Barney might not be too far off with comment
Rose wins U.S. Open PAGE 13
June 17, 2013 It’s Where You Live!
Volume 105, No. 144
An award-winning Civitas Media Newspaper
NSA’s actions backed Current, former officials defend its surveillance
Check out this week’s iN75 Summer spectacular: Your guide to fun in the sun in the region. See Wednesday.
STAFF PHOTO/MELANIE YINGST
Great Ohio Bicycle Adventure riders parked their wheels and took in a performance by the Eagles tribute band Hotel California on Sunday evening. The concert was held at Treasure Island and was the first Rock the River concert held at the city park.
Rock the River
Protecting NYC plans in place
Riders, residents enjoy outdoor concert
Removable floodwalls would be erected in lower Manhattan, and levees, gates and other defenses would be built elsewhere around the city under a nearly $20 billion plan Mayor Michael Bloomberg proposed Tuesday to protect New York from storms and the effects of global warming. The plan which would also include the building of marshes and the flood-proofing of homes and hospitals is one of the biggest, most sweeping projects ever proposed for defending a major U.S. city from the rising seas and severe weather that climate change is expected to bring. See Page 12.
GOBA Director Julie Van Winkle thanked Troy city officials for hosting great host to him, along GOBA riders for the third with the other 2,300 time in its 25-year history. Mike Fulton stood at GOBA riders, and he “We thank you so much the edge of the crowd enjoys the scenic camping for inviting us. We are gathered at Treasure along the Great Miami very fortunate to be here Island for the Hotel River at Troy Community tonight,” Van Winkle said California concert and Park. before Hotel California hit grinned ear-to-ear. “It’s a nice venue with the stage. “More than The Wooster native said the river and the park — 2,300 bicyclists strong he had been looking forit’s just wonderful here,” have visited your city. We ward to stopping over in Fulton said. picked Troy because we Troy during the Great Fulton said he hopped knew we’d have a good Ohio Bicycle Adventure because of one thing — the on a bike with GOBA nine time.” years ago for the exercise FINDING TREASmusic. and said once he gets URE ISLAND “We always look forMayor Michael ward to Troy,” Fulton said. going, “it’s hard to stop.” Fulton also said he rode Beamish said the first “Troy always has good to Tipp City on Sunday for Rock the River concert was entertainment.” a great opportunity for Fulton has participated a banjo performance and people to revisit Treasure in the GOBA program for is looking forward to Island and rediscover the nine years, picking up the tonight’s concert on the city park tucked away off pedals after his wife began Public Square. Troy Main Street will of Elm Street. riding with GOBA in 1996. be hosting another concert “This gives people a It was the second time at 7 p.m. tonight on Prouty reason to come out. The Fulton has visited Troy Plaza, featuring the Celtic crowd speaks for itself,” with the GOBA group, band Dulahan. Beamish said. usually coupling the stop “Troy is very welcomBeamish said the Hotel with visits from friends in California concert crowd the Dayton region, who he ing,” Fulton said. “You’ve always got great things shows that interest can be met at Treasure Island’s going on like these condrawn to the city park and first Rock the River concerts. Troy is truly a high- could renew efforts to add cert. light on the tour.” events to the marina and Fulton said Troy is a BY MELANIE YINGST Staff Writer email@example.com
Rain falls as crews fight fire With evacuees anxious to return, firefighters worked Sunday to dig up and extinguish hot spots to protect homes spared by the most destructive wildfire in Colorado’s history. The laborintensive work is necessary because extremely dry grass and trees could quickly ignite if wind stirs up hot spots in the densely wooded Black Forest near Colorado Springs. See Page 9.
INSIDE TODAY Advice ............................7 Calendar.........................3 Classified......................10 Comics ...........................8 Deaths ............................6 Gary Franklin Welborn Nancy A. Hart Kenneth E. Alexander Clifford A. ‘Si’ Simon Horoscopes ....................7 Nation ...........................12 NIE .................................4 Opinion ...........................5 Sports...........................13 TV...................................7
BY JOYELL NEVINS Civitas Media firstname.lastname@example.org TIPP CITY — Just do it.
Today Showers, T-storms High: 77° Low: 65° Tuesday Mostly sunny High: 80° Low: 64°
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boat dock area. Earlier in the afternoon, kayaks and canoes were available to take out on the river before the concert. Troy City Councilman Tom Kendall, along with his wife Beverly, and daughters Lisa and Kristi, sponsored the Hotel California band for the first River Rock concert at Treasure Island. When asked why he sponsored the event, Kendall quipped, “sometimes you got to put your money where your mouth is.” Kendall said the city’s riverfront is an “under utilized asset” of the Troy community. “I’m really pleased and I think it sort of proves that this is a venue we could use,” Kendall said. “We keep saying we want to use Treasure Island and so, let’s do it!” BE THE MATCH Tom Kendall and his wife Beverly sponsored the first Rock on the River
• See ROCK on Page 2
• See NSA on Page 2
Tipp City couple foster those in need
WASHINGTON (AP) Current and former top U.S. officials on Sunday defended the government’s collection of phone and Internet data following new revelations about the secret surveillance programs, saying the operations were essential in disrupting terrorist plots and did not infringe on Americans’ civil liberties. In interviews on Sunday talk shows, guests ranging from White House chief of staff Denis McDonough to former Vice President Dick Cheney and former CIA and National Security Agency head Michael Hayden said the government’s reliance on data collection from both Americans and foreign nationals was constitutional and carefully overseen by executive, legislative and court authorities. All three branches of government, using “aggressive internal checks inside the administration, from inspectors general and routine audits, are overseeing how we do these programs,” McDonough said. He added, “I think that the American people can feel confident that we have those three branches looking.” The latest reassurances came as a new Washington Post report Sunday described the massive intertwined structure of four major data collection programs that have been set up by the government since the 9/11 attacks. The Post report follows earlier stories based on documents provided by NSA contractor Edward Snowden. Two secret programs, the Post reported in its new disclosures, are aimed at phone and Internet metadata, while two more target contents of phone and Internet communications. Metadata includes logs and timing of phone calls
That is Gary Boggs’ advice to potential foster parents. He and his wife Pat have been working with children for 15 years, seeing 25 fosters go in and out of their home in that time. They are still in touch with seven of those children. The kids have ranged from a 6 month old to 21 years old (kids are allowed in foster care as long as they’re still in school), and visited with them from five days to 11 years. The Boggs have had anywhere from one to five kids with them at one time in the house. “It’s a ministry, it’s a need, it’s a challenge, it’s a blessing,” Pat said. The Tipp City couple have been married for 29 years and in ministry for all of them. Gary serves as
pastor at First Baptist Church in Tipp City. Although they have no biological children, both Gary and Pat said they have a heart for kids. “We desperately wanted to have an impact on the life of kids,” Gary said. That first chance came when they were serving at a church in Michigan in 1988. A parishioner asked the Boggses if they could take care of her developmentally disabled grandson until the mother could get herself together. Although the suggestion took them by surprise, the Boggs agreed. “We prayed about it and felt at peace,” Pat said. Jimmy, 9, lived with them for a year. Even though he was very energetic, Pat described taking care of him as “no biggie.” Jimmy is now in his 30s and works in a warehouse. They didn’t get the opportunity to work with kids again for almost a decade.
STAFF PHOTO/ANTHONY WEBER
Gary Boggs and his wife Pat have now been working with children for 15 years, seeing 25 fosters go in and out of their home in that time. The Boggses moved from Michigan to outside Columbus, in a town called Newark (pronounced “nerk”). Gary was con-
“That is the only time stantly busy with his pasin ministry for 30 years toral duties, but in February 1998, he sudden- I’ve had four Saturdays ly had a whole month of free weekends. • See COUPLE on Page 2
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LOTTERY CLEVELAND (AP) — These Ohio lotteries were drawn Sunday: Mega Millions Estimated jackpot: $36 million Pick 3 Evening: 0-0-2 Pick 3 Midday: 2-8-8 Pick 4 Evening: 3-5-2-6 Pick 4 Midday: 2-5-2-2 Pick 5 Evening: 7-3-9-3-4 Pick 5 Midday: 8-1-8-5-5 Powerball Estimated jackpot: $105 million Rolling Cash 5: 11-15-17-27-36 Estimated jackpot: $130,000
NSA • CONTINUED FROM A1 and lists of Internet communications, but does not include the actual contents of communications. Even without knowing those contents, intelligence officials can learn much from metadata, including likely locations and patterns of behavior. A previously reported surveillance program aimed at the phone logs and location information of millions of Americans is called Mainway, the Post reported. A second program targeting the Internet contact logs and location information of foreign users is called Marina. A third program, which intercepts telephone calls and routes their contents to government listeners, is called Nucleon. A fourth program, Prism, exposed recently by Snowden, forces major Internet firms to turn over the detailed contents of Internet communications. Prism is aimed at foreign users but sometimes also sweeps up the content of Americans’ emails and other Internet communications, officials have acknowledged. “The metadata story does touch upon Americans in a massive way with phone records but not the content. The Prism story is about foreigners and it is about content,” Hayden said told NBC’s “Meet the Press.” Rep. Mike Rogers, who heads the House Intelligence Committee, said that any phone metadata from Americans swept up in the surveillance is held under careful safeguards, kept in a “lockbox” that can only be accessed if it becomes relevant to terror investigations. U.S. officials also said Saturday that gathered data is destroyed every five years. “This is a lock box with only phone numbers, no names, no addresses in it, we’ve used it sparingly,” Rogers, R-Mich., said on CNN’s “State of the Union.” But one Congressional critic of the secrecy surrounding the government’s surveillance raised doubts about the effectiveness about the widespread collection of Americans’ phone metadata. “I don’t think collecting millions and millions of Americans’ phone calls now this is the metadata, this is the time, place, to whom you direct the calls is making us any safer,” said Sen. Mark Udall, DColorado. Udall said he would introduce a bill this week to narrow the reach of that collection to only “those who have a link to terrorism.” Hayden said he worried
This is a lock box with only numbers, no names, no addresses in it, we’ve used it sparingly. — Rep. Mike Rogers
STAFF PHOTO/MELANIE YINGST
A professional flash mob dance group performs as Troy city councilman Tom Kendall, wife Beverly, and their grandchildren watch from the stage. Kendall invited the flash mob as a surprise for his daughters Kristi and Lisa who helped organize the event.
munity members to enjoy before the Rock the River that news reports about concert. the programs have often event, not only to raise Tom recognized his provided erroneous infor- awareness about Treasure daughter’s efforts throughmation, “much to the harm Island and its place in the out the planning process, of a rational national city, but to also raise including his daughter debate.” He did not specify awareness about a cause Kristi, who took over planclose to their hearts. those concerns. ning the concert after Tom Kendall’s family The disclosures, providLisa’s recent hospitalizaed in recent days by both organized the event, tion. the Post and the Guardian including Kendall’s daugh“Tonight’s about fun, but newspaper, came from clas- ter Lisa Maxon, who was it’s also an opportunity to sified documents exposed unable to attend due to save a life,” Tom Kendall by Snowden, 29, who was complications from her said to the crowd as his working as a private con- battle with leukemia. wife, Kristi and their grandAlthough she has been children joined him on the tractor with the NSA and later said he grew disen- in remission since 2011, stage. chanted by what he saw as Lisa, 31, helped organize Kendall directed the a growing secret American food and information ven- crowd’s attention to the “Be surveillance apparatus. dors to take part in the the Match” booth in the After working with the two event for GOBA and com- Treasure Island park, newspapers, Snowden turned up in Hong Kong, prompting concern that he might cooperate with Chinese authorities. • CONTINUED FROM A1 call at 8 p.m. about two chil“I am very, very worried dren whose mother was in that he still has additional free in a row,” Gary the emergency room — by information that he hasn’t declared. midnight the kids were at released yet, the Chinese He and Pat took it as a their house. One of those would welcome the oppor- sign and enrolled in foster children, who had cerebral tunity and probably willing parent training. To be certi- palsy, ended up living with to provide immunity for fied by the state of Ohio at them for 11 years. him or sanctuary for him, if that time, they had to Most of the time, they you will, in exchange for undergo a specific training, noted, kids show up with litwhat he presumably which for the Boggses was tle or no possessions (one knows,” Cheney said on spread out over four group of siblings had never “Fox News Sunday.” Saturdays. Training topics even slept on a bed before). Cheney added that he included CPR, first aid, dis- Some have been bounced has “trouble believing” cipline, how to handle kids from home to home (one 16 Snowden had access to all that have been abused, rec- year old already had been in the materials he has dis- ognizing signs of drug six foster homes since he closed, suggesting the pos- abuse, grief counseling, and was 8 years old). The county sibility that Snowden had how to deal with the biologi- will issue a voucher for supan accomplice inside U.S. cal parents. plies, but that could take security circles. Their first placement two to three weeks. “I think you have to ask came in August 1998. While The church often has that question,” Cheney the Boggses have had quite pulled together to help them said. a range of ages and backclothe the children and McDonough, speaking grounds, they are selective make sure they have toion CBS’ “Face the Nation,” and prayerful about whom letries and toys. declined to speculate on they let in their home. While the Boggs do Snowden’s dealings with Because of their work in the believe in rules and disciChina or his access to church and being around pline, they endeavor not to secret documents, citing a kids, they are adamant be too strict. Most of their law enforcement investiga- about no sexual predators rules are simple living tion. or pedophiles. Aside from guidelines, like turning But he cautioned that, there aren’t many chil- lights off when you leave a against “some of the hyper- dren they won’t take in. room, washing your hands bole that now is being “We truly believe God after playing or before you thrown around from him has brought us the ones eat, and leaving the toilet and from others involved in that need to be here,” Gary seat down. this debate that would said. “We try not to inundate somehow cast a pall on the Sometimes, the Boggses them with rules because it’s intelligence community.” have time to get ready for hard enough (what they’re But McDonough also the foster child. Sometimes, going through),” Gary said. disputed Snowden’s claim there has even been a trial “A majority of those in fosthat he had the ability to period to make sure the ter care are there not listen in on any phone con- child will mesh with their because of anything they versation, including the household. did.” president’s. And sometimes, a placeThe one major moral “That’s incorrect,” ment is thrust upon them. rule is no lying. Many chilMcDonough said. In one situation, they got a dren have come from very
• CONTINUED FROM A1
manipulative homes, where drugs and abuse are common. Learning how to communicate honestly is an important part of their stay in the Boggs’ home. The Boggs also try to make sure their house is a “safe haven.” One girl needed Pat to stand in the bathroom just so she could take a shower, due to past traumatic experiences. “You do what you can do to help them,” Pat explained. “We have a desire to teach them that there’s a different way than what they’ve been used to.” Although the Boggses try not to push their faith, they are open about what they believe. Every night, they do night time prayers together as a household. The kids don’t have to participate, but they do need to be in the room. Foster children attend church with them, and get in the habit of grace at meals. “I’ve baptized six of them, and had the privilege to lead some to Christ,” Gary said. They currently have four foster children living with them now: a 12-year-old girl, and three boys aged 10, 7 and 4. Three of those children are siblings (and the other one has ingratiated himself right in). Although the Boggses don’t hide the fact that the children are fosters, they don’t readily introduce them that way either.
Next Door If you know someone who should be profiled in our Next Door feature, contact City Editor Melody Vallieu at 440-6265, or send her an email at email@example.com “We try not to stigmatize them (as foster kids),” Pat said. She joked, though, that she does get some odd looks when she says “I’m 62 and I’ve got four kids.” Both Gary and Pat actively encourage others to become foster parents because of the great need, but they note compassion and tolerance are necessary qualities. “You have to have a nonjudgmental love for kids,” Gary said. They also say just do your best — realize that you’re not getting perfect kids, and you’re not perfect either. “There are some that you feel like you’ve made headway with, and some you have to hand over to the Lord,” Pat said. They welcome readers with questions or concerns about foster parenting to call them at (937) 506-2337. For more information about licensing requirements or how to sign up, visit www.isaiahsplace.com.
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California concert began. As a special thank-you for his daughters’ efforts, Kendall surprised his daughters with a flash mob dance, featuring a professional dance group from Columbus. Lisa was able to enjoy the flash mob performance via Skype from her hospital room. “She loved it and she was able to see it,” Kendall said after the performance. “If we can find one match here tonight, it will be worth it.” For more information or to request a free swab kit from the Be the Match organization, visit www.marrow.org.
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where people were handed fliers and information about the organization as they walked to the concert venue. “Be the Match” is a national blood marrow donor program that connects patients to donors. Donors simply swab their cheeks and are added to the registry to help thousands of people with blood cancers like leukemia or lymphoma, sickle cell anemia or other life-threatening diseases, according to the Be The Match website. Approximately 10 people already had signed up and had been swabbed at the booth before the Hotel
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to donate will be automatically be entered into a drawing to win a Harley Davidson Road King Classic motorcycle, and will receive a free “King of the Road Summer Blood Drive” Tshirt. Donors are encouraged TROY — “Women’s to schedule an appointment to Health: Important Issues donate online at Across the Lifespan” will www.DonorTime.com.
