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Saturday RACING

SPORTS

Friday rain moves games to today PAGE 17

September 8, 2012 It’s Where You Live! Volume 104, No. 215

COMING SUNDAY

It’s Busch vs. Gordon for final Chase spotl PAGE 16

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Festival returning to levee Downtown location too costly BY DAVID FONG Executive Editor fong@tdnpublishing.com After a one-year hiatus, the Troy Strawberry Festival will return to its original home in 2013. Friday, Troy Strawberry

TROY Festival manager Heather Dorsten announced Troy’s annual festival will return to the levee along the Great Miami River — where it has been held every year since its inception in 1977, with

the exception of the 2012 festival. Construction work on the Adams Street Bridge forced festival organizers to move the Strawberry Festival to downtown Troy this year. Dorsten said the 2012 festival received largely favorable reviews from those who attended, but in

Americans are experts at boycotts and protests from our country’s initial beginning by tossing crates of tea in the Boston Harbor to spark the American Revolution. More than 200 years later, Troy High School seniors found their own inalienable rights violated when they came back to school to find their beloved bagels and cream cheese was no more. “Man, I miss the bagels — bring back the bagels and it’s all good,” said Troy High School senior Tanner Roop, adding he’d also misses the famous chocolate chip cookies and snicker-doodles. Coming

Numbers put pressure on Fed

Sunday in Valley, in the Miami Valley Sunday News.

INSIDE STAFF PHOTO/ANTHONY WEBER

Health care wastes $750B

United Way Campaign co-chairman Greg Taylor, left, along with Troy United Way’s executive director Richard Bender, center, and Chairman Bill Barney discuss the community support given to the United Way Friday at Prouty Plaza.

WASHINGTON (AP) — The U.S. health care system squanders $750 billion a year — roughly 30 cents of every medical dollar through unneeded care, byzantine paperwork, fraud and other waste, the influential Institute of Medicine said Thursday in a report that ties directly into the presidential campaign. See Page 9.

‘Troy is a giving place’

INSIDE TODAY

Where there’s a will, there’s a way. Troy United Way kicked off its annual campaign Friday morning on Prouty Plaza, setting the bar higher than ever before with its goal of $790,000 — $10,000 more than last year’s mark. “This is the largest goal we’ve ever set,” said Troy United Way’s executive director Richard Bender.

OUTLOOK Today A.M. showers High: 70° Low: 62°

• See LEVEE on 2

Hiring slows in August

New nutrition standards change lunch

Advice ..........................10 Calendar.........................3 Classified......................13 Comics .........................11 Deaths ............................6 Marilyn J. King Roberta L Whitehead Annabelle Tangeman Opinion ...........................5 Racing ..........................16 Religion ..........................7 Sports...........................17 TV.................................10

the end, the financial considerations of holding the festival downtown as opposed to holding it on the levee outweighed any other factors. She said Friday’s decision was the culmination of months of discussions between festival organizers, the Miami County Commission, the City of Troy and other organizations.

United Way kicks off with $790,000 goal BY MELANIE YINGST Staff Writer myingst@tdnpublishing.com

TROY Bender also said the organization, with its 25 partner agencies, also allocated 5 percent more funds to go back out to the community through those agencies and through a non-profit organization’s Impact grants. Bender said the Troy United Way’s relationship with Impact grants doled out funds for the Kids Read Now program, Troy-Miami County Library and other organizations, which

stay in the city of Troy. Chairman Bill Barney said his job is “to make sure we hit our goal.” “We receive an unbelievable amount of support from our corporate partners and their employees’ generous donations,” Barney said. Campaign co-chairman Greg Taylor said it’s now easier than ever to donate money that stays in the community. “You can donate from the comfort of your own home now,” Taylor

• See UNITED WAY on 2

WASHINGTON (AP) — American employers cut back sharply on hiring last month, crushing hopes that the job market was improving and putting more pressure on the Federal Reserve to give the sluggish economy another jolt. The Labor Department said Friday that employers added just 96,000 jobs in August, down from 141,000 in July and too few to keep up with population growth. The unemployment rate fell to 8.1 percent from 8.3 percent, but only because many people gave up looking for work, so they were no longer counted as unemployed. The latest numbers were “downright dismal,” TD Economics senior economist James Marple said in a description echoed by many others. The economy remains hobbled in the aftermath of the deepest recession since the 1930s and simply isn’t expanding fast enough to spark more hiring. Consumers, whose spending accounts for more than two-thirds of economic activity, have been whittling down debts and spending cautiously. The government reported last week that economic growth clocked a disappointing 1.7 percent annual pace in the April-June quarter. The economy is expected to grow at an annual rate of around 2 percent for the rest of the year, consistent with only 90,000 new jobs a month.

• See HIRING on 2

Troy resident opens family dermatology practice BY NATALIE KNOTH Staff Writer nknoth@tdnpublishing.com

Troy resident Julian Trevino opened a dermatology practice Sept. 6 that specializes in pediatric Sunday dermatology but is intended to proPartly cloudy vide care for all members of the High: 72° family. Ohio has only about a half Low: 50° dozen dermatologists that specialize in pediatrics, he noted. Complete weather information on Page 12. “Our emphasis is education,” said Trevino, who is Wright State Home Delivery: University’s dermatology depart335-5634 ment chair. “We want people to Classified Advertising: understand the diagnosis, what it (877) 844-8385 means for them, if they need medications, how to take those and STAFF PHOTO/ANTHONY WEBER what to look for.” Located at 76 Troy Towne Drive, Dermatologist Julian Trevino, M.D., looks for signs of skin cancer with Larry Gault Thursday in Troy. A new location for Dr. Julian J. Trevino the office is open from 8:30 a.m. to 6 74825 22406 6 is 76 Troy Towne Drive in Troy. noon the first Thursday of every

TROY month. On his first day, Trevino saw 15 patients, some traveling from as far as Toledo. Trevino most commonly treats patients for eczema, skin cancer, warts, acne and psoriasis, among other conditions. Through Wright State, Trevino also works at Children’s Medical Center’s dermatology clinic, seeing patients from all over the state. The office in Troy will be closer for those traveling from northern Ohio, he noted. Larry Gault, business manager at Wright State Physicians Department of Dermatology, handled the business end of the operation. Opening the Troy office made

• See DERMATOLOGY on 2

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For Home Delivery, call 335-5634 • For Classified Advertising, call (877) 844-8385


2

NATION

Saturday, September 8, 2012

LOTTERY

Levee

CLEVELAND (AP) — Friday’s winning numbers: Pick 3 Midday: 8-3-9 Pick 4 Midday: 7-6-6-1 Pick 5 Midday: 6-3-3-1-4 Pick 3 Evening: 0-0-1 Pick 4 Evening: 2-2-2-3 Pick 5 Evening: 5-5-0-4-6 Rolling Cash 5: 05-21-23-29-33

• Continued from 1

BUSINESS ROUNDUP • The Troy Elevator The grain prices listed below are the closing prices of Friday.

Corn Month Bid Sept 8.0450 N/C 12 7.8950 J/F/M 13 8.0250 Soybeans 16.9650 Sept N/C 12 16.9650 J/F/M 13 17.1600 Wheat Sept 8.8000 N/C 13 8.2900

Change +0.0100 +0.0100 +0.0100 -0.1050 -0.1050 -0.1000 +0.1325 +0.0450

You can find more information online at www.troyelevator.com.

• Stocks of local interest Values reflect closing prices from Friday.

AA CAG CSCO EMR F FITB FLS GM ITW JCP KMB KO KR LLTC MCD MSFG PEP SYX TUP USB VZ WEN WMT

9.10 25.58 19.56 49.80 10.14 15.31 131.29 23.37 60.60 28.50 82.93 37.90 22.73 33.55 91.02 12.12 72.10 11.93 55.09 33.98 43.72 4.45 73.82

+0.34 -0.28 -0.17 -0.18 +0.23 +0.26 +1.88 +0.92 +0.89 +0.53 -0.69 -0.25 -0.37 -0.12 +0.35 -0.08 -0.05 -0.01 +0.87 +0.05 -0.43 -0.02 -0.99

— Staff and wire reports

nesses were happy when it was downtown, some were not. “The No. 1 thing behind our decision to move back to the levee was with the infrastructure in place, it wasn’t easy, from a financial standpoint, to hold the festival downtown. We needed extra security downtown. We didn’t have the electric we needed downtown, so we had to bring in generators, which cost extra. We just did a $400,000 upgrade to the electric on the levee seven years ago before I got here, so the levee really meets

“It’s kind of funny, but we were joking that if it had been horrible downtown, everyone would have loved it if we moved it back to the levee,” Dorsten said. “But that wasn’t the case. It went really well downtown, so we understand there are going to be some people who are glad it is going back to the levee and some people who will wish it would have stayed downtown. We had mixed feelings from the businesses downtown — some busi-

TROY DAILY NEWS • WWW.TDN-NET.COM

all of our electrical needs.” In addition, Dorsten said, holding the Strawberry Festival downtown meant closing the Miami County Courthouse the Friday of the festival. “The Miami County Commissioners and the City of Troy officials played an important role in the 2012 festival and we sincerely appreciate all of their support in making the 2012 festival a great event. Much of the success of the 2012 festival was due to over three years of planning,” she said. “There many positive were

aspects of the downtown location, but the city, the county and the Strawberry Festival all incurred significantly increased costs in holding the event downtown. The downtown location also required the closing of the county courthouse and placed additional burdens on the operations and staff of the city. There were many challenges posed by the closing of the Adams Street Bridge, but everyone worked together to make the event an outstanding success.” Dorsten said the 2013

Strawberry Festival will be held on the levee June 1-2, 2013. In addition, the Friday night events preceding the festival will return to the downtown location. At the 2012 festival, the Friday night events were held on the levee and in the Hobart Arena parking lot. Additionally, Dorsten said, the 2013 Troy Strawberry Festival will see the return of the Strawberry Festival Parade, which had to be canceled in 2012. “Everything will return to normal,” Dorsten said.

Hiring

United Way

• Continued from 1

• Continued from 1

The disappointing numbers are a blow to President Barack Obama’s re-election campaign. Unemployment is down from a peak of 10 percent in October 2009, but no incumbent president since Franklin D. Roosevelt has faced re-election with unemployment higher than 7.8 percent. Republican presidential challenger Mitt Romney declared that “the weak jobs report is devastating news for American workers and American families … a harsh indictment of the president’s handling of the economy.” Obama said August’s hiring was “not good enough” and it’s “a long tough journey” to recover from the recession that officially ended more than three years ago. Despite the bad report, stock prices rose, most likely on expectations the Fed will act next week. The Dow Jones industrial average rose 14.64 points to 13,306.64. The Standard & Poor’s 500 rose 5.80 to 1,437.92. The job market got off to a strong start this year. Employers added an average 226,000 jobs a month from January through

said, noting the Troy United Way’s website, www.unitedwayofTroy.org, accepts online donations. Taylor said the community of Troy has supported the United Way above and beyond time and time again. “Troy is such a wonderful, giving place and we’ve received unbelievable support throughout the years for each campaign,” Taylor said. More than 14,000 envelopes for donations from individuals hit the Troy mailboxes Friday morning for the community to support agencies within the city limits. “It’s raised here and it stays here,” Bender said, noting only 1 percent of the United Way funds from Troy goes to the national headquarters of the global organization. Taylor also said the Ford Motor Co., along with Troy Ford, will offer a unique way to “drive up” campaign contributions.

AP PHOTO/SETH WENIG, FILE

Job seekers fill out applications at a construction job fair in New York Aug. 21. U.S. employers added 96,000 jobs last month, the Labor Department said Friday, a weak figure that could slow any momentum President Barack Obama hoped to gain from his speech to the Democratic National Convention.

ment counts people without jobs as “unemployed” only if they are actively looking for work. The percentage of adult Americans either working or seeking work fell from 63.7 percent in July to 63.5 percent in August. That was the lowest percentage in 31 years. The percentage has been falling steadily since peaking at 67.3 percent in 2000. “A declining labor force is not (a) sign of an improv- • Continued from 1 ing economy,” says Joel Naroff, president of Naroff sense because Wright State Economic Advisors. Physicians already was using the space part-time. Trevino and Gault started formulating the plans in May. “It was his idea to put it together,” Gault said. “I got the mechanics down — the supplies and availability of space.” Wright State Physicians is a practice affiliated with WSU’s Whether th yyou ther ou are h ha having ving i ab bab baby by or need d a screening i Boonshoft School of mogram, count on W ilson Me emorial Hospital. mammogram, Wilson Memorial Medicine, allowing faculty to see patients and The dedicated medical team offers the care yyou ou need instruct residents. without out ha having ving to tr travel avel far from ho home. ome. W Wee pro provide vide Three residents and a prehensive w omen’s health services rvices through our comprehensive women’s student worked with rancis W o omen’ s Center Familyy Birth Center and FFrancis Women’s Center.. Trevino on the first day. To learn arn more about W Women’s omen’s Hea Health lth Services at Residents conduct initial March. But they couldn’t sustain that pace, and hiring slowed to a monthly average of 67,000 from April through June. It looked like things got back on track in July, when the government initially reported 163,000 new jobs, but the Labor Department revised that gain down by 22,000 on Friday. The August jobs report looks even uglier upon closer inspection. The unemployment rate fell largely because 368,000 Americans dropped out of the labor force. The govern-

The Ford Motor Co. will match up to $6,000 to Troy’s United Way campaign with a “Drive for Your Community” day, where each test drive of a Ford vehicle will add $20 to the United Way of Troy. The event will coincide with Troy’s annual Community Works organization’s “Make a Difference Day” on Oct. 27. The time and location for the test drives have yet to be determined, but Taylor said it is a great way to utilize matching funds from the Ford Motor Co. “All we need is 300 people to come out, test drive a Ford and we’ll add those funds to our campaign — it’s a win-win for everyone,” he said. For more information about the United Way of Troy and its partner agencies or to make a donation online to the United Way of Troy, visit www.unitedwayoftroy.org. The United Way of Troy’s headquarters are at 233 S. Market St., Troy, or for more information, call 335-8410.

Dermatology

Women’s en’ss Healt en’ Health h Close ose to Hom Home. me.

evaluations, but Trevino said, “I absolutely get to see every patient.” Gault noted that only two residents out of about 400 applicants are admitted to WSU’s dermatology program every year. “Their residents are the cream of the crop. Absolutely brilliant,” Gault said. Trevino himself was a WSU grad, after attending Piqua High School. “Miami County supported me in medical school. This is my way to give back,” he said. The dermatology office will next be open at 8:30 a.m. Oct. 4. Appointments can be made by calling (937) 224-7546.

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2012 Shelby County Drive-It-Yourself Farm Tour Tour includes free refreshments, demonstrations, and maps at every location. Watch the Sidney Daily News the week of September 13 for details. If you have further questions contact the Shelby Soil & Water or Farm Service Agency at 937-492-6520, the OSU Extension at 937-498-7239 or the Shelby Co. Farm Bureau at 877-775-7642.

Sunday, September 16th 1-6 p.m. Southwestern Shelby County Cynthian, Loramie, Washington Twps.

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The Schafer Dairy is milking 200 cows and grow feed for their cows on 1100 acres. They also have a milk-hauling business. Milking will be from 3:30-6:00 at the farm on the day of the tour and will feature the Dairy Boosters ice cream and a cow to milk from Deb Stanfield. The Ayers Family has a long tradition of agriculture on Tri-Lane Farms. They have a traditional crop farm as well as raising cow/calf for freezer beef and have their own canning label. They are also great stewards with many conservation efforts. Join the Shelby Co. Cattleman for samples and the Shelby Co. Farm Bureau for a kids craft!

The Heilers are raising milking goats on their 25 acre farm. In addition they have a orchard, berries and other animals to make their farm very diverse. Come learn more about their goats, and 4-H with Ohio State Extension.

The Bennett & Beaver Family have a long tradition of conservation on their farm. Come see their 100 acres of scenic wetlands and other conservation efforts. Also join them to learn more about their sheep, horses and many more activities! Also joining them will be the Shelby SWCD with a nature craft for kids!

Come and see a little of the west at the Langston Farm where they are raising Longhorn Cattle on their 60 acres. The also are growing hay for feed. This is a unique look at animals we normally don’t see! Also sample some Pork from the Shelby County Pork Producers. While on the tour make sure you check out the Ditmer Families’ historic brick home that was built in 1816. The home is on the National Register of historic places. Also, check out the Wenrick’s farm and their many buffalo! The Buffalo will be available to view at the farm. These stops are great to check out along your way!


LOCAL

3

&REGION

September 8, 2012

TROY DAILY NEWS • WWW.TROYDAILYNEWS.COM

“Josephâ€? and “The Band.â€? Antique cars and tractors will be on display. Adams Market will feature fresh fruits and vegetables for sale. The Covington Garden Club also will offer floral displays. Activities for all ages such as beans in a jar, pin the tail on the donkey and homemade rag dolls will be available. Items of interest inside the museum will be offered for sale and tours of the museum will be available. • PANCAKE BREAKFAST: The Pleasant Hill United Church of Christ will resume its monthly pancake and sausage breakfast from 8-11 a.m. The cost is $4 for the standard adult breakfast of pancakes, sausage, juice and coffee, tea or milk. A deluxe breakfast is available for $5 and includes scrambled eggs. Children’s portions also are served. Meals are all the pancakes you can eat and free refills on drinks. Contact the church office at (937) 676-3193 for more information. • GENEALOGY CLASS: Genealogy classes will be offered at the A.B. Graham Memorial Center, 8025 E. U.S. Route 36, Conover. A beginner class will start at 10 a.m. and an advanced class at 11:30 a.m. The cost is $10. Call (937) 206-4115 for more information. • KAROAKE: Papa D will present free karaoke at the American Legion Post 586, Tipp City, from 7 p.m. to close. • BASKET WORKSHOP: A basket Workshop will be from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. at Aullwood. Make a basket called “Fall Bountyâ€? that will be woven on a solid, hand-woven base, with smoked and hand-dyed reeds for the sides. Class fee is $60 for non-members. Call (937) 890-7360 to pre-register. • HONEY HARVEST: A honey harvest event will be from 2:30-3:30 p.m. at Aullwood Farm. Al Tuttle, Aullwood’s beekeeper, will guide participants through the life cycle of honeybees and how they “sweetenâ€? our lives. Taste some honey, see equipment beekeepers use and discover life as a honeybee. • FISH FRY: The Troy VFW No. 5436 will offer an all-you-can-eat fish fry beginning at 2 p.m. Meals will be $7.

SUNDAY • BREAKFAST SET: The Sons of the AMVETS Post No. 88, 3449 LeFevre Road, Troy, will offer an all-you-can-eat breakfast from 8:30-11 a.m. Meals will be $6. • SCHOOL REUNION: The Elizabeth Township, Miami County School will have a reunion at 1 p.m. at the Elizabeth Township

MONDAY • WILD JOURNEYS: Come join Drs. Dave and Jill Russell for a birding adventure on the Dalton Highway, running from Fairbanks to Prudhoe Bay, at 7 p.m. at Brukner Nature Center, for “Birdng the Ice Truckers Highway.â€? Enjoy the breathtaking vistas, unique wildlife and get a glimpse of the last great large animal (caribou) migration across North America. The program is free for BNC members and $2 per person for others. • POTATOES AND SALAD: The American Legion, Tipp City, will be serving a baked potato/salad bar for $3.50 each or $6 for both from 6-7:30 p.m. • SOCIETY MEETING: The Covington Newberry Historical Society will meet at 7:30 p.m. at the Fort Rowdy Museum, 101 Pearl St. For more information, call (937) 473-2270. Civic agendas • The Tipp City Parks Advisory Committee will meet at 7 p.m. at the Tipp City Government Center. • Covington Village Council will meet at 7 p.m. at Town Hall. • The Police and Fire Committee of Village Council will meet at 6 p.m. prior to the council meeting. • Laura Village Council will meet at 7 p.m. in the Municipal building. • Brown Township Board of Trustees will meet at 8 p.m. in the Township Building in Conover. • The Union Township Trustees will meet at 1:30 p.m. in the Township Building, 9497 Markley Road, P.O. Box E, Laura. Call 6984480 for more information.

For the Troy Daily News CASSTOWN — Three Miami East FFA members are taking advantage of the opportunity to share their hard work and talents with Troy residents from 9 a.m. to noon each Saturday on Cherry Street at the Troy Farmers Market, coordinated by Main Street Troy. Senior Sarah Pyers is selling her chrysanthemum flowers in a variety of colors. “The flowers are just starting to bloom so my customers will experience the full color,� Pyers said. She purchased small plants, called plugs, at the beginning of the summer and potted them in individual pots. Through plenty of water, fertilizer and timely pruning, she has large and bloom-full plants. “I don’t have space at my house and this is a project that I can do in my backyard,� she said. Pyers plans to apply for the State FFA Degree and complete a state proficiency award application. Sophomore Chris Teaford planted more than 80 tomato plants in his family’s garden with the plans to sell his produce to family and friends. “I enjoy the chance to meet new customers. I have a lot of tomatoes and don’t want them to go to waste,� Teaford said. Teaford has a variety of tomato varieties and is accepting cash donations for his harvest. “I researched methods on how to raise tomatoes and used a fence and string method to help stake up my tomatoes so I may reduce spoilage and allow all the fruit to ripen on the vein,� he said. Teaford will apply for a state FFA proficiency award in the future.

PROVIDED PHOTO

Miami East High School and FFA member Sarah Pyers sells her chrysanthemum flowers in a variety of colors at the weekly farmers market in downtown Troy. Lauren Williams is a junior and experienced farmerss market participant. Known as the “Basil Girl� because of her baggies of fresh basil she offers, she also has expanded her products to include soy-based lip balm, barbecue sauce and buckeye necklaces. “I love farmers markets. I love seeing locally-grown, farmer-owned businesses offering their product to local residents,� Williams said. Williams enjoyed farmer markets so much that she is now the intern for the Troy Farmer’s Market. “I encourage everyone to come see what we FFA members and all the vendors have to offer,� she said. Williams won the 2012 Ohio FFA Vegetable proficiency award. She plans to

apply again in the future. Each FFA member is required to have a Supervised Agricultural Experience program as continued education beyond their agriculture classes at Miami East High School. The SAE allows FFA members to learn through handson experiences and financially gain from their entrepreneurship involvement. Members are encouraged to be engaged and involved in the agriculture industry throughout and beyond their years in high school. It is the mission of the Downtown Troy Farmers Market to enhance and promote local farmers and businesses in order to encourage local buying of their products. The weekly farmers market will continue through Sept. 15.

