William McGirt ..285 $421,013 112. Padraig Harrington282 $591,693 113. Summerhays ....280 $419,590 114. Martin Kaymer..270 $541,530 115. Rory Sabbatini..269 $432,245 116. Chez Reavie.....264 $386,679 117. Doug LaBelle II.259 $302,132 118. Scott Langley....259 $443,944 119. Justin Bolli ........257 $528,207 120. Shawn Stefani ..255 $432,351 121. Brad Fritsch ......255 $347,621 122. Charlie Wi.........251 $340,959 123. Ben Kohles .......248 $378,491 124. J.J. Henry .........239 $313,413 125. Robert Streb.....232 $342,368 126. Fabian Gomez..218 $413,570 127. Nicolas Colsaerts218 $441,520 128. Robert Karlsson211 $394,723 129. Tommy Gainey..206 $327,471 130. Brandt Jobe......204 $205,887 131. Trevor Immelman200 $272,429 132. Ross Fisher ......200 $298,992 133. Louis Oosthuizen197 $412,148 134. Vijay Singh........196 $214,053 135. Johnson Wagner195 $285,078 136. Ben Curtis ........191 $252,848 137. Vaughn Taylor ...190 $343,917 138. Ricky Barnes ....190 $335,737 139. Tim Herron........190 $302,570 140. D.H. Lee............188 $350,330 141. Tag Ridings.......188 $254,218 142. Dicky Pride .......186 $323,332 143. Jonas Blixt........185 $331,236 144. Casey Wittenberg183 $400,572 145. Retief Goosen ..182 $315,702 146. Stephen Ames..181 $177,580 147. Morgan Hoffmann180 $388,780 148. Ryo Ishikawa ....179 $301,940 149. Sean O'Hair......179 $255,289 150. Stuart Appleby..174 $179,690 LPGA Money Leaders Through June 9 ..................................Trn Money 1. Inbee Park ..............11 $1,221,827 2. Suzann Pettersen...11 $773,785 3. Stacy Lewis ............13 $745,129 4. Beatriz Recari.........12 $533,910 5. Karrie Webb............11 $496,512 6. Cristie Kerr .............11 $460,965 7. Jiyai Shin ................11 $447,887 8. I.K. Kim ...................11 $434,425 9. So Yeon Ryu ...........11 $408,221 10. Na Yeon Choi........11 $399,403 11. Lizette Salas.........12 $393,236 12. Catriona Matthew .10 $348,565 13. Jessica Korda.......11 $334,375 14. Anna Nordqvist.....13 $331,234 15. Shanshan Feng ......9 $329,746 16. Paula Creamer .....11 $319,103 17. Ilhee Lee ..............12 $316,648 18. Pornanong Phatlum13 $304,639 19. Ai Miyazato...........11 $293,889 20. Caroline Hedwall ..12 $288,838 21. Hee Young Park....12 $275,344 22. Yani Tseng ............11 $268,080 23. Jennifer Johnson ..12 $267,953 24. Chella Choi...........13 $250,429 25. Angela Stanford....12 $245,982 26. Giulia Sergas........12 $240,813 27. Carlota Ciganda .....7 $204,508 28. Morgan Pressel ....11 $193,873 29. Gerina Piller .........12 $190,327 30. Karine Icher..........12 $189,655 31. Haeji Kang............13 $186,426 32. Mo Martin .............11 $184,067 33. Moriya Jutanugarn12 $178,407 34. Amy Yang................9 $175,244 35. Jenny Shin............12 $169,811 36. Hee Kyung Seo ....12 $169,224 37. Lexi Thompson .....12 $161,060 38. Sun Young Yoo ......12 $149,357 39. Jodi Ewart Shadoff11 $144,453 40. Azahara Munoz ....13 $142,155 41. Irene Cho ...............8 $136,207 42. Jane Park .............11 $134,380 43. Julieta Granada ....13 $126,689 44. Nicole Castrale .....11 $125,606 45. Danielle Kang.......12 $118,958 46. Mika Miyazato ........9 $118,694 47. Sandra Gal ...........12 $117,181 48. Michelle Wie .........12 $108,968 49. Candie Kung.........11 $106,345 50. Jee Young Lee ........9 $106,228 51. Mina Harigae........13 $102,003 52. Caroline Masson ..10 $100,080 53. Brittany Lincicome12 $98,333 54. Chie Arimura ..........9 $97,174 55. Alison Walshe.......11 $92,927 56. Eun-Hee Ji ...........13 $89,182 57. Se Ri Pak ...............8 $87,477 58. Vicky Hurst ...........13 $85,194 59. Jennifer Rosales...10 $78,947 60. Lindsey Wright......10 $78,035 61. Suwannapura .......11 $77,346 62. Ayako Uehara.........7 $76,572 63. Jeong Jang.............9 $73,829 64. Mariajo Uribe........11 $70,437 65. Prammanasudh ....13 $68,331 66. Katherine Hull-Kirk13 $67,788 67. Meena Lee ...........12 $66,752 68. Christel Boeljon ......9 $64,503 69. Pernilla Lindberg ..11 $63,851 70. Mindy Kim ............11 $60,201
71. Jacqui Concolino ..11 72. Kristy McPherson ...9 73. Paola Moreno .......10 74. Dewi Claire Schreefel $55,438 75. Katie Futcher........12 76. Belen Mozo ..........10 77. Brittany Lang ........13 78. Sydnee Michaels..11 79. Hee-Won Han.......12 81. Christina Kim..........9 82. Sarah Jane Smith.11 83. Juli Inkster ............11 84. Austin Ernst..........11 85. Moira Dunn...........10 86. Bowie Young .........10 87. Natalie Gulbis.........9 88. Paige Mackenzie ..11 89. Danah Bordner.......6 90. Blumenherst .........10 91. Ji Young Oh ............9 92. Momoko Ueda ........9 93. M.J. Hur ................13 94. Lee-Bentham........10 95. Cindy LaCrosse....13 96. Katie Burnett ..........4 97. Kathleen Ekey ......10 98. Becky Morgan ......11 99. Marcy Hart..............7 100. Jennifer Song .....11
17 $57,877 $57,359 $56,651 10 $55,158 $54,777 $54,754 $52,465 $51,742 $51,255 $51,125 $50,365 $46,047 $45,837 $43,326 $42,689 $36,997 $36,191 $35,710 $34,210 $32,846 $32,839 $31,983 $31,753 $31,352 $30,677 $29,101 $27,394 $24,498
Miami Shores Ladies 9-hole League Gross, Net, Putts June 11 First Flight M. Fry ...........................................42 M. Holley.......................................39 J. Rhoden .....................................17 Second Flight B. Walton ......................................53 C. Young........................................35 L. Griman......................................16 Third Flight K. Witte .........................................56 J. Daniel........................................35 L. Christie .....................................16 Fourth Flight A. Overholser................................67 B. Campling ..................................39
TRANSACTIONS Tuesday's Sports Transactions BASEBALL American League BOSTON RED SOX_Placed RHP Clayton Mortensen on the 15-day DL. Recalled RHP Jose De La Torre from Pawtucket (IL). CLEVELAND INDIANS_Transferred RHP Brett Myers to the 60-day DL. HOUSTON ASTROS_Agreed to terms with OF James Ramsay, RHP Kyle Westwood, LHP Sebastian Kessay and C Brett Booth on minor league contracts. KANSAS CITY ROYALS_Agreed to terms with RHPs Luke Farrell, Chase Darhower, Kevin McCarthy, Kevin Perez, Glenn Sparkman, Andrew Brockett and Alex Black; LHPs Cody Reed and Jonathan