• QUARTER AUCTION: A quarter auction, sponsored by Helping Hands, will Community be offered at 6:40 p.m. at the Covington Eagles, 715 W. Calendar Broadway Ave., Covington. Doors open at 6 p.m. CONTACT US Refreshments will be available. Park are the firehouse THURSDAY and enter through the east entrance. Proceeds will go Call Melody • BOOK GROUP: The to National Trail Boosters. Vallieu at High Nooners book discus• CRAFTY LISTENERS: 440-5265 to sion group at the MiltonThe Crafty Listeners will Union Public Library will be meet from 1-2:30 p.m. at the list your free meeting at noon. They will Milton-Union Public Library. calendar discuss “The Last Girls,” by Participants listen to an items.You Lee Smith. For information, audio book and work on call (937) 698-5515. various craft projects. can send • WORKSHOP SET: The • STORY CORNER: your news by e-mail to Milton-Union Public Library Stories will be read to firstname.lastname@example.org. will have a Home Depot dren from 6:30-7 p.m. in the workshop from 1:30-2:30 children’s area of the Miltonp.m. Children up to fifth Union Public Library. grade can build and paint • FINE READING: Children can come to the Milton-Union Public their own garden planter. • SOLSTICE CONCERT: Brukner Library and receive $3 off their fines for every Nature Center’s summer solstice concert half hour of reading. will begin at 7 p.m. at the center. Come • BLOOD DRIVE: One Call Now in Troy celebrate the new season with wine, will partner with Community Blood Center nature and song in the candlelit (CBC) in hosting a community blood drive from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. The CBC Bloodmobile Heidelberg Auditorium and enjoy an will be at One Call Now, 726 Grant St. in Troy. evening with Brian Keith Wallen. Wallen was named the 2011 Blues Artist of the Everyone who registers to donate will be Year, and he also competed/performed in automatically be entered into a drawing to the International Blues Challenge on win a Harley Davidson Road King Classic Beale Street in Memphis last year. motorcycle, and will receive a free “King of Admission is $5 for BNC members and the Road Summer Blood Drive” T-shirt. $10 for non-members, refreshments Donors are encouraged to schedule an included. appointment to donate online at • NATURE ART GALLERY: Brukner www.DonorTime.com. Nature Center’s Art Gallery opens follow• DULAHAN TO PERFORM: The sounds ing the Summer Solstice Concert. Come of Celtic music will once again drift from the stage of Prouty Plaza as Dulahan returns at 7 explore the photography of Columbus native Tom Arbour, a botanist with the p.m. for the Summer Concert Series presentOhio Department of Natural Resources ed by Troy Main Street. Featuring powerful and his exhibit will feature the plants, landthree- and four-part vocal harmonies and a scapes and wildlife of Ohio. Arbour shows backing of predominantly traditional Celtic his passion as a naturalist through his instrumentation, the band has continued to evolve and stretch the limits of its sound while blog, ohionatureblog.com. The exhibit opens after the concert and will run maintaining its roots. through Sept. 15. Proceeds from the sale of the art will support BNC’s mission to TUESDAY promote wildlife conservation. Admission is $2.50 per person or $10 per family. • BUNCH SET: A free Father’s Day brunch • QUARTER AUCTION: A quarter aucwill be offered from 9-10:30 a.m. at Caldwell will be at 6:30 p.m. at St. Patrick’s tion House, 2900 Corporate Drive, Troy. Church to raise money for the Troy Lunch • TINY TOTS: The Tiny Tots program will be Club, which helps feed underprivileged chilfrom 1-1:30 p.m. at the Milton-Union Public dren in Troy during the summer. Doors will Library. The interactive program is for children open at 5:30 p.m. Paddles will be $2 for the birth to 3 years old and their parents and carefirst, and $1 for additional paddles. givers. • BOE MEETING: The Covington • BOARD MEETING: The Milton-Union Exempted Village School District Board of Public Library Board of Trustees meeting will Education will meet in regular session at 6 be at 7 p.m. The public is invited. p.m. in the Covington Board Office located in • BLUEGRASS WITH BILL: Explore the roots of bluegrass music with musician Bill Purk the Covington Middle School, 25 Grant St., from the Muleskinner Band at 6 p.m. at the Troy- Covington. The board will honor the retirement of classified employee Peggy Layman. Miami County Public Library. Bill will talk about • DISCOVERY WALK: A morning discovthe history of bluegrass music from the beginery walk for adults will be from 8-9:30 a.m. at nings of Bill Monroe, Flatt and Scruggs, the Osbourne Brothers, Don Reno and many others. Aullwood Audubon Center, 1000 Aullwood Road, Dayton. Tom Hissong, education coorThis presentation will feature a demonstration of dinator, will lead walkers as they experience guitar, mandolin and banjo. If you have any the wonderful seasonal changes taking acoustic instruments, feel free to bring them and place. Bring binoculars. play along at the end of the program. For more information, call 339-0502 or visit www.tmcpl.org. • EXPLORATION HIKE: The Miami County FRIDAY Park District will its adult exploration hike at 9 a.m. at Twin Arch Reserve, 3147 N. County • FRIDAY DINNERS: Dinner will be Road 25-A, Troy. Join a park district naturalist or offered from 5-8 p.m. at the Covington volunteer leader as they head out looking for VFW Post 4235, 173 N. High St., signs of summer. The first hike each month is Covington. Choices will include a $12 naturalist lead and the second hike of the month New York strip steak, broasted chicken, is volunteer lead. Walks are not strenuous or fish, shrimp and sandwiches, all made-tofast-paced. Register for the program online at order. www.miamicountyparks, email to • SALISBURY SLIDERS: The email@example.com or call (937) Pleasant Hill VFW Post No. 6557, 7578 W. 335-6273, Ext. 104. Fenner Road, Ludlow Falls, will offer slid• ROUNDTABLE MEETING: The Stillwater ers with two sides for $7 from 6-7:30 p.m. Civil War Roundtablewill hear stories of the • SOLSTICE WALK: Celebrate the famous Iron Brigade at The Battle of first day of summer with an afternoon Gettysburg in 1863 at 7 p.m. at the Troy-Hayner walk at Aullwood at 2:30 p.m. and look for Cultural Center, Troy. Lance J. Herdegen, forwildflowers, discover colorful butterflies mer director of the Institute for Civil War Studies and smell the fresh scents of summer in at Carroll University and who presently works the air. as historical consultant for the Civil War • BLOOD DRIVE: The Miami County Museum of the upper Middle West at Kenosha, YMCA will partner with the Community Wisc., will speak on the topic. The lecture is free Blood Center to host a blood drive from and open to the public. 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. in Classroom B, 3060 S. • GEM CLUB: The Brukner Gem and County Road 25-A in Troy. Everyone who Mineral Club will meet from 7-8:30 p.m. at registers to donate will be automatically Brukner Nature Center. Club member Dewey be entered into a drawing to win a Harley Buck will be giving a slide presentation on Davidson Road King Classic motorcyIllinois fluorites. Members are encouraged to cle, and will receive a free “King of the bring any samples of fluorite they may have in Road Summer Blood Drive” T-shirt. their collection. Meetings are free and open to Donors are encouraged to schedule an the public. appointment to donate online at
WEDNESDAY • STORY HOUR: The Milton-Union Public Library will have a summer story hour at 10:30 a.m. for children kindergarten through second grade and 1:30 p.m. for children third through sixth grade. Programs include puppet shows, stories and crafts. Contact the library at (937) 698-5515 for weekly themes. • KIWANIS MEETING: The Kiwanis Club of Troy will meet from noon to 1 p.m. at the Troy Country Club. William Horstman, executive director of Habitat for Humanity, will speak. For more information, contact Donn Craig, vice president, at (937) 418-1888. • CONCERT ON THE LAWN: Ginghamsburg Church’s third annual Concert on the Lawn will be at 6 p.n. at the Tipp City campus, 6759 S. County Road 25-A, Troy. Bring a lawn chair or blanket to enjoy The Afters, Hawk Nelson, Leeland and Kyle Sherman. Lawn opens at 5:30 p.m. The concert is free and open to the public, rain or shine. • BLOOD DRIVE: Troy Church of the Brethren will partner with the Community Blood Center to host a blood drive from 3-7 p.m. in the church multi-purpose room, 1431 W. Main St. in Troy. Everyone who registers
Symposium set in Troy Physician panel, health fair to be offered
be the topic of a UVMC Health Symposium from 57 p.m. June 27 at The Crystal Room, 845 W. Market St. Doors will open at 5 p.m. with registration, free refreshments and a mini health fair featuring free health screenings and wellness handouts. A physician panel presentation will begin at 6 p.m. Presenters and their topics will include Dr.
Victoria Ocampo: The Reproductive Years; Dr. Katherine Bachman: Menopause & Hormones; and Dr. Sergio Vignali: Treatment Options for Heavy/Irregular Period. The panel discussion will be followed by an audience question-andanswer session. Jane Pierce, Clinical Nurse Specialist, will join with the OB/Gyn physicians to answer questions from the audience.
Dr. Dan Bailey, UVMC Chief Medical Officer, will be the program moderator. The event will conclude at 7 p.m. with a door prize drawing featuring gifts provided by the UVMC Foundation. Seating is limited. To reserve a seat, call CareFinders at (866) 608FIND (3463) by June 24. This free program is provided as a community service by Upper Valley Medical Center with support from the UVMC Foundation.
Miami East High School CASSTOWN — Miami East High School has announced the names of honor students for the fourth quarter of the 2012-2013 school year. • Freshman Blue card — Caitlin Justice, Emily Randall, Erin Redick and Katherine Runner. White card — Adam Bick, Kurt Brower, Emma DeWeese, Andrew Harmon, Jamie Hawkins, Caden Hellyer, Lauren Koontz, Brandon Mack, Grant McCalister, Stephanie Millhouse, Isabelle Weber and Michael Werling. Honor roll — Lindsey Black, Trent Church, Jeremy Clark, Melissa Coates, Alyssa Eakins, Megan Kinnison, Kelsey Kirchner and Karson Mahaney. • Sophomores Blue card — Caitlyn Bell, Renee DeFord, Abigail Hawkins, Rachel Hawkins and Brooklynn Scott. White card — Adrianne Krites, Richard Werling and Jarrett Willoughby. Honor roll — Jessica Barlage, Skyler Chaney, Casey Copeland, Madeline Davis, Michael Deeter, Haley Etherington, Amy Hahn, Autumn Harper, Grant Hodge, Riann Kingrey, Megan Martin, Taylar McEowen, Kara Nuss, Cody Reid, Marley Roberts, Michael Speck, Derek Staten, Michaela Welbaum, Nolan Woolley and Joseph Yager. • Juniors Blue card — Samantha Denliner, Christopher Harleman, Angela Mack, Cody Niswonger and Shelby Roach. White card — Abigael Amheiser, Lindsay Blankenship, Evan Bowling, Marci Bowman, Tanner Church, Burke Flora, Katelyn Gardella, Logan LeMaster, Samantha Skidmore, Abigail Smith and Stephanie Wolf. Honor roll — Robbie Adams, Erin Augustus, Kolin Bendickson, Samantha Cash, Libby Everett, Justin Furrow, www.DonorTime.com. Stevee Hazel, Katy Kidman, Emily Kindell, SATURDAY Jordan Maggert, Savanah Nick, Megan Nosker, • FARMERS MARKET: The Downtown Shane Richardson, Brady Troy Farmers Market will be offered from Smallenbarger, Macaleh 9 a.m. to noon on South Cherry Street, Thompson, Hanna just off West Main Street. The market will Weaver, Ben Willenbrink include fresh produce, artisan cheeses, and Caroline Wilson. baked goods, eggs, organic milk, maple • Seniors syrup, flowers, crafts, prepared food and Blue card — Kevin entertainment. Plenty of free parking. Contact Troy Main Street at 339-5455 for Jackson, Paige Mullen, Victoria Nuss and Sara information or visit www.troymainstreet.org. • FARMERS MARKET: The Miami County Farmers Market will be offered from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. behind Friendly’s, Troy. • STEAK FRY: The Pleasant Hill VFW Post 6557, 7578 W. Fenner Road, Ludlow Falls, will offer a T-bone steak dinner with salad, baked potato and a roll for $11 from 5-8 p.m. • FAMILY FUN: A free family fun day will be from 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. at the Troy Rec, 11 N. Market St., Troy. The event will include carnival games, pool tables, foosball, card games, comedy, ping pong and video games.
Thompson. White card — Christine Bowling, Ellie Bowman, Molly Green, Robert Hamilton, Morgan Jess, Emily Johnson, Allison Kindell, Hunter Murphy, Joshua Niswonger, Dakota Potts, Kaitlyn Schellhouse and Montana Woolley. Honor roll — Kylie Brown, Sarah Pyers and Meredith Wesco. Milton-Union High School WEST MILTON — Milton-Union High School has announced its principal’s list and honor roll for the fourth quarter. Principal’s list Grade 12: Noah Barth, Michaela Bates, Samuel Brady, Daniel Brown, Jackson Conley, Emily Gentry, Erin Helser, Clay Hill, Craig Hollis, Kasey Jackson, Logan Lightcap, Haley Martens, Katelin Nealeigh, Karrie Powers, Caroline Richardson, Chelsea Smith, Kayla Smith, Shelby Stasiak, April Stine, Joseph Thoele, Kole Wallace, Megan Ward. MVCTC: Dallas Christman, Brittany Compton, Corin Knight, Rosa Tweed. Grade 11: Christina Alway, Haley Antic, Samantha Asher, Madison Beaty, Alyssa Bennett, Sarah Black, Jack Blevins, Brianna Bull, Elizabeth Busse, Kenton Dickison, Katlyn Douglas, Jesse Duncan, Jesica Ferguson, Adam Gunston, Christine Heisey, Hayley Jones, Joshua Martin, Paige Miracle, Samuel Morgan, Leann Puterbaugh, Courtney Richardson, Hanna Sergent, Clorissa Smith, Stacie Swartz, Kaitlyn Warner, Courtney Wion, Kaylynn Young. MVCTC: Amanda Black, Jenna Duff, Treena Gauvey, Rachel Hurst, Nicole Leyes, Zachery Pricer, Melissa Schlecht, Mitchel Schwytzer, Autumn Wright. Grade 10: Cheyenne Barnes, Trey Barnes, Brooke Bayer, Bethany Benkert, Josie Berberich, Haileigh Countryman, Cortney Dillhoff, Brooke Falb, Claire Fetters, Elizabeth Fetters, Christopher Heisey, Faith Helser, Ethan Herron, Sydne Hersey, Rachel Hines, Nicholas Hissong, Matison Jackson, Brandon Jacobs,
Katelyn Krieger, Sean Lorton, Andrew Lynn, Kleann Mickle, Rebecca Ogden, Michael Pickrell, Kayleea Swartztrauber, Rion Tipton, Caleb Vincent. Grade 9: Lydia Black, Haily Bohse, Anna Brown, Issac Brown, Mason Curtis, Logan Dickison, Ethan Dohner, Michaela Fullmer, Grayson Galentine, Kaitlin Litton, Sarah Motz, Braden Smith, John Tyree, Nicholas Wheeler, Katie Wolf. Honor roll Grade 12: Dakota Albaugh, Wyatt Banner, Austin Dickison, Nicholas Fields, Kasandra Haworth, Alexander King, Austin Knepper, Jacob Lyons, Kodi Paulus, Mallory Pumphrey, Katherine Purtee, Cheyenne Sass, Jason Siler, Nicholas Simpson, Stacey Spitler, Anna Vagedes, Haley Vore, James Witten. MVCTC: Jesse Pirrung, Kasey Wheelock, Brian Yost. Grade 11: Dustin Adams, William Beeler, Adam Brown, Tyler Cook, Michael Dickey, Kinsey Douglas, Rachel Eversole, Meagan Goudy, Alex Gunston, Larry Howard, Julie Leslie, Kacie Lucas, Madeline Martin, Wesley Martin, Adam Massingale, Brayden Matthieu, Ryan Nicholas, Alexandra Renner, Joshua Simpson, Jessica Swafford. MVCTC: Katherine Cook, Ashley Smith, Shayne Staas, Alexandra Wendling. Grade 10: Jessica Albaugh, Anna August, Adriean Auton, Jessy Bowman, Julia Brady, Matthew Brumbaugh, Molly Campbell, Maggie Gooslin, Kendra Grauman, Lisa Nealeigh,Heather Reynolds, Jacob Stevenart, Bradley Stine, Kyle Swartz, Alix White, Macy Whittington, Amelia Whorton, Sophie Whorton, Brianna Wiltshire. Grade 9: Mickenzie Abrams, Maci BarnettDavidson, Kayla Blanton, Olivia Brady, Madison Brandon, Destiny Brown, Gabrielle Cummins, Isabel D’Allura, Sarah Green, Tah’meira Harris, Autumn Hobson, Bethany Johnson, Rebecca Mason, Hailey Pace, Austin Sherwood, Kayla Spicer, Joseph Swafford, Anna Willson.
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Monday, June 17, 2013
TROY DAILY NEWS • WWW.TDN-NET.COM
Newspapers In Education Visit NIE online at www.sidneydailynews.com, www.troydailynews.com, www.dailycall.com or weeklyrecordherald.com
NIE Coordinator: Dana Wolfe / Graphic Designer: Scarlett E. Smith
Word of the Week Safety — The state of being safe from the risk of experiencing or causing injury, danger, or loss.
Newspaper Knowledge Find stories about summer accidents and write safety tips on how they could have been prevented. Write a skit with your friends to demonstrate your safety tips to your family.
Words To Know splash summer water
General Water Safety
Buckle up... properly! Bottom strap across hips and shoulder strap across chest. Do not be distracted by other passengers, motorists, cell phones, radio, etc. Stay focused!
Swimming and Diving • •
What Can You Do for a Sunburn?? Cool down by having a cool bath or use wet clothes to cool you down if it is only in one spot. Using soothing lotion choose one which is especially for sunburn. Don’t use soap, as this could irritate your skin. Stay cool and rest. Put sunburn location - read the instructions on the bottle to find out how often you need to do it. If your skin comes up in watery blisters, you should see a doctor.
Wear a helmet... properly! A helmet should be worn snug, fitting, and level. Replace helmet after three to five years and/or if cracked.
Amusement Park Safety
Personal watercrafts •
Bicycle Riding •
Do not dive in less than nine feet of water No board, no diving!
Beware of sandbars Feet-first entry.
Be watchful, defensive, obey speeds, and keep your distance.
Wear proper shoes. Do not wear open-toed sandals. Tennis shoes are the best. Drink plenty of water, especially on a hot day.
Body boarding •
Hold board so it extends past head.
Sun Maze Recycled Sailboat from Martha Stewart
Just in time for summer, this recycled project would be perfect for backyard fun. Make a sailboat or two with your child using just a few things you’d more than likely throw away. Then set them loose with a tub of water to watch their sailboat sail. For this easy project, you’ll need (1 for each sailboat): - coffee can lid - drinking straw - paper - Play-Doh Cut decorative paper into a right triangle, with the bottom shorter than the vertical edge. Punch three holes along vertical edge. Weave a drinking straw through the holes. Lodge the end of the straw into a ball into Play-Doh, and affix the sail to the top side of a coffee can lid.
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Answers — Ronald Wants To Know: ocean, pool, lake, safety, rules, horseplay
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Contact us David Fong is the executive editor of the Troy Daily News. You can reach him at 440-5228 or send him e-mail at firstname.lastname@example.org.
2010 Monday,XXXday, June 17,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: Do you feel President Barack Obama deserves to be impeached?
Watch for final poll results in Sunday’s Miami Valley Sunday News.
Watch for a new poll question in Sunday’s Miami Valley Sunday News.