WANTED HOMES THAT NEED ROOFING

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FYI

FFA members take advantage of farmers market opportunity

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Community Center, 5760 Walnut Grove Road, Troy. The reunion is for all gradu• GARAGE SALE: A ates, teachers, bus drivers or garage sale, to benefit anyone having attended the Corinns Way, will be from 10 C o m m u n i t y school. Participants should a.m. to 7 p.m. at 8064 E. bring a covered dish and State Route 41, Troy. Calendar tableware and drinks will be Furniture, home decor, furnished. For more informaantiques, books and more CONTACT US tion, call Phyllis Meek at will be for sale. 552-9257 or Lester • SHRINERS DONARosenbaum at 552-7752. TIONS: Members of the • BREAKFAST SET: Miami County Shrine Club, Call Melody Breakfast will be offered from recognizable by their red fez 8-11 a.m. at the Tipp City Vallieu at hats, will be taking donations American Legion Post No. 440-5265 to for the Childrens Hospital 586, 377 N. 3rd St., Tipp Fund at the Troy Kroger store list your free City. Meals will be $6. Items and the Troy Post Office. The available will include bacon, calendar Shrine has 22 hospitals it eggs to order, sausage, items.You operates for any child under sausage gravy, biscuits, 18 years of age. Those with can send toast, pancakes, waffles, orthopedic conditions, burns, your news by e-mail to hash browns, juices, cinnaspinal cord injuries and cleft vallieu@tdnpublishing.com. mon rolls and fruit. lip and palate may receive • OPEN HOUSE: Come free care (if no insurance is meet Miss June, Brukner presented) from the largest Nature Center’s PEEP pediatric sub-speciality teacher, and discover Nature’s Classroom, health care system in the world. For more the hands-on, kid-friendly, discovery-centered information, call Miami County Shrine Club gathering spot for all of preschool adventures President Bill Lohrer at 339-5443. from 1-3 p.m. The classroom is designed to • SOCCER GAME: The Miami East high nurture a child’s inborn sense of curiosity, school boys and girls varsity soccer teams using nature play to develop critical learning will hold a Kick for a Cure fundraiser. The girls team will play Troy Christian at 1 p.m. and the skills. Come learn all about PEEP, alleviate any ‘new class’ jitters or just come to remiboys will play at 3 p.m. The event will include nisce about all the fun you had as a PEEPer. a 50/50 raffle, silent auction, bracelets, preThe event is free and open to the public. sale shirt and a balloon release. • FISHING DERBY: The Miami County • SAUSAGE BREAKFAST: Breakfast will Park District will hold its 21st annual fishing be offered from 7:30-10 a.m. on the second derby from 1:30-4:30 p.m. at Stillwater Prairie floor of the Masonic Lodge, 107 W. Main St., Reserve, 9750 State Route 185, north of Troy. The meal will include baked sausage Covington. Trophies will be given to the winlinks, sausage gravy and biscuits, hash ners in six different categories. On-site browns, scrambled eggs, juice and coffee. check-in begins at 1:30 p.m. Pre-register for Donations support a high school scholarship the program online at www.miamicountyprogram and other local charities. parks, email to register@ • FARMERS MARKET: Downtown Troy miamicountyparks.com or call (937) 335Farmers Market will be from 9 a.m. to noon 6273, Ext. 104. For more information, visit on South Cherry Street, just off West Main the Miami County Park District website at Street. The market will include fresh produce, www.miamicountyparks.com. artisan cheeses, baked goods, eggs, organic • CHICKEN BARBECUE: The Pleasant milk, maple syrup, flowers, crafts, prepared Hill Newton Township Fireman’s Association food and entertainment. For free parking, will hold its fall chicken barbecue beginning enter off West Franklin Street. Contact Troy at 11 a.m. at the firehouse. Donated baked Main Street at 339-5455 for information or goods are needed. Proceeds will be used visit www.troymainstreet.org. for the purchase of fire and rescue equip• FALL FEST: Ginghamsburg Church will ment. host its fall fest from 4-9 p.m. on the front • FREE CONCERT: A free concert, by lawn of the main campus, 6759 S. County the Tippecanoe Community Band and Piqua Road 25-A, Tipp City. All ages are invited to the free event that will include inflatables, fes- Community Band, will be offered rain or tival rides, food vendors, a live band, hayrides shine, at 3:30 p.m. at Piqua’s Hance Pavilion, located in Fountain Park on Forest Avenue, and ponies. Fireworks will be at 9 p.m. For Piqua. Music will span the 1940 era through more information, call (937) 667-1069. the ’60s, plus all-time patriotic favorites. The • FISH FRY: The Pleasant Hill VFW Post pavilion is covered, but open air, with pewNo. 6557, 7578 W. Fenner Road, Ludlow style seating. For more information, call 335Falls, will offer an all-you-can-eat fish fry and 1178. smelt dinner with french fries, baked beans • OPEN HOUSE: An open house, featurand applesauce for $8 from 5-7 p.m. ing Anna’s Closet called “Handbags and • HAM AND BEAN DINNER: The annual High Teaâ€? will be from 2-5 p.m. at Anna’s ham and bean/chili dinner will be from 11 Closet. Many handbags available for sale will a.m. to 5 p.m. at the Fort Rowdy Museum, 101 Spring St. The soup will be served with a be featured. Proceeds benefit New Path Ministries. choice of coleslaw or applesauce, coffee or • TERIFFIC TREES: A Terrific Trees wall iced tea at a cost of $6 for adults and $3 for will be at 2:30 p.m. at Aullwood. Enjoy a late children 12 years or younger. Assorted pies summer walk to learn more about Aullwood’s will be offered for an additional cost. trees. An Aullwood naturalist will teach speParticipants should bring chairs, relax and cial identification tips and allow students enjoy the entertainment starting at noon with making leaf collections to collect leaves. the Rum River Blend quartet, followed by

TODAY

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TUESDAY • MILTON MEMORIES: The first of three oral history recording sessions will be at 1 p.m. at the West Milton Municipal Building on South Miami Street. The topic will be the Merry Grandmothers’ Club. The panel members will be Norma Helstern, Janie Markley, Shelia Shade and Nadine Thompson. The sessions are open to all interested parties. Audience participation is encouraged. The sessions air on local access Channel 5 at various times. DVDs of all the recording sessions are available for purchase, and at the Milton-Union Library on loan. For more information, call Barb at (937) 698-6559 or Susie at (937) 698-6798.

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OPINION

Contact us David Fong is the executive editor of the Troy Daily News. You can reach him at 440-5228 or send him e-mail at fong@tdn publishing.com.

XXXday,8,XX, 2010 Saturday, September 2012 •5

TROY DAILY NEWS • WWW.TROYDAILYNEWS.COM

ONLINE POLL

AS I SEE IT

(WWW.TROYDAILYNEWS.COM)

Question: Should the government regulate school lunches?

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.

PERSPECTIVE

Tom Dunn Troy Daily News Guest Columnist

Don’t buy all the hype coming from Columbus A couple of weeks ago, the Troy Daily News ran an Associated Press article about the new teacher evaluation law in Ohio. I read the article, which I assume originated in Columbus, with both interest and disgust; interest because I am amazed at how the propaganda machine in our state capital can make even the worst ideas seem worthy of respect; disgust because I knew how much fiction the article contained. First of all, the law was created under the false notion that our public schools are overrun by poor teachers. No, they aren’t; certainly not in Miami County, anyway. If it’s true elsewhere, then I suggest the focus be placed there. Go fix the problems where they exist, but creating another bureaucratic nightmare to fix a problem that isn’t real makes no sense. Yet, that’s exactly what this law does. Second, if you believe the lawmakers who support this new system, this evaluation process will fix all that ails public education, because good teachers will become phenomenal; the average will become good; and the poor will finally be ushered out of the door. In fact, don't be surprised that if sometime in the near future we are told this new system could end As I world hunger (it won’t). The truth is, this law See It is just another in a long line of time and moneywasting mandates that do nothing to improve edu■ The Troy Daily News cation. welcomes Here’s all you need to know about this marcolumns from velous, well-conceived new system (wink, wink): our readers. To Not long after the law was passed, I emceed a submit an “As I panel discussion during which a member of See It” send the Senate Education Committee was telling a your type-writroom full of superintendents how wonderful the ten column to: new system was. (We weren't buying it). She ■ “As I See It” talked about how it was about time teachers were c/o Troy Daily held accountable for their students' performance News, 224 S. on the state tests. (By the way, how would you like Market St., to be evaluated on your third graders behavior on Troy, OH 45373 any given day?) ■ You can also She was proud to note that the new law dictate-mail us at ed that at least 50 percent of the evaluation had to editorial@tdnpu include test data and "proof" of student growth. blishing.com. When she finished her cheerleading routine, a fel■ Please low superintendent stood up and said, "Senator, include your full you do realize that the test data this law is telling name and telephone number. us to use to evaluate teachers isn't even available within the timelines established by law for completing teacher evaluations, right?" The look on her face was priceless. "What?" she said. He repeated, "The test data you are telling us we have to use to evaluate our staffs isn't even sent to us by the state until well after evaluations have to be completed, so how, exactly, are we supposed to do this?" She was obviously startled by this revelation because she asked, "Why, with all the testimony we have heard before the Education Committee, is this the first time I'm hearing this?" The superintendent said he had no idea why, but that didn't change the fact that we didn't have access to the very data we were supposed to use to hold teachers "accountable." So, a member of the EDUCATION COMMITTEE, the members of which would hopefully be the most informed members of that legislative body, didn’t even understand this most basic flaw in their plan. And, that says it all. Nowhere in all the press releases being distributed out of Columbus will you ever hear that this new mandate can't possibly be implemented well because it is so poorly conceived; nowhere will you be told that the test data that is to be used isn't available within the timelines of the law; nowhere will the incredible waste of resources and tax dollars be highlighted; and nowhere will lawmakers admit that they themselves have created the continuing contract (aka tenure) law that protects bad teachers. To the contrary, all you will read is how wonderful it is and how it will save the day. No it isn't. No it won't. Don’t buy the hype.

LETTERS

Obama wants us to be like Europe To the Editor: Before you vote for Obama, please read the book “Fool Me Twice” — it is very true that he plans for us to live like Europe. It’s also true true that he’s helping to push gas prices to $10 per gallon, forcing us to either walk, ride bikes or buy electric cars. He wants to unionize the government completely and ALL businesses or the government controls them. Then, to top things off, he’s going to make all businesses do “work share.” This means if you need 40 hours a week, you will no longer get it. Why? Because in “work share programs,” they

only get 32 hours weekly — all companies will be forced to do this and have to add more employees to make up for the other hours. And NO, you will not get a choice. Just as in Europe. And for anyone who has an elderly family member over 75 with health issues, a review board will decide if this government insurance being spent on them is worth spending — or if they have too many issues and it’s too much money for their age. ALL persons who need walkers, wheelchairs, breathing machines or medical devices will pay extra for these. The ones who need breathing machines will have to pay for them — that’s about $2,000. That’s an expense for seniors they cannot afford. I know —

my mom is one of those seniors who’ll have to pay for this. In Europe, many families live in just one home — they can’t afford it otherwise. Gas is $10 there; the cost of living is outrageous. This is America. We live here for freedom to eat, work, breathe, etc. No government should be able to dictate our lives — not now, not ever! This book will make me never vote for a Democrat, ever. Please, I urge you to have the courage to read this book. There’s so much that will shock you and disturb you while you read it. Obama is supposed to be an American. It makes me question that. — Pamela Cole Troy

WRITETO US: The Troy Daily News welcomes signed letters to the editor. Letters must contain your home address and a telephone number where you can be reached during the day. Letters must be shorter than 500 words as a courtesy to other writers. We reserve the right to edit for length and clarity. MAIL: 224 S. Market, Troy, Ohio, 45373; E-MAIL: editorial@tdnpublishing.com; FAX (937) 440-5286; ONLINE: www.troydailynews.com (“Letters To The Editor” link on left side).

DOONESBURY

Tom Dunn is Superintendent of the Miami County Educational Service Center.

Things they don’t teach in high school, but should I’ll start this column by admitting that it’s been nearly 10 years since I graduated from high school. In fact, my class of 700 some students will gather next summer to celebrate our 10-year reunion. Side note, I haven’t decided if I’m going yet or not. So I’m not completely with the times when it comes to what they’re teaching in high school right now, but if it doesn’t include my list of five things then I have a really bad feeling that the next generation of adults is in some serious trouble. I remember learning algebra and physics; I also remember wondering when on earth I’d actually use those things in real life, turns out if you major in English in college, you don’t, ever. I think we also learned about the branches of government somewhere in there, with a lot of Civil War stuff thrown in there. I don’t think we ever made it past World War II, however, so if anything serious happened in America between the years of 1945 and say, 1990, I have no idea what they were. Unfortunately, however, there are a lot of things I’ve had to learn since graduation that would

Amanda Stewart Troy Daily News Columnist have been really, really awesome to have understood before facing them in my adult life. For starters, can we please offer a realistic class on what the heck happens to all that money you owe college once you (hopefully) graduate — school loans — that’s right, that’s what they’re called. I remember sitting through some special “college nights” at my high school where we’d walk around and learn about everything college had to offer, but not one of those nights included a rundown on all the interest I’d owe when it came to those fun school loans and that mommy and daddy wouldn’t be paying for them. Don’t get me wrong, I don’t expect my parents to pay off my

student loans, however, it seems like a lot of those special nights that actually covered what the heck student loans are, were more tailored to my parents than myself. Which would be fine … if I wanted to live off of them for the rest of my adult life. And while we’re on the topic of student loans, I really think they need to start prepping you on the whole tax filing situation when you’re in high school. Granted, I know most kids probably won’t pay attention, but at least a few will have some semblance of what we’re supposed to do every year when we get those W-2 forms, or W-654 forms, or you know, whatever they are. At the very least this needs to be a class required in college, we can just call it “becoming an adult 101” or something. And for Pete’s sake, can we teach today’s youth that they are under no circumstances “owed” a job by anyone. I don’t care if you have four PhDs from Harvard, this in no way means you’re guaranteed a spot in the workforce. Sure, it probably sets you up a little bit stronger than the poor kid who’s worked at McDonalds for 15 years, but you have to go out

there and actually earn it for yourself. Welcome to adulthood kids, where things don’t always fall in your lap. But probably the most important thing we should be teaching today’s high school students, is that no matter how much they think they know it all, they don’t, at all. And it’s not a bad thing. They’re going to do an awful lot of changing between every threefive years, so they might as well get used to the idea now that they don’t know it all and just when they think they do, something will change and they’ll be clueless again. Welcome to life after graduation folks, where you can only put school loans off for so long, you may or may not be living on the streets if you marry someone with terrible credit and even when you’re almost 30, you’re still going to feel absolutely lost from time to time. The good news is, unless you become an engineer, rocket scientist or high school math teacher, you probably won’t ever use algebra again.

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

AN OHIO COMMUNITY MEDIA NEWSPAPER 224 S. Market St. Troy, Ohio 45373 www.TDN-NET.com

Amanda Stewart appears Saturday in the Troy Daily News.

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LOCAL

Saturday, September 8, 2012

TROY DAILY NEWS • WWW.TDN-NET.COM

OBITUARIES

ROBERTA L. WHITEHEAD

STAFF PHOTO/MIKE ULLERY

Repaving closes lanes on I-75 Motorists on Interstate 75 between State Route 41 in Miami County and County Road 25-A in Shelby County need to be on the lookout for delays during the next several weeks as a repaving project is under way in northbound and southbound lanes. Ohio Department of Transportation officials said one lane of traffic will be open in each direction at all time. The paving work will be done during the hours of 7 p.m. to 7 a.m. Monday through Friday. The project is expected to be completed by Oct. 15.

Fundraisers planned for ailing Piqua girl BY WILL E SANDERS Ohio Community Media wsanders@dailycall.com Two upcoming fundraisers planned for an ailing 9year-old Piqua girl with a rare form of cancer are planned this month, with the first one taking place Sunday and a second on Sept. 30. Mickayla Nelson, a student at Favorite Hill School, was diagnosed with Ewing’s Sarcoma, which is a rare cancer of the bone and tissue that only affects 2 percent of children in the country. Nelson has been receiving treatment for her illness at the James Cancer Hospital at The Ohio State University in Columbus and the fund-raisers are being held in order to support her family with both medical and travel expenses, said Stephanie Gunter, a Piqua attorney assisting with both events. “This is an innocent 9year-old girl who unfortunately has come down with a cancer that only affects 2 percent of children in the United States,” she said. “We would like to help this local Piqua girl who never asked for this. It’s just so sad.” A car wash and a quarter auction are planned for this month. The car wash will be from 1-4 p.m. Sunday at O’Reilly Auto Parts, 631 W. Water St., Piqua. All proceeds will go to help the Nelson family with medical and travel expenses. Meanwhile, the Prayers for Mickayla Quarter Auction is scheduled at 2 p.m. Sunday, Sept. 30, at the

A student at Favorite Hill School, Mickayla Nelson has been diagnosed with Ewing’s Sarcoma, which is a rare cancer of the bone and tissue that only affects 2 percent of children in the country. Fundraisers have been planned to help her family.

PIQUA Covington Eagles, 715 E. Broadway Ave., Covington. Gunter said so far area businesses and the community has been very supportive of the cause. “Our main concern is the expense of traveling from home and back and forth to Columbus,” Gunter said. “It’s just a sad situation. It is a family who doesn’t have much, but everybody has been really supportive.” Gunter described Mickayla as a “very cheerful, very nice and outgoing girl”

and said she only just recently began receiving her treatments at the medical facility this week. “She is taking it all in stride,” Gunter said. “She knows what it is and what she has to do to get better. She has a great attitude about it.” Local businesses who would like to make a donation for the quarter auction may contact Jamie Buchanan at (937) 778-1192 or through the Facebook page titled, “Prayers for Mickayla Quarter Auction,” which also is where more information on the events can be found.

We’re Local We’re Personal 41 S. Stanfield Rd., Suite D, Troy, OH 45373 937-332-0799 www.fesslerlangdon.com

underneath the parking lot and into the suburb’s storm sewer. He was then shifted into pipes that grew increasingly larger, Turner said. “Now the same amount of water is flowing through there with a little bit bigger of an opening, so his head actually bobs above water a couple times.” The pipes sent Jeffrey under four lanes of traffic, placing him across the street from where he was riding his bike. At some point, the water became waist-deep, Turner said. “He’s able to grab ahold of something and stop and wedge himself in there,” Turner said. “But he’s traveled about 1,500 feet from where he initially started.”

PIQUA — Marilyn J. King, 78, of Piqua, went to be with the Lord at 12:25 p.m. Friday, Sept. 7, 2012, in Heartland of Piqua. She was born Aug. 19, 1934, in Piqua, the daughter of the late Robert and Theda (Jennings) DeWeese. She married John P. King on June 25, 1983, and he preceded her in death Dec. 15, 2008. Marilyn is survived by four daughters, Mrs. Roger (Theda “T.J.”) Zambile of Huber Heights, Nanette Brennaman of Kettering. Donetta Clay of Trotwood and Mrs. Michael (Maretta) Rose of Dayton; eight grandchildren; five great grandchildren; two stepsons, Doug King of Stanford Mo., and Anthony “Tony” King of Kansas City, Kan.; and brother, Joe (Mary Ann) DeWeese of Sidney. In addition to her parents and husband, she was preceded in death by a brother, Royal DeWeese; and two infant brothers. Marilyn was a member of the Piqua Church of the Nazarene, the AMVETS

Adam Langdon is a Registered Representative and Investment Advisor of and offer securities and advisory services through WRP Investments, Inc., member FINRA and SIPC. Fessler and Langdon is not affiliated with WRP Investments, Inc. Securities and advisory activities are supervised from 4407 Belmont Ave., Youngstown, OH 44505, (303) 759-2023

In respect for friends and family, the Troy Daily News prints a funeral directory free of charge. Families who would like photographs and more detailed obituary information published in the Troy Daily News, should contact their local funeral home for pricing details.

and American Legion auxiliaries in Piqua. She graduated from Johnson-St. Paris High School, St. Paris, in 1952. Funeral services will be at noon Monday, in the Piqua Church of the Nazarene, with KING Pastor Lincoln Robinson presiding. Burial will follow in the National VA Cemetery in Dayton. Visitation for family and friends will be held two hours prior to the funeral service in the church on Monday starting at 10 a.m. Memorial contributions may be made to Heartland Hospice, 3131 S. Dixie Drive, Suite 221, Dayton, OH 45439. Envelopes will be available in the church. Condolences to the family may be sent to www.shivelyfuneralhomes.com. Suber-Shively Funeral Home, 201 W. Main St., Fletcher, is serving the family.

FUNERAL DIRECTORY • Annabelle Lucille Tangeman WAPAKONETA — Annabelle Lucille Tangeman, 98, Wapakoneta, died Friday, Sept. 7, 2012. Funeral services will be Wednesday at the Buckland United Church of Christ, Buckland. Salm-McGill and Tangeman Funeral Home in Sidney is handling the funeral arrangements.

Ohio records 60 West Nile virus cases in humans COLUMBUS (AP) — Ohio’s confirmed number of West Nile virus cases has increased to 60, more than double the human cases documented just three weeks ago, state health officials said. Two people a 76-year-old man in southern Ohio’s Hamilton County and an 87-year-old man in Cuyahoga County in northeast Ohio have died in what officials are calling one of the worst summers for the mosquito-borne virus in the state and across the nation, The Columbus Dispatch reported Friday. Statewide, 47 people have been hospitalized, with symptoms that began between July 10 and Aug. 28. Nationwide, 1,993 cases have been reported to federal health officials, an increase of 403 in a week, according to the U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention’s weekly update. Deaths from the disease this year have hit 87, up from 66 reported a week earlier. One in five people who become infected with the virus will develop West Nile fever, according to the CDC. Symptoms include fever, headache, tiredness and body aches. As of Friday, 36 of Ohio’s 88 counties had confirmed West Nile cases in humans,

mosquitoes or horses, Tessie Pollock, a spokeswoman for the Ohio Department of Health, said Friday. Cuyahoga County had reported the most human cases of any county, with 21, Pollock said. Drought and heat in Ohio this year increased the prevalence of the West Nile-carrying Culex mosquito, Pollock said. The mosquito prefers to breed in organically rich water sources, such as water in the process of evaporating from ditches and catch basins where leaves and other matter accumulate. “We knew early on that this was going to be a bad year,” she said. Health officials recommend that people use insect repellent or wear long sleeves and pants while outdoors, especially at dusk and dawn. They also advise eliminating mosquito breeding sites such as water-holding containers and other standing water. The decision on whether to spray for mosquitoes is left up to local areas, and Columbus Public Health in central Ohio’s Franklin County where four human cases have been reported increased its spraying to six days this week. The agency typically has sprayed three or four days

a week, spokesman Jose Rodriguez said. The agency focuses on areas where mosquitoes caught in traps have tested positive for the virus. Columbus has found 110 pools of mosquitoes testing positive for West Nile virus this year, compared with 12 pools of positive mosquitoes in Columbus and nearby Worthington last year, said Luke Jacobs, a section chief with the city’s division of environmental health. Hamilton County Public Health in Cincinnati is not spraying, but monitors mosquito traps daily throughout the county, which has reported five human cases. “When we catch a positive pool, we are there immediately,” agency spokesman Mike Samet said. He said the department also educates the public on prevention. John McLeod, director of environmental public health services for the Cuyahoga County Board of Health, says costly spraying is “usually a last resort.” That agency works to educate the public, monitors traps and treats storm water catch basins and ditches with a substance to prevent mosquito larvae from developing into adults, McLeod said.

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ADAM LANGDON

created by the rising creek, which flows near a strip mall parking lot in Parma. He fell into the overflowing water just off the edge of the parking lot and was forced into a drain pipe roughly 2 feet in diameter, authorities said. “The water was moving so quickly it sucked him into the drain,” said Doug Turner, a spokesman for the Parma Fire Department. “It sucked him in and pulled him probably 100 yards, full of water, where he couldn’t take his breath.” The pipe carried Jeffrey

lowing many years of caring for people. She was a member of Ginghamsburg United Methodist Church and enjoyed crafts and bingo. A service to honor her life will begin at 1 p.m. Monday at WHITEHEAD the Jamieson & Yannucci Funeral Home with Lay Pastor Vigil Gallagher and the Rev. Willard Cole co-officiating. Visitation will be from 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. Monday at the funeral home. Condolences to the family also may be expressed through jamiesonand yannucci.com.

MARILYN J. KING

OBITUARY POLICY

Teen travels through sewer COLUMBUS (AP) — An overflowing creek in a Cleveland suburb sent a 14year-old boy on the ride of his life this week. Jeffrey LaPorta traveled more than a quarter of a mile through multiple storm sewer pipes, at times completely submerged water, before finding enough breathing room to await rescue. He was eventually pulled out of the sewer in less than an hour, with only scrapes and bruises. The teen was riding his bike with a friend on Tuesday through puddles

PIQUA — Roberta L. Whitehead, 50, of Piqua, died at 3:28 p.m. Wednesday, Sept. 5, 2012, at Wayne Hospital of Greenville. She was born June 9, 1962, in Greenville to the late Woodrow and Peggy (Richards) McCoy. Survivors include her fiance Richard Nemes of Piqua; a son and daughterin-law Christopher and Ashleigh Whitehead of Piqua; a newborn grandson, Christopher Whitehead Jr.; a sister and brother-in-law, Mary and Lynn Ullery of Greenville; and two brothers, Woodrow L. “Woody” McCoy and Randy J. McCoy, both of Greenville. She was preceded in death by a daughter, Danielle Whitehead, and a sister, Julie Ell. Roberta retired as a nurse’s aide for Gades Nursing Home of Greenville fol-

FISHER - CHENEY Funeral Home & Cremation Services S. Howard Cheney, Owner-Director Roger D. Thomas, Director • Pre-arranged funeral plans available

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COLUMBUS (AP) — Ohio’s election chief is taking back an order that prost * Your 1 choice for complete Home hibited county officials from setting any hours during the Medical Equipment final days of in-person, early Lift Chairs voting. The moves comes Friday 1990 W. Stanfield, Troy, OH after a federal judge this 45373 • 937-335-9199 week ordered Secretary of www.legacymedical.net 2311062 State Jon Husted to appear

at a court hearing over early voting rules. Attorneys for President Barack Obama’s campaign have urged the judge to enforce his ruling that restores early voting for all voters during the three days before Election Day. The state is appealing the decision.