Dziedzic; OFs Amalani Fukofuka, Daniel Rockett, Dominique Taylor and Riley King; SSs Hunter Dozier and Kevin Kuntz; 2B Andrew Ayers; 1B Brandon Dulin; and C Frank Schwindel on minor league contracts. Sent RHP Felipe Paulino to Northwest Arkansas (TL) for a rehab assignment. ANGELES LOS ANGELS_Designated 3B Chris Nelson for assignment. Reinstated OF Peter Bourjos from the 15-day DL. Placed RHP Robert Coello on the 15-day DL, retroactive to Monday. Recalled RHP Dane De La Rosa from Salt Lake (PCL). MINNESOTA TWINS_Recalled OF Oswaldo Arcia from Rochester (IL). OAKLAND ATHLETICS_Agreed to terms with RHPs Dylan Covey, Louis Trivino, Dakota Freese, Junior Mendez, Samuel Bragg, Trevor Bayless, Kevin Johnson, Jonathan Massad, Blake McMullen, A.J. Burke, Dominique Vattuone and Joseph Michaud; OFs Tyler Marincov, Justin Higley, Jaycob Brugman, Scott Masik and Benjamin McQuown; LHPs Chris Kohler. LHP Matt Stalcup and LHP Jerad Grundy; Cs Josh Miller and Kyle Wheeler; 1B Ryan Huck; 2B Joseph Bennie; and 3B Austin Kubala on minor league contracts. TAMPA BAY RAYS_Placed RHP Alex Cobb on the bereavement list. Recalled RHP Jake Odorizzi from Durham (IL). TEXAS RANGERS_Agreed to terms with RHP Alex Gonzalez on a minor league contract. TORONTO BLUE JAYS_Assigned OF Evan Crawford outright to New Hampshire (EL). Sent LHP Luis Perez to Dunedin (FSL) for a rehab assignment. Agreed to terms with RHP Chien-Ming Wang on a minor league contract. Designated 3B Andy LaRoche for assignment. Released C Henry Blanco. National League CHICAGO CUBS_Suspended Iowa (PCL) INF Ian Stewart indefinitely, without pay, for his comments about the organization. CINCINNATI REDS_Optioned INF Henry Rodriguez to Louisville (IL). Recalled LHP Tony Cingrani from Louisville. COLORADO ROCKIES_Released RHP Jon Garland. Placed RHP Edgmer Escalona on the 15-day DL, retroactive to Monday. Recalled LHP Josh Outman from Colorado Springs (PCL). LOS ANGELES DODGERS_Sent C A.J. Ellis to Rancho Cucamonga (Cal) for a rehab assignment. Recalled OF Alex Castellanos and RHP Chris Withrow from Albuquerque (PCL). Placed OF Scott Van Slyke on the 15day DL. Optioned INF Justin Sellers to Albuquerque. MIAMI MARLINS_Placed 1B Casey Kotchman on the 15-day DL, retroactive to Sunday. Reinstated OF Giancarlo Stanton from the 15-day DL. PITTSBURGH PIRATES_Placed LHP Wandy Rodriguez on the 15-day DL, retroactive to Thursday. Selected the contract of RHP Gerrit Cole from Indianapolis (IL). Sent RHP Jose Contreras to Indianapolis for a rehab assignment. SAN DIEGO PADRES_Optioned RHP Burch Smith to Tucson (PCL). Recalled RHP Nick Vincent from Tucson. SAN FRANCISCO GIANTS_Placed 3B Pablo Sandoval on teh 15-day DL. Recalled INF Nick Noonan from Fresno (PCL). FOOTBALL National Football League BALTIMORE RAVENS_Re-signed TE Billy Bajema. Terminated the contract of FB Vonta Leach. CHICAGO BEARS_Traded OT Gabe Carimi to Tampa Bay for a 2014 sixthround draft pick. Agreed to terms with DT Sedrick Ellis on a one-year contract. DALLAS COWBOYS_Waived CB Malik James. Signed DT Jeris Pendleton.
Wednesday, June 12, 2013
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Published on Jun 12, 2013