“Congress shall make no law respecting an establishment of religion, or prohibiting the free exercise thereof; or abridging the freedom of speech, or of the press; or the right of people peaceably to assemble, and to petition the Government for a redress of grievances.” — First Amendment, U.S. Constitution
EDITORIAL ROUNDUP The Khaleej Times, Dubai, on offering a reward for arrest and killing of Islamist militants: Washington is fond of offshore expeditions and there seems to be no second thoughts. The latest stunt is the State Department’s offer to reward people with cash to the tune of $5 million for information leading to the arrest or killing of Islamist militants in North and West Africa. The move is perhaps intended to marginalize terrorists in the region and force them to go underground so that relative peace could be achieved. Though it is very difficult to exactly pinpoint as to where the wanted men are hiding and operating from in an uninhabitable terrain, the announcement could result in retribution activities. The U.S. wants to capture Boko Haram leader Abubaker Shekau and other leading al-Qaida figures in the Islamic Maghreb (AQIM). The militants are said to be behind the ransom, kidnapping and murder of Westerners in the Sahara desert, including three U.S. hostages killed in Algeria. The Boko Haram movement, against which the French forces had waged a war in Central African States, has reportedly carried As I out a series of deadly attacks across northern See It Nigeria, leading to the deaths of more than 2,000 ■ The Troy people since 2009. Daily News This strategy of the United States has paralwelcomes lels with what it did in Afghanistan and Yemen, columns from where it was engaged in a ruthless fight against our readers. To the faceless enemies in the form of al-Qaida and submit an “As I the Taliban. The head money on dreaded terrorSee It” send ist Osama bin Laden and Taliban chief Mullah your type-writOmar are a case in point. But that hardly helped ten column to: the State Department or the Pentagon make any ■ “As I See It” inroads in the divisive societies where the conc/o Troy Daily troversial war on terror was being fought. Rather News, 224 S. than posting reward bills, the U.S. can do a betMarket St., Troy, OH 45373 ter job by addressing the factors — in socio-economic realms — that give birth to such ■ You can also e-mail us at unscrupulous elements in the backward regions editorial@tdnpu of the world. blishing.com. The Telegraph, London, on Britain stand■ Please ing on the edge of a potential energy boom: include your full The solution to Britain’s energy problems name and telecould well be beneath our feet. On Monday, IGas, phone number. one of the leading shale gas explorers, revealed that there may be as much as 172 trillion cubic feet of shale gas in the area that it has a license to explore in the North West of England — equivalent to more than 50 years of UK usage. Of course, we do not know for sure if this entire amount is either there or fully exploitable, but it is a hopeful sign nonetheless. Cuadrilla, another energy firm, estimates that its license area near Blackpool contains roughly 200 trillion cubic feet. The only way to exploit all this potential is to drill wells and “frack,” and there the political challenges begin. Fears about the tremors that occurred when Cuadrilla carried out fracking in 2011 — a study by Durham University found that seismic events caused by fracking are actually “low compared to other manmade triggers” — led to a damaging one-year moratorium. The Government and the industry have to reassure local communities that concerns will be listened to and that people’s quality of life will not suffer if fracking goes ahead. One solution might be payment to localities affected. However, the news from IGas brings the hope that shale gas might revolutionize energy production, cut the need for imports and have geopolitical implications similar to the North Sea oil exploration of the late Sixties. It could help consumers, as it has done in the United States, by putting a cap on gas bills, and boost the labor market by creating an estimated 70,000 jobs. Britain needs to make the most of this golden opportunity; the Chancellor is right to offer tax breaks to companies looking to explore. We stand on the edge of a potential resource boom, if only we have the courage to exploit it.
Pool policy is not fair
We want to raise our family together and live to old age with one another. We are committed for life. We are definiteTo the Editor: ly different from a Recently, my partner “boyfriend/girlfriend” relationAmanda and I purchased a ship. After this incident, I summer Family Pass from the wrote to the Troy Aquatic Troy Aquatic Center to cover Center appealing for an excepus and our three children. tion, thinking perhaps it hadn’t However, when we went in to come up before. In a very get our photos taken, we were respectfully-worded response, told we did not qualify because Ken Siler informed me that the we are not married. The work- board had reviewed this topic er stated the rules for the fam- in 2010 and had opted to conily pass required marriage; we tinue to exclude gay families explained that legally, marfrom qualifying for the family riage is not available to us in pass. He went on to say that Ohio. She responded, “Well, these types of matters are conthen you are no different from sidered by the board in the fall, a boyfriend/girlfriend situaand that it wouldn’t be changtion.” ing in time for the summer We are not unlike many pass. Lastly, he offered us the heterosexual families in Troy. early bird $95 rate for a sepaWe’ve been together about five rate pass for my partner as a years. We have two daughters consolation. We appreciated (5 and 6) that were mine from Mr. Siler taking the time to a previous relationship, and respond. two months ago, Amanda gave Needless to say, this is very birth to our son after a yearhurtful to our family, though long struggle with infertility. fortunately the girls are too We share our home and money. young to understand. I work at We work hard and pay our Hobart and they provide family taxes. We sit down together for medical benefits for everyone dinner every night as a family. in our household after signing
a simple affidavit; yet I’m unable to get a pass for the local pool? We chose to move to Troy from a smaller town in Ohio so that our children could grow up with a more diverse area. We love living here and made it our home. It’s a shame to feel like you don’t belong in your own community. We are not boycotting the pool – my girls love it there too much. They love seeing their friends and enjoy the water. We have been so excited to bring our baby and already have had fun talking with other new moms with little ones. Spending the extra $95 is not the issue at all – we will do what we need to for our family. However, we are very, very disappointed in the Troy Aquatic Club for willfully choosing a policy that discriminates against our family and ask that they immediately reconsider their family pass policy to include same-sex couples living in long-term, committed relationships until marriage is an option for us.
Barney might not be too far off with comment Lem Barney, a former football player and member of the Pro Football Hall of Fame, made headlines last week when he said football could become extinct within 20 years. Barney is one of a number of former players suing the NFL because of injuries he suffered while playing, so he’s not exactly an unbiased observer. But he might not be far off. I know it seems impossible to think that football, the country’s favorite sport and a multi-billion dollar industry, could be in trouble. In fact, it would be close to heresy for someone from Troy to even entertain the idea, considering that football is king here. Not only that, but we live in a state where Ohio State football is almost a religion – the only difference between Ohio State and religion being that people around here are more dedicated to Ohio State. But football is in long-term trouble. The growing number of injuries, or at least the growing number of reported injuries, from the sport have become a major issue. Concussions have been getting most of the press lately, along with players and former players
David Lindeman Troy Daily News Columnist shooting themselves and other people. But that’s only part of the problem. Over the years, a number of old football players have told me how they wished they would have never played the game. Bad backs, bad knees and various other injuries are a steep price to pay for a few days of glory. I always was glad that my boys were too small and too skinny to seriously consider playing football. There is an entire new generation of parents today that have to be thinking about steering their boys towards other sports. You might get hurt playing basketball or baseball or any sport, really, but the odds for major injuries are a lot higher playing football. Part of the problem is athletes
— Ashlee Spradlin Troy
today are bigger and faster and stronger. More mass colliding at higher speeds means more injuries. Part of the problem is the way the game is played. Part of the problem is that some pieces of protective gear, such as a helmets, are used as weapons. This isn’t the first time football’s future has been in doubt. Back in 1905, in the brutal early days of the game, 19 deaths were reported during football games. And this was before there was an NFL. There was a national outcry to ban the sport as being too dangerous for America’s young men. Schools such as Northwestern and Duke dropped the sport (some might argue they never actually picked it up again but that’s another story). Finally, in an effort to save the game, President Theodore Roosevelt got involved. He called together leaders of top colleges and demanded they make rule changes. When Teddy talked, people listened. Rules were passed that changed the way the game was played, including making the forward pass a more viable option. If TR hadn’t got involved, we all might be playing soccer today. There would be no Super Bowl! Peyton Manning would just be handing the ball off,
he’d never be throwing it. A few years later more safety rules were passed and football survived … at least, until now. Football is so popular that it seems almost inconceivable it would ever decline. But you know what? Bicycle racing was a big deal at the turn of the 20th century. Boxing and horse racing at one time attracted a lot more attention than pro football. For one reason or another, they all lost a lot of their popularity. Football is facing a safety crisis. It won’t hurt the game this year or next year or maybe even 10 years, but eventually football will feel the pinch from concerned parents and from athletes with any brains who can make more money for a longer period of time in almost any other sport. I like watching football as much as the next guy and hope the NFL, colleges and high schools come up with some answers. Change never is easy, but it’s easier to face up to it before it becomes a matter a pure survival. Where’s Teddy Roosevelt when you need him? David Lindeman appears every other Monday in the Troy Daily News.
Troy Troy Daily News
Miami Valley Sunday News
FRANK BEESON Group Publisher
DAVID FONG Executive Editor
LEIANN STEWART Retail Advertising Manager
CHERYL HALL Circulation Manager
BETTY BROWNLEE Business Manager
SCARLETT SMITH Graphics Manager
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LOCAL & NATION
TROY DAILY NEWS • WWW.TROYDAILYNEWS.COM
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 28 • Tipp City PreSchool Learning Center, 1221 W. Main St., Tipp City — Dishwasher was not functioning at time of inspection. Use three-compartment sink until issue is fixed. Repair or replace dishwasher. Fix condescension issue in cooler. Manager reports that cooler/refrigerator is going to be replaced with a commercial unit soon. • Super 8 Motel, 1330 Archer Drive, Troy — Observed carpeted rugs in back area sitting on tile near sinks. Remove properly. Ensure paper towels are in holder at hand-sink at all times. Observed paper towels empty. Test strips are needed for sanitizer tabs to monitor sanitizer levels in water. Employee hand-sink sign needed in restroom. Place properly. • Miami Shores Golf Course, 402 E. Staunton Road, Troy — Stained ceiling tiles in food area. Replace ceiling tiles. Dish machine no longer being used. If machine is replaced, ensure it is commercial and meets food equipment testing agency certification such as NSF. Also, new machine must automatically dispense detergent and sanitizer. • Regal Beloit, 531 N. Fourth St., Tipp City — No license posted. Current food license must be posted. Will verify with plumbing department. Proper back-flow is on coffee pot. • Skyline, 1775 W. Main St., Troy — Floors in walk-in cooler (previously storage) found with gaps between metal and plugs missing. Resurface floors to provide smooth and easily cleanable surface. Floors under equipment unclean. Clean floors. Cheese found at 52 degrees. This is a critical violation. Keep cold at 41 degrees or below to reduce harmful bacteria growth. • McDonald’s, 127 S. Gerber Dr., Tipp City — Water leaking from ceiling buckets sitting around the restaurant. Maintenance is working on A/C condensation issue, which should be fixed by day’s end. No water dripping at time of inspection. May 30 • Skipper’s Tavern LLC, 101 N. Main St., West Milton — New freezer was installed and is holding temperature. Owner reports building department has been contacted and approval given. Freezer is permitted to be used. Floors in bar under equipment unclean. Clean floors. Outdated foods found in refrigeration units. Wing sauces dates May 14; mashed potatoes May 20. Discard all foods within seven days of preparation to reduce harmful bacteria growth. Food voluntarily discarded. Cabinet area under sinks unclean. Clean cabinets. • Domino’s Pizza, 937 W. Main St., Tipp City — No back-flow prevention on mop faucet with hose attached. Provide proper back-flow on faucet. No covered trash in employee restroom. Provide covered trash. Build-up of debris on clear pizza pans. This is a critical violation; immediate correction required.
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Monday, June 17, 2013
ment. Clean to remove debris. Observed handle to ice scooper stored in ice. Keep handle out of food product. Missing tile at mop sink. Replace tile. Observed bare hand contact with ice cream cones when filling dispenser. No bare hand contact is permitted with ready-to-eat foods to prevent cross-contamination. This is a critical violation; immediate correction required. June 4 • High Street Cafe and Bakery, 109 N. High St., Covington — Employees using recycled paper towels to serve doughnuts. Went through food contact surfaces with owner. She understands code requirements for food contact surfaces with ready-to-eat foods. • Community Bible Church, 1427 W. Main St., Tipp City — Sanitizer test trips are needed for testing sanitizer levels. Have present to ensure property sanitizing. All food equipment must be approved by a test agency that is recognized by Ohio Administrative Code, such as the NSF. Observed residential food equipment. • ITW Food Equipment Group, 701 S. Ridge Ave., Troy — No violations at time of inspection. • Logan’s Roadhouse, 1750 W. Main St., Troy — Handles to equipment unclean. Clean handles. Observed drain line to ice bin in floor drain. Provide physical air gaps to prevent back flow. This is a critical violation; immediate action required. Buildup of food debris on sheet trap. Clean and sanitize to prevent cross contamination. This is a critical violation; immediate action required. Observed food equipment stored as clean with food residual still on surface. Equipment noted was: lettuce spinner, slicer, chopper and dicer. Properly clean and sanitize equipment prior to storage to prevent cross contamination. This is a critical violation; immediate action required. Bowl being used to dispense eggs. Use scoops or spears with handle. Observed foods out of temperature: rice at 86 degrees, sour cream at 53 degrees and chipotle mayo at 53 degrees. Keep cold foods at 41 degrees or below and hot foods at 135 degrees or above to reduce cross contamination. This is a critical violation that is being corrected. White bread tubs stand on potato boxes. Store clean food containers separately from boxes to prevent cross contamination; corrected. Floors under equipment and along core molding are unclean. Clean floors. Floor drains unclean. Clean floor drains. June 5 • The Cakery, 1875 W. Main St., Troy — Two of the cases have been installed. Temperatures are acceptable at time of inspection. Cases are permitted to be used. • Jumpy’s Fun Zone, 1528 W. Main St., Troy — Ensure handles on upright cooler/freezer are cleaned properly and daily. Clean bottom of freezer of food debris properly and when needed. • Country Bulk Barn, 4 W. Main St., Troy — Ceiling area has not bee installed to be smooth and easily cleanable in basement area. Owner has requested an additional 60 days. Area must be repinned and in compliance with food code by this time. • Fairfield Inn, 83 Troy Tavern Drive, Troy — Drawers to utensils unclean. Clean drawers. This is a critical violation; immediate correction required. Hose used to clean grease trap stored in cabinet next to clean food containers. Remove hose * Your 1st choice for complete Home and store in maintenance area. Hard-boiled eggs at Medical Equipment 47 degrees. Keep cold at 41 degrees or below to Lift Chairs reduce harmful bacteria 1990 W. Stanfield, Troy, OH growth. This is a critical 45373 • 937-335-9199 violation; immediate corwww.legacymedical.net rection required.
Clean to remove debris and properly sanitize to prevent cross-contamination. Self closer on restroom door not allowing door to close properly. Adjust so door closes completely on own. Observed mop bucket on top of pop. Store mop buckets and tops to buckets separately from food. Observed the top portion of both prep coolers holding foods above 41 degrees. This is a critical violation. Repair so all foods hold 41 degrees or below. Coolers are not able to function properly when ambient air temperature gets too hot. Air conditioning may need repaired in order to get coolers to hold foods at proper temperatures. Foods in small prep cooler discarded at time of inspection. Foods are not permitted in top section until they can properly hold temperature. Foods in top section of pizza prep cooler must be discarded within six hours as long as temperatures don’t rise above 70 degrees. Maintenance has been contacted. Will follow up. Management reports foods were under 41 degrees at 11 a.m. • Angela Circle of Friends Childcare, 2910 Stone Circle Drive, Troy — Observed dishwasher not functioning properly. Fix or remove dishwasher. Splash guard is needed between mop sink and three-compartment sink, to help prevent splash contamination. • Comfort Suites, 1800 Towne Park Drive, Troy — Observed residential flat grill in food service area being cleaned. Remove residential food equipment. Use only foodcode-approved equipment in food service. Fix water leak under three-compartment sink properly. Fix condensation water/ice issue in freezer. Ice has build-up in the freezer. • The Filling Station Sports Bar, 2331 W. Market St., Troy — Reinspection for the food service floor being tiled. Flooring work is being done at night. Tile has been laid on areas. A noncompliance notice has been given for the slow work being done. This is a critical violation. The tile floor project in the kitchen must be completely done in two weeks or the first step will be started in suspending/revoking license. All areas in the kitchen must be tiled. May 31 • Subway, 15 S. Dorset Road, Troy — Prep cooler/line in back section is still down. Problem is still being worked on and monitored. Call health department when fixed. Front prep cooler line being used solely for food prep/assembly. Prep cooler holding proper temperature of food (41 degrees or below). Continue proper monitoring. June 3 • Eastside Mini Mart, 1314 E. Main St., Troy — On May 30, customer complained that a package of licorice purchased was very hard and stale. Package was dated June 2012. Upon inspection, found no licorice present. Went through expiration dates with owners. • Burger King, 952 W. Main St., Tipp City — Faucet to three-compartment sink leaking. Replace/repair faucet. Multi-use items stacked wet. Air-dry prior to stacking. Grill used for eggs unclean with food residual. This is a critical violation, which requires immediate correction. Clean and sanitize to reduce cross-contamination. Issue is being corrected. Food residual found on handle to equip-
Gary Franklin Welborn XENIA — Gary Franklin Welborn, 70, of Xenia, passed away Friday, June 14, 2013, at Hospice of Dayton. He was preceded in death by his parents, Franklin and Edna (Hirsch) Welborn; and a sister, Darlene Welborn. He is survived by his loving wife, Connie Sue Welborn of Xenia; children, Gary F. Welborn Jr. of Xenia, Christian Welborn of Dayton, Mark and Sandra Welborn of Brookville, Lance and Shelia Welborn of Liberty, Ind., Elisa and Brian Snell of Arcanum; and 11 grandchildren. Gary was formerly employed at B.F. Goodrich and the Hobart Brothers in Troy, and recently retired from the Hobart Corp. after 10 years of service
as a machinist. His joy was camping and all outdoor activities. The family will receive friends at the Xenia Nazarene Church, 1204 W. 2nd St., Xenia, from 6-8 p.m. Monday, June 17, 2013. Funeral services will be at 11 a.m. Tuesday, June 18, 2013, at the church. The Rev. Mark Atherton will officiate. Interment will follow in Forest Hills Memorial Gardens. In lieu of flowers, contributions may be made to the Purple Passion Foundation, 1381 Falke Dr., Dayton, OH 45432. Online condolences may be sent to www.tobiasfuneralhome.com.
Nancy A. Hart PIQUA — Nancy A. Hart, 88, of Piqua, died at 3:45 a.m. Saturday June 15, 2013, at the Piqua Manor Nursing Home. She was born Dec. 23, 1924, in Piqua, to the late Karl D. and Gladys (Hull) Wilson. She married Philip R. Hemm, who preceded her in death Sept. 30, 1958. She then married Kenneth J. “Ben” Hart; who also preceded HART her in death. Survivors include her children, Michael W. (Peggy) Hemm of Piqua, Patricia A. Kennedy of Charleston, S.C., David (Cindy) Hart of Sarasota, Fla., Kathy Moore of Piqua; and seven grandchildren. She was also preceded in death by a son, Daniel Hart; a brother, Richard K. Wilson; a sister, Jean Besanceny; and a son-in-law, Gregg Kennedy. Mrs. Hart was a graduate of Piqua Central High School and worked as a
legal secretary for private legal practices of Judge Michael W. Hemm, and the late James DeWeese and Judge Richard K. Wilson. She was an active member of Westminster Presbyterian Church, the Fortnightly Club and a Meals on Wheels volunteer. A service to honor her life will begin at 10 a.m. Wednesday June 19, 2013, at the Jamieson & Yannucci Funeral Home, with the Rev. Kazy Blocher Hinds officiating. Burial will follow at Forest Hill Cemetery. Visitation will be from 5-7 p.m. Tuesday at the funeral home. Memorial contributions may be made to Hospice of Miami County, Inc., P.O. Box 502, Troy, OH 45373. Guestbook condolences and expressions of sympathy, to be provided to the family, may be expressed through jamiesonandyannucci.com.