RELIGION

Saturday, September 8, 2012 • 7

TROY DAILY NEWS • WWW.TROYDAILYNEWS.COM

RELIGION BRIEFS

Church to mark bicentennial TROY — First Presbyterian Church of Troy is celebrating its bicentennial year. On Thursday, the church will be 199 years old. The congregation will begin the year-long celebration on Rally Day, Sunday, with an annual Rally Day breakfast, a “Faith Journey” conversation with the Rev. Edward Sensenbrenner, pastor emeritus, while the children of FPC meet their classmates in church school. The youth group will be gathering all new seventh graders, in their PJs, for the breakfast as they become new members of PYC (Presbyterian Youth Connection). Sensenbrenner, who served this church for 26 years, will preach in both the chapel and sanctuary services. Over the next year, there will be monthly opportunities to celebrate different aspects of First Presbyterian Church’s history, culminating with a celebration weekend on Sept. 13-15, 2013.

TROY — Alcony Grace Church, 1045 S. Alcony Conover Road, Troy, will offer a ham and soup bean dinner from 5:30-7 p.m. Sept. 22 at the church. The event will include ham and soup beans, cornFlea market bread, fried potatoes, coleslaw, dessert and upcoming drink. Meals will be $6 for WEST MILTON — West adults and $3 for children Milton United Church of Christ will hold its annual 10 and younger. flea market from 8:30 a.m. to 6 p.m. Thursday and Revival services 8:30 a.m. to 2 p.m. Friday planned in the social hall, 108 S. Main St., West Milton. TROY — Troy Gospel Proceeds will go to fund Tabernacle, 336 Ellis St., local and county missions. will have revival services

Single parenting group continues TROY — Single and Parenting, a group where single parents meet and find practical help and hope, meets every other Thursday from 6:30-8 p.m. Watch dynamic video sessions featuring single-parenting experts, the stories of single parents and instructional parenting demonstrations. A small group discussion will follow. Participants are invited to attend at any time, each session is self contained. The remaining session dates are: Thursday — Parenting Approaches & God’s Love Sept. 27 — Talking & Listening Oct. 11 — Conflict & Resolution Oct. 25 — Dating & Single Sexuality Child care is offered. Contact Pat Smith at the parish office at 3352833, Ext 105, or rsmith3055@aol.com.

Church hosts simulcast TROY — A Beth Moore Live Simulcast is being hosted at First Presbyterian Church, 20 S. Walnut St. from 9 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. Sept. 15. There are 19 open seats available and the cost is $20, which includes breakfast refreshments and lunch. Call 339-1317 for more information or a reservation.

Homecoming in Ludlow Falls LUDLOW FALLS — Grace Baptist Church will have Homecoming Sunday on Sept. 16 to celebrate the 40th anniversary of the church. The event will include: 10 a.m. Sunday School; 11 a.m. morning service; 12:30 p.m. carry-in lunch; and 2 p.m. afternoon service. Joe Hofmann, a former assistant pastor at Grace, from Indianapolis will preach, and there will be singing.

TROY — A pilgrimage to Our Lady of Consolation Shrine in Carey, Ohio, will be offered Oct. 27. Participants will board a luxury bus at the St. Patrick parking lot around 8 a.m. for a two-hour drive to Carey. Visitors will be greeted by the Friars, offering a history of the Shrine and will then attend a Pilgrimage Mass in Upper Basilica. Lunch will be in the shrine cafeteria by paying individually or packing a lunch. A ride, by bus, also will be made to the Stations of the Cross in the Shrine with Jared “J.J.” Peck at 7 Park. At 2:30 p.m., there will p.m. Sept. 22-25. For more be Pilgrimage Devotion — information, visit Upper Basilica. www.priestjammar.com. Participants also will have time for prayer, exploring Music offered the shrine and learning TROY — The Church of about all the miracles that God Singers of Greenville are said to have happened there, plus visit the gift will speak and sing at 2 shop. p.m. Sept. 22 at Prouty Reservations can be Plaza in downtown Troy. made by calling Pat Smith at 335-2833, Ext. 105, or Garage sale rsmith3055@aol.com, The cost will be $40 per person upcoming for adults and $30 for chilTIPP CITY — The Zion dren 12 and under. Lutheran Church, Tipp Reservations and payment City, will have its annual are due by Sept. 24. garage sale from 9 a.m. to 8 p.m. Sept. 28 and 8 a.m. to noon Sept. 29. Anyone who would like to donate items, where the profits will benefit nonprofit agencies, may bring them to the church between noon and 4 p.m. Sept. 2327. For more information, contact the church at 6676-3110 or Deb Keppel at 667-2228.

NUEVA JERUSALEN, Mexico (AP) — Sprouting out of the corn fields of western Mexico rises a hill crowned with two arches and four towers, marking the gates of an improvised “holy land” that farmers built brick by brick over nearly four decades. The sprawling complex, they believed, would be the only place saved in the coming apocalypse: Nueva Jerusalen, or “New Jerusalem.” A cult has since sprung up around the detailed instructions that Our Lady of the Rosary supposedly left for followers, including how its estimated 5,000 members should dress and live. No non-religious music, no alcohol or tobacco, no television or radio, no modern dress and, the injunction that has landed them in trouble, no public education. That last rule is at the heart of a confrontation brewing at the complex among the sect’s traditionalists, its more reformist members and the Mexican government. The conflict escalated into a tense standoff this week between the sect and federal and state police. According to traditional-

ists, the government-mandated uniforms, school books and lesson plans, not to mention the computers and televisions now used in many Mexican classrooms, would violate the Virgin Mary’s orders, on her own sacred ground. Organized squadrons of church followers enforced those beliefs in July when they used sledgehammers and pickaxes to tear down at least two school buildings, doused the school furniture and texts in gasoline and set the whole mess on fire. Authorities in the western state of Michoacan have vowed that public, secular education, one of the few common bonds that hold Mexican society together, would not be sacrificed, and they pledged Monday that about 250 children would be back in class in Nueva Jerusalen. That prompted swift reaction from conservative church followers, and what turned out to be a daylong standoff. Federal police commander Miguel Guerrero said he was talking with both sect traditionalists and reformists, to reach some sort of compromise

Free concert in West Milton WEST MILTON — The Pure Heart Trio will have a free concert and the 10:30 a.m. service Sept. 30 at the Nazarene Church, 151 W. Baker Road, West Milton. For more information, call (937) 698-5782.

Free clothing at Troy Christian TROY — Troy Christian Church will offer its annual free closing giveaway from 9 a.m. to noon Oct. 6 at the church, 1440 E. State Route 55, Troy. They will have coats, clothing and household linens and more. For more information, call 335-8731.

Quartet concert planned Oct. 6

WEST MILTON — A Triumphant Quartet concert will be at 7 p.m. Oct. 6 at Hoffman United Methodist Church, 201 S. Main St. The Grammy-nominatSupport groups ed artists have also won a Dove Award. continue Tickets are $15 each TROY — St. Patrick and groups will receive Parish is offering seminars two free tickets for ever 15 and support groups that ordered. Checks may be will help those dealing made payable to Hoffman with the loss of a family United Methodist Church High Holiday member, those going and mailed to David through divorce and also a services offered Hayes, 230 Wagner Road, divorce programs for chilPIQUA — Congregation West Milton, OH 45383. A dren. Anshe Emeth, 320 Caldwell stamped, self-addressed Programs include: St., will hold High Holiday envelope is appreciated to • DivorceCare & mail orders. services. Rosh Hashanah DC4Kids (ages 5-12) begins services will be at 8 p.m. A free will offering will from 7-8:30 p.m. Tuesday. be taken at the concert. Sept. 16 and at 10 a.m. All sessions will run for Sept. 17. For more information, 13 weeks and be held in St. call (937) 698-3172 or A carry-in dairy lunchPatrick Parish Center, 444 eon will follow morning (937) 545-9507. E. Water St., Troy. services. Kol Nidre services will Take someone Family fun be at 8 p.m. Sept. 25. Yom with you to Kippur morning services night set church this week. will be at 10 a.m. Sept. 26, PLEASANT HILL — with Yizkor and afternoon The Pleasant Hill Church services at 4:30 p.m. of God, 115 N. Main St., All services will be conHAMBURGER will host a family fun night ducted by rabbinic intern SHOP from 6-7:30 p.m. Marc Kasten. Since 1935 Wednesday. For more information, 117 E. Main St. • TROY The event is free and check the website at 339-3902 open to the public. Snacks, www.ansheemeth.org or OPEN Monday-Friday 6:00 am - 9:00 pm carnival-style games, call (937) 547-0092. Saturday 6:00 am - 7:00 pm

Church Service Directory SUNDAY 9:30 am Worship 11 am InHouse Classes 6 pm Small Groups in homes

The Living Word Fellowship Center

WEDNESDAY

947 North Market St., Troy

6:30 pm Adult Bible Study

SATURDAY

Pastors Gilbert and Phyllis Welbaum

9 am Men's Bible Study

Troy Church of the Nazarene

SUNDAY 9:30 a.m. Sunday School, 10:45 a.m. Worship

1200 Barnhart Road, Troy

Corner of W. Rt. 55 & Barnhart Rd.

937-339-3117 - www.troynaz.net

2314722

WEST MILTON — Hoffman United Methodist Church in West Milton has planned a series of “Fall Talks” for eight Sunday afternoons in September and October. The talks will be held in the activity center. Admission is free and the talks are open to the public. On Sunday, Cliff and Katie Poling will speak about their recent trip to Bangladesh from 4-5 p.m. On Sept. 16, David Hayes will give information on the neurological problem and language disorder of Aphasia from 4-5 p.m. On Sept. 23, from 3-4 p.m., Roger James of Covington will share his 1950 vintage Ford Coupe trip from Peking to Paris. On Sept. 30, from 4-5 p.m., Tammy Shellhaas will bring information on “Fitness for All.” On Oct. 7, from 4-5 p.m., teacher/author Scott Ervin will give advice on “Neutralizing Arguments with Today’s Kids.” On Oct. 14, from 4-5 p.m., Darlene Duchene and John McCreery will showcase the wonders of Egypt. On Oct. 21, local optometrist Dr. Cliff Poling will discuss “Diseases of the Eye,” from 4-5 p.m. The finale of the Fall Talks series will be Oct. 28 and will feature Tipp City traveler/author Nancy Studebaker Bailey sharing some of her “Escapes and Adventures,” from a lifetime of travel.

Ham and bean dinner set

Mexico sect vows Pilgrimage planned to shrine fight over schools

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bingo, door prizes, a bounce house and other activities will be available free of charge. Participants are asked to bring a canned good to donate to the food pantry. For more information, call the church office at (937) 676-5842.

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8

NATION

Saturday, September 8, 2012

TROY DAILY NEWS • WWW.TDN-NET.COM

Charlotte leaders ecstatic about results of DNC CHARLOTTE, N.C. (AP) — For Charlotte, the party’s over. After a year of planning for the Democratic National Convention, delegates, journalists and even protesters have left North Carolina largest city. But city leaders said Friday they were thrilled with the national exposure and hope it pays dividends in the future. Mayor Anthony Foxx said the city had a buzz during the convention. “I’ve never seen anything like it in Charlotte. There were events happening all over featuring some of the brightest minds in public policy and American culture and lots of other topics. The city was just alive in a way that was magnificent,” he said. For most of the week, Charlotte’s Uptown business district was teeming with convention-goers. The city estimated that 35,000 people attended the event, including delegates and journalists. The convention was held at the Time Warner Cable Arena, and city leaders say restaurants were filled at night. Charlotte also saw an influx of protesters some of whom pitched tents and camped in a city park until Friday afternoon. They had predicted that thousands would travel to Charlotte to express their anger at economic policies and other issues they say hurt the poor. But the massive protests never materialized amid a week of rainy weather. The centerpiece was supposed to be the March on Wall Street South. But that demonstration

AP PHOTO/CHARLES DHARAPAK

Charlotte police patrol outside the Democratic National Convention in Charlotte, N.C. City leaders said Friday they were thrilled with the national exposure and hope it pays dividends in the future. two days before the start of the convention drew 800 people. Organizers had earlier predicted as many as 15,000 would come. Several times, protesters marched along downtown streets. Twenty-five protesters were arrested all but one from out of town during the week, but the demonstration was mostly peaceful. Police Chief Rodney Monroe attributed that to “a tremendous amount of advance planning,” communicating with protesters and not being too aggressive. But police had an overwhelming presence on the streets with bicycles, foot patrols and motorcycles. Foxx said Charlotte had stud-

ied other conventions closely while putting together its own plan. “I think that that due diligence proved very helpful to us. Of course, particularly in the area of security, you can only anticipate so much. There’s always going to be some percentage of things you cannot predict,” he said, adding that officers and staff showed a lot of flexibility. For a year, city leaders and Democratic host committee officials have insisted that Charlotte would reap the benefits of having a convention in its city. They estimated that the event would generate some $200 million in revenue, from the security expenses

to delegate spending to the host committee contracts with local caterers and other businesses. City officials speculated that the convention and the media attention would promote Charlotte’s image as a symbol of the New South a city of 760,000 people in one of the fastest-growing areas in the nation. Charlotte’s business district is home to the headquarters of Bank of America and major operations for Wells Fargo, two of the largest U.S. financial institutions. It’s also the headquarters for Duke Energy, the largest electricity provider in the country. Foxx said they want to use the convention to attract business. “Obviously we want to do everything we can to parlay what the world knows about us into job growth. We certainly want to be able to quantify the economic impact of the convention,” he said. Experts who have studied the economic impact of political conventions and other large events like the Olympics say that while host cities do reap a short-term economic windfall, the loss of local, regular business isn’t always factored in to those figures. “No one really bothers measuring up the number of Bank of America people who aren’t in town working. But they are happy to include all the delegates in town spending money,” said Victor Matheson, an economics professor at College of the Holy Cross in Worcester, Mass., who has studied the effects of large events on cities. Matheson added that even anecdotally, he hasn’t seen much

t e P A t p o Ad Puppies!

These little cuties were born July 21st and are now close to being ready for adoption. There are a variety of colors - a few of the puppies look like chocolate labs, a few look like little shepherd mixes and one looks like a little rottweiler. There are 4 males and 2 females. They look like they are going to be large breed dogs. They are of cours adorable little bundles of energy.

Call 332-6919 or Visit The Miami County Animal Shelter, 1110 N. 25-A, Troy

PUPPIES “Morris”

Miami County Animal Shelter Adoption Fees and Procedures: Dogs : $62.00 unneutered, $32.00 neutered. All dogs adopted will be given their first distemper shot and first dose of worm medicine. The license fee is included. With an adoption you will receive a coupon for a free health exam at the Miami Co. veterinarian of your choice. The adoption fee also includes a $30.00 neuter deposit. All dogs adopted from the shelter are required to be neutered by the vet of your choice within 45 days from the date of adoption or by the time the puppy reaches 6 mos of age. Neutering (of pets adopted from our shelter) is MANDATORY by law.

Male Adult 2-3 yrs. old Neutered/Tested Very gentle and loving! *EMERGENCY NOTICE: Miami Co. Humane Society has been contacted by numerous residents this month who are needing to move (financial reasons) who are not able to take their beloved pets with them or for medical reasons not able to care for them. This has overwhelmed our program due the continued kitten season. These soon to be homeless cats are not officially in our adoption program because we are full and are free to approved homes only. These cats are not posted on our petfinder.com website. Morris represents just one of the great pets that we would like to try to rehome asap. Please contact Teresa Lynn (937) 623-0176 to start the application process asap. MCHS will arrange for you to meet the cats at one of our adoption sites in Troy. "Saving one kitty at a time." Donations to sponsor one of these cats or any cat or kitten can be sent to: Miami Co. Humane Society Cat Programs, PO Box 789, Troy, OH 45373

All Miami County Humane Society kitties are tested for FeLV/FIV and neutered.

Miami County Humane Society Contact: Teresa Lynn (937) 623-0176

MORRIS www.petfinder.com/shelters/OH379.html

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Eastwood talks about RNC chat with chair LOS ANGELES (AP) — Clint Eastwood said the idea to use an empty seat as a prop at the Republican National Convention was a spur-ofthe-moment decision when someone backstage asked him if he wanted to sit down. In his first interview since he attended the convention to pledge his support for Mitt Romney, Eastwood told the Carmel Pine Cone, a small California weekly newspaper, that his speech was not only unscripted, it was pretty much spontaneous. “There was a stool there, and some fella kept asking me if I wanted to sit down,” Eastwood told the newspaper, which published the article Friday. “When I saw the stool sitting there, it gave me the idea. I’ll just put the stool out there and I’ll talk to Mr. Obama and ask him why he didn’t keep all of the promises he made to everybody.” Eastwood’s peculiar, sometimes rambling conversation with an imaginary President Barack Obama in an empty chair set the blogosphere and

Entered at the post office in Troy, Ohio 45373 as “Periodical,” postage paid at Troy, Ohio. The Troy Daily News is published Monday-Friday afternoons, and Saturday morning; and Sunday morning as the Miami Valley Sunday News, 224 S. Market St., Troy, OH. USPS 642-080. Postmaster, please send changes to: 224 S. Market St., Troy, OH 45373. 2313556

social media ablaze. His appearance was intended to be a ringing endorsement for Romney, but the esteemed 82-year-old actor and director opened himself up to ridicule. said he Eastwood achieved what he set out to do and got across three points. “That not everybody in Hollywood is on the left, that Obama has broken a lot of the promises he made when he took office, and that the people should feel free to get rid of any politician who’s not doing a good job,” Eastwood said. “But I didn’t make up my mind exactly what I was going to say until I said it.” Eastwood’s longtime manager, Leonard told The Hirshan, Associated Press he was not aware of the Pine Cone newspaper article. “You’re telling me something for the first time,” he said. Hirshan stressed that as a manager, he wouldn’t necessarily know about Eastwood’s dealings with the media. The actor has no publicist. While Eastwood said his presentation was “very unorthodox,” that was his intent from the outset and he had plenty of people giving him advice on what to say. “Everybody had advice for me, except the janitor,” Eastwood said. Eastwood said he was told to speak for five minutes but he said it was difficult to gauge time and there weren’t any signals or cues telling him to wrap up. Romney and his running mate, Paul Ryan, later came backstage to thank him. “They were very enthusiastic, and we were all laughing,” Eastwood said.

Varicose Veins More Than Just A Cosmetic Issue

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evidence that big events like a convention draw businesses seeking to relocate. “Obviously these events put cities in the limelight. But usually what people remember out of this is not necessarily the cities but what goes on at the conventions,” he said. With Charlotte, they also might remember the weather: President Barack Obama was supposed to make his acceptance speech at the outdoor 74,000-seat Bank of America Stadium. Instead, it was moved indoors because of the threat of thunderstorms. Still, people were happy the convention was held in Charlotte. Janet Connors, a waitress at an Uptown restaurant, said business was strong. “Tables were filled and we had a lot of people waiting for tables. And the tips were good. Everybody was in a good mood. It was real festive on the streets,” said Connors, 24, of Charlotte. On Friday, the city streets were unusually quiet. Workers had removed steel barricades that protected buildings. Conventiongoers were either home or on their way. Because of potential traffic issues, parking problems and protesters, many downtown businesses told workers that they could telecommute during the convention. Congress gave the city $50 million for security and the city amassed 3,000 police officers from around North Carolina and other areas in addition to its force of 1,750.

•Surgery •Medicine •Preventive Care Dr. Paige T. Theuring, DVM •Behavior Consultation Mon. 8am-5pm; Tues., Wed. 8am-7pm •Spay/Neuters •Dentistry Thurs., Fri. 8am-5pm; Sat. 8am-12noon •Radiology 698-4485 •Pet Supplies & Prescription Diets 23 Emerick Rd., West Milton 2313551

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NATION

TROY DAILY NEWS • WWW.TROYDAILYNEWS.COM

Saturday, September 8, 2012

9

U.S. health care system wastes $750B a year WASHINGTON (AP) — The U.S. health care system squanders $750 billion a year roughly 30 cents of every medical dollar through unneeded care, byzantine paperwork, fraud and other waste, the influential Institute of Medicine said Thursday in a report that ties directly into the presidential campaign. President Barack Obama and Republican Mitt Romney are accusing each other of trying to slash Medicare and put seniors at risk. But the counter-intuitive finding from the report is that deep cuts are possible without rationing, and a leaner system may even produce better quality. “Health care in America presents a fundamental paradox,” said the report from an 18-member panel of prominent experts, including doctors, business people, and public officials. “The past 50 years have seen an explosion in biomedical knowledge, dramatic innovation in therapies

and surgical procedures, and management of conditions that previously were fatal … “Yet, American health care is falling short on basic dimensions of quality, outcomes, costs and equity,” the report concluded. If banking worked like health care, ATM transactions would take days, the report said. If home building were like health care, carpenters, electricians and plumbers would work from different blueprints and hardly talk to each other. If shopping were like health care, prices would not be posted and could vary widely within the same store, depending on who was paying. If airline travel were like health care, individual pilots would be free to design their own preflight safety checks or not perform one at all. How much is $750 billion? The one-year estimate of health care waste is equal to more than ten years of Medicare cuts in

Obama’s health care law. It’s more than the Pentagon budget. It’s more than enough to care for the uninsured. Getting health care costs better controlled is one of the keys to reducing the deficit, the biggest domestic challenge facing the next president. The report did not lay out a policy prescription for Medicare and Medicaid but suggested there’s plenty of room for lawmakers to find a path. Both Obama and Romney agree there has to be a limit to Medicare spending, but they differ on how to get that done. Obama would rely on a powerful board to cut payments to service providers, while gradually changing how hospitals and doctors are paid to reward results instead of volume. Romney would limit the amount of money future retirees can get from the government for medical insurance, relying on the private market to find an efficient solution. Each accus-

es of the other of jeopardizing the well-being of seniors. But panel members urged a frank discussion with the public about the value Americans are getting for their health care dollars. As a model, they cited “Choosing Wisely,” a campaign launched earlier this year by nine medical societies to challenge the widespread perception that more care is better. “Rationing to me is when we are denying medical care that is helpful to patients, on the basis of costs,” said cardiologist Dr. Rita Redberg, a medical school professor at the University of California, San Francisco. “We have a lot of medical care that is not helpful to patients, and some of it is harmful. The problem is when you talk about getting rid of any type of health care, someone yells, ‘Rationing.’ “ More than 18 months in the making, the report identified six major areas of waste: unneces-

Starting from scratch

JAMES ZADROGA 9/11 HEALTH AND COMPENSATION ACT • The law is composed of two parts: the World Trade Center Health Program, which provides monitoring and treatment for ailing responders and others, and the victim’s compensation fund, which covers wage and economic losses pertaining to ground zero-related illnesses. • After much partisan wrangling, Congress approved the Zadroga Act on Dec. 22, 2010, in a last-minute compromise during the final hours of the legislative session. The bill’s advocates originally sought $6.2 billion but ultimately agreed to $4.2 billion. • New York attorney Sheila Birnbaum was appointed special master of the fund by U.S. Attorney General Eric Holder in May 2011. She is tasked with doling out $875 million in the first five years of the fund, with nearly $2 billion more to be released around 2016.

Those compensating ill workers have tough task

Back to School Sale!

HERITAGE

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For more information about Big Brothers Big Sisters of the Greater Miami Valley or to volunteer your time as a Big Brother or Sister, please call Alison Curcio at 937-641-6802 or Lindsay Woodruff at 937-641-6803 or visit www.bbbsgmv.org.

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ceded that it is difficult to find hard data proving the connection between cancer and the dust at ground zero. That’s why in crafting the Zadroga Act, lawmakers were careful to include mechanisms that would allow for illnesses to be added based on new scientific research. An inclusion of cancer on the list will likely encourage more people to file claims. Applicants will have to provide evidence of their diagnosis and time spent at ground zero, though they do not need to enroll in the health program to receive compensation. Birnbaum’s staff, which includes 50 people but is expected to grow, will then determine whether claimants are eligible. The fund has $875 million to distribute in its first five years. The rest of the money will become available in its sixth year, so that recipients will get their awards in two payments.

