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Wednesday

October 19, 2012 It’s Where You Live! Volume 104, No. 237

LOCAL

SPORTS

Essay contest open to students

Trojans win share of third straight GWOC title

PAGE 3

PAGE 17

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INSIDE

TROY

Troy man, 21 dies in crash

Check out this week’s iN75 Local stylists learn tricks from the masters to bring ombre style to Troy; plus, Allison’s Custom Jewelry plans a fall open house, and much more.

Sandusky sent to prison In what sounded at times like a locker room pep talk, Jerry Sandusky rambled in his red prison suit about being the underdog in the fourth quarter, about forgiveness, about dogs and about the movie “Seabiscuit.” With his accusers seated behind him in the courtroom, he denied committing “disgusting acts” against children and instead painted himself as the victim. And then, after he had said his piece, a judge sentenced him to 30 to 60 years in prison Tuesday. See Page 18.

Message sent through sports It started 25 years ago as a dream by a man in Spartanburg, S.C., and now the Upward Program reaches more than 550,000 kids through more than 5,000 ministries across the United States and in 40 countries around the world. One of those ministries is the Tipp City United Methodist Church. See Page 8.

INSIDE TODAY Advice ..........................11 Calendar.........................3 Classified......................14 Comics .........................12 Deaths ............................6 Helen F. Wellmeier Ronald E. Yount Shane E. Hardin Carol A. Hall Harold G. Hillier Vivian R. Hillier Shane E. Hardin Louis J. Steel III Cody Sterling Horoscopes ..................12 Menus.............................6 Opinion ...........................5 Sports...........................17 TV.................................11

Staff Report One local man is dead after he was ejected out of his car following a single-vehicle accident early Tuesday. According to Miami County Sheriff Office reports, Josh Lightle, 21, of Troy, was pronounced dead at the scene of the crash that occurred in the 2600 block of TroyUrbana Road. According to officials, the car veered out of control for several hundred feet, hit some trees and then flipped several STAFF PHOTO/MELANIE YINGST times. Stillwater Technologies Inc.’s Chairman and CEO Bill Lukens provides a tour for Troy students Friday as part of Lightle was ejected National Manufacturing Day. from the vehicle. The crash remains under investigation.

Job exploration

companies like Stillwater Technologies are out there, but the industry is looking for highly skilled workers. engineering after gradua“It takes a while to TROY tion. gather these skills,” he “It’s good seeing all the said. students took part in a little things I’ll be a part Lukens said a course at city tour of their town’s of when I go to college and the local career centers or rich manufacturing landstudy mechanical engia nine-month skill buildscape. neering and translate it ing course at Sinclair can “These are companies back to manufacturing,” boost the chances of that are looking for people Armstrong said. “It’s neat obtaining a career in manlike themselves to fill to see the processes I may ufacturing where workers these types of jobs,” one day help make.” can earn $25 an hour. Schutlz said. “This opporLukens presented the “It’s not for everybody, tunity plants a seed to students a slide show just like college isn’t for explore all kinds of jobs at demonstrating the need everybody,” Lukens said. all levels right here in for quality, skilled workers “It takes a special skill set Troy.” in the manufacturing — looking at things in 3-D “I learned a lot of industry highlighting the — people who enjoy workinstrumental pieces of more than 600,000 jobs ing with their hands.” making of everyday which are open in the Lukens said most chilthings,” Armstrong said. industry today. dren grow up being told by “It was interesting to learn “It’s not because these parents and teachers to about each factory’s jobs went to China,” “avoid working in a factoprocesses and what it Lukens explained about ry” yet, Lukens said many takes to make things you the loss of manufacturing manufacturing careers difdon’t ordinarily think work over the years in the fer from project to project about.” U.S. “It’s because we are including Stillwater Armstrong said the tour efficient and we can do Technologies Inc. work reaffirmed his graduation more with less.” plans studying mechanical • See JOB on Page 2 Lukens said jobs in

Troy students tour facilities as part of National Manufacturing Day BY MELANIE YINGST Staff Writer myingst@tdnpublishing.com he smell of burnt metal lingers in the air as Stillwater Technologies Inc.’s chairman and CEO Bill Lukens showed Troy High School students what products the company makes for the world and how many opportunities await in the world of manufacturing in their hometown. Troy High School senior Will Armstrong said he enjoyed the tour of several manufacturing facilities — including Kerber Sheet Metal, Sew-Eurodrive, Freudenberg and Clopay — as part of Oct. 5’s “National Manufacturing Day.” Troy High School assistant principal Jeff Schultz said it was the first time