Kenneth E. Alexander Marching Band. PIQUA — Kenneth E. He was currently an active Alexander, 63, formerly of member of First Lutheran Piqua, more recently of New Church in New Richmond Richmond, Wis., died unexwhere he served as president pectedly at 7:51 a.m. of its Congregational Council. Saturday June 15, 2013 at He was also president of the the Upper Valley Medical High View Condominium Center. Association of New Richmond. He was born Dec. 1, 1949, He enjoyed his family, parin Troy, to the late Raleigh ticularly assisting with his chiland Evelyn R. (Fogt) dren’s sporting teams and musiAlexander Jr. ALEXANDER cal activities. He married Mary Ellen He will be sadly missed by his loving Schultz on Oct. 12, 1975, at St. John’s family and many friends here and in Lutheran Church, Piqua; and she surWisconsin. vives. A service to honor his life will begin at Other survivors include a daughter, 2 p.m. Wednesday June 19, 2013, at Betsy Alexander of Piqua; a son, Chris the Jamieson & Yannucci Funeral Home (Susie) Alexander of Cleveland; two with the Rev. John Mittermaier officiatgranddaughters, Lillian Alexander and Julianna Alexander; two sisters, Marilyn ing. Burial will follow at Miami (Douglas) Carey of Piqua and Kathleen Memorial Park, Covington. Visitation will be from 5-7 p.m. Tuesday at the (Brad) Goebel of Willoughby; and funeral home. uncles, Bill Alexander and Charles Memorial contributions may be made Alexander, both of Piqua. Mr. Alexander was a 1969 graduate of to the Piqua Community Foundation, Piqua Central High School, earned his P.O. Box 226, Piqua, OH 45356; Piqua degree in music from the Ohio Northern Education Foundation, 719 E. Ash St., Piqua, OH 45356; or the Building University. Program of the First Lutheran Church, He was associated with various lum218 County Road K, New Richmond, beryards in Ohio and was currently a WI 54017. customer service representative with An additional memorial service will the Andersen Window Co. be held at a later date at First His love of music enabled him to Lutheran Church in Wisconsin. serve 25 years as a choir director for Guestbook condolences and expresseveral churches during his life in addisions of sympathy, to be provided to tion to his honor in being the drum the family, may be expressed through major for the Piqua Central Marching jamiesonandyannucci.com. Band and Pride of Piqua Alumni
Clifford A. ‘Si’ Simon PIQUA — Clifford A. “Si” Simon, 73, of Piqua died at 5:45 p.m. Friday June 14, 2013, at his residence. He was born in Wilmington, Del., on Jan. 7, 1940, to the late Ernest and Maggie (Talley) Simon. On June 4, 1990, in Troy, Ohio, he married Shirley Hart. She survives. SIMON Si is also survived by five children, Ronda and Frank Allen of Pittsburgh, Pa., Richard and Tara Byrley of Robinson, Ill., David Byrley of Pittsburgh, Pa., Dan Newell of Columbus, Ohio, and Marie and Joe Shaneyfelt of Piqua; two sisters and brothers-in-law, Esther and Don Herdeg of Massachusetts and Doris and Bill Ritchie of Delaware; two brothers, Harold Simon of Florida and Willard Simon of Delaware; five grandchildren, Dusty, Sydney, Ashton, Kirsten and
Mackenzie. He was preceded in death by two sisters-in-law, Ginny Simon and Ruth Simon. Si graduated from Pierre S. Du-Pont High School in Wilmington, Del. He also attended the University of Delaware. He was an independent mechanical engineer more than 30 years. A Celebration of Life will be at 5 p.m. Tuesday June 18, 2013, at Melcher-Sowers Funeral Home. Calling hours will be from 4 p.m. until the time of service Tuesday. Memorial contributions may be made to American Diabetes Association, Southwest Ohio/Northern Kentucky Office, 8899 Brookside Ave., No. 2, West Chester, OH 45069. Condolences may be expressed to the family at www.melcher-sowers.com.
DEATHS OF NATIONAL INTEREST
Heinz Flohe, Ottmar Walter BERLIN (AP) — Heinz Flohe and Ottmar Walter, soccer stars who played on World Cup-winning teams for West Germany, have died. Flohe, a member of the 1974 squad, died Saturday at 65. Walter, part of the team that won the 1954 title, died Sunday at 89. Flohe died in his home city of Euskirchen, the German Football Association said Sunday. He had been in a coma for more than three years following a collapse. The former FC Cologne midfielder played 39 games for West Germany, scoring eight goals. Flohe also captained Cologne when it won the league and German cup titles in 1978. Germany won the 1974 World Cup at home, beating the Netherlands 2-1 in the final. Walter died in a care home, the
German federation said. He scored 336 goals in 321 matches for FC Kaiserslautern, where he played center forward alongside brother Fritz, who died in 2002. The Walter brothers won the German league together in 1951 and 1953 and were part of the national team that won the World Cup after beating Hungary 3-2 in the 1954 final. Hungary led 2-0 before West Germany recovered in what became known as the “Miracle of Bern.”
Thomas Penfield WASHINGTON — Thomas Penfield Jackson, who as a federal judge in Washington presided over a historic Microsoft antitrust case and the drug possession trial of former Mayor Marion Barry, has died. Jackson died at his home in Compton, Md., his wife Patricia told The Associated Press on Sunday. He was 76 and had cancer.
TROY DAILY NEWS • WWW.TROYDAILYNEWS.COM
Husband has been hiding his ‘friend’ from you Dear Annie: I have been married to the love of my life for several years. Our children are all grown and out of the nest. I recently learned that over the past few months my husband has had numerous telephone conversations with a female acquaintance. I know this woman, too, although not very well. I travel for work several times a month, and that's when most of these conversations took place. My husband says they are "just friends," that she's young and looks to him for advice. Annie, she's younger than I am, but not so young that she still needs advice from someone old enough to be her father. Do you think this could be a case of "where there's smoke there's fire"? What should I do? — Country Gal Dear Gal: There may not be fire, but only because you stomped it out. Your husband is not being forthcoming when he says they are "just friends." The fact that most of these calls took place when you were out of town indicates he was hiding them, which means he is not so innocent in his intentions. Nothing may have happened, but he didn't discourage her attentions or make their contact transparent to you. Tell him the "friendship" is over, or it's time to see a marriage counselor. Or an attorney. Dear Annie: In raising our children, we always stressed proper etiquette and thought they knew how to behave. However, we recently had lunch with one of our adult sons in a restaurant. He continued to talk with food in his mouth, placing his other hand about two inches away from his face. After witnessing this a couple of times, I asked him to please not do that as it is not only rude, but, between the food and his hand, we couldn't understand a word he was saying. He replied that it is rude if one doesn't place their hand in front of their mouth while chewing. What happened to the rule "never talk with your mouth full"? — Dismayed Parents Dear Parents: We are going to assume your son witnessed someone doing this and decided it was appropriate. It is not. One should chew with one's mouth closed. One should swallow food before opening one's mouth to speak. If you can do both of those things, there is no reason to put your hand over your mouth and prevent people from seeing your lips and hearing your voice clearly. You have our permission to send this to your misinformed child. Dear Annie: Please pass this along to "Trying To Be a Stepdad," whose wife doesn't back him up when he refuses to buy the kids expensive things. My ex-wife was exactly the same. Anytime I would try to teach our two sons that you can't have everything you ask for, I would be disregarded. I served in the Navy, and the kids knew if I said "no," the next time my ship went out to sea, their mother would get them whatever they wanted. The kids never had to work, save or wait for anything. Two years after I retired, my wife left me for half of my pension, and I inherited $50,000 in credit card debt. I am still paying it off eight years later. I tried to be a good provider, but my ex could spend it quicker than I could reload the ATM. My oldest son and I don't communicate because I don't bail him out every time he needs money. My younger son and I have a good relationship because he now understands why I am this way. If "Trying" and his wife can't stand united, especially on bigticket items, he will be the one picking up the tab for a long time. — Been There, Retired Annie's Mailbox is written by Kathy Mitchell and Marcy Sugar, longtime editors of the Ann Landers column. Please email your questions to firstname.lastname@example.org, or write to: Annie's Mailbox, c/o Creators Syndicate, 737 3rd Street, Hermosa Beach, CA 90254.
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Undercover Brother (‘02) Eddie Griffin.
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X-Men Origins: Wolverine (‘09) Liev Schreiber, Hugh Jackman.
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Miss Congeniality 2: Armed and Fabulous
Something's Gotta Give (‘03) Diane Keaton, Jack Nicholson. Pretty Wicked Mo (R)
Something's G... (LIFE) Wife Swap High Noon (‘09) Emilie De Ravin.
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Junior (‘94) Arnold Schwarzenegger.
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Scaramouche (‘52) Stewart Granger.
Interrupted Melody (‘55) Glenn Ford.
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HOW TO PLAY: Complete the grid so that every row, column and 3x3 box contains every digit from 1 to 9 inclusively. Find answers to today’s puzzle in tomorrow’s Troy Daily News. SATURDAY’S SOLUTION:
HINTS FROM HELOISE
Sound Off: A clear problem with packaging Dear Readers: Here is this week’s Sound Off, about product packaging: “Packaging needs improvement. Bottles of detergent and softener are similar and need larger print identifying their content. This also goes for shampoos and conditioners, which are hard to distinguish in the shower. “Transparent or clear bottles also would make it possible to see when the contents are almost used up. Flat lids make it possible to store containers upside down to use all the contents. I’d like to encourage your readers to use 800 numbers to voice suggestions or complaints.
Hints from Heloise Columnist Most companies are grateful and responsive.” — M.B., via email A common complaint from my millions and millions of readers across the country. Are you listening, manufacturers? — Heloise FAST FACTS Dear Readers: Other uses
for old pillowcases: • Use to protect hanging clothes. • Place on a pet’s favorite sleeping spot to catch hair. • Store extra sheets in one. • Use as a travel laundry bag. • Make into a sewingmachine cover. — Heloise HANDY TOWEL Dear Heloise: My husband has a whole bunch of golf towels. They have a grommet (or hole) in the corner that has a hook so he can attach them to his golf bag. Since he has so many, I took one that matched my decor for the kitchen. I can clip it to the
oven or refrigerator handle, and it is always handy when I need it. — Brenda, via email I love this! I’m going to buy a set just for the kitchen, and then they won’t “go MIA” to any another part of the house. — Heloise GAME NIGHT Dear Heloise: My family and I love to play board games. Whenever we get a new one, before we start playing, I organize it. If there are paper cards, etc., I laminate them and place the pieces into plastic bags. It helps our games last much longer. — Sheila in North Carolina
Monday, June 17, 2013
HAGAR THE HORRIBLE
FOR BETTER OR FOR WORSE
HI AND LOIS ZITS
BEETLE BAILEY FAMILY CIRCUS
DENNIS the MENACE
ARLO & JANIS
HOROSCOPE BY FRANCES DRAKE For Tuesday, June 18, 2013 ARIES (March 21 to April 19) The Moon is opposite your sign today, which means you must be tolerant when dealing with others, especially partners and close friends. Hey -- you can do this. TAURUS (April 20 to May 20) Make a special effort to get better organized. Even if you set aside only 15 minutes to do this, you will feel better afterward. GEMINI (May 21 to June 20) This is a playful day, and you feel prankish! Enjoy sports events, schmoozing with friends, romantic tete-a-tetes and playful times with children. Have some laughs. CANCER (June 21 to July 22) You might want to cocoon at home today. Conversations with a female relative, especially your mother, will be significant. You might invite someone over, because you feel talkative! LEO (July 23 to Aug. 22) This is a great day for short trips, busy errands and talking to everyone, especially siblings and neighbors. Reading and writing projects will go well because you want to enlighten someone. VIRGO (Aug. 23 to Sept. 22) Stay in touch with your bank account today, and keep an eye on financial matters. You also might need to do something to maintain, clean or repair an item you own. LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) The Moon is in your sign today, which makes you more emotional than usual. However, this can bring a bit of good luck to you as well. (Yay, me!) SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) Withdraw from the busyness of today, if you can. Seek solitude in beautiful surroundings. Give yourself a moment of peace and quiet to catch your breath. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) Interactions with groups will be positive today. In particular, you'll enjoy a heart-to-heart conversation with a female acquaintance. You might want to talk about your future goals in order to see what others think. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 19) There's a strong chance that personal details about your private life will be made public today for some reason. Yes, this can make you wince. Just be aware of this. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20 to Feb. 18) ry to do something that is adventurous and a learning experience, because you're eager to expand your horizons today. Why not be a tourist in your own city? PISCES (Feb. 19 to March 20) Spend some time tidying up loose details about inheritances, insurance matters, taxes, debt or shared property. Just 20 or 30 minutes will help you get some focus. YOU BORN TODAY You have excellent money savvy, and you frequently work behind the scenes to achieve what you want. Externally, you have charm and obvious talents. Whatever you do, whether you intend to or not, you influence others. You are an excellent parent because you offer both playful qualities and structure. In the year ahead, an important choice will arise. Choose wisely. Birthdate of: Sir Paul McCartney, icon/musician; Blake Shelton, singer; Alison Moyet, singer/songwriter. (c) 2013 King Features Syndicate, Inc.
TROY DAILY NEWS â€˘ WWW.TDN-NET.COM
WEATHER & NATION
TROY DAILY NEWS • WWW.TROYDAILYNEWS.COM
Monday, June 17, 2013
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Chance of storms High: 85°
Rain possible Low: 65°
SUN AND MOON
Morning showers High: 80° Low: 64°
Mostly sunny High: 78° Low: 57°
Mostly sunny High: 82° Low: 58°
Partly cloudy High: 83° Low: 63°
Monday, June 17, 2013 AccuWeather.com forecast for daytime conditions, low/high temperatures
Cleveland 81° | 63°
Toledo 82° | 63°
Sunrise Tuesday 6:07 a.m. ........................... Sunset tonight 9:08 p.m. ........................... Moonrise today 2:45 p.m. ........................... Moonset today 1:43 a.m. ........................... New
TODAY’S STATEWIDE FORECAST
Youngstown 82° | 61°
Mansfield 82° | 59°
85° 65° July 8
June 23 June 30
Today’s UV factor. 8
0 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10+ Minimal
Air Quality Index Moderate
Main Pollutant: Particulate
Pollen Summary 39
Peak group: Grass
Mold Summary 0
Top Mold: Not available Source: Regional Air Pollution Control Agency
GLOBAL City Athens Berlin Calgary Dublin Hong Kong Jerusalem London Montreal Moscow Paris Tokyo
Lo 62 50 47 44 78 69 51 50 60 55 71
20s 30s 40s
Yesterday’s Extremes: High: 114 at Ocotillo Wells, Calif.
Hi Otlk 84 clr 73 rn 66 rn 63 rn 82 rn 83 pc 64 rn 75 clr 82 pc 66 pc 82 rn
Columbus 84° | 66°
Dayton 88° | 64°
90s 100s 110s
Low: 27 at Stanley, Idaho
Portsmouth 86° | 63°
NATIONAL CITIES Temperatures indicate Sunday’s high and overnight low to 8 p.m. Eastern Time. Hi Lo Prc Otlk Albany,N.Y. 71 52 PCldy Albuquerque 92 69 PCldy Anchorage 77 50 Clr Atlanta 86 67 Rain Atlantic City 85 59 Cldy Austin 97 75 PCldy Baltimore 85 62 .01 Cldy Birmingham 90 74 Rain Boise 91 54 Clr 77 61 PCldy Boston Buffalo 70 62 .24 Cldy Burlington,Vt. 68 54 .30 Rain Charleston,S.C. 87 65 Cldy Charleston,W.Va. 80 60 .03 Cldy 85 65 Rain Charlotte,N.C. Chicago 86 69 .11PCldy Cincinnati 77 69 .02 Cldy Cleveland 82 66 .18PCldy Columbia,S.C. 88 65 Cldy Columbus,Ohio 79 69 .02PCldy Concord,N.H. 78 47 PCldy Dallas-Ft Worth 96 74 Cldy Dayton 78 67 .08PCldy Denver 87 58 PCldy Des Moines 88 68 Cldy Detroit 84 65 .27PCldy
Cincinnati 88° | 64°
Greensboro,N.C. Honolulu Houston Indianapolis Jackson,Miss. Jacksonville 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 Orlando Philadelphia Phoenix Pittsburgh St Louis San Francisco Seattle Washington,D.C.
Hi Lo Prc Otlk 86 66 Rain 85 72 Clr 96 75 PCldy 78 66 .04 Cldy 91 71 .01 Cldy 87 68 .02 Cldy 80 65 Cldy 89 81 PCldy 100 76 Clr 89 73 Rain 79 62 PCldy 85 73 .12 Cldy 91 73 Rain 90 79 PCldy 85 66 1.09 Rain 86 60 PCldy 88 68 Rain 92 78 .18PCldy 80 65 PCldy 93 70 Rain 90 77 .27PCldy 85 64 Cldy 108 84 Clr 75 63 .46PCldy 87 69 .99 Rain 68 52 Cldy 75 56 Cldy 87 69 Cldy
W.VA. © 2013 Wunderground.com
SOURCE: ASSOCIATED PRESS
REGIONAL ALMANAC Temperature High Yesterday .............................78 at 3:00 p.m. Low Yesterday..............................67 at 8:42 a.m. Normal High .....................................................81 Normal Low ......................................................61 Record High ........................................96 in 1913 Record Low.........................................42 in 1908
Precipitation 24 hours ending at 5 p.m..............................0.08 Month to date ................................................2.17 Normal month to date ...................................2.24 Year to date .................................................16.47 Normal year to date ....................................19.28 Snowfall yesterday ........................................0.00
TODAY IN HISTORY (AP) — Today is Monday, June 17, the 168th day of 2013. There are 197 days left in the year. Today’s Highlight in History: On June 17, 1963, the U.S. Supreme Court, in Abington (Pa.) School District v. Schempp, struck down, 8-1, rules requiring the recitation of the Lord’s Prayer or reading of Biblical verses in public schools. On this date: • In 1397, the Treaty of Kalmar was signed, creating a union between the kingdoms of Sweden, Denmark and Norway. • In 1775, the Revolutionary War Battle of Bunker Hill resulted in a
costly victory for the British, who suffered heavy losses. • In 1885, the Statue of Liberty arrived in New York Harbor aboard the French ship Isere. • In 1928, Amelia Earhart embarked on a trans-Atlantic flight from Newfoundland to Wales with pilots Wilmer Stultz and Louis Gordon, becoming the first woman to make the trip as a passenger. • In 1933, the “Kansas City Massacre” took place outside Union Station in Kansas City, Mo., as a group of gunmen attacked law enforcement officers escorting federal prisoner Frank Nash; four of the offi-
cers were killed, along with Nash. • In 1961, Soviet ballet dancer Rudolf Nureyev defected to the West while his troupe was in Paris. • Today’s Birthdays: Former House Speaker Newt Gingrich is 70. Comedian Joe Piscopo is 62. Actor Jon Gries (gryz) is 56. Actor Thomas Haden Church is 52. Actor Greg Kinnear is 50. Actress Kami Cotler (TV: “The Waltons”) is 48. Olympic gold-medal speed skater Dan Jansen is 48. Actor Jason Patric is 47. Actorcomedian Will Forte is 43. Tennis player Venus Williams is 33. Actorrapper Herculeez (AKA Jamal Mixon) is 30. Actor Damani Roberts is 17.