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specific date for the announcement, although Birnbaum said she anticipates it this month. Recently diagnosed with leukemia and lymphoma, 55-year-old Brian Casse hopes he can secure money from the fund to support his wife and children in case he takes a turn for the worst. Casse, a retired firefighter who helped clear away the mountain of rubble at ground zero, believes there’s little doubt his work at the site is responsible for his illness. “You’ve got people in this city who went down there and did what we had to do. And a lot of us got sick because of it,” Casse said. “To make us now fight for this money, it’s not right. In the grand scheme of things, this money’s a drop in the bucket.” Initially, the Zadroga Act named for police Detective James Zadroga, who died at age 34 after working at ground zero, included only a short list of illnesses that qualified for compensation. Cancer was excluded because of a lack of scientific evidence linking any form of the disease to conditions in the debris pile. “To me, it’s common sense. If you breathe in toxic fumes, you’re going to get cancer,” said U.S. Rep. Carolyn Maloney, a Manhattan Democrat who helped author the bill. But even Maloney con-

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AP PHOTO/STAN HONDA, POOL, FILE

In this Oct. 11, 2001, file photo, firefighters make their way over the ruins and through clouds of smoke at the World Trade Center in New York. Many of the first responders and those who labored at the site in the months following the attacks suffer from a variety of respiratory ailments after working at the World Trade Center site. Nearly two years after President Obama signed the James Zadroga 9/11 Health and Compensation Act into law, about 60,000 responders and survivors continue to receive monitoring and treatment for their illnesses as part of the World Trade Center Health Program, one of the law’s two components.

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NEW YORK (AP) — Sheila Birnbaum is known in legal circles across New York as the “queen of torts” for her prowess in sorting out complicated cases. But she may be up against her most daunting task to date. Since Attorney General Eric Holder appointed her special master of a Sept. 11 victims’ compensation fund in May 2011, Birnbaum has been responsible for evenhandedly distributing $2.7 billion to ground zero responders and others who became ill after being exposed to dust and ash from the smoldering ruins of the World Trade Center. The problem is, she doesn’t quite know how many people will be eligible for compensation. “We haven’t yet received the avalanche of claims that might have been expected,” she said, noting that only about 300 people have filed eligibility forms so far. The fund will ultimately receive thousands of applications, she predicts. Nearly two years after President Barack Obama signed the James Zadroga 9/11 Health and Compensation Act into law, about 40,000 responders and survivors receive monitoring and 20,000 get treatment for illnesses as part of the World Trade Center Health Program one of the law’s two components. But the other, Birnbaum’s fund compensating the same kind of people for economic losses, hasn’t been as quick to get off the ground. It’s not a matter of bureaucratic foot-dragging, but rather an illustration of the complexities of key legislation born of the attacks that took place 11 years ago next week. “This is a lot more complicated than meets the eye,” said Birnbaum, an attorney. With time still left to submit claims, some people are holding out in the event that they become sick in the near future. Others are waiting until the National Institute for Occupational Safety and Health officially adds 14 broad categories of cancer to the list of conditions covered by the fund. The national institute’s director, Dr. John Howard, said in June that it planned to expand coverage to include scores of cancer types. An institute spokeswoman would not give a

sary services ($210 billion annually); inefficient delivery of care ($130 billion); excess administrative costs ($190 billion); inflated prices ($105 billion); prevention failures ($55 billion), and fraud ($75 billion). Adjusting for some overlap among the categories, the panel settled on an estimate of $750 billion. Examples of wasteful care include most repeat colonoscopies within 10 years of a first such test, early imaging for most back pain, and brain scans for patients who fainted but didn’t have seizures. The report makes ten recommendations, including payment reforms to reward quality results instead of reimbursing for each procedure, improving coordination among different kinds of service providers, leveraging technology to reinforce sound clinical decisions and educating patients to become more savvy consumers.

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ENTERTAINMENT

Saturday, September 8, 2012

ANNIE’S MAILBOX

Readers respond to letter Dear Annie: I had to respond to the letter from "Seeing Red About Blue," whose son is in a wheelchair. She often finds the striped area next to the handicapped parking spot occupied, blocking safe passage back into her van. I have a motorcycle. I used to park in those blue-striped areas because they were a perfect fit for my bike. I had a feeling they might not be OK to park in, but I had no idea what they were for and didn't see any harm in leaving my bike there. One day a woman approached me and actually explained that parking my motorcycle in the striped spot made it difficult for someone in a wheelchair to safely access their car, because I was blocking the route. Annie, I should have known better. I didn't realize I was causing undue hardship, and I immediately apologized and moved my bike into another spot. I will never again park in those striped areas. I appreciated being put in my place. — Found a New Spot To Park Dear Found: Thank you for taking responsibility for doing the wrong thing and then correcting it. We hope other readers will make the same effort. Read on for more: From Chicago: I appreciated all the information in that letter. I never knew what those striped areas in parking lots were for. I honestly thought they were for emergency vehicles. I never thought they were there to help with ramps, walkers, wheelchairs, etc. I am very glad that your writer explained the purpose. Education is power. Thank you. I am now enlightened. Los Angeles: I believe there is an easy solution for drivers who park in the striped lane between handicapped parking spots, preventing a side exit for handicapped passengers. These lanes should also have a posted sign that says, "No Parking, Handicapped Access Lane," complete with corresponding fines. Usually, those signs are only placed in front of the actual parking spot and not the striped area next to it. Wisconsin: I am handicapped and often see people parked in handicapped spaces when they have neither a handicapped license plate or placard. I have begun to leave notes on those people's cars saying, "You are not handicapped. You should not be in this space." It also might help to back into the space so that the striped area next to the ramp cannot be blocked by another car. Michigan: I, too, have a sideloading wheelchair van and have also been "parked in" by people choosing to use the striped area. I've also seen small cars with handicapped placards parked in van-designated areas. And it's exceptionally common for people to leave their shopping carts in those striped areas. My husband purchased a small orange cone and printed RAMP on it in large black letters. He attached a 6-foot rope to it and tied the other end to the front passenger seat of the van. When we park, we pull the cone out and place it in the adjoining space. And do call the police next time there is a car parked in the striped area. When I did this, they didn't tow the car, but they did write a ticket. If we make this an issue, the police will enforce the law. Baton Rouge: How about utilizing two plastic pylons (easily purchased at an athletic equipment outlet)? Affix long pieces of bright tape to each pylon, and attach the other end to a magnet. Attach the magnets to your vehicle, and leave the pylons (with the tape attached) to the amount of space needed for your ramp. The entire package can be rolled up and placed inside the car for reuse when you're done. Annie's Mailbox is written by Kathy Mitchell and Marcy Sugar, longtime editors of the Ann Landers column. Please email your questions to anniesmailbox@comcast.net, or write to: Annie's Mailbox, c/o Creators Syndicate, 737 3rd Street, Hermosa Beach, CA 90254

TV

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TROY TV-5 Sunday: 8 a.m.: Old Black Book 11 a.m.: Miami County Park District 4:30 p.m.: Girls Gone Fishin'

SEPTEMBER 8, 2012 10

PM

10:30

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PM

BROADCAST STATIONS Grimm Hope "Pink Clouds" (N) Law & Order: S.V.U. (R) 2 News

11:30

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12:30

(:35) Saturday

Night Live (R) Miami Valley Events News News Fortune (R) Real Green Tennis ITF U.S. Open (L) 48 Hours Mystery (R) News (:35) House (R) (:35) TBA (7) (WHIO) (12:00) Tennis ITF News News Jeopardy! Wheel of Tennis ITF U.S. Open (L) 48 Hours Mystery (R) News (:35) Sports Criminal Minds (R) (10) (WBNS) (12:00) Tennis ITF Heartland Travel (R) Steves' (R) Lawrence Welk (R)

Auntie Mame ('58) Forrest Tucker, Rosalind Russell. Fest (R) Infinity Hall Live! (R) AC Limit "Pearl Jam" (R) (16) (WPTD) Our Ohio T. Smiley As Time (R) O.House House (R) W.Week NeedKnow Unforgettable (R) Moyers and Company Global Spirit Globe Trekker (16.2) (THINK) Charlie Rose Travels (R) Garden (R) K.Brown Clos.Truth Woodsh'p Americas Travels (R) Julia Kit. Ciao It. (R) TestK (R) Garden (R) Clos.Truth Woodsh'p P. Grill (R) K.Brown (16.3) (LIFE) Americas Post-game Countdown Auto Racing NASCAR Federated Auto Parts 400 Sprint Cup Series INC News Outdoors (:05) Ent. Tonight (21) (WPTA) (3:30) Football NCAA (L) Post-game Countdown Auto Racing NASCAR Federated Auto Parts 400 Sprint Cup Series 22News Cash Expl. Criminal Minds (R) (22) (WKEF) (3:30) Football NCAA (L) '70s (R) Mother (R) Mother (R) 2½Men (R) 2½Men (R)

Looney Tunes: Back in Action 30 Rock 2½Men (R) FamilyG (R) Futura (R) Futura (R) 2 NEWS (26) (WBDT) '70s (R) Inside Ed. Insider Grimm Hope "Pink Clouds" (N) Law & Order: S.V.U. (R) News Saturday Night Live (R) (35) (WLIO) (3:30) Football NCAA Purdue vs. Notre Dame (L) Precious Memories In Touch Ministries The Hour of Power Billy Graham Crusade Love Comes Softly (R) Promise (R) (43) (WKOI) Harvest Crusade J. Van Impe Hal Lindsey P. Stone Zola Levitt Gaither Homecoming Joel Osteen Bob Coy K. Shook Stanley Ed Young The Ramp Bob Coy K. Shook (44) (WTLW) Ankerberg King Pre-game Football NCAA Nebraska vs. UCLA (L) News Cash Expl. Touch (R) (45) (WRGT) (3:30) Baseball MLB Atlanta vs N.Y. Mets (L)

The Long Walk Home ('90) Sissy Spacek.

An Unfinished Life ('05) Robert Redford.

Cutter's Way ('81) Jeff Bridges. (45.2) (MNT) (3:30) Football NCAA (L) Paid BBang (R) BBang (R) 2½Men (R) 2½Men (R) Cold Squad (R) Da Vinci's Inquest (R) WFFT Local News Criminal Minds (R) Numb3rs (R) (55) (WFFT) Paid CABLE STATIONS Coma ('12) 2/2 Geena Davis, Steven Pasquale.

Independence Day ('96) Bill Pullman, Jeff Goldblum, Will Smith. To Be Announced

Independence Day (A&E) (4:00) Coma 1/2

High Plains Dri ... Into the West "Wheel to the Stars" (R)

Apollo 13 ('95,Docu-Drama) Bill Paxton, Kevin Bacon, Tom Hanks.

Mission to Mars ('00) Tim Robbins. (AMC) Cat Hell "Cat Fight!" (R) My Cat From Hell (R) My Cat From Hell Tanked! Tanked "Roll With It" (R) Tanked! Tanked "Roll With It" (R) (ANPL) My Cat From Hell (R) Football Post Show (L) Football NCAA Vanderbilt vs. Northwestern (L) The Final Drive (R) The Final Drive (R) (B10) (3:30) Football NCAA Iowa/Ia. (L) Chris (R) Chris (R) The Janky Promoters ('09) Mike Epps, Ice Cube.

The Best Man ('99) Nia Long, Taye Diggs. Mama, I Want to Sing ('11) Ciara. (BET) Chris (R) Chris (R) My Ghost Story Celebrity Ghost Stories Celebrity Ghost Stories Celebrity Ghost Stories uneXplai uneXplai To Be Announced Celebrity Ghost Stories (BIO) My Ghost Story (R) (BRAVO) Housewives Atlanta (R) Housewives Atlanta (R) Housewives Atlanta (R) Housewives Atlanta (R) Housewives Atlanta (R) Housewives Atlanta (R) Housewives Atlanta (R) Housewives Atlanta (R) (CMT) Redneck Vacation (R) Redneck Vacation (R) Redneck Vacation (R) Redneck Vacation (R) RedneckVaca (SF) (N) BayouBil BayouBil Redneck Vacation (R) Redneck Vacation (R) Paid Paid Paid Money Special Special Special The Suze Orman Show Princess Princess Special Special The Suze Orman Show (CNBC) Paid The Situation Room CNN Newsroom CNBC Special Piers Morgan Tonight CNN Newsroom CNBC Special Piers Morgan Tonight (CNN) CNN Newsroom

Dodgeball: A True Underdog Story

Get Him to the Greek ('10) (P) Jonah Hill. (N) Tosh.O (R) Tosh.O (R) Tosh.O (R) (COM)

Office Space ('99) Ron Livingston. Comms. Washington This Week Washington This Week (CSPAN) (2:00) Washington This Week Dual Survival Dual Survival Dual Survival Dual Survival Dual Survival Dual Survival Dual Survival (DISC) Dual Survival

Alvin & the Chipmunks Meet Frankenstein

Honey, I Shrunk the Kids Rick Moranis. (DISK) Gsebump Gsebump Haunting Haunting

Honey, I Shrunk the Kids Rick Moranis. (DIY) Crashers Crashers Crashers Crashers 10 Kitc (R) CoolRoom Holmes on Homes (R) RenoReal RenoReal Rebels (N) RenoReal Rehab (R) Rehab (R) RenoReal RenoReal (DSNY) GoodLk (R) Austin (R) Austin (R) Shake (R) Shake (R) Shake (R) Babysit. (R) A.N.T. (R) GoodLk (R) Jessie (R) A.N.T. (R) Babysit. (R) Shake (R) Jessie (R) Austin (R) Phineas (R) (3:00) To Be Announced To Be Announced Chelsea (R) To Be Announced (R) (E!) Scoreboard Football NCAA Washington vs. Louisiana State University (L) Scoreboard Football NCAA Illinois vs. Arizona State (L) (ESPN) (3:30) Football NCAA (L) Scoreboard Scoreboard (:45) Football NCAA Georgia vs. Missouri (L) SportsCenter (:45) SportsCenter (ESPN2) (3:30) Football NCAA (L)

One Day in September Michael Douglas.

One Day in September Michael Douglas. ESPN Remembers (R) (ESPNC) (4:00) ESPN "Senna" (R) ESPN Remembers (R) Olympic Games (R)

The Princess Diaries 2: Royal Engagement

A Bug's Life ('98) Dave Foley.

A Bug's Life ('98) Dave Foley.

Willy Wonka & the ... (FAM) Movie America's News HQ Fox Report Weekend Huckabee Justice JudgeJeanine Fox Report Weekend Journal E. Fox News Justice JudgeJeanine (FNC) (4:00) News HQ Chopped (R) Chopped (R) Chopped (R) Chopped (R) Iron Chef America (R) Chopped (R) (FOOD) Iron Chef America (R) Restaurant (R) Pre-game Baseball MLB Houston Astros vs. Cincinnati Reds (L) Post-game Boxing Golden Boy (L) Baseball MLB (R) (FOXSP) (4:00) UFC Fight Night CruiseIn

Boyz 'N the Hood ('91) Laurence Fishburne.

Baby Boy ('01) Omar Gooding, Tyrese Gibson. Tupac (R) (FUSE)

Baby Boy ('01) Omar Gooding, Tyrese Gibson. (4:00) Football NCAA Wisconsin vs. Oregon State (L) 2½Men (R)

Superbad (2007,Comedy) Michael Cera, Seth Rogen, Jonah Hill.

Role Models ('08) Seann William Scott. (FX) Golf Cent. Golf LPGA Kingsmill Championship Site: Kingsmill Resort (R) Golf PGA BMW Championship Round 3 Site: Crooked Stick Golf Club Carmel, Ind. (R) (GOLF) (3:30) Golf PGA Bible Challeneg (R) Fam. Feud Fam. Feud Fam. Feud Fam. Feud Fam. Feud Fam. Feud Fam. Feud Fam. Feud Newlywed Newlywed (GSN) Fam. Feud Fam. Feud Beat the Chefs (R) Undercover Bridesmaid ('11) Brooke Burns. Puppy Love (Fam) Candace Cameron Bure. Puppy Love (Fam) Candace Cameron Bure. (HALL) Accidentally in Love ('11) Jennie Garth. Donna HouseH (R) House (R) Novogratz D.Party Love It or List It (R) Love It or List It (R) HouseH (R) House (R) HouseH (R) House (R) Love It or List It (R) (HGTV) Yard (R) PawnSt. (R) PawnSt. (R) PawnSt. (R) PawnSt. (R) PawnSt. (R) PawnSt. (R) Pawn Stars (R) PawnSt. (R) (HIST) Counting Counting CountCars Counting PawnSt. (R) Pawn Stars (R) (LIFE)

The Capture of ... Fatal Honeymoon ('12) Billy Miller, Harvey Keitel. Killer Among Us ('12) Boris Kodjoe, Tess Atkins. Killer Among Us ('12) Boris Kodjoe, Tess Atkins. Killer Among Us

Long Lost Son ('06) Gabrielle Anwar. Drop Dead Diva DropDDiva "Lady Parts" DDDiva "Family Matters" Drop Dead Diva Drop Dead Diva (R) (LMN) (4:00) Stolen Child Coming Home (R) VanishedHolloway (R) VanishedHolloway (R) Coming Home (R) (LRW) (4:30) Super CookThin CookThin B. Flay (R) Love Handles: Crisis (R) Coming Home (R) (MSNBC) MSNBC Documentary MSNBC Documentary MSNBC Documentary MSNBC Documentary MSNBC Documentary MSNBC Documentary MSNBC Documentary MSNBC Documentary

8 Mile ('02,Dra) Kim Basinger, Brittany Murphy, Eminem. MTV Video Music Awards 2012 (R) Jersey Shore

Notorious (MTV) Ridiculous Jersey Shore Football NCAA Army vs. San Diego State (L) Motocross AMA Lake Elsinore National (NBCSN) (3:30) Football NCAA Delaware St. vs Delaware (L) Football Inside 9/ 11 "War on America" (R) Inside 9/ 11 "Zero Hour" (R) 9/11 Firemen (N) Inside 9/ 11 "Zero Hour" (R) (NGEO) Inside 9/ 11 (R) Big Time R. iCarly Yes Dear Yes Dear Friends (R) Friends (R) Friends (R) Friends (R) (NICK) iCarly (R) iCarly (R) Victori. (R) Victori. (R) Victori. (R) Victori. (R) Victori. (R) ToRock Off Air (ONN) Off Air

Charlie's Angels ('00) Drew Barrymore.

The Sweetest Thing ('02) Cameron Diaz.

Shallow Hal ('01) Jack Black, Gwyneth Paltrow. Movie (OXY) Snapped (R) (:05)

Greedy ('94) Michael J. Fox.

It Could Happen to You (:45)

Lost and Found ('99) David Spade. Movie (PLEX) (:20)

Possums ('98) Mac Davis. Gilmore Girls (R) General Hospital (R) General Hospital (R) General Hospital (R) General Hospital (R) General Hospital (R) Brother & Sisters (R) (SOAP) Gilmore Girls (R)

Super Troopers ('02) Kevin Heffernan.

MacGruber ('10) Kristen Wiig, Will Forte.

Stripes ('81) Harold Ramis, Bill Murray. (SPIKE)

Without a Paddle ('04) Seth Green. Sand Sharks ('12) (P) Corin Nemec. 2-Headed Shark Attack ('12) (P) Super Shark ('11) John Schneider. (SYFY) Shark Zone ('03) Alan. Austin, Dean Cochran. (:15)

Black Dynamite Michael Jai White. (TBS)

Valentine's Day ... Queens (R) Queens (R) Seinf. (R) Seinf. (R) BBang (R) BBang (R) Madea Goes to Jail ('09) Tyler Perry.

Zorba the Greek

A Big Hand for the Little Lady

The Goodbye Girl Richard Dreyfuss.

The Bachelor & the Bobby- ... (:45) Andy Hardy's Blonde Trouble (TCM) Lottery Changed (R) Flight 175 (R) 9/11 Emergency Room 9/11: Heroes of the 88th Floor (R) 9/11 Emergency Room Heroes/ 88th Floor (R) (TLC) Lottery Changed (R) Ned (R) Ned (R) Ned (R) Alien Su Alien Su Add Water Add Water SLiDE (R) All That K & Kel (TNICK) Drake (R) Drake (R) Drake (R) Drake (R) Ned (R)

Saving Private Ryan (1998,War) Matt Damon, Edward Burns, Tom Hanks. (:40)

Flags Of Our Fathers (TNT) (4:20)

Braveheart ('95) Sophie Marceau, Mel Gibson. Advent. (R) Advent. (R) Advent. (R) To Be Announced God, Devil KingH (R) KingH (R) FamilyG (R) AquaTeen Metalo. (R) Bleach Full (R) (TOON) Gumball ZekeLut. Phineas (R) TBA (R) Kick (R) Phineas (R) Phineas (R) Phineas (R) Phineas (R) Phineas (R) Kick (R) Kick (R) (TOONDIS) SoRandom SoRandom SuiteL. (R) SuiteL. (R) ZekeLut. Ghost Adventures (R) Ghost Adventures (R) Ghost Adventures (R) Ghost Adventures (R) Places to Chowdown Places to Chowdown Ghost Adventures (TRAV) Places to Chowdown Most Shocking (R) 20 Most Shocking (R) Jokers (R) Jokers (R) Jokers (R) Jokers (R) Jokers (R) Jokers (R) F.Files (R) F.Files (R) Jokers (R) Jokers (R) (TRU) Most Shocking (R) Ray (R) Ray (R) Ray (R) Ray (R) Queens (R) Queens (R) Queens (R) Ray (R) (TVL) Griffith (R) Andy Griffith Show (R)

The First Wives Club ('96) Bette Midler, Goldie Hawn. NCIS "Reveille" (R) NCIS "Forced Entry" (R) NCIS "Twilight" (R) NCIS (R) NCIS "Kill Ari, Part II" (R) CSI "Lover's Lanes" (R) CSI: Crime Scene (R) (USA) NCIS (R) 40 Fails "Hour 2" (R)

Old School ('03) Will Ferrell, Luke Wilson. Mama Drama (R) (VH1) Love and Hip-Hop (R) The '90s "Hour 1" (R) The '90s "Hour 1" (R) 40 Fails "Hour 1" (R) My Fair Wedding (R) My Fair Wedding (R) My Fair Wedding (R) Fair Wedding (SP) (N) My Fair Wedding (R) My Fair Wedding (R) My Fair Wedding (R) My Fair Wedding (R) (WE) Law & Order: C.I. (R) Home Videos (R) Home Videos (R) Home Videos (R) WGN News at Nine Home Videos (R) Chris (R) Chris (R) (WGN) Law & Order: C.I. (R) PREMIUM STATIONS 24/7 (R) Klitschko (P) Extremely Loud and Incredibly Close (:45) Boxing WCB Ward vs. Dawson and Demarco vs. Molina (HBO) Movie Skin (R) (:50)

Jaws ('75) Richard Dreyfuss, Roy Scheider. Strike Back (R)

The Hangover Part II (:45) Strike Back (R) (MAX) (:15)

Marked for Death Boxing Showtime Championship ACCESS (R) Weeds (R) Gigolos

Our Idiot Brother Paul Rudd. Jay Mohr (SHOW) (4:45)

Barbershop Ice Cube.