T

TROY

Troy BOE: Fiscally fit through ’15 BY MELANIE YINGST Staff Writer myingst@tdnpublishing.com Troy City Schools’ board of education was presented a look at its financial future as district treasurer Craig Jones presented its five-year financial forecast Monday. Jones said the district is in “good shape compared to other districts locally and around the state.” “I’m very proud of what we’ve been able to do,” Jones said. For fiscal year 2013, Jones reported revenue will be down $1.2 million from fiscal year 2012. Total revenue for the district in 2013 is projected to be $39,763, 970. In 2013, income tax sources will be up $200,000 as well as $60,000 from Medicare

• See BOE on Page 2

OUTLOOK Today Rain early High: 54° Low: 45° Thursday Partly cloudy High: 58° Low: 32°

Scott Thobe, sales associate for UTC Aerospace Systems, helps clean the Goodrich WACO Taperwing biplane, which was donated by Goodrich in 2010. UTC Aerospace Systems was formed in early 2012 by combining Goodrich and Hamilton Sundstrand.

Autumn touchup Volunteers help spruce up WACO Air Museum BY NATALIE KNOTH Staff Writer nknoth@tdnpublishing.com

Complete weather information on Page 13.

Armed with dusters, mops, a vacuum cleaner and other supplies, volunHome Delivery: teers from UTC Aerospace 335-5634 Systems of Troy joined Classified Advertising: forces with the WACO (877) 844-8385 Historical Society on Tuesday to do a little TLC maintenance at the facility. “They’re sweeping, mop6 74825 22406 6 ping, dusting, cleaning

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Wednesday, October 10, 2012

LOTTERY CLEVELAND (AP) — Here are the winning numbers drawn Tuesday by the Ohio Lottery: • Pick 5 Midday: 6-1-7-2-7 • Pick 4 Midday: 3-9-7-7 • Pick 3 Midday: 7-1-6 • Pick 4 Evening: 2-6-9-2 • Pick 5 Evening: 9-8-8-4-9 • Pick 3 Evening: 5-5-9 • Rolling Cash 5: 01-04-09-22-37 Estimated jackpot: $130,000

BUSINESS ROUNDUP • The Troy Elevator The grain prices listed below are the closing prices of Tuesday. Corn Bid Change Month Oct 7.4700 — J/F/M 13 7.4200 + 0.0025 NC 13 5.8800 + 0.0300 Soybeans Month Bid Change Oct 15.1000 - 0.0100 J/F/M 13 15.2900 + 0.0125 12.6800 + 0.1050 NC 13 Wheat Month Bid Change Oct 8.3900 + 0.0325 NC 13 8.0300 + 0.0225 You can find more information online at www.troyelevator.com.

• Stocks of local interest Values reflect closing prices from Tuesday. Symbol Price Change AA 9.13 +0.01 CAG 27.80 -0.06 CSCO 18.80 -0.10 EMR 49.00 -0.12 F 10.10 +0.05 FITB 15.86 -0.12 FLS 128.78 -1.04 GM 24.37 -0.20 ITW 59.07 -1.32 JCP 24.39 +0.46 KMB 86.07 -0.58 KO 38.56 -0.02 KR 23.54 -0.28 LLTC 31.99 -0.94 MCD 92.11 +0.57 MSFG 12.49 -0.21 PEP 71.11 -0.08 SYX 12.13 -0.19 54.76 -0.40 TUP 34.68 -0.13 USB 46.11 -0.46 VZ WEN 4.21 -0.03 WMT 74.14 -1.11 — Staff and wire reports

TROY DAILY NEWS • WWW.TDN-NET.COM

Fire damages Piqua business BY WILL E SANDERS Ohio Community Media wsanders@dailycall.com A Monday morning blaze tore through Miami Valley Polishing, 220 Fox Drive, after the fire started in the furnace area of the factory and aluminum and magnesium dust acted like a powder keg, fire officials said. The fire began at approximately 6 a.m. and about 30 employees were either on site or inside at the time and attempts to extinguish the growing fire were unsuccessful by employees, all of whom managed to evacuate the factory safely. A total of 40 employees worked at the site, which only operates one shift. No injuries were reported as a result of the blaze. The structural integrity of the facility was called into question as firefighters doused the fire from the outside before getting the clear to enter the building for further inspection to determine

PIQUA

OHIO COMMUNITY MEDIA PHOTO/MIKE ULLERY

Firefighters from Piqua,Troy and Covington battle a fire that consumed a large manufacturing facility at 220 Fox Drive on Monday. a damage assessment, which remains undetermined. However, one estimate given by one of the business’s owners estimated damages to equipment alone at half a million dollars. “The problem is that the structure has a flat truss roof and with this much fire we are worried about structural collapse,” said Piqua Fire Chief Mike Rindler at the fire scene. “We also are fighting it from the exterior so nobody gets hurt.”