Rain falls as crews fight Colo. fire COLORADO SPRINGS, Colo. (AP) — With evacuees anxious to return, firefighters worked Sunday to dig up and extinguish hot spots to protect homes spared by the most destructive wildfire in Colorado’s history. The labor-intensive work is necessary because extremely dry grass and trees could quickly ignite if wind stirs up hot spots in the densely wooded Black Forest near Colorado Springs. Firefighters did get some help from the weather as steady rain moved through the area Sunday afternoon. But that weather came with some lightning, which sparked a small grass fire near one home. “Every bit of rain helps the crews mop up. It’s just adding another nail in the coffin,” fire spokesman Brandon Hampton said. Nearly 500 homes have been burned by the 22square-mile fire, which is 65 percent contained. Crews hope to have it fully under control by Thursday. Even though the fire was no longer active enough on Sunday to produce a large smoke plume, El Paso County Sheriff Terry Maketa said it wasn’t safe for people to return home until roads and downed power lines were repaired. Additionally, the death of two unidentified people trying to flee the fire was still being investigated. Maketa said he was in no rush to have people return to an area that, at least for
Landon Epperson, 10, waves a United States flag while wearing a firefighter helmet as first responders from the Black Forest Fire enter a fire camp at Pine Creek High School in Colorado Springs, Colo., Sunday. now, was still being considered a crime scene. “I’m not going to compromise the evidence by allowing people in too soon,” he said. Some evacuees outside the burn area have been allowed back home. Those with property in the burn area have returned with escorts to check on their property or to pick up items, but Maketa said some were then refusing to
With only 30 minutes to evacuate, she only had time to find a family cat and to open a corral gate so the horses could flee. Jordan and two adult siblings went to the property the next day with a sheriff’s escort and found the horses, unhurt, standing in their corral. “It was just skeletons of vehicles and ash everywhere. It’s haunting. It looks like it’s right out of a
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leave once they were done. He urged fire victims to cooperate or risk being arrested. Trudy Dawson, 59, was at work when the fire broke out Tuesday and quickly spread in recordbreaking heat and strong winds. Her 25-year-old daughter, Jordan, who was on her way from Denver to visit, spotted the smoke, called her mother and went to the house.
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horror movie,” Jordan Dawson said. It’s unknown what sparked the blaze, but investigators believe it was human-caused and have asked for help from the state and the U.S. Bureau of Alcohol, Tobacco, Firearms and Explosives as they sift through the ash. It’s only a few miles away from the state’s second most destructive wild-
fire, the Waldo Canyon Fire, which burned last summer. The memory of that fire may have made residents especially appreciative of firefighters. About 1,000 people turned out to line the road and cheer firefighters as they returned from lines Saturday night, fire spokesman Brandon Hampton said. Some of the aircraft used to fight the Black Forest Fire and other Front Range fires have been moved to fight a nearly 500-acre wildfire near Rifle Falls State Park in western Colorado. That fire erupted Friday from a smoldering lightning strike the day before, spokesman Pat Thrasher said. The residents of 12 homes were ordered to leave along with campers in the park as well as Rifle Mountain Park and the nearby White River National Forest. Crews were closer to containing other wildfires that broke out around the same time as Black Forest. In Canon City, 50 miles to the southwest, a fire that destroyed 48 buildings at Royal Gorge Bridge & Park was 85 percent contained and the park’s scenic railroad was running again. A lightning-sparked fire in Rocky Mountain National Park had burned nearly 500 acres and was 60 percent contained. In New Mexico, crews were trying to protect homes in a historic mining town from a 35-square mile wildfire that had prompted 26 people to leave their homes.
10â€˘ Troy Daily News â€˘ Classifieds That Work â€˘ Monday, June 17, 2013
To Advertise In The Classifieds That Work Call 877-844-8385
that work .com JobSourceOhio.com
We have hundreds of great job opportunities! â€˘ business â€˘ finance â€˘ sales & marketing â€˘ advertising â€˘ administrative â€˘ full-time â€˘ part-time and more!
Help Wanted General
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INFANT / TODDLER TEACHERS Rogy's Learning Place in Sidney is currently hiring Full and Part Time Infant and Toddler Teachers. CDA/ Associates Degree or higher required. Benefits include Health Insurance, 401K, discounted child care.
Continental Express Inc., a full service transportation company that specializes in hauling refrigerated food products is recruiting for the following positions:
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in Sidney, Ohio is recognized as one of the leading providers of advanced nursing and rehabilitation services in the area. We are known for our cozy and friendly atmosphere where visitors are always welcome. Our seasoned staff members take a personal interest in our residents and provide a caring, loving, home like environment. We have immediate openings for the following positions:
<DUG 6DOH COVINGTON 7530 Perry Road Thursday and Friday 9am-? Retired Stampin Up products, lots and lots of elementary teacher supplies like new, classroom library books and lots more
Help Wanted General HIRING NOW GENERAL LABOR plus CDL TRUCK DRIVERS Training provided Excellent wage & benefits Apply at 15 Industry Park Ct Tipp City (937)667-6772
Cook â€“ Must have a minimum of 2 years experience in an institutional food services setting. Qualified candidate will be responsible for preparing palatable, nourishing, well-balanced meals to meet the daily nutritional and special dietary needs for each resident.
Primary responsibility will be overseeing work being done by Mechanics on semi trailers including; preventative maintenance, DOT inspections, general repairs and new trailer preparation. This will be a hands-on, working supervisor position. Person must have working knowledge and experience on tractor trailers. Strongly prefer someone with prior supervisory or leadership experience.
REFRIGERATION TECHNICIAN Person will be responsible for maintenance and repairs to semi trailer refrigeration units. Must have ability to diagnose and repair units, perform preventative maintenance and install new units. Prior experience on Thermo King and/or Carrier units required with a preference on having certification. Both positions are on day shift and must have own tools. We offer a very clean work environment and newer model equipment. Excellent compensation and benefit package. Benefits include health/dental/vision insurance, short term disability, 401K with match, uniforms, direct deposit, paid time off.
Continental Express Inc. 10450 St Rt 47 Sidney, OH 45365 800-497-2100 Or email resume to: firstname.lastname@example.org
Laundry/ Housekeeper - Ensures that the facility, equipment, furnishings and resident rooms are maintained in a safe, clean, attractive and sanitary manner. Performs in-house laundry service for IDFLOLW\ OLQHQV DQG UHVLGHQWVŇ‹ clothing in a safe and sanitary manner. We offer a competitive wage and benefit package to include medical, dental, life, disability insurance and 401K plan. Qualified candidates will be able to pass a drug screen and criminal background check. We are an Equal Opportunity Employer. Please submit resumes to Marianne.wildermuth@ adcarehealth.com 5RRĂ€QJ 6LGLQJ
LAURA, 11425 Jones Road (off Route 571), Thursday & Friday 9am-6pm, 3 family sale! Numerous old and newer items or both inside and outside! TROY 674 Meadow Lane Thursday and Friday 9am-4pm Lots of old tools, drill, sabre saw, saw, paint tarps, ladies bicycle, Toro lawnmower, Jim Beam bottles, Pak n Play, household items, dog cage, something for everyone
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TROY, 2950 Troy Urbana Road, Thursday, Friday 9-4pm. HUGE MULTIFAMILY SALE, clothing all sizes, toys, lawn care, household items, campng including stabilizer jack, ubber roofing, heater, plumbing, portable dump, new CB radio, water jugs, grill.
Lost & Found STOLEN: from South Main Street address in Piqua, 6000 watt generator, Troy Built brand name, REWARD of $100 for return or information, (937)418-5331.
Interested applicants please call (937)498-1030 EOE
View each garage sale listing and location on our Garage Sale Map! Available online at troydailynews.com
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www.buckeyehomeservices.com Clerical OFFICE MANAGER for small contractor's office south of Tipp City. 20 hours week, email resume to email@example.com. Drivers & Delivery DRIVER Dancer Logistics is looking for Class A CDL driver with at least 2 years experience for home daily runs, over the road and regional. Great Benefits and great home time and your weekends off. Also looking for Teams to run West coast. Please apply at: 900 Gressel Dr Delphos, Oh or call (419)692-1435
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Houses For Rent PIQUA NEAR 1-75, very nice 3 bedroom, 2 bath, 2 car garage, includes appliances, no pets, $890 monthly, 18 month lease, (937)778-0524 Troy 3 bedroom, 2 bath, 2 car garage, no pets, 406 Michigan Avenue, $775 a month (937)405-7196
Livestock PULLETS/ COCKERELS, rare white standard Chantecler pullets and cockerels from Canadian stock. Good for eggs, meat or exhibition. Call (937)492-8482 or email firstname.lastname@example.org Pets POM-POO male pup, 1st shots, ready to go! $250. (419)582-4211. SIAMESE CATS, 2 Siamese brothers, declawed & neutered, must take both, Free to good home, (937)773-0865 Garden & Produce STRAWBERRIES, Fresh picked strawberries, Salad Greens etc, Burns' Market, Closed Sunday, 4865 Myers Road, Covington (Turn East off 41 onto Myers watch for signs)
1, 2 & 3 bedrooms Call for availability attached garages Easy access to I-75 (937)335-6690
DODD RENTALS Tipp-Troy: 2 bedroom AC, appliances $550/$450 plus deposit No pets (937)667-4349 for appt. EVERS REALTY TROY, 2 Bedroom Townhomes 1.5 bath, 1 car garage, $725 3 Bedroom, 1 bath, Double, $675 (937)216-5806 EversRealty.net IN TROY, nice 2 bedroom lower apartment, nice location, all utilities furnished, Metro welcome, $575 month, (937)773-2829 after 2pm. TIPP/ TROY, near I-75, 2 bedroom townhouse, 1.5 bath, all appliances, AC, no dogs, $490, (937)335-1825 TIPP/ TROY, new everything and super clean! 2 bedroom, 1.5 bath, no pets, no prior evictions, $550 month, $550 deposit, 1 year lease, (937)5454513 TROY TOWNHOUSE, 2 Bedroom 1.5 bath. Bunkerhill $495 monthly, (937)216-4233
â€˘ Roofing â€˘ Windows â€˘ Kitchens â€˘ Sunrooms
CALL TODAY FOR FREE ESTIMATE
Handyman Hauling & Trucking
Furniture & Accessories Dining room set, maple, opens to 5 feet, 6 chairs, $150 OBO; matching maple hutch, $100; 3 table set(end, coffee and sofa),solid wood, $100 (937)524-1026
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(937)673-1822 TROY, 1/2 double, 2 bedroom ranch, attached garage, , 1.5 baths, appliances, new carpet, very clean! No pets, 934 North Dorset, $695 + deposit. (937)339-6736, (937)2861199.
Remodeling & Repairs
875-0153 698-6135 MINIMUM CHARGES APPLY
2005 KIA SEDONA LX new tires, extra clean, cold air, only 129k miles, good gas mileage, $5100 call (937)684-0555
POND PLANTS, potted and bare root lillies, bog plants and pond size comet goldfish (937)676-3455 or (937)4175272
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Shredded Topsoil Topsoil Shredded Fill Dirt Dirt Fill
Elliptical, life fitness, $300, Weight Machine, $50, Breakfast set $75, Pool Table $200, Couch & chair, Flexsteel, $75, (937)667-6054
2007 ACURA TL 66k miles, loaded! Black, leather, all power, heated seats, MP3 multi CD changer, sunroof, new battery, newer tires, very good condition! $14,850. Call (937)726-2791
Driveways â€˘â€˘ Excavating Excavating Driveways Demolition Demolition 40043994
937-606-1122 Land Care
Mary Kay inventory reduction sale, 40% off plus tax. Contact Dawn at (937)573-6882 SERVICE / BUSINESS DIRECTORY
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â€˘Standing Seam Metal Roofing â€˘New Installation â€˘Metal Roof Repairs â€˘Pole Barn Metal $2.06 LF. â€˘Standing Seam Snap Lock Panels
2012 BUICK VERANO 4 cyl, red, good condition, leather, only 7000 miles, 1301 Sixth Avenue, Sidney, $23,500. (937)622-5747
â€˘Refrigerators â€˘Stoves â€˘Washers & Dryers â€˘Dishwashers â€˘ Repair & Install Air Conditioning
Landscaping, Tree Removal, Painting, Gutters, Plumbing, Lawn Mowing, Hauling, Cleanup, Experienced In All.
2003 Honda Shadow Deluxe Ace, 16,500 miles, windshield, bags, and foot pegs. $2700 (937)773-9101
Auto Classic /Antiques
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1928 Model A Ford, 2 door Sedan, all original. runs & drives, $7000, (937)658-1946 LAZY-BOY 7 piece brown leather sectional, Amish oak table, hutch and end table, Royal Albert china full set, full set of Phaltzcraft, glass top oak coffee table, 2006 DTS level 3 Cadillac, . Moving out of country must sell (937)3359034
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Need new kitchen cabinets, new bathroom fixtures, basement turned into a rec room? Give me a call for any of your home remodeling & repair needs, even if itâ€™s just hanging some curtains or blinds. Call Bill Niswonger
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Champaign Residential Services has part-time openings available in Miami and Shelby Counties. Various hours are available, including 2nd shift, weekends and overnights. Paid training is provided
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Troy Daily News â€˘ Classifieds That Work â€˘Monday, June 17, 2013 â€˘ 11
Monday, June 17, 2013
TROY DAILY NEWS • WWW.TDN-NET.COM
Protecting NYC Levees, removable walls proposed NEW YORK (AP) — Removable floodwalls would be erected in lower Manhattan, and levees, gates and other defenses would be built elsewhere around the city under a nearly $20 billion plan Mayor Michael Bloomberg proposed Tuesday to protect New York from storms and the effects of global warming. The plan which would also include the building of marshes and the floodproofing of homes and hospitals is one of the biggest, most sweeping projects ever proposed for defending a major U.S. city from the rising seas and severe weather that climate change is expected to bring. It was outlined seven months after Superstorm Sandy drove home the danger by swamping lower Manhattan and smashing homes and businesses in other shoreline neighborhoods. “This is urgent work, and it must begin now,” Bloomberg said in a speech at the Brooklyn Navy Yard, acknowledging that much of the construction would extend beyond the end of his term this year. “Piece by piece, over many years and even decades, we can build a city that’s capable of preparing better, withstanding more and overcoming anything.”
Environmentalists, real estate interests and local officials hailed the $19.5 billion proposal as farreaching and comprehensive. It would dwarf the estimated $12 billion that the Army Corps of Engineers has spent so far to improve the New Orleans area’s floodwalls, gates and levees since Hurricane Katrina in 2005. “It’s ambitious, but it’s appropriately ambitious,” said Judith Rodin, the president of the Rockefeller Foundation, who co-chaired a state storm protection study commission. Still, it remains to be seen how the ideas will fare in a future mayoral administration and what kind of support financial and otherwise they might get from the federal government and other entities, not to mention from New Yorkers themselves. Several mayoral candidates praised the mayor for thinking big, and Democrat Sal Albanese, Republican George McDonald and GOP front-runner Joe Lhota said they were inclined to pursue its major projects. Democratic frontrunner Christine Quinn, who heads a City Council that is making its own proposals, called Bloomberg’s report “a roadmap for future mayors.” But Republican John
This undated artist rendering provided by the NYC Mayor’s Office shows the proposed levee that would be installed at South Beach on the eastern shore of Staten Island as part of a sweeping blueprint unveiled by Mayor Michael Bloomberg for protecting New York from rising seas, storms and other extreme weather and climate threats. barrier systems should be Catsimatidis, who has other options include a part of the island. “The constituents that I built to help shield a creek questioned whether the small surcharge on homeeffects of climate change owners’ insurance, around talk to would take a 15-foot in Brooklyn and possibly other waterways that can are overstated, asked $1 a month for a homeown- wall tomorrow,” he said. The plan doesn’t call for carry floodwaters inland. whether the city was could er who pays a $1,000 preThe removable floodmoving people out of spend far less and still get mium a year. Bloomberg acknowl- coastal communities. And walls along the waterfront adequate protection. “The $19.5 billion price edged that some of the it dismisses building major in lower Manhattan would tag is a huge amount of ideas could block views of sea barriers with gates and be a system of posts and money,” the billionaire can- the water and otherwise levees, an idea some slats that could be put up didate, whose businesses prove controversial, but “if researchers and residents before a storm. Made of promoted but steel or some other imperinclude oil, real estate and we’re going to save lives have grocery stores, said in a and protect the lives of Bloomberg has long called meable material, they would be at ground level, communities, we’re going impractical. statement. That wasn’t welcome perhaps combined with Bloomberg said the city to have to live with some of news to Julie Menin, who planters or an esplanade. and federal money already the new realities.” After Sandy, at least chaired a lower Manhattan The height would depend allocated for Sandy relief would provide $10 billion some New Yorkers are community board that on the ground elevation for project, and the city ready for it, said James called for a study of the and potential surge. The approach is used believes it could get at least Molinaro, the borough idea in 2010. “It is somean additional $5 billion in president in hard-hit thing that we think needs along some Midwestern and in the Staten Island, where the to happen,” she said rivers federal money. Netherlands, city officials In a 400-page report on recommendations include a Tuesday. The mayor said smaller said. the plan, city officials said 15-to-20-foot levee to guard
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SPORTS TROY DAILY NEWS • WWW.TROYDAILYNEWS.COM
CONTACT US ■ Sports Editor Josh Brown (937) 440-5251, (937) 440-5232 email@example.com
13 June 17, 2013
■ Major League Baseball
• 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 hold 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 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. • COACHING: Bethel High School has three coaching positions open for the upcoming school year. For the asst. varsity football coach position, contact head coach Kevin Finfrock at (937) 2165036. For the boys junior varsity basketball position, contact Eric Glover at (937) 510-7795 or at email@example.com. The seventh grade volleyball coaching job is also open. For more information, contact Tim Zigler at (937) 845-9487.
With a vengeance Reds’ Cueto returns in a big way CINCINNATI (AP) — Solid pitching from Johnny Cueto was all the Cincinnati Reds were looking for on Sunday. His deft work with the bat was a bonus. Cueto pitched six solid innings and drove in a run with a perfect suicide-squeeze in his return to the rotation and Jay Bruce homered to lift the Reds over the Milwaukee Brewers 5-1. Donald Lutz drove in two AP PHOTO runs with a pinch-hit single, and Cincinnati Reds’ Johnny Cueto pitches against the Milwaukee Zack Cozart and Joey Votto each Brewers in the first inning Sunday in Cincinnati. had two hits as Cincinnati
rebounded after losing 6-0 on Saturday. Cueto, activated from the disabled list Sunday, improved to 40 in his seventh start of the season. He allowed five hits and one run with three strikeouts and no walks as the Reds took two of three in the weekend series. Cueto also eased the fears of manager Dusty Baker. “We only had one worry with Johnny Cueto was his (shoulder) OK,” Baker said. “Other than
San Antonio Spurs’ Tony Parker shoots against the Miami Heat during the first half of Game 5 of the NBA Finals Sunday in San Antonio.