The Rock ('96) Nicolas Cage, Ed Harris, Sean Connery. Southern Gothic (2007) (:35)

Believers Johnny Messner. (:20) Southern Gothic (TMC) (4:30) Brighton Rock Sam Riley. (5) (TROY) (3:) Soccer Ultimate Sports 2011 Troy High School Boys Soccer

BRIDGE

SUDOKU PUZZLE

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. YESTERDAY’S SOLUTION:

HINTS FROM HELOISE

Vinegar: The ultimate cleaning solution Dear Readers: Do you open your bathroom and kitchen cabinets only to find a lot of cleaners, scrubs and cleaning chemicals there? For a better, green solution that is cheap and friendly to the environment, use vinegar! Pour vinegar full strength, or mix it up! Here’s a good recipe to try: Combine 1/2 cup white vinegar, 1 pint rubbing alcohol and 1 teaspoon liquid dishwashing liquid. Add enough water to make a gallon. Pour into a spray bottle and clearly label. This will clean the shower door, break down soap scum

Hints from Heloise Columnist and clean mirrors! For a Heloise pamphlet filled with my favorite vinegar hints through the years, send $5, along with a long, selfaddressed, stamped (65 cents) envelope, to: Heloise/Vinegar, P.O. Box 795001, San Antonio, TX 78279-5001. Too many soap suds in the

sink when hand-washing your delicates? Add a squirt of friendly vinegar to the rinse water, and rinse again with clear water. — Heloise PET PAL Dear Readers: A reader sent in a picture of her darling black Brussels griffon, Tootie. She said she snorts when she gets excited (the dog, not the owner). To see Tootie and other Pet Pals, visit www.Heloise.com, and click on “Pets.” — Heloise P.S.: My website also will link you to my Facebook and Twitter pages — hints, fun facts and more! Come see pho-

tos and check out what’s happening. NO-SLIP SHEETS Dear Heloise: Buy a pair of men’s suspenders and separate them into two single pieces. Place them under the mattress (Heloise here: depending on size of mattress) and, using the clips on each end, attach them to the fitted sheet from one side to the other — one near the top and one near the bottom. It takes more time and trouble to change your linens, but you have a nice, smooth fitted sheet that stays on. — Pam in Yantis, Texas


TROY DAILY NEWS • WWW.TROYDAILYNEWS.COM

MUTTS

COMICS BIG NATE

HAGAR THE HORRIBLE

DILBERT

BLONDIE

FOR BETTER OR FOR WORSE

HI AND LOIS ZITS

BEETLE BAILEY FAMILY CIRCUS

DENNIS the MENACE

ARLO & JANIS

HOROSCOPE BY FRANCES DRAKE For Sunday, Sept. 9, 2012 ARIES (March 21 to April 19) A female family member, possibly your mother, will stir your sympathies today. Do whatever you can to help someone if he or she needs your assistance. (Remember the Golden Rule.) TAURUS (April 20 to May 20) You might spend a lot of time daydreaming or woolgathering today. Your imagination is off in never-never land dreaming about what might be possible in the future. GEMINI (May 21 to June 20) You’re very tempted to spend money on luxury and elegant items today. The bottom line, of course, is whether you can afford these items. Don’t go into debt. CANCER (June 21 to July 22) Today the Moon is in your sign, which makes you particularly sympathetic to the needs of others. You have a desire to please, and you also want to help anyone in need. LEO (July 23 to Aug. 22) Today you are willing to put the needs and wants of others before your own. Just call it a Mother Teresa influence. VIRGO (Aug. 23 to Sept. 22) It will be a rewarding experience for you if you can work with nonprofit organizations or charitable societies to make the world a better place. You want to make a difference if you can. LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) Certain details of your private life will be made public today, and they will reveal how sympathetic you are about something. There’s nothing wrong with others seeing your soft, gentle heart. SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) Your appreciation of beauty is heightened today; therefore, give yourself a chance to enjoy beautiful places. Visit parks, museums, art galleries, architectural buildings and pristine nature. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) You might join forces with others to share something with someone who is less fortunate. Make sure you have all your facts before you make a commitment. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 19) Someone close to you will appeal to your sympathy today. Naturally, it’s good for you to respond with unaffected interest and generosity. Just make sure their appeal is genuine. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20 to Feb. 18) If you can help a co-worker today you will, and this is a good thing. After all, what goes around comes around. PISCES (Feb. 19 to March 20) You are in touch with your muse today. This is why you should grab any opportunity to express your creativity. Romance is particularly tender and sweet. YOU BORN TODAY You are intelligent. You have a fine, discriminating mind. You appreciate subtleties that others fail to see. Challenges don’t scare you. You sense what others want, and you have your finger on the pulse of the public. You’re very private about your personal life. In the year ahead, a major change might take place, perhaps something as significant as what occurred around 2003. Birthdate of: Adam Sandler, actor; Michelle Williams, actress; Mario Batali, restaurateur/celebrity chef. (c) 2012 King Features Syndicate, Inc.

SNUFFY SMITH

GARFIELD

BABY BLUES

FUNKY WINKERBEAN

CRANKSHAFT

Saturday, September 8, 2012

11


12

WEATHER

Saturday, September 8, 2012

Today

Tonight

Morning showers High: 70°

Partly cloudy Low: 62°

SUN AND MOON

Sunday

Partly cloudy High: 72° Low: 50°

First

Full

Tuesday

Wednesday

Mostly sunny High: 74° Low: 50°

Sunny & pleasant High: 78° Low: 52°

Nice early fall weather High: 82° Low: 55°

TODAY’S STATEWIDE FORECAST Saturday, September 8, 2012 AccuWeather.com forecast for daytime conditions, low/high temperatures

MICH.

NATIONAL FORECAST

Sunrise Sunday 7:12 a.m. ........................... Sunset tonight 7:56 p.m. ........................... Moonrise today previous day ........................... Moonset today 2:52 p.m. ........................... New

Monday

National forecast Forecast highs for Saturday, Sept. 8

Sunny

Pt. Cloudy

Cloudy

Last

70° 62°

Fronts Cold

0 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10+ Very High

Air Quality Index Good

Moderate

Harmful

Main Pollutant: Not available

29

250

500

Peak group: Weeds

Mold Summary 49,392

0

12,500

25,000

Top Mold: Cladosporium Source: Regional Air Pollution Control Agency

GLOBAL City Athens Bangkok Calgary Jerusalem Kabul Kuwait City Mexico City Montreal Moscow Sydney Tokyo

Hi 87 80 66 91 77 109 78 83 68 83 89

-0s

0s

10s

20s 30s 40s

50s 60s

Lo Otlk 64 clr 77 rn 41 rn 76 clr 64 rn 80 clr 57 pc 68 pc 55 rn 65 clr 75 rn

Warm Stationary

70s

80s

Pressure Low

High

Cincinnati 73° | 58°

90s 100s 110s

Calif. Low: 23 at Stanley, Idaho

Portsmouth 74° | 59°

NATIONAL CITIES Temperatures indicate Friday’s high and overnight low to 8 p.m.

Pollen Summary 0

-10s

Yesterday’s Extremes: High: 114 at Death Valley,

n/a

Columbus 70° | 56°

Dayton 70° | 56°

5

High

PA.

TROY •

Today’s UV factor.

Moderate

Youngstown 69° | 58°

Mansfield 68° | 58°

ENVIRONMENT

Low

Cleveland 69° | 61°

Toledo 69° | 58°

Sept. 16 Sept. 22 Sept. 29 Sept. 8

Minimal

TROY DAILY NEWS • WWW.TROYDAILYNEWS.COM

Hi Lo PrcOtlk 92 72 Rain Atlanta Atlantic City 85 65 Rain Austin 102 71 Cldy Baltimore 88 68 Rain Boston 82 67 .43 Cldy Brownsville 96 76 Clr Buffalo 83 64 Rain Charleston,S.C. 91 76 .94PCldy Charleston,W.Va. 91 67 Rain Charlotte,N.C. 89 70 Rain Chicago 78 66 .06 Clr Cincinnati 88 65 Cldy Cleveland 83 64 .03 Rain 89 69 Rain Columbus Dallas-Ft Worth 104 79 PCldy Dayton 84 69 .06 Cldy Denver 70 56 Clr Des Moines 73 66 Clr 81 60 Rain Detroit Grand Rapids 77 59 .07 Cldy Honolulu 81 72 .18PCldy Houston 96 76 Cldy Indianapolis 83 69 .02PCldy Kansas City 82 71 .21 Clr Key West 86 81 Cldy Las Vegas 100 83 PCldy

Hi Little Rock 97 Los Angeles 84 91 Louisville Memphis 96 Miami Beach 89 Milwaukee 76 Mpls-St Paul 72 92 Nashville New Orleans 91 New York City 87 Oklahoma City 105 Omaha 75 91 Orlando Philadelphia 88 Phoenix 84 Pittsburgh 84 Sacramento 92 St Louis 93 St Petersburg 88 Salt Lake City 83 99 San Antonio San Diego 81 Seattle 90 Spokane 81 Syracuse 86 Tampa 88 Tucson 87 Washington,D.C. 89

Lo Prc Otlk 73 PCldy 69 Clr 71 Cldy 72 .13PCldy 76 .03PCldy 65 .19 Clr 59 Clr 68 Rain 79 Rain 71 Rain 73 Clr 64 Clr 71 .87PCldy 71 Rain 79 .51 Cldy 65 Rain 57 Clr 67 .25 Clr 76 .52 Cldy 59 Clr 73 PCldy 72 Clr 58 Clr 49 Clr 62 Rain 73 1.20 Cldy 73 Cldy 72 Rain

W.VA.

KY

©

SOURCE: ASSOCIATED PRESS

REGIONAL ALMANAC Temperature High Yesterday ...........................84 at 12:26 p.m. Low Yesterday...............................69 at 5:04 am. Normal High .....................................................79 Normal Low ......................................................58 Record High ........................................99 in 1899 Record Low.........................................42 in 1988

Precipitation 24 hours ending at 5 p.m..............................0.01 Month to date ................................................0.98 Normal month to date ...................................0.80 Year to date .................................................19.93 Normal year to date ....................................29.11 Snowfall yesterday ........................................0.00

TODAY IN HISTORY (AP) — Today is Saturday, Sept. 8, the 252nd day of 2012. There are 114 days left in the year. Today’s Highlight in History: On Sept. 8, 1892, an early version of “The Pledge of Allegiance,” written by Francis Bellamy, appeared in “The Youth’s Companion.” On this date: In 1504, Michelangelo’s towering marble statue of David was unveiled to the public in Florence, Italy.

In 1565, a Spanish expedition established the first permanent European settlement in North America at present-day St. Augustine, Florida. In 1935, Sen. Huey P. Long, D-La., was shot and mortally wounded inside the Louisiana State Capitol; he died two days later. (The assailant was identified as Dr. Carl Weiss, who was gunned down by Long’s bodyguards.) In 1941, the 900-day Siege of Leningrad by German forces

began during World War II. In 1951, a peace treaty with Japan was signed by 49 nations in San Francisco. In 1974, President Gerald R. Ford granted an unconditional pardon to former President Richard Nixon. In 1987, former Democratic presidential candidate Gary Hart admitted during an interview on ABC’s “Nightline” that he had committed adultery, and said he had no plans to resume his White House bid.

Quakes kill at least 80 in mountainous area of China mines where some of China’s poorest people live. The first magnitude-5.6 quake struck just before 11:30 a.m. and was followed by an equally strong quake shortly after noon, joined by dozens of aftershocks. Though of moderate strength, the quakes were shallow, which often causes more damage. Hardest hit was Yiliang County, where all but one of the deaths occurred, according to the Yunnan provincial government’s official website. Another 730 people in the area were injured, the state-run Xinhua News Agency

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as soldiers carrying injured people and rescue materials. Though quakes occur in the area frequently, buildings in rural areas and China’s fastgrowing smaller cities and towns are often constructed poorly. A magnitude-7.9 quake that hit Sichuan province, just north of Yunnan, in 2008 killed nearly 90,000 people, with many of the deaths blamed on poorly built structures, including schools. Friday’s quakes destroyed 6,650 homes across several counties and townships, Xinhua said. The Yunnan seismology bureau said more than 100,000 people

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said. Yiliang’s high population density, flimsy building construction and landslide-prone hillsides were blamed for the relatively high death toll. China Central Television showed roads littered with rocks and boulders and pillars of dust rising over hilltops from the landslides. One image taken just as one quake struck showed people running out of a supermarket as the ground shook. Other footage showed several hundred people crowding into a school athletic field in Yiliang’s county seat, a sizable city spread along a river in a valley, as well

were evacuated from their homes. All told, 700,000 people had their lives disrupted by the quake, Xinhua said. In Luozehe, a town in Yiliang near a zinc mine, residents and state media said boulders hurtled off hillsides and houses collapsed. “It is scary. My brother was killed by falling rocks. The aftershocks struck again and again. We are so afraid,” Xinhua quoted miner Peng Zhuwen as saying. Wu Xuhong, a goat herder in Luozhe, said only tiles fell from his relatively solid cement and brick sheds.

Harry in Afghanistan Selling Old Coins? Prince to fly Apache helicopters

GRAND GARAGES

Miami Valley Centre Mall, Piqua 2312622

BEIJING (AP) — Twin earthquakes and a spate of aftershocks struck southwestern China on Friday, toppling thousands of houses and sending boulders cascading across roads. At least 80 people were killed and hundreds injured in the remote mountainous area, and more than 100,000 residents were evacuated. Damage was preventing rescuers from reaching outlying towns, and communications were disrupted after the midday quakes hit along the borders of Guizhou and Yunnan provinces, a region of small farms and

Monday-Saturday 10-9, Sunday 12-6

937-773-0950

Are you a fan of Styx? Enter our ‘Find the Styx for Tix’ contest, and you could win a chance to see them LIVE at Hobart Arena on October 13! Between August 27 and September 16 make sure to keep you eyes peeled for the Styx symbol in the daily paper along with a password.

Password

CAMP BASTION, Afghanistan (AP) — Prince Harry, third in line to the British throne, began a fourmonth combat tour Friday in Afghanistan as a gunner on an Apache attack helicopter, fresh from a vacation that included strip billiards in a Las Vegas hotel. It was the second tour in Afghanistan for Harry, 27, who will start flying missions within 10 days in the country’s restive Helmand province, the British military said. In 2007-08, he served in Helmand as an air traffic controller. Looking relaxed if slightly tired, Harry gave a thumbs-up Friday after a long journey on a troop car-

rier flight from England to Britain’s Camp Bastion, a sprawling desert base near the southern Afghan town of Lashkar Gah. Capt. Harry Wales, as he is known in the military, wore his combat uniform and joined his 100-strong unit the 662 Squadron, 3 Regiment Army Air Corps. As part of the Apache’s two-man crew, Harry will be both a co-pilot and the gunner responsible for firing the Apache’s wing-mounted aerial rockets, Hellfire laser-guided missiles and 30mm machine gun. Britain has around 9,500 troops in Afghanistan, mainly based in Helmand province.

If you’ve lost someone close to you, or know someone who has, please call us to find out more information about our weekly GriefShare seminar/support group. We know it hurts, and we want to help.

Once you find the password visit troydailynews.com, dailycall.com or sidneydailynews.com to register to win! It’s that simple!

Monday, September 10 - Monday, December 3 6:30 p.m. - 8:00 p.m. Meeting Location: Church Annex (north of church building) Sponsored by 1400 N. Market Street, Troy 937-339-2019 or www.findinggrace.net

Grief Recovery Support Group • www.griefshare.org

2309545

ed Present by:

2311298

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To Advertise In The Classifieds That Work Call 877-844-8385

Troy Daily News • Classifieds That Work • Saturday, September 8, 2012 • 13

that work .com JobSourceOhio.com

PLACE YOUR CLASSIFIED AD ONLINE-24/7 www.tdnpublishing.com

135 School/Instructions

ATTEND COLLEGE ONLINE from home. *Medical, *Business, *Criminal Justice, *Hospitality. Job placement assistance. Computer available. Financial Aid if qualified. SCHEV certified. Call 877-295-1667 www.CenturaOnline.com

SEAMSTRESS

Experienced Seamstress for custom workroom wanted for Part Time. Mail Resume to:

miamidrapery@live.com

or 3395 S. Co. Rd 25-A Troy, OH 45373

GUITAR LESSONS - Beginners all ages. Call: (937)773-8768

If interested in an employer that genuinely cares for its employees, please call (937)492-0886

235 General

EHS COORDINATOR

Norcold, Inc., recognized as the leader in refrigerator manufacturing for the RV, Marine and Truck markets, is currently accepting resumes for an Environmental, Health and Safety Coordinator.

This position promotes, coordinates and maintains all Environmental, Health and Safety programs and ensures the programs adhere to all regulatory requirements.

The ideal candidate will have a Bachelor degree in EHS or related concentration AND at least 2 yrs experience in: manufacturing environment, ISO 14001 and OSHA compliance, facilitation and presentation, Microsoft Office, First Aid, CPR, and Lean.

We offer an excellent benefits package including health, dental, life, 401(K) and many others. For confidential consideration, forward resume in Word format with salary history and requirements to: recruiter@norcold.com

with Job# 1212S in the subject line. No phone calls please

Visit our website to learn more: www.norcold.com EOE

WOOD FRAMERS Local/ Commercial Carpentry Contractor seeking experienced Wood Framers. Must have own transportation. Good pay and benefits. Immediate openings. Pre-employment drug screening Call: (937)339-6274 Or apply in person at: 1360 S. Co. Rd. 25-A Troy, Ohio

235 General

provides Supported Living services to individuals with MRDD. We are accepting applications for employees to perform home care in Miami County (Full Time 2nd shift, home supervisor 2nd shift). You will assist with daily living skills, transportation, money management, medication supervision. Working in a fun atmosphere. We provide a constant schedule, great pay/ benefits package plus paid training. Our employees must have a HS diploma/GED, be highly self motivated and have superb ethics.

200 - Employment

TUESDAY SEPTEMBER 11, 2012 8AM-4PM 603 Oak Avenue Sidney

POSITIONS TO FILL SUPERVISOR

MACHINE OPERATOR WAREHOUSE ASSOCIATE

GENERAL INFORMATION

All Display Ads: 2 Days Prior Liners For: Mon - Fri @ 5pm Weds - Tues @ 5pm Thurs - Weds @ 5pm Fri - Thurs @ 5pm Sat - Thurs @ 5pm Miami Valley Sunday News liners- Fri @ Noon

Office Hours: Monday-Friday 8-5

September 11 2pm-6pm

FOR ALL POSITIONS IN TROY AND DAYTON

860 Arthur Rd. Troy, OH 45373 (937)339-8200

Opportunity Knocks...

Need more space?

235 General

APPLY: 15 Industry Park Ct., Tipp City (937)667-6772

250 Office/Clerical

SECRETARY

Part-time Receptionist/ Secretary position, 3 nights per week & every other weekend, able to work with the public with a pleasant personality in a fun friendly environment. Experience helpful but will train.

235 General

Through our doors...

✰✰✰✰✰✰✰✰✰✰✰

CDL Drivers: $11.50/HR

Apply in person at 1360 S. County Rd. 25A Troy, OH 45373 (937)339-6274

235 General

MAINTENANCE TECHNICIAN

LABORS: $9.50/HR

Local Concrete company seeks experienced concrete finishers and laborers, MUST have experience! Start immediately, good pay and benefits, good equipment. Drug test required. EOE.

JobSourceOhio.com

PRODUCTION ASSOCIATE

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CONCRETE FINISHERS & LABORERS

Apply within: Town & Country Furniture 125 W. Water St. Piqua, OH

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POLICY: Please Check Your Ad The 1st Day. It Is The Advertiser’s Responsibility To Report Errors Immediately. Publisher Will Not Be Responsible for More Than One Incorrect Insertion. We Reserve The Right To Correctly Classify, Edit, Cancel Or Decline Any Advertisement Without Notice.

“I was able to make an impact in my patient’s lives” At HCR ManorCare, the leader in post-acute and long-term medical care, we make a difference in the lives of our patients every day. Through our doors you will find a rewarding and stable career that allows you to take part in the patients journey back home. Our goal is for every patient to get back to their lives, with HCR ManorCare, you can make it happen!

STNA & RN JOB FAIR Thursday, September 13th • 3pm - 7pm Heartland of Greenville, 243 Marion Dr., Greenville, OH 45331 • $750 Sign-on Bonus for full-time STNAs • Each completed application will get a FREE PIZZA to take home and be entered to win a $100 gas card!

240 Healthcare

Full-time RN

Positions available: • STNAs – Full-Time, Part-Time and PRN; 2nd and 3rd shifts • RNs – PRN

Afternoon/evenings

Full-time LPN

For more information please contact Human Resources: 937-548-3141

nights

Apply online at jobs.hcr-manorcare.com • EEO/Drug-Free Employer

Full-time STNA

Troy Daily News 877-844-8385 We Accept

245 Manufacturing/Trade

MPA Services

2316364

Garage Sale DIRECTORY

To advertise in the Garage Sale Directory Please call: 877-844-8385 COVINGTON, 7044 Ingle TROY, 2591 Renwick Road. Thursday, Friday Way ( Kensington), Thurs9am-4pm and Saturday day, Friday, Saturday 9am-?. Small boat with 8am-? No junk, camel trailer, table saw, snow back sofa, white storage blower, Fender guitar, cabinets, grain painted adult clothing and shoes, dry sink, yards of quality Nintendo games, and mis- fabric, buttons, quilt cellaneous books, stencils, templates, beautiful storage PIQUA. 3125 Sioux boxes, purse supplies, Drive, Friday and Satur- jewelry supplies, many day, 8-5. Two family gar- glass beads, Sans, Woodage sale! Furniture, land Tree plus all decoraclothes, collectibles, and tions, lots of quality greenmiscellaneous items. ery, fall dry pods, flowers, pumpkins, PIQUA 9935 Sawgrass decorator Lane. Friday 9-3, Satur- gourdes, basket, rugs, day 8-2, Sunday 9-? Baby Greg Shooner lamp, small clothes, girls 3-4T, new color TV, new bed spread, baby car seat, stroller, sailing ship, HO train enbreast milk pump, Pack- gines, antique purple and N-Play, womens clothes white quilt, great gifts. L-XL, GPS, 19ft open bow boat with new floor and TROY, 401 and 406 seats, camper, military South Clay Sreet, Saturuniforms and boots, day only 9am-? Holiday climbing tree stand, Ford decorations, dishes, puzzles, books, games, F250/F350 rims and tires. McCoy, kids clothing baby to size 14, men's shirts, suits and shoes, snow suits, women's plus size clothing, big wheel, kids motorized cars, throw pillows

SIDNEY, 2190 Miami Conservancy Road, (corner of Fair Road), Thursday and Friday, 9am-5pm, Saturday, 9am-12pm. (Saturday is Bag Day) BARN SALE!!, Furniture, Trolling motors, Woodworking machines, Clothing, Lots of Miscellaneous, Bake Sale

TIPP CITY. 315 North 4th Street, September, 6-8 Thursday & Friday, 9-5, Saturday, 9-? Speakers, infant/ toddler items, double bed frame, large mirror, lots of miscellaneous.

TROY, 1013 South Crawford Street, Thursday Saturday, 7am-5pm. Moving sale! Pictures, mirrors, furniture, household items, everything must go!

TROY 1339 Keller Drive (take North Dorset Road to Brooke Park Drive and turn left, follow clear to end). Friday 9am-5pm and Saturday 9am-? Huge sale Ashton Drake collector dolls, Avon dolls, kitchen items, lots of shelves, games, lots of odds and ends

evenings & weekends Positions will provide hospice care to our patients in the Miami County area. Two years experience is required, hospice/ home health experience preferred. Please send resumes to: Hospice of Miami Cty, Attn: HR, PO Box 502, Troy, Ohio 45373. Applications can also be found at www.hospiceofmiamicounty.org

235 General

240 Healthcare

240 Healthcare

240 Healthcare

MICROBIOLOGY SECTION HEAD Our Microbiology Section Head is retiring after 37 years at Wilson Memorial Hospital. We are seeking a clinical microbiology professional with a strong microbiology background and excellent leadership skills to be in charge of our microbiology and immunology departments. Wilson Memorial Hospital is a small hospital located in west central Ohio with convenient access to Interstate 75. Our laboratory has a pleasant working environment in a recently renovated area providing lots of working space and windows overlooking a garden. We are accredited by The American Osteopathic Association and participate in clinical internship programs for MLT and MT students from two area colleges. The candidate we are seeking should have the following: Desired: • Good analytical and critical thinking skills • Good organizational skills. • Good communication skills. • Works well with other departments • Mentoring/educational training experience • Continuing education • Experience with database programs and statistics • Familiar with regulatory and accreditation requirements • Knowledge of QC, QA, CQI and Lean process improvement Required: • Bachelor’s degree • Four years experience minimum • MT (ASCP ) certification or equivalent • Weekend and holiday rotation • Some generalist skills Our Wilson Memorial Hospital value is: “ASPIRE: Always Serve with Professionalism, Integrity, Respect and Excellence.” Apply on-line at www.wilsonhospital.com or send a resume to Human Resources

2315465

2316673

100 - Announcement

DEADLINES/CORRECTIONS:

915 Michigan Street, Sidney, OH 45365

Equal Opportunity Employer

TROY 1344 Washington Road/S 41. September 13-15 9-2. Entire household contents: bedroom suits, sofa, loveseat, chairs, lamps, curios, appliances, antique glassware, collectibleshand bells, hand/gardening tools, ladies clothing XL, quality holiday decorations.

TROY, 1630 Old Schoolhouse Road, Friday, 9am-6pm and Saturday, 9am-1pm. A children's book library, also home and garden, games, crafts, Christmas and other holidays, stained glass and tools, finished lamps, luggage, table saw, tools and electrical, 3 TVs, sports trophies, miscellaneous, No earlybirds please.

TROY. 20 South State Route 202 (across from Staunton Store) Friday, 9am-6pm, Saturday, 9am-4pm. Housewares, lawn tools, routers, DVD players, Pack'n Play, baby swing, golf clubs/ bags, nice clothing (M-XL), LiaSophia jewelry, miscellaneous.

TROY, 245 Grant Street Saturday only 9am-4pm. Multi family furniture, antiques, jewelry, kitchen items, TV, stereo, hanging lamp, aluminum tub, aloe plants, sewing machine, toys, and much more

TROY, 335 Lincoln Avenue, Friday, 8am-1pm, 4pm-6pm & Saturday, 8am-1pm. Drums, guitar, household, miscellaneous items, no early birds.

TROY, 522 East Canal Street, Saturday, 9am-5pm. Baby Stuff: boys and girls clothes, toys and other miscellaneous, misses clothes and other household items.

TROY, 537 Linwood, Thursday, Friday and Saturday 9am-5pm Knick Knacks, shelves, stools, candle holders, picture frames, yard ornaments, and lots of miscellaneous

TROY

632 Branford Drive, Thursday & Friday, 9-4 and Saturday, 9-3. Garage Sale: Combining 2 houses and need to get rid of extra stuff. Lots of various items from wall pot hangers to kitchen goodies. Stop by for some good household items.

TROY, 825 Brookwood Drive, Friday & Saturday 8am-5pm. Housewares, linens, home decorations, office items, electronics, Christmas decorations, toys, clothing, shoes, 35mm cameras, lighting, lamps, books, and miscellaneous

TROY, 828 Cobblestone Drive, Friday and Saturday, 8am-2pm. Vera Bradley purses and accessories, mantle and anniversary clock, 4 CD cabinets, 2 TVs, lots of pictures and frames, angel collection, room dividers, Kitchen Aide mixer and accessories, small kitchen appliances, large Christmas wreaths, decorations and lights, high end costume jewelry, quilt, pillows, exercise bike, 2 sets Christmas dishes and glassware, craft and counted crossstitch kits, Thomasville dining set, daybed with trundle, new lift porta potty, 2001 Ford Windstar

TROY, 852 & 855 Branford, Saturday, 9am-3pm. Multi-family. Halloween items galore! Baby items, kids books & toys, household items, twin bed and bedding, Serge sewing machine, artist's portfolio, furniture, snowmobile.

TROY, 91 South Dorset Road, Saturday only, 8am-3pm, Tony Littles air walker, bird baths, DVD/CD, Dr. P's bees' honey, men's and ladies's clothing, coats, boots, shoes, Christmas "stuff", dog/cat toys, dog accessories, cook books, magazines, baseball cards, hot wheels collectable's, potted Norfolk pines, convalescent equipment, air purifiers, large oriental rug-Iran $250 firm, furniture, kitchen and glassware


14 • Troy Daily News • Classifieds That Work • Saturday, September 8, 2012

To Advertise In The Classifieds That Work Call 877-844-8385 255 Professional

Service&Business DIRECTORY

To advertise in the Classifieds That Work Service & Business Directory please call: 877-844-8385 660 Home Services

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✰✰✰✰✰✰ HIRING IMMEDIATELY! ✰✰✰✰✰✰ Infant/ Toddler TEACHER ASSISTANTS Piqua

The Council on Rural Services is seeking Infant/ Toddler TEACHER ASSISTANTS to work 30-40 hours per week at our Piqua Kids Learning Place.

These positions require a CDA or Associate's Degree in Early Childhood Education, experience working with young children, the ability to lift a minimum of 40 lbs and reliable transportation. Wage scale is: $8.66 to $9.35 (with CDA)

To apply please visit our website at: www.councilon ruralservices.org or send cover letter and resume to:

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280 Transportation

675 Pet Care

Alexander's Concrete Serving the Miami Valley for 27 YEARS Driveways, Sidewalks, Patios, Steps, Curbs and Slabs

The City of Tipp City is an Equal Opportunity Employer and conducts pre-employment drug screenings.

Wage will be calculated upon relevant experience and education.

2305148

FREE ESTIMATES

Please send resume, application, and a letter of interest to: The City of Tipp City Attn: John Green Finance Director 260 S. Garber Dr Tipp City, Ohio 45371 These documents may also be submitted via email to: greenj@tippcity.net

(with Associates degree)

ALL YOUR NEEDS IN ONE

937-489-8558

Application for City employment is available on the City of Tipp City website: www.tippcityohio.gov, by contacting the Finance Department at (937)667-8424 or may be picked up in the City finance department at the address below. Applications will be accepted until 5:00pm on Friday, September 21, 2012.

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The City of Tipp City, Ohio, is seeking qualified applicants for the full time position of Finance Clerk in the income tax section of the City's Finance Department. Primary duties include processing income tax returns and payments, which will include compliance review, data entry, bill processing, receipting, depositing, and balancing income tax payments. Secondary duties include typing, filing, and routine correspondence with residents, business es, and others doing business with and within the City. This position reports to the Income Tax Supervisor and is not supervisory in nature. Minimum qualifications include a high school diploma or equivalent with preference given to applicants with degrees in accounting, business management, or finance; three (3) or more years of experience in a tax preparation office or an equivalent combination of training and/ or experience which provides the knowledge, skills, and abilities to perform the required functions. The pay range for this position is $15.08-$19.51 hour with a comprehensive benefits package.

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305 Apartment

TROY, PIQUA, Senior living, clean quiet safe, 1 bedroom, $459 includes water, ask about studio apartment at $389, No pets! (937)778-0524

WEST MILTON, 2 bedrooms, appliances, W/D hookup, air. $470/month + $300deposit. Metro accepted. (937)339-7028.

320 Houses for Rent

PIQUA, 414 S Main, large 2 bedroom, stove refrigerator $400 monthly, Credit check required, (937)418-8912

PIQUA, First month Free, 2 bedroom, 1.5 bath townhouse on Sherry Dr, washer/ dryer hook-up, $530/mo. plus security deposit. No Dogs. (937)974-1874

TIPP CITY. Luxury 2 bedroom, 1 car garage, C/A dishwasher, refrigerator, range, W/D hookup, cathedral ceiling. No pets. $650 monthly. (937)216-6408 TIPP CITY, townhouse, newly decorated, 2 bedroom, 1.5 bath, appliances, W/D hookup, trash paid, $450 month plus deposit. NO PETS! (937)667-3568

TIPP: Super clean, NEW! 2 bedroom, 1.5 bath No dogs, no prior evictions. $540 (937)545-4513.

TROY, 2 Bedroom ranch 1540 Windridge, Garage, appliances, A/C, deck, w/d Hookup, very clean, No pets. 1 year lease, $635 plus deposit. (937)339-6736 or (937)286-1199 TROY, 703 McKaig, duplex completely renovated inside/ out! Spacious 3 bedroom, $700. No pets, (937)845-2039. VERY NICE 2 bedroom, 1.5 baths, AC, appliances included, great location! (937)308-9709.

PIQUA AREA, Candlewood, 908 Marlboro. 3 bedroom, $750 + deposit. Call (937)778-9303 days, (937)604-5417 evenings.

400 - Real Estate

570 Lawn and Garden

For Sale 425 Houses for Sale

TROY, 2633 Walnut Ridge Dr. 3 Bedroom, 2 bath, appliances. $160,000 or rent $1100 month, deposit. (937)339-3824 or (937)877-0016

500 - Merchandise

510 Appliances

CHEST FREEZER, Haier brand, 7.1 cu ft, just purchased 2/2012, $175. Call (937)489-3217.

545 Firewood/Fuel

FIREWOOD, All hardwood, $150 per cord delivered or $120 you pick up, (937)726-2780.

SEASONED FIREWOOD $160 per cord. Stacking extra, $125 you pick up. Taylor Tree Service available (937)753-1047

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577 Miscellaneous

LAWN TRACTOR, Sears, snow blade, cab, chains, weights, 42" mowing deck, $1100. (937)368-2220 leave phone number in message.

WALKER, tub and shower benches, commode chair, toilet riser, grab bars, canes, entertainment center, 4 bar stools 24" (937)339-4233

575 Live Stock

DIGITAL PIANO, Kawai digital piano with bench, full 88 keys with many sound options, recording feature, headphone jack, $500, (937)773-5623 or (937)214-0524

BANTAM ROOSTERS, 15 free to good place (937)335-1337 ROOSTERS 4 roosters. All (937)335-6645

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WANTED, Someone to shear small flock of sheep, Call (937)710-9136

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AWNING, 16 Foot Canvas for RV with Hardware. Brand new! $400, (419)733-4484

CEMETERY PLOTS (4) Covington Miami Memorial Gardens in the Garden of the Apostles. (937)778-9352 CRIB, changing table, highchair, cradle, guardrail, pack-n-play, car seat, gate, tub, blankets, clothes, walker, stroller, doorway swing, travel bassinet. (937)339-4233

580 Musical Instruments

BEAGLE MIX free to good home, 2 year female, needs fenced area for running and another dog, TLC. (937)339-5740 leave message

DACHSHUND pups, AKC. 8 pack of wiener dogs. Shot UPD, wormed, health gaurateed. ALL BOYS! 9-14 weeks. Special price $150. (937)667-0077

TRAINS, HO 6 sets and N-gage 5 sets, enough accessories for a 4x8 or larger layout, Can be seen at 1004 North Dorset Road anytime

1989 INTERNATIONAL Bucket Truck with chipper, good condition, best offer, call anytime, (937)419-9957

800 - Transportation

CASH PAID for junk cars and trucks. Free removal. Get the most for your junker call us (937)732-5424.

899 Wanted to Buy

1999 PLYMOUTH Grand Voyager mini-van, deep cranberry, 209,000 miles. 1 owner, runs good, new battery, no AC. $2000. (937)339-8318

CAT for adoption, large female, current on shots, spayed. Nice kitty, good companion, around 3 years old (937)698-3540 leave message if no answer

TABLE, Oak, 1 leaf, 6 chairs, Recliner black, Sofa sleeper, 12 Piece Stainless Steel Service, Mid size car cover, (937)335-1348

PEEK-A-SHITZ PUPPIES 10 weeks, shots, wormed. Fun, loving and playful. 1 female $250, 3 males $200. Cash Only! (937)368-3830

1998 CADILLAC El Dorado, excellent condition, must see to appreciate, fully equipped, 12 CD sound system, $6500 Call after 2pm (937)335-3202

583 Pets and Supplies

DINNERWARE, 12 place settings, all serving pieces, microwave and oven proof, $75 (937)335-2016

845 Commercial

805 Auto

PIANO Kimball console with bench, excellent condition, $800 (937)339-0449

CHIWEENIE PUPPIES 9 weeks old, 2 females and 2 males, both females and one male have brown and tan markings and 1 male is black with brown markings, very very cute and ready to go!!! $300 (937)570-4346.

RCA CAMCORDER, case, batteries, charger $40; SONY turntable, new $45; Panasonic VCR $25; 12" TV $25; RYOBI 10" orbital buffer $25; all in excellent condition (937)332-0856

583 Pets and Supplies

2012 HYUNDAI, Sonata SE, Silver blue pearl exterior, black interior, 18,500 miles, loaded, $23,900 (937)773-4493

DACHSHUND PUPPIES, 8 week old (4) Males (2) Females, black and tan, full blooded, parents on premises, $200, (937)419-2396 or (937)726-3983.

2000 COACHMAN CATALINA 27 FOOTER Awning 1yr old, refrigerator 2yrs old, everything comes with camper: Hitch, Tote tank, Patio lights, 3 sets of shades, VERY CLEAN!, $7000, (937)596-6028 OR (937)726-1732

PARAKEETS, 5 males, 5 females, 2-3 babies, cage, food, and accessories, $75 OBO must take all can't be separated. (937)451-0341 anytime

2001 FORD RANGER CLUB CAB XLT

V-6, 4WD, with topper, 68,000 miles, excellent condition, Must see, asking $9750. (937)596-5115

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BMW 2

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2 BEDROOM, 1.5 bath, 1200 sq ft, condo style apartment, upgraded. Metro approved, pets, small only, $200 deposit, washer/ dryer hook up, 568 Stony Ridge, Troy, Ohio, $500 jschirtzinger@teamusi.com. (937)435-0512.

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Ford Lincoln 2343 W. Michigan Ave. Sidney, Ohio 45365

Chrysler Dodge Jeep 2775 S. County Rd 25-A Exit 69 off I-75 N. Troy, OH 45373

Auto Sales 1280 South Market St. (CR 25A) Troy, OH 45373

Evans Volkswagen 7124 Poe Ave. Exit 59 off I-75. Dayton, OH

1-800-866-3995

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937-335-5696

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(866)816-7555 or (937)335-4878

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CHRYSLER

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FORD

LINCOLN

PRE-OWNED

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ERWIN 8645 N. Co. Rd. 25-A Piqua, Ohio 45356 I-75 North to Exit 83

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10

7124 Poe Ave. Exit 59 off I-75 Dayton, Ohio

Chevrolet

(937)216-5806 EversRealty.net

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Chrysler Dodge Jeep

1

TROY, 2 bedroom townhomes, $695, 3 Bedroom double $675

INFINITI

Chrysler Jeep Dodge

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EVERS REALTY

DODGE

CHRYSLER

14

1 BEDROOM, upstairs, 431 West Ash, stove, refrigerator, no pets $335, Credit check required, (937)418-8912

2 BEDROOM, Troy. All appliances, w/d hook up, quiet neighborhood, all utilities paid. $650 month + deposit, no pets/ smoking, (937)524-9114.

Troy Daily News • Classifieds That Work • Saturday, September 8, 2012 • 15

Jim Taylor’s Troy Ford Exit 69 Off I-75 Troy, OH 45373

Ford Lincoln

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6

One Stop Volvo of Auto Sales Dayton 8750 N. Co. Rd. 25A Piqua, OH 45356

937-606-2400 www.1stopautonow.com

7124 Poe Ave. Exit 59 off I-75 Dayton, Ohio

937-890-6200 www.evansmotorworks.com


RACING

16 September 8, 2012

TROY DAILY NEWS • WWW..TDN-NET. TROYDAILYNEWS COM .COM WHAT’S AHEAD: BRIEFLY

Hitching a Ride Danica Patrick said Friday she is still looking for an opportunity to race in the Indianapolis 500 next season if she can get a competitive ride. “I’d like to if it’s with the right team,” Patrick said at Richmond International Raceway. “If it’s not, then there is no point for me. I feel like I’d still be able to get in a seat and get comfortable with the amount of practice time there is in Indy and have a shot to win the race. But again, if I don’t have a shot to win the race or feel like it’s a real opportunity, then I am not going to do it.” Patrick made seven Indy 500 starts, with a best finish of third in 2009 the highest ever finish for a woman in the field. She left IndyCar at the end of last year for NASCAR and is scheduled to run the full Sprint Cup season in 2013.

NASCAR SPRINT

CW TRUCKS

INDYCAR

FORMULA ONE

Federated Auto Parts 400 Site: Richmond, Va. Schedule: Saturday, race, 7:30 p.m. (ABC, 7-11 p.m.). Track: Richmond International Raceway (oval, 0.75 miles). Last year: Kevin Harvick won the last of his four 2011 victories.

Last race: Ty Dillon raced to his first NASCAR Truck victory, passing Kyle Busch with six laps to go at Atlanta. Next race: American Ethanol 200, Sept. 15, Iowa Speedway, Newton, Iowa.

Last race: Ryan HunterReay won the Grand Prix of Baltimore for his series-leading fourth victory of the season. The Andretti Autosport driver is second in the standings, 17 points behind Will Power with one race left. Next race: MAVTV 500, Sept. 15, Auto Club Speedway, Fontana, Calif.

Italian Grand Prix Site: Monza, Italy. Schedule: Saturday, practice, qualifying (Speed, 89:30 a.m.); Sunday, race, 8 a.m. (Speed, 7:30-10 a.m.). Track: Autodromo Nazionale di Monza (road course, 3.6 miles). Last year: Red Bull’s Sebastian Vettel raced to the eighth of his 11 victories en route to his second straight season title.

New Contract Ryan Newman has signed a contract extension with Stewart-Haas Racing for next season. Newman is in the final year of the deal he signed in 2009. The extension is a one-year agreement, and he said Thursday he took a paycut just like almost every driver has of late. SHR is searching for heavy sponsorship for next year. The U.S. Army said earlier this summer it’s not returning to NASCAR next season, and Office Depot said Sunday it won’t be back as co-primary of Tony Stewart’s car. Newman says he’s not aware of any signed sponsors for next season on his No. 39 Chevrolet.

TOP 10 RACERS: Sprint Cup 1. Greg Biffle 2. Dale Earnhardt Jr. 3. Matt Kenseth 4. Jimmie Johnson 5. Martin Truex Jr. 6. Brad Keselowski 7. Denny Hamlin 8. Clint Bowyer 9. Kevin Harvick 10. Tony Stewart

879 871 858 848 838 831 822 811 807 769

Nationwide Series 1. Elliott Sadler 904 2. Ricky Stenhouse Jr.892 3. Sam Hornish Jr. 872 4. Austin Dillon 867 5. Justin Allgaier 810 6. Michael Annett 760 7. Cole Whitt 707 8. Mike Bliss 662 9. Brian Scott 583 10. Danica Patrick 570 Camping World Truck Series 1. Timothy Peters 528 2. James Buescher 522 3. Ty Dillon 519 4. Parker Kligerman 507 5. Justin Lofton 497 6. Joey Coulter 484 7. Matt Crafton 483 8. Nelson Piquet Jr. 454 9. Ron Hornaday Jr. 436 10. Jason White 416

C U P

Federated Auto Parts 400 Richmond, Va.

Richmond International Raceway Track details: Oval Distance: 0.75 miles Race: 300 miles Laps: 400 laps

START/FINISH

R

Harvick wins at Richmond

Merging Forces Sports car racing in North America is getting a makeover. Grand-Am and American Le Mans announced a merger Wednesday that will join them as one series beginning in 2014. Grand-Am founder Jim France and ALMS founder Don Panoz said in a joint statement at Daytona International Speedway that the new series will start with the Rolex 24 at Daytona in 2014 and likely include 12 races. France, son of NASCAR founder Bill France Sr., said the merger made him recall the day nearly 65 years ago when his father led the meeting that created stockcar racing.

S P R I N T

AP PHOTO

Jeff Gordon sits in his car during practice for the NASCAR Sprint Cup Series auto race at Richmond International Raceway Friday in Richmond, Va.

Busch vs. Gordon Two drivers battling for final Chase spot RICHMOND, Va. (AP) — NASCAR trotted out eight drivers Thursday who are all mathematically eligible to make the Chase for the Sprint Cup championship. In reality, Saturday night’s “regular season” finale is a race between Kyle Busch and Jeff Gordon for the final berth in the 12-driver field. The two wild card berths are both technically open. But with two wins on the season, Kasey Kahne is in strong shape to lock one of them down. So Busch and Gordon talked as if it’s just down to them for the last slot. “I think it’s just Jeff and I,” Busch said. “Nothing against any of the other guys, but the way past history preserves itself, I think it’s just Jeff and I.” Busch can clinch a berth by winning the race, or by losing 12 or fewer points to Gordon. It doesn’t hurt that Richmond is one of his best tracks. He’s a four-time winner at Richmond, and his May win here is his only victory this season. He’s got an average finish of 4.7 and has 13 top-10s in 15 career starts. With that track record, he

didn’t seem too stressed Thursday. “It certainly relieves a little bit of pressure than if (the race) was anywhere else,” Busch said. “Richmond is a really good race for me, but it is a short track where anything can happen.” Gordon only makes it into the Chase by finishing 13 points ahead of Busch. And, a week after failing to knock Denny Hamlin out of the way at Atlanta for what would have been a crucial victory, Gordon is vowing to do anything needed to make the Chase. “We’re going to do whatever it takes to win, whatever that means,” Gordon said Thursday. What it doesn’t mean, though, is asking for help. Hendrick Motorsports drivers Jimmie Johnson and Dale Earnhardt Jr. are already locked into the Chase, and although Kasey Kahne isn’t yet, it would take an epic failure and a litany of other scenarios for him not to claim a wild card. Gordon wants them to run their own races on Saturday night. “I’m not going to ask them to

do anything for me,” he said. “It they choose to do anything on their own, that’s on them.” At the same time, Gordon said he won’t give anyone any breaks, even his teammates. At Atlanta, on the final restart, he had a chance to knock Hamlin out of the way and steal a win that would have given him two on the season and put him in prime position to grab the last Chase berth. He’s been kicking himself ever since, and even wondered if he’s getting soft in his later years. It won’t happen again on Saturday night. “Right now, we’re going to be treating anybody that’s in front of us as if they are the enemy,” Gordon said. Busch understands that it could be anything goes in the closing laps on Saturday night. His preference is for a quiet race, with a driver already locked into the Chase winning, and Busch finishing second. But if he’s got to move Gordon for the win, he’ll do it, and knows Gordon will do the same to him. “It would be in line with what’s on the line,” he said.

RICHMOND, Va. (AP) — Kevin Harvick took the lead by dodging a caution caused by leader Kurt Busch, then pulled away on a restart with 17 laps to go and won the Nationwide Series race Friday night at Richmond International Raceway. The victory snapped a 30-race winless streak in the series for Harvick, whose last victory came in this race two years ago. It was his 38th victory in the series, and fifth at Richmond. As he had done for much of the race, Harvick pulled away as if he had an extra gear when the race went back to green on lap 234, leaving championship contender Ricky Stenhouse Jr. and Busch to battle for second. Stenhouse won that easily. Busch was third, followed by local favorite Denny Hamlin and Michael Annett. • Sprint Qualifier RICHMOND, Va. — It’s a Hendrick Motorsports front row at Richmond International Raceway. Dale Earnhardt Jr. won the pole for Saturday night’s “regular-season” finale, turning a lap of 127.023 mph in his Chevrolet to bump teammate Jeff Gordon from the top starting spot. “I was as surprised as anybody,” said Earnhardt, who won the 11th pole of his career. “It feels good. I’ve not really been the best of qualifiers the last couple of years. We have a lot of improvements we’ve made this year. It feels good to get a pole.” It’s the first pole for NASCAR’s most popular driver since the 2011 Daytona 500. It came at the expense of Gordon, who is trying to race his way into the Chase for the Sprint Cup championship. Gordon wound up second, and was pleased with the effort. “Mission accomplished,” he said. Gordon needs a strong race Saturday night and a little bit of help to earn one of the two wild-card berths in the 12-driver Chase field. Although eight drivers go into the race mathematically eligible for the final two spots in the Chase field, the talk has focused on a battle between Gordon and Kyle Busch for the last slot.

NASCAR puts limitations on Hendrick development RICHMOND, Va. (AP) — NASCAR on Thursday passed a rule that will curb the ability of teams to set their cars up in a way that gives the driver easier rear steer. The technical bulletin issued by NASCAR goes into effect next week at Chicago, when the Chase for the Sprint Cup championship begins, and many believe it is aimed directly at powerhouse Hendrick Motorsports. Drivers have alleged for months that Hendrick

made gains in the rear housing this season that gave its cars an aerodynamic advantage. NASCAR has maintained through the complaints that the Hendrick teams weren’t breaking any rules, which four-time champion Jeff Gordon reiterated. “When we presented it to NASCAR for approval, they didn’t act like it was something they had never seen before,” Gordon said. “I don’t even think we were the first ones to do it.” Gordon also alleged most

everyone in the garage is doing the same thing now, which Kyle Busch confirmed with a caveat. “We all started working on it once we saw what they were doing,” Busch said. “It’s follow the leader. You really don’t have many secrets here in the garage area very long. We started going to work on those kind of things, too, and trying to manipulate some of the same things they were doing.” Starting next week, NASCAR is limiting the

amount of movement of the bushings located in the rear suspension to a quarter of an inch. The bushings are sleeves made of rubber or other materials located near the rear mounting points. Hendrick teams found a way to make them softer and softer in an effort to let the truck arms move and help steer the rear of the cars in the turns. Brad Keselowski has been one of the most vocal critics of the development Hendrick has done, but NASCAR could do nothing.

“It’s an advantage, but it’s a legal advantage,” Busch said. “There is nothing illegal with what they were doing.” But there will be limits starting next week, when Hendrick will have at least two and possibly all four of its drivers racing for the championship. Five-time champion Jimmie Johnson and Dale Earnhardt Jr. are already in the Chase, while Kasey Kahne and Gordon are trying to lock down wild card spots tonight at Richmond.