Spurs lead at halftime SAN ANTONIO (AP) — Manu Ginobili had 11 points and six assists in a surprise start to spark the San Antonio Spurs to a 61-52 halftime lead over the Miami Heat in Game 5 of the NBA Finals on Sunday night. Tim Duncan had 13 points and six rebounds for San Antonio. Danny Green scored 13 points and tied Ray Allen’s finals record with his 22nd 3-pointer of the series for the Spurs, who entered their last home game of the series tied with the Heat at two games apiece. LeBron James scored 16 for the Heat and Dwyane Wade added 14 points, but the Heat missed 21 of their first 29 shots to fall behind by 17 points early in the second quarter.
SPORTS CALENDAR TODAY No events scheduled TUESDAY Legion Baseball Dayton Dodgers at Troy Post 43 (DH) (6 p.m.)
WHAT’S INSIDE National Hockey League ......14 Television Schedule..............15 Scoreboard ............................15 Major League Baseball.........16
Justin Rose celebrates with the trophy after winning the U.S. Open at Merion Golf Club Sunday in Ardmore, Pa.
Par for the course Rose wins, more heartbreak for Mickelson
Biffle gives Ford milestone win Greg Biffle gave Ford a milestone victory — right down the road from company headquarters. Biffle raced to his second straight Sprint Cup win at Michigan International Speedway, easily holding off Kevin Harvick after points leader Jimmie Johnson smacked the wall in the final laps Sunday. See Page 14.
■ See REDS on 16
ARDMORE, Pa. (AP) — A steady hand gave Justin Rose the shiny U.S. Open Trophy. A wild ride gave Phil Mickelson yet another silver medal. Rose captured his first major championship on Sunday with remarkable calm and three pure shots on the punishing closing holes at Merion. A par on the 18th hole gave him an even-par 70, and that was good enough to become the first Englishman in 43 years to win America’s national championship. Rose hit 5-iron to the first cut of rough, pin-high on the 17th for an easy par. He smashed the most important tee shot of his career down the middle on the final hole, about 15 feet short of the famous Ben Hogan plaque. And his 4-iron rolled near the pin and settled against the collar of the green. “When I came over the hill and saw my ball laying in the fairway, I thought, ‘This is my
moment.’ It was me hitting from the middle of the fairway,” Rose said. As usual, someone’s big moment in the U.S. Open came at Mickelson’s expense. Rose was in the scoring area a half-mile from the grandstands behind the 18th green where the fans began to chant, “Let’s go Phil!” as Mickelson paced off a last-ditch effort to force a playoff. It was a long shot — the 18th hole didn’t yield a single birdie all weekend. From about 40 yards away, Mickelson’s chip for birdie raced by the cup, securing Rose’s victory. Mickelson, already in the U.S. Open record book with five second-place finishes, added another that will hurt as much any of them. Sunday was his 43rd birthday. It was the first time he was equipped with the outright lead going into the last day. His week
began with a cross-country trip home to San Diego to watch his oldest daughter graduate from the eighth grade, returning just three hours before his tee time on Thursday. This was the same daughter born the day after his first runner-up finish in 1999. All the stars were aligned. None of the putts fell in. Mickelson surged back into the lead by holing out from 75 yards in thick rough on the 10th hole for eagle, another moment that made it seem like surely was his time. The cheer could be heard across the road, through the trees, loud enough that Rose knew exactly what had happened. But on the easiest hole at Merion, Mickelson drilled a wedge over the green on the par3 13th and made bogey. What hurt Mickelson even more was a wedge from about
■ See U.S. OPEN on 14
■ Legion Baseball
Positive finish for Post 43 Staff Reports In legion baseball, the only truly important number is listed under “victories.” That’s something Troy Post 43 is still learning.
HILLSBORO After a Saturday split at the Hillsboro Wooden Bat Tournament, Post 43 (13-7) finished off the weekend with an impressive 10-1 victory over Chillicothe, giving the team some momentum heading into a busy week. “We could easily be 16-4, 17-3 after a couple of close losses. I think we’re going through a little phase right now,” Troy Post 43 coach Frosty Brown said. “In legion baseball, you don’t have a day where you’re not facing a
■ See POST 43 on 16
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U.S. Open ■ CONTINUED FROM 13 121 yards on the 15th hole. It should have given him a good look at birdie, but it came up so short that Mickelson’s best chance was to use one of his five wedges to chip from the front of the green. He hit that one too far, 25 feet by the hole, and the bogey wound up costing him a chance at the major he covets. Mickelson wound up with a bogey on the 18th for a 74 and tied for second
with Jason Day, who closed with a 71. “Heartbreak,” Mickelson said. “This is tough to swallow after coming so close. This was my best chance of all of them. I had a golf course I really liked. I felt this was as good an opportunity as you could ask for. It really hurts.” Day appeared to salvage his round by chipping in for bogey on the 11th hole, and he was still in the picture when he made a 12-foot par putt on the
■ National Hockey League
17th to stay one shot behind. But he put his approach into the bunker left of the 18th green, blasted out to about 7 feet and missed the putt. The back nine was a four-way battle that included Hunter Mahan, who played in the last group with Mickelson. He was one shot out of the lead until he three-putted the 15th hole for a double bogey, and then closed with back-to-back bogeys when his hopes were gone. Mahan had a 75 and tied
for fourth with Billy Horschel (74), Ernie Els (69) and Jason Dufner, who had a 67 despite making triple bogey on the 15th hole. Rose finished at 1-over 281, eight shots higher than David Graham’s winning score in 1981 when the U.S. Open was last held at Merion. The shortest course for a major championship in nearly a decade AP PHOTO held up just fine. It was the third time in the last four Phil Mickelson reacts after a shot on the 18th hole duryears that no one broke par ing the fourth round of the U.S. Open at Merion Golf in the toughest test of golf. Club Sunday in Ardmore, Pa.
■ Auto Racing
Milestone victory Biffle gives Ford 1,000 overall NASCAR win
Boston Bruins’ Rich Peverley (49) falls to the ice as he keeps the puck from Chicago Blackhawks’ Jonathan Toews in the second period during Game 2 of the Stanley Cup Finals Saturday in Chicago.
Putting in serious OT 10 periods in 2 games in tied Stanley Cup Finals BOSTON (AP) — Tyler Seguin knew something had to be said. And he was pretty sure it wouldn’t be fit for public consumption. After the Chicago Blackhawks badly outplayed the Boston Bruins in the first period of Game 2 of the Stanley Cup finals Saturday night, Seguin ditched the microphone he had been wearing as part of the TV broadcast. Then he headed back into the dressing room so the team could hash out its problems in peace. “It was really a mix of everybody saying something,” Seguin said. “I definitely knew it was coming, so I threw my shoulder pads in the training room and put a towel over it so no one could hear what we were saying. I think we needed that team wake-up call.” The 2010 and ‘11 Stanley Cup champions were in Boston on Sunday for the third game of the best-of-seven finals on Monday night. Neither team skated on the offday, instead choosing to conserve their energy after playing 10 periods while trading overtime victories that left the series tied at one game apiece. “It’s a lot about getting your rest,” Blackhawks defenseman Duncan Keith said after arriving in Boston about an hour late because of air traffic. “It’s not rocket science, you just get sleep and do as best you can and do all those little things to get ready to go.” Chicago took the first one, winning a triple-OT thriller after 52 extra minutes. Then the Blackhawks started Game 2 by sending 19 shots — to Boston’s four — at Bruins goalie Tuukka Rask in the first period to take a 1-0 lead. “Not much needed to be said after that first period,” said Chris Kelly, who was one of the more vocal players in the dressing room. “I think Tuukka pointed out that was a pretty terrible period by our team. If it wasn’t for Tuukka, it would have
been a lot worse.” Neither Kelly nor coach Claude Julien nor any of the other Bruins would divulge what was said in the room. But something snapped them out of their funk. “Claude came in a little bit later, but I think we were all equally upset about that first period,” said Daniel Paille, who scored at 13:48 of overtime to end it. “Definitely, Claude let us know and it was a way for us to wake up. And, also, players were keeping each other accountable, too, so it was good.” Whatever was said, the Blackhawks managed only 15 shots over the next two-plus periods to Boston’s 24. For the game, the Bruins had 50 hits — 10 by Milan Lucic — to 34 for Chicago. “They’re in the Stanley Cup final for a reason,” Blackhawks forward Patrick Kane said. “It’s not like you’re going to have the momentum or dominate for three periods. Obviously, we’d love that. “We know momentum is huge in the playoffs. You want to keep it as long as you can.” But Blackhawks forward Dave Bolland said they relaxed after taking an early lead and dominating the first period. Another goal was disallowed when the referee lost sight of the puck and blew the whistle moments before it rolled under Rask and over the goal line. “You always have to have your foot on the gas against this team,” Bolland said. “They’re a physical team. You see the guys they have. They’re a big team and they play hard and they’re going to hit, so you’ve got to be ready for that.” Chicago coach Joel Quenneville said he didn’t think the team lost momentum by having an extra day off before Game 1 on Wednesday and Game 2 on Saturday. “We had a great first period,” he said. “We did everything we wanted except get to two (goals).”
BROOKLYN, Mich. (AP) — Greg Biffle gave Ford a milestone victory — right down the road from company headquarters. Biffle raced to his second straight Sprint Cup win at Michigan International Speedway, easily holding off Kevin Harvick after points leader Jimmie Johnson smacked the wall in the final laps Sunday. It was the 1,000th victory for Ford Motor Company across NASCAR’s three national series — Cup, Nationwide and Truck. “What a great moment this is,” said Jamie Allison, director of Ford Racing. “We couldn’t be prouder to have this moment come here today at Michigan in front of so many of our Ford friends. What a great race and a great day for Ford.” It was Biffle’s first win since he overtook Johnson to win at MIS in August. Johnson’s engine faltered with six laps left in that race. This time, he was about a second behind Biffle with three laps to go — but a tire gave way, and he dropped all the way to 28th. “I don’t want to see anybody wreck,” Biffle said. “It makes you feel good when you push the guy over the edge. He made a mistake, and that’s what makes you feel good. You outsmarted him, or you beat him at his game.” Harvick was second, 3 seconds behind Biffle. Martin Truex Jr. was next, followed by Kyle Busch and Tony Stewart. Johnson wasn’t the only big name who ran into trouble. Jeff Gordon was out of contention almost immediately when he hit a spinning Bobby Labonte less than 10 laps into the 200-lap, 400-mile race. Gordon finished 39th, one spot behind Kasey Kahne, who led at the halfway point but appeared to blow a tire and went sliding into the
Sprint Cup Series driver Greg Biffle celebrates in the winner’s circle after winning the NASCAR Quicken Loans 400 auto race at Michigan International Speedway, Sunday in Brooklyn, Mich. wall. Kahne’s car caught fire, but he was able to climb out quickly. Dale Earnhardt Jr., who won at MIS last June, finished 37th Sunday. He led for 34 laps, but his engine acted up about twothirds of the way through the race. There were eight cautions for 38 laps. Biffle cruised to the finish in his No. 16 Ford. He finished second to Johnson the previous weekend at Pocono, but this time there was nobody left to challenge him at the end. It was Ford’s third Cup victory of the year — Carl Edwards and David Ragan won at Phoenix and Talladega. Sunday was Ford Motor Company’s 110th birthday. “There have been a lot of great teams and a lot of great drivers, a lot of great engine builders that have contributed to Ford’s success,” Roush Fenway Racing owner Jack Roush said. “I’m just proud and honored to be part of that.” This was the second
Cup win of the year for Roush Fenway. It’s been an emotional week for the racing community after the death of driver Jason Leffler on Wednesday at a dirt-track race in New Jersey. Biffle was quick to acknowledge Leffler while he celebrated his Father’s Day victory. “We are thinking about little Charlie Leffler that doesn’t have a father today,” he said. Biffle earned his 19th career victory and boosted his chances to reach the Chase for the Sprint Cup, moving from 10th to eighth in the standings. Biffle finished in the top 10 for the 13th time in 21 races at MIS, which is about 60 miles from Ford headquarters in Dearborn. Edwards finished eighth. Kurt Busch qualified second but went into an early spin and finished 35th. Johnson still has a comfortable lead in standings, although Edwards closed the gap at the top from 51 points to 31. Johnson had a chance at his fourth vic-
tory of the year before scraping the wall late. Johnson has still never won a Cup race at MIS. “I thought this would be the year,” he said. “Most of the time we’re leading and something happens, but I thought, ‘OK, maybe coming from behind would be the difference.’ But something happened.” Johnson’s late mishap in his No. 48 Chevrolet did not result in a caution, so Biffle maintained his comfortable lead over Harvick. “I wasn’t catching the 16 and didn’t really feel it necessary to have a tire failure or an issue at that particular point,” Harvick said. “So our best bet at that point was the 48 catches the 16 and something happening as those two guys were racing. But we just maintained and managed our gap between us and (Truex) to just hold that track position and not have anything silly happen.” Harvick moved up one spot to fourth in the standings. Earnhardt fell from fourth to seventh.
■ College Football
Fallout lingers a year after Sandusky trial HARRISBURG, Pa. (AP) — In the year since eight young men took the stand to testify they were sexually abused by former Penn State assistant football coach Jerry Sandusky, the scandal has played out in the courts, in the halls of the university and in continuing debate about how it was handled and what it meant. Two Penn State trustees made a case this month that the university has already made substantial improvements in child safety and its internal governance, with more changes on the way, including a search for a new president. Board chairman Keith Masser said the school can already claim to be more efficient, more transparent and more accountable, a national model for university governance. He sees Penn State turning a corner. “There’s a lot of inaccurate information and negative information that’s out there, and … I want to make sure that we promote
and discuss all the good things that have been done and we’re doing,” he said in an interview in New York with The Associated Press. The fallout from the revelations that Sandusky was a child molester who used his ties to the university to groom and victimize boys has hardly been confined to State College. There, debate continues about whether the school should have agreed to NCAA penalties, whether legendary coach Joe Paterno was treated fairly in his firing and a subsequent university investigation and what role the football team should play in campus life. Sandusky, 69, is serving a 30- to 60-year state prison sentence after being convicted last year of sexually abusing 10 boys. He has maintains his innocence and has launched appeals, a process that could take many years. For months now, Penn State has been negotiating with lawyers for about 30 young men who assert they were abused by Sandusky.
Many of them didn’t testify against Sandusky and haven’t sued, so the nature of their allegations isn’t publicly known. The university’s goal is to settle their claims and avoid trial, and the man brought in to help facilitate those talks said he’s optimistic the end is near. “We’re getting closer,” said Ken Feinberg, who has been involved in many other high-profile group settlements, including the compensation funds for 9/11 and Boston Marathon bombing victims. “We should have this done, I hope, in the next couple of weeks. But it’s not done yet the discussions continue.” The NCAA penalties, which included a $60 million fine, a four-year ban on postseason play, a temporary reduction in football scholarships and the elimination of 112 Paterno-era wins, have triggered several lawsuits, including one by Gov. Tom Corbett that a federal judge has dismissed. Paterno’s family and others with Penn State ties
have also sued, and the NCAA has gone to court to challenge a state law that mandates the $60 million should be spent on child abuse prevention efforts within the state, not elsewhere. Attorney General Kathleen Kane has ordered a review into how the Sandusky investigation was handled under her predecessors: Corbett and Linda Kelly, the woman he picked to complete his term as the state’s top prosecutor. The Sandusky scandal is likely to be a campaign topic next year, when Corbett is expected to seek a second term. The Legislature is working on changes to state law based on shortcomings in child abuse protection that the Sandusky case helped expose, and it’s probable that some of the proposals will be enacted this year. The U.S. Department of Education has been investigating whether Penn State complied with a federal law regarding public reporting of campus crimes.