CONTACT US

SPORTS

■ Sports Editor Josh Brown (937) 440-5251, (937) 440-5232 jbrown@tdnpublishing.com

TROY DAILY NEWS • WWW.TROYDAILYNEWS.COM

TODAY’S TIPS

■ Major League Baseball

• FOOTBALL: The Troy Dynasty semi-pro football team, which will play out of Troy in the Crossroads Football League, is looking for players to join the team for the 2013 season. The costs are $25 for each player and that players purchase their own pads and helmet. For more information, e-mail linebacker44@hotmail.com. • BASEBALL: Registrations are being accepted for the 2012 Frosty Brown Fall Batting League. The senior fall batting league will run from Monday to Oct. 15, the live pitching league will run from Tuesday to Oct. 15 and the 10-12-year-old fall batting league will begin Sept. 8 and end in October. For more information, contact Frosty or Connie Brown at (937) 3394383 or visit the website www.frosty brownfallbattingleague.com. • HOCKEY: Registrations are now being accepted for the Troy Recreation Department Youth Hockey Initiation Program held at Hobart Arena. The program is for youth ages 5-10 and begins in mid-September and runs through mid-March. The program includes approximately one practice each week for 50 minutes. An equipment rental program is available. For more information and to register online, visit www.hobartarena.com on the “Registrations” page or contact the Recreation Department at (937) 3395145. • SUBMIT-A-TIP: To submit an item to the Troy Daily News sports section, please contact Josh Brown at jbrown@tdnpublishing.com or Colin Foster at cfoster@tdnpublishing.com.

Astros rock Chapman CINCINNATI (AP) — Matt Dominguez hit a three-run homer in the ninth inning Friday night that broke Aroldis Chapman’s streak of 27 consecutive saves and powered the Houston Astros to a 5-3 victory over the Cincinnati Reds. Chapman (5-5) took a 3-2 lead into the ninth, but had his clubrecord streak broken by a player swinging with a sore left hand. Tyler Greene and J.D. Martinez singled off Chapman with one out. Dominguez, out of the starting lineup because of

SUNDAY Golf Miami County Championship (at Echo Hills) (TBA)

WHAT’S INSIDE National Football League ....18 Local Sports..........................18 Scoreboard ............................19 Television Schedule..............19

September 8, 2012

the sore hand, hit Chapman’s second pitch for his second career homer and the fourth off the hard-throwing left-hander this season. Chapman is 35 of 40 in save chances overall. Hector Ambriz (1-0) got two outs in the eighth. Wilton Lopez pitched the ninth for his third save in six chances. It was the sixth-time the Reds’ bullpen the best in the NL failed to close out a win for Homer Bailey, leaving him stuck

Cincinnati Reds second baseman Brandon Phillips fields a ground ball hit by Houston Astros' Tyler Greene in the second inning Friday in Cincinnati. Phillips threw Greene out at first.

■ See REDS on 18

AP PHOTO

■ Tennis

■ High School Football

AP PHOTO

Victoria Azarenka dances while celebrating winning a semifinal match against Maria Sharapova at the 2012 U.S. Open tennis tournament Friday in New York.

SPORTS CALENDAR TODAY Football Xenia at Troy (at Ferguson Field) (3 p.m.) Milton-Union at Tippecanoe (7 p.m.) Arcanum at Miami East (7:30 p.m.) Bethel at Covington (7 p.m.) Bradford at National Trail (7 p.m.) Indian Lake at Lehman (4 p.m.) Golf Miami County Championship (at Miami Shores) (TBA) Boys Golf Tippecanoe at Spr. Shawnee Invite (noon) Miami East, Newton at Tri-Village Invite (8:30 a.m.) Boys Soccer Tippecanoe at Oakwood (1 p.m.) Troy Christian at Miami East (3 p.m.) Graham at Bethel (7 p.m.) Lima Shawnee at Piqua (12:30 p.m.) Bellefontaine at Lehman (3 p.m.) Girls Soccer Troy Christian at Miami East (1 p.m.) Graham at Bethel (5 p.m.) Northridge at Newton (1 p.m.) Catholic Central at Lehman (1 p.m.) Cross Country Tippecanoe at Mason Invite (9 a.m.) Milton-Union boys, Bethel at Tiffin Carnival (TBA) Milton-Union girls, Newton, Troy Christian at Brookville Invite (9 a.m.) Covington, Bradford, Lehman at Spencerville Invite (9 a.m.) Volleyball Bethel at Troy Invitational (9 a.m.) Tippecanoe at Miamisburg Invite (10 a.m.) National Trail/Eaton at Milton-Union (10 a.m.) Bradford at Dixie (10 a.m.) Lehman at Jackson Center (2:30 p.m.)

17

JOSH BROWN

Shocker at Open Azarenka stuns Sharapova in 3

when lightning storms forced Troy and Piqua to play a Saturday night game at Troy Memorial Stadium. “This really was the best alternative,” Sakal said. “We’ve got a band competition scheduled for 6 p.m. at the stadium and there will be bands coming in and setting up before that. The other problem is we’ve got ACT testing at 8 a.m. and we’ve got kids on both teams who will be taking that test, which ends at noon. Really, this was the only time we could get this game

NEW YORK (AP) — Normally so good, so gritty, in the crucible of the third set, Maria Sharapova finally met her match against Victoria Azarenka. Coming all the way back from a set and a break down, the topseeded Azarenka prevailed in a stirring third, beating four-time Grand Slam champion Sharapova 3-6, 6-2, 6-4 on Friday to reach her first U.S. Open final. “This one didn’t go my way,” Sharapova said. “Frustrating, but it’s the game of tennis. A lot of swings in the match today. Certainly had the lead and the advantage.” Entering Friday, Sharapova was 12-0 in three-setters this year, and had won 78 consecutive matches in which she took the opening set, a streak dating to 2010. But Azarenka broke in the last game to push her own 2012 record to 12-0 in matches that went the distance. “Actually, I didn’t know that statistic,” Azarenka said during an on-court interview. “It’s pretty good.” Perfect, actually. On Saturday, Australian Open champion Azarenka will play in her second major final of the season and career against 14-time Grand Slam champion Serena Williams. Seeking a fourth title at Flushing Meadows, the fourthseeded Williams wasted little time or energy while overwhelming 10th-seeded Sara Errani of Italy 6-1, 6-2. Williams, trying to become the

■ See FOOTBALL on 18

■ See OPEN on 19

STAFF PHOTO/ANTHONY WEBER

Tippecanoe Athletic Director Matt Shomper and Tippecanoe coach Charlie Burgbacher (center) meet with officials to discuss postponing Friday night’s game against Milton-Union. The game will be played at 7 p.m. tonight at Tipp City Park.

A lost Friday Rain moves football games to today BY DAVID FONG Executive Editor fong@tdnpublishing.com TROY — With lightning filling the skies Friday night and a full slate of events scheduled for today, Troy Athletic Director Jeff Sakal had a tough call to make. In the end, the decision was: the Troy vs. Xenia football game scheduled for Friday night at Troy Memorial Stadium was postponed due to lightning storms. The varsity game will take place at 3 p.m. today at Ferguson Field, located between the Troy Junior High School and

MIAMI COUNTY Troy High School buildings. There will be no freshman or junior varsity football games. Admission to the game will be free, but because of the limited seating available at Ferguson Field, fans have been encouraged to bring lawn chairs. A number of alternatives were discussed — including moving the game to Sunday — but ultimately, the decision was made to play the game today. It is the first time Troy has had a game postponed since 2003,

■ College Football

No. 14 OSU preps for big test from UCF Ultra-young Browns face tough test Benjamin Watson looked at the name plates and fresh faces surrounding him as he dressed after practice. The 31-year-old tight end noticed the Cleveland Browns have gotten a whole lot younger. “In this locker room, my 3-year-old’s old,” he joked. See Page 18.

COLUMBUS (AP) — Quarterback Blake Bortles believes that his Central Florida team has athletes to play on even terms with No. 14 Ohio State on Saturday. Another famous, or infamous, former Floridian agrees. “They’re a Big Ten talent,” Buckeyes coach Urban Meyer said of UCF. “There’s no question there’s people on that team at certain positions that are as good or better than our (guys). They have

five or six NFL players on their roster. That tells you what we’re getting ready to face. We’d better be ready. This is going to be a brawl.” In the first meeting between the schools, both enter with 1-0 records. Each scored 56 points last week in battering Mid-American Conference opponents from Ohio, the Knights whipping Akron 5614 and the Buckeyes rolling over Miami University 56-10 in Meyer’s first game on the side-

lines after coaching Florida to two national titles in six seasons, 2005-10. The Knights of coach George O’Leary, coming off a 5-7 season in 2011, are brimming with confidence. “I think we can run with them, I think we can run with anybody,” said Bortles, who threw for three touchdowns last week in his first collegiate start. “We’re a team full of athletes. Everybody’s going to go out there and give it their all.”

Linebacker Jonathan Davis echoed that sentiment. “I feel like all the athletes we have can match up with the athletes they have over there,” he said. “We’re just going to see who works harder.” The Buckeyes are favored by 18 points and playing before a partisan crowd of more than 105,000 at Ohio Stadium. “Some people take it personally, but we have no problem being

■ See BUCKEYES on 18

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18

SPORTS

Saturday, September 8, 2012

TROY DAILY NEWS • WWW.TROYDAILYNEWS.COM

■ National Football League

Panel vacates bounty suspensions for 4 players NEW ORLEANS (AP) — The suspensions of Jonathan Vilma and three other players in the NFL’s bounty investigation were lifted Friday by a threemember appeals panel and the league reinstated those players a few minutes later. While the ruling allows Saints linebacker Vilma, banned for the 2012 season, Saints defensive end Will Smith, Cleveland linebacker Scott Fujita and free agent defensive lineman Anthony

Hargrove to play immediately, it does not permanently void their suspensions. Still, the ruling comes just two days before the first full slate of NFL games this season and is a setback for Commissioner Roger Goodell and the league. NFL spokesman Greg Aiello said Goodell would “make an expedited determination of the discipline imposed” for violating the league’s bounty rule. “Until that determina-

tion is made, the four players are reinstated and eligible to play starting this weekend,” Aiello said. Vilma tweeted: “Victory is mine!!!! -stewie griffin” Added Fujita: “I’m overwhelmed with all the support. Thank you so much everyone. Can’t tell you how much it means to me.” The ruling does not affect New Orleans coach Sean Payton, suspended for the season, interim coach Joe Vitt (six games) or general

manager Mickey Loomis (six games). While the panel did not address the merits of the NFL’s bounty investigation, it said Goodell overstepped his authority in hearing the players’ appeals of their punishment for their roles in the Saints bounty program that paid cash bonuses for hits that injured opponents. The panel’s decision states that Special Master Stephen Burbank, not

Goodell, should discipline players for receiving money from a pool that paid for big plays. Goodell’s role, the panel said, should be limited to whether he can prove the players intended to injure opponents, which would fall in the category of conduct detrimental to the game. Players and coaches implicated in the bounty pool have testified under oath in a related federal court case they never intended to injure opposing

players. “Whether the commissioner tries to readdress the situation or not is his call,” said Peter Ginsberg, Vilma’s attorney. “We are certainly hoping the appeals board has made it clear the commissioner tried to grab jurisdiction and impose penalties over an area he does not have oversight. … The factual record in the court makes it clear he has acted in a biased and inappropriate manner.”

■ Major League Baseball

■ National Football League

Reds

Counting on youth

■ CONTINUED FROM 17 at 10 victories. Bailey pitched into the seventh inning, giving up two runs on a first-inning homer by Justin Maxwell. Ryan Ludwick had a two-run single, and Jay Bruce singled home the tiebreaking run in the fifth off Lucas Harrell allowing Cincinnati to hand the lead to the NL’s top bullpen. The Reds had Joey Votto back at first base for the second straight game.

Votto missed 48 games because of torn cartilage in his left knee. He flied out and drew three walks, one of them intentional. Although Votto was back, the Reds were missing the other side of the infield. Third baseman Scott Rolen had an MRI that found inflammation in his lower back and will miss at least a few games. Shortstop Zack Cozart was still bothered by a sore back, which he hurt on Tuesday.

■ High School Football

Football ■ CONTINUED FROM 17 played.” Sakal said the decision was agreed to by representatives from both schools. “We got both parties together to hash it out,” Sakal said. “We tried to do what was best for the kids.” The game was delayed several times Friday night in hopes that it wouldn’t have to be postponed. When it became apparent the storms wouldn’t move through the area and allow the game to be played at a reasonable time, the decision was made to move the game to today. “It’s extremely frustrating,” Sakal said. “You wait and wait, but sooner or later you have to make the decision. Obviously safety comes first. You have to keep everyone safe.” • Postponements All Around The massive, lightningfilled storm system stretched far beyond just Troy, and every Miami County football team ended up paying the price. In Tipp City, the site of the Troy Daily News Game of the Week between rivals Milton-

Union and Tippecanoe, things never got started, either. The first lightning delay came 10 minutes before kickoff, and by 7:40 p.m. the game had already been called. Tippecanoe will host Milton-Union at 7 p.m. tonight at Tipp City Park. Another big game between two county — and conference — rivals got started, with Covington taking a 20-0 lead on visiting Bethel in the first quarter before the game was suspended until 7 p.m. tonight. Troy Cron ran the opening kickoff back 99 yards for a touchdown, then Trent Tobias scored on runs of 52 and 34 yards. The game also marks former Covington coach and first-year Bethel coach Kevin Finfrock’s return to Smith Field. Bradford at National Trail was also bumped to 7 p.m. tonight, while Arcanum at Miami East will kick off at 7:30 p.m. tonight. Indian Lake will play at Lehman at 4 p.m. today, while Piqua will resume its game at Lima Senior — which the Indians lead 27-7 at the half — at 2 p.m. today.

With 15 rookies, Browns face tough test against Eagles BEREA (AP) — Benjamin Watson looked at the name plates and fresh faces surrounding him as he dressed after practice. The 31-year-old tight end noticed the Cleveland Browns have gotten a whole lot younger. “In this locker room, my 3-year-old’s old,” he joked. He’s hardly, well, kidding. With 15 rookies and 12 other players with less than two years of experience on the 53-man roster, the Browns are counting on youth to serve them in 2012. They are the first team since Kansas City in 2008 to have 15 rookies for the opening game, and with an average age of 26 years, 10 days, the Browns are the NFL’s second-youngest squad, according to STATS LLC. “They have fresh legs,” coach Pat Shurmur cracked the other day. That’s true, but the young Browns will also have to endure some growing pains in the weeks ahead. There’s no substitute for experience, and it will be quite some time before they’ll have any to draw upon. Still, the Browns aren’t worried that they’re too young to be good. On Sunday, against a Philadelphia team many believe can win the Super Bowl, the Browns will start a rookie quarterback (Brandon Weeden), rookie running back (Trent Richardson), rookie right offensive tackle (Mitchell Schwartz) , rookie defensive tackle (Billy Winn) and possibly rookie wide receiver (Josh Gordon), if they open in a three-wide formation. And soon, they’ll have a rookie owner as Jimmy Haslam’s purchase of the franchise is expected to be approved next month. But Browns president Mike Holmgren doesn’t

AP PHOTO

Cleveland Browns rookie quarterback Brandon Weeden scrambles against the Philadelphia Eagles in an NFL preseason football game Aug. 24 in Cleveland. think the team’s innocent look will be a detriment. “This football team, even though it’s young, is physically much better,” Holmgren said. “We are young, but we have better players and we have better depth. I believe our special team’s has a chance to be much better. If you’re going to build it the way we’re going to build it, there’s a chance you have these types of numbers.” At 28, Weeden is no ordinary rookie and he’ll be the first to start an opener at quarterback for Cleveland. Weeden didn’t expect the Browns to be so green in his first season. “It’s a lot,” he said of the team’s large rookie class. “I’m not a numbers buff as far as NFL history, but this has got to be close to a record. There’s a lot of rookies but there’s good ones, really good players. Whether they’re 22, 28, or whatever, they’re rookies and there’s going to be some ups and

some downs.” Browns linebacker D’Qwell Jackson expects a rollercoaster ride. He knows there will be times when his young teammates are overwhelmed. It’s just part of the deal. But Jackson said there’s something special about being around a bunch of eager, excited teammates who don’t know what’s ahead of them and who don’t seem to care. “It brings the team together, having young guys around, they’re playful and doing this and doing that,” he said. “There’s always fun everywhere.” As Jackson spoke, Winn danced nearby to music coming from a speaker in end Frostee Rucker’s locker. “See,” Jackson said, pointing at Winn. Jackson said one of the biggest plusses about young players is that they’re willing. There’s no questions, no second-guessing, it’s follow directions or suffer the con-

sequences. “They’re doing what they’re told,” Jackson said. “You can kind of mold guys where you can help them obviously, but they will do what they’re told exactly to the tee.” Weeden, who will be the 17th quarterback to start for the Browns since 1999, said the team’s young blood is an advantage because players aren’t as physically beaten down as maybe some veterans. “We’ve got some guys, they don’t get tired,” Weeden said. “They run around, they just continue to go like the Energizer Bunny. Some of these receivers just run and run and keep going. I think that will help. And from what I’ve seen, a lot of these guys have short memories. You have to have a short memory to play in this league and to play big-time professional sports in general. “Hopefully we’ll use that to our advantage.”

ceptions. He also rushed for a school record by a quarterback with 161 yards, including 65 on one play where he juked a defensive back and then raced by him. Ohio State trailed 3-0 and could have been down at least 14-0 early. The scarlet-and-gray clad crowd was uneasy and even Meyer was wondering if his vaunted spread offense would ever find footing. At that point, Miller reassured him by saying everything would be fine and the Buckeyes would climb out of what he called their “deep, black hole.” “We’ve just got to get a

better start next time so it won’t be as stressful on the head coach,” Miller said with a grin. Big plays were the Buckeyes’ best friend. They had nine pass plays for double-digit gains and eight runs of at least 10 yards. Of that total, eight plays picked up a minimum 20 yards. So the Knights have been keying on preventing any lengthy dashes by Ohio State’s hurry-up offense. “It’s just being fundamentally sound and eliminating as many big plays as you can,” defensive lineman Troy Davis said. “Staying on your keys, getting guys to the ball, that eliminates all that.” Meyer stepped down from the Florida job late in the 2010 season, citing health and family considerations. He worked last season as a college football analyst for ESPN before taking the high-profile, high-pressure Ohio State job in November. Some University of Florida fans remain angry that he left, apparently. An informal poll in the Knights’ hometown Orlando (Fla.) Sentinel this week indicated that roughly seven of 10 Gators fans were rooting for UCF usu-

ally an afterthought to the big three of Miami, Florida State and Florida in the Sunshine State to beat Meyer and Ohio State. Meyer said he still loved the Gators. Besides, he’s got enough to worry about with his own team. “We’re average right now. We’re playing a very good team that’s equal (to us) at some positions,” the blunt-talking Meyer said this week. “There’s certain positions that are average.” He said his offensive line and short-yardage unit, linebackers and defensive line need to improve. O’Leary, in his ninth year with the Knights, wasn’t offering much sympathy. “(A Meyer-coached team is) always well-drilled, and I don’t think they’re playing with chopped liver he’s playing with great athletes out there,” he said. “He utilizes them very well. He gets his good athletes the ball in space and lets them do the work.” UCF will probably not have starting running back Latavius Murray due to a shoulder injury. Miami Hurricane transfer Storm Johnson in his stead. Neither team can go to a bowl game after the season.

■ College Football

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■ CONTINUED FROM 17 the underdog,” UCF safety Kemal Ishmael said. “If they want to match us up with Ohio State and they think we’re going to lose, you can’t do nothing about that.” The Buckeyes have had it drilled into them all week that UCF is a step up in competition from the opener, in which Ohio State got off to a sluggish start but ended up putting up gaudy numbers. Quarterback Braxton Miller was 1 for 7 for 5 yards passing in the first quarter but ended up 14 of 24 for 207 yards and two touchdowns with no inter-

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BASEBALL Baseball Expanded Standings All Times EDT AMERICAN LEAGUE East Division W L Pct New York 78 60 .565 77 61 .558 Baltimore 75 62 .547 Tampa Bay 63 75 .457 Boston 61 75 .449 Toronto Central Division W L Pct Chicago 74 62 .544 73 63 .537 Detroit 61 76 .445 Kansas City 58 79 .423 Cleveland 56 81 .409 Minnesota West Division W L Pct Texas 82 55 .599 Oakland 76 60 .559 74 63 .540 Los Angeles 67 71 .486 Seattle NATIONAL LEAGUE East Division W L Pct Washington 85 52 .620 Atlanta 79 60 .568 67 71 .486 Philadelphia 65 73 .471 New York 61 77 .442 Miami Central Division W L Pct Cincinnati 83 56 .597 St. Louis 74 63 .540 Pittsburgh 72 64 .529 67 70 .489 Milwaukee 51 86 .372 Chicago 43 95 .312 Houston West Division W L Pct San Francisco 77 60 .562 Los Angeles 73 65 .529 68 70 .493 Arizona 64 74 .464 San Diego 56 81 .409 Colorado

Scores GB WCGB — — 1 — 2½ 1½ 15 14 16 15

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

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

Home 41-28 38-31 37-31 32-38 34-34

Away 37-32 39-30 38-31 31-37 27-41

GB WCGB — — 1 3 13½ 15½ 16½ 18½ 18½ 20½

L10 3-7 5-5 5-5 3-7 4-6

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

Home 40-27 43-28 31-38 32-37 25-40

Away 34-35 30-35 30-38 26-42 31-41

GB WCGB — — 5½ — 8 2½ 15½ 10

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

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

Home 43-25 42-30 36-29 36-33

Away 39-30 34-30 38-34 31-38

GB WCGB — — 7 — 18½ 7½ 20½ 9½ 24½ 13½

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

Str W-5 W-3 W-2 L-1 W-1

Home 43-25 40-32 33-37 30-36 32-37

Away 42-27 39-28 34-34 35-37 29-40

GB WCGB — — 8 — 9½ 1½ 15 7 31 23 39½ 31½

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

Str L-2 L-1 W-2 L-1 L-6 W-1

Home 43-27 42-27 42-27 41-28 34-34 28-40

Away 40-29 32-36 30-37 26-42 17-52 15-55

GB WCGB — — 4½ 1½ 9½ 6½ 13½ 10½ 21 18

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

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

Home 38-30 38-33 33-34 33-33 30-41

Away 39-30 35-32 35-36 31-41 26-40

AMERICAN LEAGUE Friday's Games N.Y.Yankees 8, Baltimore 5 Texas at Tampa Bay, 7:10 p.m. Toronto at Boston, 7:10 p.m. Cleveland at Minnesota, 8:10 p.m. Kansas City at Chicago White Sox, 8:10 p.m. Detroit at L.A. Angels, 10:05 p.m. Oakland at Seattle, 10:10 p.m. Saturday's Games Kansas City (B.Chen 10-11) at Chicago White Sox (Sale 15-6), 4:05 p.m. N.Y. Yankees (Sabathia 13-4) at Baltimore (J.Saunders 1-1), 7:05 p.m. Cleveland (McAllister 5-6) at Minnesota (De Vries 4-5), 7:10 p.m. Texas (Darvish 14-9) at Tampa Bay (Archer 0-2), 7:10 p.m. Toronto (Laffey 3-5) at Boston (Matsuzaka 1-4), 7:10 p.m. Detroit (Verlander 13-7) at L.A. Angels (C.Wilson 11-9), 9:05 p.m. Oakland (Bre.Anderson 3-0) at Seattle (Iwakuma 6-3), 9:10 p.m. NATIONAL LEAGUE Friday's Games Philadelphia 3, Colorado 2 Chicago Cubs at Pittsburgh, 7:05 p.m. Miami at Washington, 7:05 p.m. Atlanta 3, N.Y. Mets 0 Houston 5, Cincinnati 3 Milwaukee at St. Louis, 8:15 p.m. Arizona at San Diego, 10:05 p.m. L.A. Dodgers at San Francisco, 10:15 p.m. Saturday's Games Miami (Buehrle 12-12) at Washington (Detwiler 9-6), 1:05 p.m. Atlanta (Medlen 7-1) at N.Y. Mets (Hefner 2-5), 4:05 p.m. L.A. Dodgers (Capuano 11-10) at San Francisco (M.Cain 13-5), 4:05 p.m. Chicago Cubs (Samardzija 8-13) at Pittsburgh (Ja.McDonald 12-7), 7:05 p.m. Colorado (Chatwood 4-4) at Philadelphia (Hamels 14-6), 7:05 p.m. Houston (B.Norris 5-11) at Cincinnati (Arroyo 11-7), 7:10 p.m. Milwaukee (Fiers 8-7) at St. Louis (Westbrook 13-10), 7:15 p.m. Arizona (Miley 14-9) at San Diego (C.Kelly 1-0), 8:35 p.m. Friday's Major League Linescores AMERICAN LEAGUE New York . . .000 520 001—8 9 1 Baltimore . .000 003 101—5 8 0 P.Hughes, Eppley (7), Logan (7), D.Robertson (8), R.Soriano (9) and R.Martin; W.Chen, S.Johnson (5), Matusz (8), Ayala (9) and Wieters. W_P.Hughes 14-12. L_W.Chen 12-9. HRs_New York, R.Martin (16), Pearce (4), Al.Rodriguez (16). Baltimore, Ad.Jones (29), Andino (7), Machado (4). NATIONAL LEAGUE Houston . . .200 000 003—5 9 0 Cincinnati . .200 010 000—3 10 2 Harrell, Storey (7), W.Wright (8), Ambriz (8), W.Lopez (9) and C.Snyder; H.Bailey, Marshall (7), Broxton (8), A.Chapman (9) and D.Navarro. W_Ambriz 1-0. L_A.Chapman 5-5. Sv_W.Lopez (3). HRs_Houston, Maxwell (14), Dominguez (2). Colorado . . .200 000 000—2 8 0 Philadelphia 000 000 201—3 10 1 Francis, C.Torres (6), Mat.Reynolds (7), Roenicke (7), Belisle (8), W.Harris (9) and W.Rosario; Cl.Lee, Lindblom (7), Diekman (7), Aumont (8), Papelbon (9) and Kratz. W_Papelbon 4-6. L_W.Harris 1-1. Atlanta . . . . .000 100 101—3 7 1 New York . . .000 000 000—0 5 1 Maholm, Durbin (6), Avilan (6), Venters (7), O'Flaherty (8), Kimbrel (9) and D.Ross; Niese, Parnell (7), Mejia (8) and Shoppach. W_Maholm 12-9. L_Niese 10-9. Sv_Kimbrel (35). HRs_Atlanta, Heyward (25), Uggla (18). Midwest League Playoffs All Times EDT (x-if necessary) First Round (Best-of-3) Lake County 2, Bowling Green 0 Wednesday, Sep. 5: Lake County 5, Bowling Green 4 Thursday, Sep. 6: Lake County 5, Bowling Green 4, 10 innings Wisconsin vs. Burlington Wednesday, Sep. 5: Burlington 4, Wisconsin 0 Thursday, Sep. 6: Wisconsin 4, Burlington 0 Friday, Sep. 7: Burlington at Wisconsin, 7:35 p.m. Clinton 2, Beloit 1 Wednesday, Sep. 5: Beloit 8, Clinton 6 Thursday, Sep. 6: Clinton 7, Beloit 5, 10 innings x-Friday, Sep. 7: Clinton 4, Beloit 1, 10