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BASEBALL Baseball Expanded Standings All Times EDT AMERICAN LEAGUE East Division W L Pct GB WCGB Boston 42 29 .592 — — Baltimore 40 30 .571 1½ — 38 31 .551 3 — New York 36 33 .522 5 2 Tampa Bay 32 36 .471 8½ 5½ Toronto Central Division L Pct GB WCGB W Detroit 38 29 .567 — — Cleveland 34 34 .500 4½ 3½ 33 34 .493 5 4 Kansas City 30 36 .455 7½ 6½ Minnesota 28 38 .424 9½ 8½ Chicago West Division L Pct GB WCGB W Oakland 42 29 .592 — — Texas 38 31 .551 3 — Seattle 31 39 .443 10½ 7½ 30 39 .435 11 8 Los Angeles 26 44 .371 15½ 12½ Houston NATIONAL LEAGUE East Division W L Pct GB WCGB Atlanta 40 28 .588 — — Washington 34 34 .500 6 6½ 33 37 .471 8 8½ Philadelphia 25 39 .391 13 13½ New York 21 47 .309 19 19½ Miami Central Division W L Pct GB WCGB St. Louis 44 25 .638 — — Cincinnati 42 28 .600 2½ — Pittsburgh 41 28 .594 3 — 28 39 .418 15 12 Chicago 28 40 .412 15½ 12½ Milwaukee West Division L Pct GB WCGB W Arizona 37 32 .536 — — Colorado 37 33 .529 ½ 4½ San Francisco 35 32 .522 1 5 35 34 .507 2 6 San Diego 29 39 .426 7½ 11½ Los Angeles AMERICAN LEAGUE Saturday's Games Boston 5, Baltimore 4 Toronto 6, Texas 1 Tampa Bay 5, Kansas City 3 Houston 4, Chicago White Sox 3 Minnesota 6, Detroit 3 L.A. Angels 6, N.Y.Yankees 2 Seattle 4, Oakland 0 Washington 7, Cleveland 6 Sunday's Games Cleveland 2, Washington 0 Baltimore 6, Boston 3 Kansas City 5, Tampa Bay 3 Houston 5, Chicago White Sox 4 Detroit 5, Minnesota 2 Toronto 7, Texas 2 N.Y.Yankees 6, L.A. Angels 5 Oakland 10, Seattle 2 Monday's Games Kansas City (Shields 2-6) at Cleveland (Carrasco 0-2), 7:05 p.m. Colorado (J.De La Rosa 7-4) at Toronto (Jo.Johnson 0-2), 7:07 p.m. Baltimore (Hammel 7-4) at Detroit (Scherzer 9-0), 7:08 p.m. Oakland (Straily 4-2) at Texas (Tepesch 3-6), 8:05 p.m. Chicago White Sox (Quintana 3-2) at Houston (B.Norris 5-6), 8:10 p.m. Seattle (Harang 3-6) at L.A. Angels (Vargas 5-4), 10:05 p.m. Tuesday's Games Tampa Bay at Boston, 1:05 p.m., 1st game Kansas City at Cleveland, 7:05 p.m. L.A. Dodgers at N.Y.Yankees, 7:05 p.m. Colorado at Toronto, 7:07 p.m. Baltimore at Detroit, 7:08 p.m. Tampa Bay at Boston, 7:10 p.m., 2nd game Oakland at Texas, 8:05 p.m. Chicago White Sox at Minnesota, 8:10 p.m. Milwaukee at Houston, 8:10 p.m. Seattle at L.A. Angels, 10:05 p.m. NATIONAL LEAGUE Saturday's Games Chicago Cubs 5, N.Y. Mets 2 L.A. Dodgers 5, Pittsburgh 3, 11 innings Atlanta 6, San Francisco 5 Milwaukee 6, Cincinnati 0 Colorado 10, Philadelphia 5 St. Louis 13, Miami 7 Washington 7, Cleveland 6 San Diego 6, Arizona 4 Sunday's Games Cleveland 2, Washington 0 N.Y. Mets 4, Chicago Cubs 3 Cincinnati 5, Milwaukee 1 Miami 7, St. Louis 2 Pittsburgh 6, L.A. Dodgers 3 San Diego 4, Arizona 1 Colorado 5, Philadelphia 2 San Francisco at Atlanta, 8:05 p.m. Monday's Games Chicago Cubs (T.Wood 5-5) at St. Louis (S.Miller 7-4), 7:05 p.m. Washington (Haren 4-8) at Philadelphia (Lannan 0-1), 7:05 p.m. Colorado (J.De La Rosa 7-4) at Toronto (Jo.Johnson 0-2), 7:07 p.m. N.Y. Mets (Gee 5-6) at Atlanta (Hudson 4-6), 7:10 p.m. Pittsburgh (Liriano 5-2) at Cincinnati (Leake 6-3), 7:10 p.m. Miami (Ja.Turner 1-0) at Arizona (Corbin 9-0), 9:40 p.m. San Diego (Volquez 5-5) at San Francisco (Zito 4-5), 10:15 p.m. Tuesday's Games N.Y. Mets at Atlanta, 1:10 p.m., 1st game L.A. Dodgers at N.Y.Yankees, 7:05 p.m. Washington at Philadelphia, 7:05 p.m. Colorado at Toronto, 7:07 p.m. N.Y. Mets at Atlanta, 7:10 p.m., 2nd game Pittsburgh at Cincinnati, 7:10 p.m. Milwaukee at Houston, 8:10 p.m. Chicago Cubs at St. Louis, 8:15 p.m. Miami at Arizona, 9:40 p.m. San Diego at San Francisco, 10:15 p.m. Reds 5, Brewers 1 Milwaukee Cincinnati ab r h bi ab r h bi Aoki rf 4 0 0 0 DRonsn cf4 0 1 0 Segura ss 4 0 1 0 Cozart ss 4 1 2 0 CGomz cf 4 1 1 1 Votto 1b 4 0 2 0 Lucroy c 4 0 2 0 Phillips 2b 4 0 0 1 LSchfr lf 4 0 0 0 Bruce rf 4 1 1 1 JFrncs 1b 4 0 0 0 Paul lf 3 1 0 0 Weeks 2b 4 0 1 0 Hannhn 3b3 1 1 0 YBtncr 3b 3 0 1 0 Hanign c 4 1 1 0 WPerlt p 2 0 1 0 Cueto p 1 0 0 1 McGnzl p 0 0 0 0 Lutz ph 1 0 1 2 Gennett ph1 0 0 0 Simon p 1 0 0 0 D.Hand p 0 0 0 0 Badnhp p 0 0 0 0 Totals 34 1 7 1 Totals 33 5 9 5 Milwaukee...................100 000 000—1 Cincinnati....................012 002 00x—5 E_Weeks (7). LOB_Milwaukee 6, Cincinnati 7. 2B_Lucroy (7), D.Robinson (4), Cozart (14), Hannahan (3), Hanigan (3). HR_C.Gomez (12), Bruce (12). S_Cueto. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .IP H R ER BB SO Milwaukee W.Peralta L,4-8 . .5 1-3 7 5 4 2 2 Mic.Gonzalez . . . . .2-3 1 0 0 0 1 D.Hand . . . . . . . . . . . .1 1 0 0 0 0 Badenhop . . . . . . . . .1 0 0 0 0 1 Cincinnati Cueto W,4-0 . . . . . . . .6 5 1 1 0 3
L10 5-5 6-4 4-6 4-6 8-2
Str L-1 W-1 W-1 L-1 W-5
Home 21-14 20-15 19-13 21-16 16-17
Away 21-15 20-15 19-18 15-17 16-19
L10 7-3 4-6 8-2 4-6 4-6
Str W-1 W-1 W-1 L-1 L-4
Home 22-10 20-13 17-16 16-17 16-14
Away 16-19 14-21 16-18 14-19 12-24
L10 6-4 2-8 5-5 4-6 4-6
Str W-1 L-6 L-1 L-1 W-4
Home 22-12 19-14 18-17 17-19 13-23
Away 20-17 19-17 13-22 13-20 13-21
L10 4-6 5-5 3-7 3-7 5-5
Str W-1 L-1 L-2 W-1 W-1
Home 22-8 18-13 16-15 14-23 13-23
Away 18-20 16-21 17-22 11-16 8-24
L10 6-4 6-4 6-4 4-6 6-4
Str L-1 W-1 W-1 L-1 L-1
Home 19-12 24-12 25-13 15-21 16-20
Away 25-13 18-16 16-15 13-18 12-20
L10 3-7 5-5 5-5 8-2 4-6
Str L-3 W-2 L-1 W-6 L-1
Home 17-14 23-17 21-11 22-14 19-20
Away 20-18 14-16 14-21 13-20 10-19
Simon S,1-2 . . . . . . . .3 2 0 0 0 6 Umpires_Home, Sam Holbrook; First, Andy Fletcher; Second, Rob Drake;Third, Joe West. T_2:54. A_39,088 (42,319). Indians 2, Nationals 0 Washington Cleveland ab r h bi ab r h bi Span cf 4 0 1 0 Bourn cf 3 1 1 0 Rendon 2b4 0 3 0 Aviles ss 3 0 0 0 Zmrmn dh 4 0 0 0 Kipnis 2b 1 1 1 1 AdLRc 1b 4 0 0 0 CSantn dh4 0 1 1 Werth rf 3 0 2 0 Brantly lf 3 0 0 0 Dsmnd ss 3 0 0 0 MrRynl 1b 3 0 0 0 Tracy 3b 2 0 0 0 YGoms c 3 0 1 0 Lmrdzz 2b2 0 1 0 JMcDnl 3b2 0 0 0 JSolano c 3 0 0 0 Stubbs rf 3 0 0 0 Berndn lf 3 0 0 0 Totals 32 0 7 0 Totals 25 2 4 2 Washington ................000 000 000—0 Cleveland....................000 100 01x—2 E_J.Solano (1), Jo.McDonald (1), Mar.Reynolds (8). DP_Washington 1, Cleveland 3. LOB_Washington 7, Cleveland 5. 2B_Rendon (7), Werth (4), Bourn (9). SB_Kipnis (15), Y.Gomes (1). S_Aviles. SF_Kipnis. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .IP H R ER BB SO Washington Strasburg L,3-6 . . . . .5 1 1 1 4 4 Abad . . . . . . . . . . . . . .1 1 0 0 0 1 Stammen . . . . . . . . . .2 2 1 1 0 1 Cleveland Kluber W,5-4 . . . . . . .8 7 0 0 0 8 Pestano S,1-3 . . . . . .1 0 0 0 1 0 HBP_by Kluber (Desmond). Umpires_Home, Mark Carlson; First, Gerry Davis; Second, Brian Knight; Third, Dan Iassogna. T_2:38. A_21,845 (42,241). Sunday's Major League Linescores¢ AMERICAN LEAGUE Boston . . . . .000 000 300—3 6 1 Baltimore . . .003 020 10x—6 14 1 Lester, Beato (6), Tazawa (7), A.Miller (7) and Saltalamacchia; Mig.Gonzalez, Matusz (7), Tom.Hunter (8), Ji.Johnson (9) and Wieters. W_Mig.Gonzalez 5-2. L_Lester 6-4. Sv_Ji.Johnson (25). HRs_Boston, Middlebrooks (9).Baltimore, C.Davis (23). Kansas City 100 012 010—5 11 0 Tampa Bay .200 000 001—3 7 1 W.Davis, Crow (7), Collins (7), K.Herrera (8), G.Holland (9) and S.Perez; Ro.Hernandez, McGee (6), Lueke (7), C.Ramos (8), Farnsworth (9) and J.Molina, Lobaton. W_W.Davis 4-5. L_Ro.Hernandez 4-7. Sv_G.Holland (14). HRs_Kansas City, Francoeur (3). Tampa Bay, Lobaton (4). Detroit . . . . .200 200 001—5 11 0 Minnesota . .000 001 010—2 3 0 Fister, Benoit (8) and Avila, B.Pena; Walters, Swarzak (6), Duensing (8), Roenicke (9) and Mauer. W_Fister 6-4. L_Walters 2-2. Sv_Benoit (4). HRs_Detroit, Tor.Hunter (3), A.Jackson (3). Minnesota, Dozier (4). Chicago . . . .000 001 102—4 8 1 Houston . . . .030 000 20x—5 7 0 H.Santiago, N.Jones (6), Thornton (7), Troncoso (8) and Flowers, Gimenez; Keuchel, Cisnero (7), Ambriz (8), Blackley (8), Veras (9) and Corporan. W_Keuchel 4-3. L_H.Santiago 2-5. Sv_Veras (14). HRs_Chicago, De Aza (8). Houston, J.Castro (10). Toronto . . . .020 100 400—7 12 1 Texas . . . . . .000 000 002—2 8 0 Wang, J.Perez (8), Wagner (9) and Arencibia; D.Holland, McClellan (7), Scheppers (8), Nathan (9) and Pierzynski. W_Wang 1-0. L_D.Holland 5-4. Sv_Wagner (1). HRs_Toronto, Arencibia (14), Col.Rasmus (13), Lind (8). NewYork . . .005 000 010—6 9 0 Los Angeles 000 000 005—5 9 2 Sabathia, D.Robertson (9), Rivera (9) and C.Stewart; Weaver, Williams (7) and Iannetta. W_Sabathia 7-5. L_Weaver 1-3. Sv_Rivera (24). HRs_New York, Hafner (11). Seattle . . . . .020 000 000—2 8 0 Oakland . . . .000 220 42x—10 17 0 Iwakuma, Beavan (6), Wilhelmsen (7), Capps (8) and Zunino; Colon, Doolittle (8), Otero (9) and Jaso. W_Colon 9-2. L_Iwakuma 7-2. HRs_Oakland, Donaldson (10), S.Smith (6), Moss (12), Reddick (3). NATIONAL LEAGUE St. Louis . . .001 000 001—2 5 0 Miami . . . . . .200 220 10x—7 11 2 Lyons, J.Kelly (6), Maness (7), Siegrist (8) and T.Cruz; Nolasco, M.Dunn (8), Qualls (9), Cishek (9) and Mathis. W_Nolasco 4-7. L_Lyons 2-3. Sv_Cishek (9). Chicago . . . .100 020 000—3 7 1 NewYork . . .000 000 004—4 6 2 Garza, Russell (8), Marmol (9) and D.Navarro; Hefner, C.Torres (6), Aardsma (8), Parnell (9) and Buck. W_Parnell 5-3. L_Marmol 2-4. HRs_New York, Byrd (11), Nieuwenhuis (1). Los Angeles 010 101 000—3 7 0 Pittsburgh . .200 031 00x—6 10 0 Greinke, Guerrier (6), Belisario (8) and Federowicz; Cole, Ju.Wilson (6), Melancon (8), Grilli (9) and McKenry. W_Cole 2-0. L_Greinke 3-2. Sv_Grilli (25). HRs_Pittsburgh, P.Alvarez (15), Presley (2).
SPORTS ON TV TODAY COLLEGE BASEBALL 3 p.m. ESPN2 — World Series, game 5, teams TBD, at Omaha, Neb. 8 p.m. ESPN2 — World Series, game 6, teams TBD, at Omaha, Neb. MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL 7 p.m. ESPN — Chicago Cubs at St. Louis FSN — Pittsburgh at Cincinnati NHL HOCKEY 8 p.m. NBCSN — Playoffs, finals, game 3, Chicago at Boston SOCCER 2:45 p.m. ESPN — Confederations Cup, Group B, Tahiti vs. Nigeria, at Belo Horizonte, Brazil
TUESDAY COLLEGE BASEBALL 3 p.m. ESPN — World Series, game 7, teams TBD, at Omaha, Neb. 8 p.m. ESPN2 — World Series, game 8, teams TBD, at Omaha, Neb. MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL 7 p.m. FSN — Pittsburgh at Cincinnati MLB — Regional coverage, L.A. Dodgers at N.Y. Yankees or Baltimore at Detroit NBA BASKETBALL 9 p.m. ABC — Playoffs, finals, game 6, San Antonio at Miami (if necessary) SOCCER 8:30 p.m. ESPN — Men's National teams, World Cup qualifier, Honduras vs. U.S., at Salt Lake City
WEDNESDAY COLLEGE BASEBALL 8 p.m. ESPN — World Series, game 9, teams TBD, at Omaha, Neb. MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL 1 p.m. MLB — Baltimore at Detroit 7 p.m. ESPN2 — L.A. Dodgers at N.Y. Yankees FSN — Pittsburgh at Cincinnati NHL HOCKEY 8 p.m. NBC — Playoffs, finals, game 4, Chicago at Boston SOCCER 2:30 p.m. ESPN — Confederations Cup, Group A, Mexico vs. Brazil, at Fortaleza, Brazil 5:45 p.m. ESPN — Confederations Cup, Group A, Italy vs. Japan, at Recife, Brazil
THURSDAY COLLEGE BASEBALL 8 p.m. ESPN — World Series, game 10, teams TBD, at Omaha, Neb. GOLF 9 a.m. TGC — European PGA Tour, BMW International Open, first round, at Munich 3 p.m. TGC — PGA Tour, Travelers Championship, first round, at Cromwell, Conn. MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL 12:30 p.m. FSN — Pittsburgh at Cincinnati 7 p.m. MLB — Regional coverage, Boston at Detroit or Tampa Bay at N.Y. Yankees 8:05 p.m. WGN — Chicago Cubs at St. Louis NBA BASKETBALL 9 p.m. ABC — Playoffs, finals, game 7, San Antonio at Miami (if necessary) SOCCER 2:45 p.m. ESPN — Confederations Cup, Group B, Spain vs. Tahiti, at Rio de Janeiro 5:45 p.m. ESPN — Confederations Cup, Group B, Nigeria vs. Uruguay, at Salvador, Brazil 7:30 p.m. NBCSN — Women's National teams, South Korea vs. U.S., at Harrison, N.J. Philadelphia 000 000 002—2 6 0 Colorado . . .010 000 22x—5 9 0 Hamels, De Fratus (8), Bastardo (8) and Quintero, Lerud; Chacin, Brothers (9) and W.Rosario. W_Chacin 5-3. L_Hamels 2-10. Sv_Brothers (3). HRs_Colorado, W.Rosario (11), C.Gonzalez (20). Arizona . . . .001 000 000—1 8 1 San Diego . .001 000 03x—4 6 0 Kennedy, Ziegler (7), D.Hernandez (8) and M.Montero; Richard, Street (9) and Hundley. W_Richard 2-5. L_D.Hernandez 2-4. Sv_Street (13). HRs_San Diego, Venable (9), Blanks (8). Midwest League At A Glance Eastern Division W L Pct. GB xz-South Bend (D’Backs)44 25 .638 — z-Fort Wayne (Padres) 43 26 .623 1 Bowling Green (Rays) 38 30 .559 5½ West Michigan (Tigers) 33 37 .47111½ Lansing (Blue Jays) 32 37 .464 12 Dayton (Reds) 28 41 .406 16 Great Lakes (Dodgers) 27 43 .38617½ Lake County (Indians) 23 44 .343 20 Western Division W L Pct. GB xz-Beloit (Athletics) 43 27 .614 — z-Cedar Rapids (Twins) 40 28 .588 2 Peoria (Cardinals) 38 29 .567 3½ Quad Cities (Astros) 38 31 .551 4½ Clinton (Mariners) 33 36 .478 9½ Kane County (Cubs) 30 36 .455 11 Wisconsin (Brewers) 29 36 .44611½ Burlington (Angels) 26 39 .40014½ x-clinched first half z-clinched playoff spot Saturday's Games West Michigan 5, Fort Wayne 0, 9 innings, 1st game Lake County 5, Great Lakes 2, 1st game Peoria 8, Cedar Rapids 3 Fort Wayne 8, West Michigan 7, 9 innings, 2nd game Quad Cities 6, Burlington 5, 9 innings, 1st game Bowling Green 5, Lansing 1 South Bend 5, Dayton 4 Wisconsin 11, Kane County 5 Beloit 10, Clinton 3 Lake County 4, Great Lakes 3, 2nd game Burlington 2, Quad Cities 1, 8 innings, 2nd game Sunday's Games Fort Wayne 10, West Michigan 5 Great Lakes 6, Lake County 2 Kane County 4, Wisconsin 2 Dayton 2, South Bend 0 Bowling Green 8, Lansing 0 Beloit 8, Clinton 7 Peoria 10, Cedar Rapids 9 Quad Cities 5, Burlington 4 Monday's Games No games scheduled Tuesday's Games West at East, 7:05 p.m.