AND SCHEDULES

SPORTS ON TV TODAY AUTO RACING 8 a.m. SPEED — Formula One, qualifying for Grand Prix of Italy, at Monza, Italy 7:30 p.m. ABC — NASCAR, Sprint Cup, Federated Auto Parts 400, at Richmond, Va. BOXING 9 p.m. SHO — Lucas Matthysse (31-2-0) vs. Ajose Olusegun (30-0-0), for vacant WBC interim welterweight title; Randall Bailey (43-7-0) vs. Devon Alexander (23-10), at Las Vegas 9:45 p.m. HBO — SAME-DAY TAPE: Champion Vitali Klitschko (44-2-0) vs. Manuel Charr (21-0-0), for WBC heavyweight title, at Moscow; LIVE: champion Antonio DeMarco (27-2-1) vs. John Molina Jr. (24-1-0), for WBC lightweight title; champion Andre Ward (25-0-0) vs. Chad Dawson (31-1-0), for WBC/WBA super middleweight title, at Oakland, Calif. COLLEGE FOOTBALL Noon ABC — National coverage, Penn St. at Virginia ESPN — Auburn at Mississippi St. ESPN2 — UCF at Ohio St. FSN — Tulane at Tulsa FX — Miami at Kansas St. 3:30 p.m. ABC — Teams TBA ESPN — Florida at Texas A&M ESPN2 — Teams TBA FSN — Rice at Kansas NBC — Purdue at Notre Dame NBCSN — Delaware St. at Delaware 4 p.m. FX — Wisconsin at Oregon St. 7 p.m. ESPN — Washington at LSU 7:30 p.m. FOX — Nebraska at UCLA NBCSN — Army at San Diego St. 7:45 p.m. ESPN2 — Georgia at Missouri 10:30 p.m. ESPN — Illinois at Arizona St. GOLF 7 a.m. TGC — European PGA Tour, KLM Open, third round, at Hilversum, Netherlands Noon NBC — PGA Tour, BMW Championship, third round, at Carmel, Ind. TGC — LPGA, Kingsmill Championship, third round, at Williamsburg, Va. 3:30 p.m. TGC — PGA Tour, BMW Championship, third round, at Carmel, Ind. MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL 4 p.m. FOX — Regional coverage, Atlanta at N.Y. Mets, Kansas City at Chicago White Sox, or L.A. Dodgers at San Francisco 7 p.m. FSN — Houston at Cincinnati MLB — Regional coverage, Texas at Tampa Bay or N.Y. Yankees at Baltimore MOTORSPORTS 9 p.m. SPEED — AMA Pro Racing, at Millville, N.J. (same-day tape) TENNIS Noon CBS — U.S. Open, men's semifinals, at New York 8 p.m. CBS — U.S. Open, women's championship match, at New York

innings Fort Wayne 2, Lansing 0 Wednesday, Sep. 5: Fort Wayne 5, Lansing 2 Thursday, Sep. 6: Fort Wayne 9, Lansing 6 Second Round (Best-of-3) Lake County vs. Fort Wayne Saturday, Sep. 8: Lake County at Fort Wayne, 7:05 p.m. Sunday, Sep. 9: Fort Wayne at Lake County, 6 p.m. x-Monday, Sep. 10: Fort Wayne at Lake County, 7 p.m.

FOOTBALL AP Top 25 The Top 25 teams in The Associated Press college football poll, with firstplace votes in parentheses, records through Sept. 3, total points based on 25 points for a first-place vote through one point for a 25th-place vote, and previous ranking: Pts Pv .............................Record 1. Alabama (45) .......1-0 1,481 2 2. Southern Cal (11) 1-0 1,435 1 3. LSU (4).................1-0 1,382 3 4. Oregon .................1-0 1,295 5 5. Oklahoma.............1-0 1,170 4 6. Florida St..............1-0 1,135 7 7. Georgia ................1-0 1,083 6 8. Arkansas ..............1-0 992 10 9. South Carolina .....1-0 980 9 9. West Virginia ........1-0 980 11 11. Michigan St. .......1-0 915 13 12. Clemson.............1-0 788 14 13. Wisconsin...........1-0 664 12 14. Ohio St. ..............1-0 634 18 15. Virginia Tech .......1-0 604 16 16. Nebraska............1-0 603 17 17. Texas ..................1-0 584 15 18. Oklahoma St. .....1-0 558 19 19. Michigan.............0-1 446 8 20. TCU ....................0-0 355 20 21. Kansas St...........1-0 339 22 22. Notre Dame........1-0 198 NR 23. Louisville ............1-0 190 25 24. Florida ................1-0 145 23 25. Stanford..............1-0 131 21 Others receiving votes: Boise St. 79, Tennessee 73, BYU 63, North Carolina 48, Baylor 38, Utah 34, Washington 15, Georgia Tech 14, Ohio 10, Texas St. 10, Missouri 7, South Florida 5, Texas A&M 5, UCF 4, Auburn 3, Mississippi St. 3, Cincinnati 2. USA Today Top 25 Poll The USA Today Top 25 football coaches poll, with first-place votes in parentheses, records through Sept. 3, total points based on 25 points for first place through one point for 25th, and 2011 final ranking: .............................Record Pts Pvs 1. Alabama (37) .......1-0 1,447 2 2. Southern Cal (14) 1-0 1,398 3 3. LSU (7).................1-0 1,375 1 4. Oregon (1)............1-0 1,286 5 5. Oklahoma.............1-0 1,171 4 6. Florida State.........1-0 1,144 7 7. Georgia ................1-0 1,092 6 8. West Virginia ........1-0 1,032 11 9. South Carolina .....1-0 943 9 10. Arkansas ............1-0 929 10 11. Michigan State ...1-0 868 13 12. Clemson.............1-0 826 14 13. Wisconsin...........1-0 719 12 14. Nebraska............1-0 652 16 15. Texas ..................1-0 600 15 16. Oklahoma State .1-0 595 19 17. TCU ....................0-0 479 17 18. Virginia Tech .......1-0 476 20 19. Michigan.............0-1 427 8 20. Kansas State......1-0 414 21 21. Stanford..............1-0 324 18 22. Notre Dame........1-0 252 24 23. Florida ................1-0 204 23 24. Louisville ............1-0 109 NR 25. Boise State.........0-1 82 22 Others receiving votes Washington 55; Brigham Young 41; Baylor 39; Tennessee 29; Utah 20; Auburn 18; Georgia Tech 16; Missouri 16; Texas A&M 13; South Florida 12; Central Florida 11; Ohio 11; Cincinnati 10; Mississippi State 10; Virginia 7; Arizona 6; Louisiana Tech 6; Nevada 5; Vanderbilt 3; Northwestern 1; Rutgers 1; Texas Tech 1. Friday's Scores PREP FOOTBALL Akr. Coventry 40, Akr. East 13 Akr. Firestone 13, Stow-Munroe Falls 7, OT Akr. Manchester 34, Sullivan Black River 7 Akr. Springfield 20, Can. Cent. Cath. 19 Akr. SVSM 48, Peninsula Woodridge 0 Amherst Steele 49, Lorain Clearview 16 Archbold 37, Sherwood Fairview 14 Attica Seneca E. 7, Monroeville 0 Avon 40, Lorain 14 Batavia 19, Cin. Gamble Montessori

0 Bay Village Bay 20, Fairview 13 Bellevue 14, Clyde 7 Bellville Clear Fork 28, Cols. Independence 0 Beverly Ft. Frye 63, Waterford 13 Birmingham Brother Rice, Mich. 42, Tol. St. Francis 24 Bucyrus 28, Willard 27 Cadiz Harrison Cent. 47, Caldwell 7 Caledonia River Valley 34, Delaware Buckeye Valley 17 Can. Glenoak 35, Euclid 18 Castalia Margaretta 47, Sheffield Brookside 8 Chagrin Falls Kenston 30, Lyndhurst Brush 16 Chardon 35, Maple Hts. 20 Cin. Western Hills 27, St. Bernard Roger Bacon 12 Cle. Benedictine 14, Bedford 12 Cle. E. Tech 22, Cle. Lincoln W. 8 Cle. Glenville 47, Cle. John Marshall 0 Cle. JFK 26, Cle. Rhodes 6 Copley 34, Orrville 28 Cuyahoga Hts. 28, Bedford St. Peter Chanel 0 Dover 56, Canfield 0 E. Cle. Shaw 38, Garfield Hts. 7 Elmore Woodmore 17, Tiffin Calvert 7 Fredericktown 34, Lucas 30 Fremont St. Joseph 48, Gibsonburg 6 Galion 46, LaGrange Keystone 28 Gates Mills Hawken 28, Gates Mills Gilmour 14 Grafton Midview 37, Elyria 27 Green 35, Akr. Kenmore 2 Greenwich S. Cent. 20, Crestline 19 Kirtland 45, Orange 21 Leipsic 42, Vanlue 7 Loudonville 29, Jeromesville Hillsdale 28 Macedonia Nordonia 49, Parma 14 Madison 28, Perry 27 Mansfield Madison 21, Mt. Vernon 0 Mansfield Sr. 45, Marion Harding 21 Marion Pleasant 56, Sparta Highland 6 Middleburg Hts. Midpark 48, Eastlake N. 7 Middlefield Cardinal 42, Thompson Ledgemont 0 Milan Edison 35, Wellington 20 Millersburg W. Holmes 41, Coshocton 7 N. Olmsted 36, N. Ridgeville 20 N. Robinson Col. Crawford 33, New London 7 New Philadelphia 41, Barberton 8 Norwalk 38, Lakewood 10 Oak Harbor 28, Pemberville Eastwood 21 Pandora-Gilboa 26, Cory-Rawson 0 Parma Hts. Valley Forge 10, Parma Hts. Holy Name 7 Plymouth 13, New Washington Buckeye Cent. 6 Powell Olentangy Liberty 35, Uniontown Lake 28 Richwood N. Union 56, Galion Northmor 6 Sandusky Perkins 55, Medina Buckeye 20 Shelby 34, Ontario 14 Solon 36, Akr. Buchtel 14 Steubenville 21, Bishop Timon-St. Jude High School, N.Y. 7 Strongsville 12, Parma Padua 7 Struthers 28, Mogadore Field 14 Tol. Ottawa Hills 48, Antwerp 0 Tol. Whitmer 20, Ft. Wayne Luers, Ind. 3 Upper Sandusky 38, Sycamore Mohawk 13

Wadsworth 29, Medina 0 Wickliffe 43, Brooklyn 28 Willoughby S. 41, Chesterland W. Geauga 7 Wooster Triway 24, Apple Creek Waynedale 0 Youngs. Christian 30, Andover Pymatuning Valley 0

TENNIS U.S. Open Results Friday At The USTA Billie Jean King National Tennis Center New York Purse: $25.5 million (Grand Slam) Surface: Hard-Outdoor Singles Women Semifinals Victoria Azarenka (1), Belarus, def. Maria Sharapova (3), Russia, 3-6, 6-2, 6-4. Serena Williams (4), United States, def. Sara Errani (10), Italy, 6-1, 6-2. Doubles Men Championship Bob and Mike Bryan (2), United States, def. Leander Paes, India, and Radek Stepanek (5), Czech Republic, 6-3, 6-4.

GOLF PGA-BMW Championship Scores Friday At Crooked Stick Golf Club Course Carmel, Ind. Purse: $8 million Yardage: 7,497; Par: 72 Second Round Vijay Singh......................65-66—131 Ryan Moore....................66-66—132 Rory McIlroy ...................64-68—132 Tiger Woods ...................65-67—132 Lee Westwood................68-65—133 LPGA-Kingsmill Championship Scores Friday At Kingsmill Resort, River Course Williamsburg, Va. Purse: $1.3 million Yardage: 6,384; Par: 71 Second Round Jiyai Shin ........................62-68—130 Danielle Kang.................67-64—131 Dewi Claire Schreefel.....66-66—132 Paula Creamer ...............65-67—132 Lexi Thompson ...............67-66—133

AUTO RACING NASCAR-Sprint Cup-Federated Auto Parts 400 Lineup After Friday qualifying; race Saturday At Richmond International Raceway Richmond, Va. Lap length: .75 miles (Car number in parentheses) 1. (88) Dale Earnhardt Jr., Chevrolet, 127.023 mph. 2. (24) Jeff Gordon, Chevrolet, 126.981. 3. (78) Regan Smith, Chevrolet, 126.91. 4. (15) Clint Bowyer, Toyota, 126.808. 5. (48) Jimmie Johnson, Chevrolet, 126.79. 6. (55) Mark Martin, Toyota, 126.784. 7. (11) Denny Hamlin, Toyota,

Saturday, September 8, 2012 126.671. 8. (20) Joey Logano, Toyota, 126.6. 9. 56) Martin Truex Jr., Toyota, 126.553. 10. (2) Brad Keselowski, Dodge, 126.547. 11. (22) Sam Hornish Jr., Dodge, 126.41. 12. (83) Landon Cassill, Toyota, 126.139. 13. (29) Kevin Harvick, Chevrolet, 126.08. 14. (39) Ryan Newman, Chevrolet, 126.074. 15. (18) Kyle Busch, Toyota, 126.033. 16. (99) Carl Edwards, Ford, 126.033. 17. (17) Matt Kenseth, Ford, 125.974. 18. (43) Aric Almirola, Ford, 125.939. 19. (98) Michael McDowell, Ford, 125.88. 20. (31) Jeff Burton, Chevrolet, 125.845. 21. (5) Kasey Kahne, Chevrolet, 125.722. 22. (9) Marcos Ambrose, Ford, 125.692. 23. (16) Greg Biffle, Ford, 125.599. 24. (42) Juan Pablo Montoya, Chevrolet, 125.546. 25. (27) Paul Menard, Chevrolet, 125.511. 26. (1) Jamie McMurray, Chevrolet, 125.389. 27. (34) David Ragan, Ford, 125.389. 28. (14) Tony Stewart, Chevrolet, 125.371. 29. (47) Bobby Labonte, Toyota, 125.342. 30. (51) Kurt Busch, Chevrolet, 125.226. 31. (30) David Stremme, Toyota, 125.052. 32. (93) Travis Kvapil, Toyota, 124.988. 33. (36) Dave Blaney, Chevrolet, 124.89. 34. (87) Joe Nemechek, Toyota, 124.879. 35. (38) David Gilliland, Ford, 124.746. 36. (33) Stephen Leicht, Chevrolet, 124.723. 37. (10) David Reutimann, Chevrolet, 124.706. 38. (23) Scott Riggs, Chevrolet, 124.539. 39. (32) Ken Schrader, Ford, 124.407. 40. (19) Mike Bliss, Toyota, 124.315. 41. (26) Josh Wise, Ford, 124.161. 42. (13) Casey Mears, Ford, 124.087. 43. (91) Reed Sorenson, Chevrolet, 123.779. Failed to Qualify 44. (37) J.J.Yeley, Chevrolet, 123.468. 45. (0) Mark Green, Toyota, 120.962. NASCAR Nationwide-Virginia 529 College Savings 250 Results Friday At Richmond International Raceway Richmond, Va. Lap length: .75 miles (Start position in parentheses) 1. (3) Kevin Harvick, Chevrolet, 250 laps, 148.5 rating, 0 points. 2. (1) Ricky Stenhouse Jr., Ford, 250, 127.5, 43. 3. (17) Kurt Busch, Toyota, 250, 118.4, 0. 4. (6) Denny Hamlin, Toyota, 250, 107.5, 0. 5. (13) Michael Annett, Ford, 250, 97.4, 39. 6. (2) Austin Dillon, Chevrolet, 250, 118.3, 39. 7. (11) Ty Dillon, Chevrolet, 250, 98.7, 0. 8. (14) Joe Nemechek, Toyota, 250, 82.8, 36. 9. (27) Ryan Blaney, Dodge, 250, 94.3, 0. 10. (20) Darrell Wallace Jr., Toyota, 250, 85.6, 34. 11. (15) James Buescher, Chevrolet, 250, 84.2, 0. 12. (12) Elliott Sadler, Chevrolet, 250, 104.9, 32. 13. (10) Justin Allgaier, Chevrolet, 250, 96, 31. 14. (19) Cole Whitt, Chevrolet, 250, 78.5, 30. 15. (9) Mike Bliss, Toyota, 250, 85, 29. 16. (33) Ryan Truex, Toyota, 250, 75, 28. 17. (5) Travis Pastrana, Ford, 250, 82.7, 27. 18. (28) Erik Darnell, Chevrolet, 250, 65.1, 26. 19. (30) Tayler Malsam, Toyota, 250, 62.2, 25. 20. (23) Brad Sweet, Chevrolet, 250, 68.9, 24. 21. (31) Mike Wallace, Chevrolet, 250, 62.7, 24. 22. (39) Robert Richardson Jr., Chevrolet, 250, 52.2, 22. 23. (21) Jason Bowles, Dodge, 250, 62.1, 21. 24. (22) Jeremy Clements, Chevrolet, 249, 59.9, 20. 25. (26) Paulie Harraka, Ford, 249, 57.1, 0. 26. (41) Eric McClure, Toyota, 249, 46, 18. 27. (40) Dexter Stacey, Ford, 248, 41, 17. 28. (7) Brian Scott, Toyota, 246, 73, 16. 29. (24) Danica Patrick, Chevrolet, 218, 65, 15. 30. (4) Sam Hornish Jr., Dodge, 162, 92.9, 14. 31. (32) Timmy Hill, Ford, accident, 153, 43.1, 13. 32. (8) Johanna Long, Chevrolet, accident, 109, 74.5, 12. 33. (35) Kevin Lepage, Ford, power steering, 51, 49.3, 11. 34. (42) Derek White, Toyota, battery, 45, 34.9, 10. 35. (34) Tanner Berryhill, Toyota, accident, 35, 44.2, 9. 36. (37) Scott Riggs, Chevrolet, overheating, 28, 42, 0. 37. (43) Blake Koch, Chevrolet, brakes, 18, 32.9, 7. 38. (38) Carl Long, Chevrolet, rear gear, 15, 38.1, 6. 39. (36) Matt Carter, Chevrolet, clutch, 11, 34.8, 5. 40. (29) Josh Wise, Chevrolet, brakes, 7, 32.9, 0. 41. (25) J.J. Yeley, Chevrolet, brakes, 7, 29, 0. 42. (16) Chase Miller, Chevrolet, overheating, 6, 29.7, 2. 43. (18) Jeff Green, Toyota, vibration, 3, 26.3, 1. Race Statistics Average Speed of Race Winner: 91.724 mph. Time of Race: 2 hours, 2 minutes, 39 seconds. Margin of Victory: 1.944 seconds. Caution Flags: 7 for 45 laps. Lead Changes: 8 among 6 drivers. Top 10 in Points: 1. E.Sadler, 936; 2. R.Stenhouse Jr., 935; 3. A.Dillon, 906; 4. S.Hornish Jr., 886; 5. J.Allgaier, 841; 6. M.Annett, 799; 7. C.Whitt, 737; 8. M.Bliss, 691; 9. J.Nemechek, 605; 10. B.Scott, 599.

19

■ Golf

Singh in lead at BMW CARMEL, Ind. (AP) — Vijay Singh keeps giving himself chances to end four years without a PGA Tour victory. He made four birdies around the turn Friday for a 6-under 66 in the BMW Championship, putting his name atop the leaderboard for the second time in his last four tournaments. It won’t get any easier the rest of the way. Tiger Woods was one shot behind. So was Rory McIlroy. Going into a stormfilled weekend at Crooked Stick, four players who have reached No. 1 in the world were among the top six. “I’ve got to keep it going,” Singh said. “I’ve been playing well for two days for a while now, but I need four days of good playing. Sooner or later, I think four days is going to happen. And hopefully, it starts this week.” Woods started slowly and finished strong, with birdies on his last two holes for a 67. McIlroy, coming off what he called one of the best ballstriking rounds of his life, had to overcome four bogeys for a hard-earned 68. Joining them one shot out of the lead was Ryan Moore, who had a 66 and seems to play well in the BMW Championship no matter which state it is held. Lee Westwood (65) and Indiana native Bo Van Pelt (69) were two shots off the lead.

■ Tennis

Open ■ CONTINUED FROM 17 first 30-year-old woman to win the U.S. Open since Martina Navratilova in 1987, compiled a 38-6 edge in winners in her 64-minute semifinal against Errani. Since a surprising exit at the French Open in late May, her only first-round loss in 49 appearances at major tournaments, Williams is 251, including a title at Wimbledon and gold medal at the London Olympics. Williams owns a 9-1 career record against Azarenka. Then again, the way Azarenka dealt with Sharapova, she’s probably feeling pretty good about herself, too. She sure looked pleased while doing a little jig, then chucking some tennis balls into the stands, after the fading Sharapova’s forehand sailed long on the final point of their 2-hour, 42minute quarterfinal. “I was just not trying to focus on the score,” Azarenka said. “Trying to give whatever it takes.” Given a chance to rest for a bit after the second set by a 10-minute break requested by Sharapova under the extreme heat rule, both women came out swinging away in the third. Azarenka emerged from the locker room before Sharapova and took the opportunity to practice groundstrokes and serves with ballkids. The third set was filled with high-quality play, made all the more impressive considering the sun, the swirling wind and what was at stake. They hit the ball hard. They chased down shots with terrific defense. Sharapova even shifted her racket from her right to her left hand during a couple of lengthy exchanges. One particularly intense and riveting game came with Sharapova serving while trailing 2-1. Azarenka accumulated three break points, but Sharapova saved each, the last with a cross-court backhand winner. After a fifth deuce, Sharapova eventually held with a 109 mph ace, one of her eight in the match. But the third-seeded Sharapova also double-faulted 10 times, a recurring theme ever since she returned from surgery on her right shoulder in 2008.


20

Saturday, September 8, 2012

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'Troy is a giving place'

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