AUTO RACING NASCAR Sprint Cup-Quicken Loans 400 Results Sunday At Michigan International Speedway Brooklyn, Mich. Lap length: 2 miles (Start position in parentheses) 1.(19) Greg Biffle, Ford, 200 laps, 127.7 rating, 48 points, $235,260. 2. (21) Kevin Harvick, Chevrolet, 200, 104.3, 42, $173,781. 3. (13) Martin Truex Jr., Toyota, 200, 111.6, 41, $145,670. 4. (9) Kyle Busch, Toyota, 200, 96.1, 40, $148,803. 5. (14) Tony Stewart, Chevrolet, 200, 95.6, 39, $142,085. 6. (8) Matt Kenseth, Toyota, 200, 113.4, 38, $136,026. 7. (27) Clint Bowyer, Toyota, 200, 78.5, 37, $131,943. 8. (1) Carl Edwards, Ford, 200, 104.1, 37, $138,910. 9. (6) Joey Logano, Ford, 200, 110.4, 36, $119,593. 10. (18) Jeff Burton, Chevrolet, 200, 83.1, 34, $100,685. 11. (7) Austin Dillon, Chevrolet, 200, 83, 0, $108,893. 12. (16) Brad Keselowski, Ford, 200, 91.9, 32, $139,251. 13. (37) Danica Patrick, Chevrolet, 200, 69.2, 31, $90,910. 14. (4) Paul Menard, Chevrolet, 200, 87.2, 30, $124,126. 15. (25) Trevor Bayne, Ford, 200, 73, 0, $89,435. 16. (15) Ricky Stenhouse Jr., Ford, 200, 75.4, 28, $132,571. 17. (5) Aric Almirola, Ford, 200, 79.6, 27, $124,221. 18. (35) Ryan Newman, Chevrolet, 200, 67.1, 26, $121,043. 19. (32) A J Allmendinger, Toyota, 200, 58.4, 25, $110,643. 20. (10) Juan Pablo Montoya, Chevrolet, 200, 78.2, 24, $114,474. 21. (24) Casey Mears, Ford, 200, 59.4, 24, $107,818. 22. (26) David Gilliland, Ford, 200, 58.5, 22, $96,993. 23. (23) Marcos Ambrose, Ford, 200, 57, 21, $112,199. 24. (40) J.J.Yeley, Chevrolet, 200, 54.3, 21, $84,685. 25. (31) David Ragan, Ford, 200, 45.2, 20, $102,557. 26. (22) Mark Martin, Toyota, 200, 68.6, 18, $91,710. 27. (41) Travis Kvapil, Toyota, 200, 47.1, 18, $89,010. 28. (17) Jimmie Johnson, Chevrolet, 199, 99.8, 17, $129,796. 29. (34) David Stremme, Toyota, 199, 44.8, 15, $80,660. 30. (11) Denny Hamlin, Toyota, 199, 54.6, 14, $101,885.
Monday, June 17, 2013 31. (36) Dave Blaney, Chevrolet, 199, 39.2, 13, $80,435. 32. (33) David Reutimann, Toyota, 198, 38.1, 12, $80,335. 33. (28) Jamie McMurray, Chevrolet, 196, 72.7, 12, $106,605. 34. (39) Ken Schrader, Ford, 195, 33.3, 10, $80,160. 35. (2) Kurt Busch, Chevrolet, 193, 59.1, 10, $107,340. 36. (42) Joe Nemechek, Toyota, 193, 29.9, 0, $79,940. 37. (12) Dale Earnhardt Jr., Chevrolet, engine, 131, 103.7, 8, $97,884. 38. (3) Kasey Kahne, Chevrolet, accident, 103, 102.5, 7, $93,590. 39. (29) Jeff Gordon, Chevrolet, accident, 52, 26.5, 5, $118,026. 40. (38) Josh Wise, Ford, vibration, 51, 30.1, 0, $67,090. 41. (43) Mike Bliss, Toyota, vibration, 50, 35.5, 0, $63,090. 42. (30) Michael McDowell, Ford, vibration, 36, 34.4, 3, $59,090. 43. (20) Bobby Labonte, Chevrolet, accident, 5, 29.9, 1, $63,590. Race Statistics Average Speed of Race Winner: 139.278 mph. Time of Race: 2 hours, 52 minutes, 19 seconds. Margin of Victory: 2.989 seconds. Caution Flags: 8 for 38 laps. Lead Changes: 22 among 13 drivers. Lap Leaders: Ku.Busch 1-21; J.Yeley 22; D.Ragan 23; M.McDowell 24; C.Edwards 25; J.Logano 26-42; J.McMurray 43-63; J.Johnson 64-76; D.Earnhardt Jr. 77; C.Mears 78-79; D.Earnhardt Jr. 80-89; K.Kahne 90-103; J.Johnson 104; D.Earnhardt Jr. 105-127; J.Johnson 128-131; G.Biffle 132; T.Kvapil 133-134; J.Logano 135; C.Edwards 136150; G.Biffle 151-165; J.Logano 166-168; G.Biffle 169-200. Leaders Summary (Driver, Times Led, Laps Led): G.Biffle, 3 times for 48 laps; D.Earnhardt Jr., 3 times for 34 laps; J.Logano, 3 times for 21 laps; J.McMurray, 1 time for 21 laps; Ku.Busch, 1 time for 21 laps; J.Johnson, 3 times for 18 laps; C.Edwards, 2 times for 16 laps; K.Kahne, 1 time for 14 laps; C.Mears, 1 time for 2 laps; T.Kvapil, 1 time for 2 laps; J.Yeley, 1 time for 1 lap; D.Ragan, 1 time for 1 lap; M.McDowell, 1 time for 1 lap. Top 12 in Points: 1. J.Johnson, 538; 2. C.Edwards, 507; 3. C.Bowyer, 489; 4. K.Harvick, 476; 5. M.Kenseth, 456; 6. Ky.Busch, 452; 7. D.Earnhardt Jr., 447; 8. G.Biffle, 443; 9. Bra.Keselowski, 430; 10. T.Stewart, 417; 11. P.Menard, 415; 12. K.Kahne, 407.
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 Thursday, June 13: Miami 109, San Antonio 93, series tied 2-2 Sunday, June 16: Miami at San Antonio, 8 p.m. Tuesday, June 18: San Antonio at Miami, 9 p.m. x-Thursday, June 20: San Antonio at Miami, 9 p.m.
HOCKEY NHL Stanley Cup Glance All Times EDT STANLEY CUP FINALS (Best-of-7; x-if necessary) Boston vs. Chicago Wednesday, June 12: Chicago 4, Boston 3, 3OT Saturday, June 15: Boston 2, Chicago 1, OT, series tied 1-1 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 U.S. Open Scores Sunday At Merion Golf Club (East Course) Ardmore, Pa. Purse:TBA ($8 million in 2012) Yardage: 6,996; Par: 70 Final a-amateur Justin Rose..............71-69-71-70—281 Jason Day................70-74-68-71—283 Phil Mickelson .........67-72-70-74—283 Jason Dufner...........74-71-73-67—285 Ernie Els ..................71-72-73-69—285 Billy Horschel...........72-67-72-74—285 Hunter Mahan .........72-69-69-75—285 Luke Donald ............68-72-71-75—286 Steve Stricker ..........71-69-70-76—286 Hideki Matsuyama ..71-75-74-67—287 Nicolas Colsaerts....69-72-74-72—287 Fernandez-Castaño71-72-72-72—287 Rickie Fowler...........70-76-67-74—287 Charl Schwartzel.....70-71-69-78—288 Lee Westwood.........70-77-69-73—289 John Senden...........70-71-74-74—289 John Huh.................71-73-75-71—290 Brandt Snedeker.....74-74-70-72—290 David Lingmerth......74-71-71-74—290 a-Michael Kim .........73-70-71-76—290 Martin Laird .............74-73-76-68—291 David Hearn ............78-69-73-71—291 Padraig Harrington..73-71-75-72—291 Mathew Goggin.......68-74-76-73—291 Bo Van Pelt..............73-71-72-75—291 Ian Poulter ...............71-71-73-76—291 Henrik Stenson .......74-68-73-76—291 Mike Weir.................72-76-75-69—292 John Parry...............76-71-72-73—292 Matt Kuchar.............74-73-72-73—292 Orum Madsen.........74-74-70-74—292 Kevin Chappell ........72-76-74-71—293 Geoff Ogilvy.............74-70-77-72—293 Webb Simpson........71-75-75-72—293 K.J. Choi...................70-76-75-72—293 Tiger Woods ............73-70-76-74—293 Jamie Donaldson ....73-73-73-74—293 Edward Loar............73-71-73-76—293 Bubba Watson.........71-76-70-76—293 Paul Lawrie..............76-71-69-77—293 Carl Pettersson........72-75-74-73—294 Scott Langley...........75-70-75-74—294 Rory McIlroy ............73-70-75-76—294 Jerry Kelly................70-73-75-76—294 Steven Alker ............73-75-75-72—295 Russell Knox ...........69-75-77-74—295 Sergio Garcia ..........73-73-75-74—295 Bio Kim ....................72-75-73-75—295 Adam Scott..............72-75-73-75—295 a-Cheng-Tsung Pan72-72-75-76—295 Charley Hoffman.....71-73-72-79—295 Paul Casey ..............73-72-71-79—295 Scott Stallings..........71-76-76-73—296 Matt Bettencourt .....72-71-76-77—296 Dustin Johnson .......71-77-75-74—297 Nicholas Thompson72-76-74-76—298 Josh Teater ..............74-74-74-76—298 George Coetzee......71-73-77-77—298
Shawn Stefani .........72-73-85-69—299 Martin Kaymer.........76-72-77-74—299 Marcel Siem ............73-71-77-78—299 a-Kevin Phelan........71-77-78-74—300 Matt Weibring ..........75-73-76-76—300 a-Michael Weaver ...74-74-78-75—301 Peter Hedblom ........70-78-79-75—302 David Howell ...........77-71-77-77—302 Kevin Sutherland.....73-74-84-72—303 John Peterson .........73-75-78-77—303 Jim Herman.............76-72-76-79—303 Alistair Presnell........73-75-76-79—303 U.S. Open Champions 2013 — Justin Rose 2012 — Webb Simpson 2011 — Rory McIlroy 2010 — Graeme McDowell 2009 — Lucas Glover 2008 — z-Tiger Woods 2007 — Angel Cabrera 2006 — Geoff Ogilvy 2005 — Michael Campbell 2004 — Retief Goosen 2003 — Jim Furyk 2002 — Tiger Woods 2001 — y-Retief Goosen 2000 — Tiger Woods 1999 — Payne Stewart 1998 — Lee Janzen 1997 — Ernie Els 1996 — Steve Jones 1995 — Corey Pavin 1994 — y-Ernie Els 1993 — Lee Janzen 1992 — Tom Kite 1991 — x-Payne Stewart 1990 — z-Hale Irwin 1989 — Curtis Strange 1988 — x-Curtis Strange 1987 — Scott Simpson 1986 — Ray Floyd 1985 — Andy North 1984 — x-Fuzzy Zoeller 1983 — Larry Nelson 1982 — Tom Watson 1981 — David Graham 1980 — Jack Nicklaus 1979 — Hale Irwin 1978 — Andy North 1977 — Hubert Green 1976 — Jerry Pate 1975 — x-Lou Graham 1974 — Hale Irwin 1973 — Johnny Miller 1972 — Jack Nicklaus 1971 — x-Lee Trevino 1970 — Tony Jacklin 1969 — Orville Moody 1968 — Lee Trevino 1967 — Jack Nicklaus 1966 — x-Billy Casper 1965 — x-Gary Player 1964 — Ken Venturi 1963 — x-Julius Boros 1962 — x-Jack Nicklaus 1961 — Gene Littler 1960 — Arnold Palmer 1959 — Billy Casper 1958 — Tommy Bolt 1957 — x-Dick Mayer 1956 — Cary Middlecoff 1955 — x-Jack Fleck 1954 — Ed Furgol 1953 — x-Ben Hogan 1952 — Julius Boros 1951 — Ben Hogan 1950 — Ben Hogan 1949 — Cary Middlecoff 1948 — Ben Hogan 1947 — x-Lew Worsham 1946 — x-Lloyd Mangrum 1942-45 No Championships - World War II 1941 — Craig Wood 1940 — x-Lawson Little 1939 — x-Byron Nelson 1938 — Ralph Guldahl 1937 — Ralph Guldahl 1936 — Tony Manero 1935 — Sam Parks Jr. 1934 — Olin Dutra 1933 — Johnny Goodman 1932 — Gene Sarazen 1931 — x-Billy Burke 1930 — Bobby Jones 1929 — x-Bobby Jones 1928 — x-Johnny Farrell 1927 — x-Tommy Armour 1926 — Bobby Jones 1925 — x-Willie MacFarlane 1924 — Cyril Walker 1923 — x-Bobby Jones 1922 — Gene Sarazen 1921 — James M. Barnes 1920 — Edward Ray 1919 — x-Walter Hagen 1917-18 No championship - World War I 1916 — Charles Evans Jr. 1915 — Jerome Travers 1914 — Walter Hagen 1913 — Francis Ouimet 1912 — John McDermott 1911 — John McDermott 1910 — Alex Smith 1909 — George Sargent 1908 — Fred McLeod 1907 — Alex Ross 1906 — Alex Smith 1905 — Willie Anderson 1904 — Willie Anderson 1903 — Willie Anderson 1902 — Laurie Auchterlonie 1901 — Willie Anderson 1900 — Harry Vardon 1899 — Willie Smith 1898 — Fred Herd 1897 — Joe Lloyd 1896 — James Foulis 1895 — Horace Rawlins x-won playoff y-won on second hole of sudden death after playoff z-won on first hole of sudden death after playoff
TRANSACTIONS Sunday's Sports Transactions BASEBALL American League BOSTON RED SOX — Optioned RHP Rubby De La Rosa to Pawtucket (IL). Selected the contract of RHP Pedro Beato from Pawtucket. CLEVELAND INDIANS — Sent RHP Chris Perez to Lake County (MWL) for a rehab assignment. Agreed to terms with RHPs Cole Sulser and Ben Heller and OF Thomas Pannone on a minor league contract. TAMPA BAY RAYS — Recalled RHP Josh Lueke from Durham (IL). Placed RHP Alex Cobb on the seven-day DL. National League CINCINNATI REDS — Optioned RHP Pedro Villarreal to Louisville (IL). Reinstated RHP Johnny Cueto from the 15-day DL. COLORADO ROCKIES — Optioned RHP Chris Volstad to Colorado Springs (PCL).Recalled RHP Logan Kensing from Colorado Springs. LOS ANGELES DODGERS — Claimed C John Baker off waivers from San Diego and optioned him to Albuquerque (PCL). SAN DIEGO PADRES — Agreed to terms with OF Marcus Davis, SS Dustin Peterson and RHP Travis Remillard on minor league contracts. WASHINGTON NATIONALS — Optioned LHP Xavier Cedeno to Syracuse (IL). Reinstated RHP Stephen Strasburg from the 15-day DL.
Monday, June 17, 2013
■ Major League Baseball
TROY DAILY NEWS • WWW.TROYDAILYNEWS.COM
■ Major League Baseball
Cleveland Indians starting pitcher Corey Kluber delivers against the Washington Nationals in the first inning Sunday in Cleveland.
Tribe’s Kluber blanks Nationals CLEVELAND (AP) — Corey Kluber proved a point Sunday. The Indians right-hander was the best pitcher at Progressive Field, outdueling Stephen Strasburg in Cleveland’s 2-0 win over the Washington Nationals. Kluber scattered seven hits over eight innings and struck out eight spoiling Strasburg’s return from the disabled list in the process. Kluber matched his longest outing in the big leagues and did not walk a batter as the Indians won the rubber match of the threegame interleague series. “Wow, that was really fun to watch,” Cleveland manager Terry Francona said. “He was so good all day. He completely kept his composure and executed his pitches. That was very impressive.” Kluber (5-4) worked his way out of three major jams in winning for the first time in 11 career starts at home. He exited
after throwing a careerhigh 114 pitches, allowing Vinnie Pestano to earn his first save with a scoreless ninth inning. “You just have to stay in the moment, so I take it pitch by pitch,” said Kluber, who came in 0-6 with a 4.80 ERA at Progressive Field. “I’m not thinking too far ahead. I’m not thinking if I can get a double play here or a strikeout there. Those things happen as a result of making good pitches.” Washington twice put runners at first and third with no outs against Kluber but failed to score either time. Three straight Nationals struck out to end the fourth, while Ryan Zimmerman struck out and Adam LaRoche hit into a double play in the sixth. Kluber also escaped a bases-loaded situation with no outs in the seventh, inducing a groundout from Roger Bernadina and a lineout double play from Jhonatan Solano.
■ CONTINUED FROM 13 that, we don’t worry about Johnny Cueto.” Cueto made his first start since a 6-0 win at Pittsburgh on May 31. He was placed on the disabled list on June 5 for the second time this season because of a strained muscle in his right shoulder. Alfredo Simon allowed two hits and had six strikeouts in three innings of relief for his first save of the season and second in two years with Cincinnati. Simon, who struck out all six batters he faced in a twoinning effort against Atlanta on May 6, struck out the last five batters he faced on Sunday. “My breaking ball and two-seamer were working really good,” Simon said. “It was good to give our bullpen a rest.” Milwaukee starter Wily Peralta gave up all five Reds runs four earned in 5 1-3 innings. The slumping Peralta (4-8) fell to 1-6 in his last seven starts. Carlos Gomez hit the first pitch he saw and Cueto’s seventh pitch into the left-field seats for his 12th homer of the season to give Milwaukee a 1-0 lead. “In the first inning, I had too many thoughts,” Cueto said through an interpreter. “I was thinking too much. Finally, it was over. When I got to the dugout, Cesar Izturis said, ‘Just do what
Cincinnati Reds’ Jack Hannahan, left, gets caught between second and third base on a hit by Johnny Cueto as he tries to avoid Milwaukee Brewers’ Jean Segurz in the fourth inning in Cincinnati, Sunday. you normally do. If it breaks again, we’ll fix it.’” “Johnny hung a slider to Gomez,” Baker said. “That was the only mistake he made.” The Reds tied it with an unearned run without benefit of a hit in the second.
Xavier Paul led off with a walk, and Jack Hannahan followed with a chopper to second baseman Rickie Weeks, whose throw bounced past first baseman Juan Francisco for an error. Hannahan was forced out, and Paul moved to third
on Ryan Hanigan’s grounder. Cueto drove in Paul, who broke for the plate on the pitch, with a suicidesqueeze bunt he said he didn’t see. “I thought it was going to hit me,” Cueto said. “I closed my eyes.”
facing the best of pitchers and can build your confidence back up.” Sunday could have worked in those respects. Nick Antonides was 2 for 3 with two doubles and three runs scored, Garrett Mitchell was 2 for 2 with three runs, Jimmy Pelphrey was 2 for 3 with a double and two RBIs and Dylan Cascaden doubled as Post 43 pounded out 13 hits and held a 5-0 lead after only three innings. Hunter Gleadell added a
massive two-run homer in the fifth inning. Luke Veldman got the win, pitching into the fifth inning. Trenton Wood and Dylan Schumaker finished off the game. Troy kicked off Saturday’s play with a dominant 9-3 win over Westerville South. Colton Nealeigh was 3 for 4 with two doubles and three RBIs, Nick Sanders was 4 for 4 with five stolen bases, Pelphrey was 2 for 3 with an RBI and Antonides dou-
bled. Reid Ferrell pitched 6 2-3 for the win, and Antonides got the final out. Waverly, however, held Post 43 to only five hits in a 2-1 victory. Troy’s only run came in the fifth on a bases-loaded walk, but a controversial double play ended that threat with no more damage. Troy hosts the Dayton Dodgers for a doubleheader Tuesday before traveling to Piqua Wednesday night for a rivalry game.
■ Legion Baseball
Post 43 ■ CONTINUED FROM 13 really good pitcher. So we’ve got some guys that aren’t used to seeing their batting averages at .350. Everyone’s kind of acting like they’re in a slump after just looking at their numbers. “But our on-base percentage is over .400, our team batting average is .320-.330. We’re not doing bad. Everyone’s getting used to getting away from high school ball, where some days you may not be