Rindler added that firefighters dealt with the challenge of getting to the base of the fire, but eventually they were able to get inside. Fire officials remained on the scene Monday afternoon. The manufacturing facility, which polishes metal, has been in business since 2008. There was a large amount of cardboard located inside the structure that helped feed the blaze after the aluminum and magnesium dust

caused it to spread instantly, fire officials said. Piqua Fire Capt. John Kendall said it was the city’s largest fire since the the May 2006 blaze that destroyed the city’s old historic grain elevator, formerly located at 101 S. Main St. Kendall said many of the beams inside the structure, which was entirely gutted, were damaged and warped from the 1,100 degree temperatures created by the inferno. “It was like a dust explosion, the particles are really combustible,” Kendall said of the aluminum and magnesium dust that combusted and caused the fire to spread as quickly as it did inside the 20,000-square-foot facility. “I can’t believe we even have a building still standing.” Owner Dave Schweitzer said he was thankful for the response and aid the business received as a result of

Job

BOE • CONTINUED FROM 1 savings and $350,000 to $375,000 projected revenue from Ohio’s new casino openings. Jones said despite that good news, property tax reimbursements are down $800,000. Expenditures are projected to decrease in fiscal year 2013 by $1.2 million, mainly due to attrition and the district’s employee buyout program instituted last year, Jones said. The contracted 2012-2014 wage freeze also has saved the district $6.4 million. The district’s salaries and benefits account for approximately 80 percent of its total general fund expenditures. Jones said staff reductions and reduced salaries will continue through 2013. In 2011, five positions were reduced, saving $500,000; in 2012, 12 positions were eliminated, saving $700,000 and in 2013, 13 positions will save approximately $1.2 million. Jones reported expenditures of $41 million over the district’s $39.8 million in revenue will eat away the more than $9.8 million in cash reserves. Cash reserves will dwindle by $8.6 million in 2014; $6.6 million in 2015; $3.3 million in 2016 and will become negative in 2017 by $1 million. Yet, the ending balance

Happy

will be in the negative by fiscal 2016 by $1,031,892 as expenditures are projected to rise to $45 million accounting for pay increases for classified and certified staff and other rising costs. Revenue is expected to stay flat around $39.8 million, not accounting a renewal of the district’s five-year 5.9-million property tax levy. Yet, Jones said the positive balance from 2013 through 2015 is a “positive sign.” “Not many school districts are able to say that,” Jones said. Board vice-president Joyce Reives said she “feels good about where we are” but had concerns about the future of negative balances in 2016 and 2017. “We’ve done a lot of reducing,” Herman said. Herman said with employment reductions, the only place to cut expenditures would be cutting programs in the future or Jones said additional revenue must be raised. Herman said conversations must start soon to make decisions about Troy City Schools’ financial future in 2016 and 2017. “We are cautious as we move forward,” Jones said. President Doug Trostle said continuing cuts would only end up sacrificing the quality of education for its students. For more information, visit www.troy.k12.oh.us.

field trip last Friday. “Introducing them to what it’s all about and how many opportunities there with NASA and building parts for space are for jobs like this is what it’s all about exploration. — that’s the whole purpose,” Lukens said. Troy High School junior Joe Henson Lukens said “National Manufacturing said he enjoyed the tour of all the manuDay” is a great way to begin to dispel the facturing facilities throughout Troy. “I’ve never really been through a facto- myth of factory work being a low-wage career option. ry. It was interesting to see how things “It’s so important to show them that are made — even something as simple as these are good paying jobs and are in a garage door (at Clopay),” Henson said. demand,” Lukens said. Henson said one fact he is taking Stillwater Technologies, Inc., founded away from the tours is how many career and job opportunities are open to skilled in 1958, is a contract engineering and manufacturing company located in Troy. workers. “There are a lot of options in manufac- Industries served include automotive, turing that I didn’t know about,” Henson communications, defense, energy, and machine tool. According to Lukens, said. Stillwater Technologies Inc. has approxiMore than 30 Troy High School stumately 90 employees. dents took part of the manufacturing

• CONTINUED FROM 1

WACO couldn’t get all this done without you,” Willis said. Volunteers were He instructed about 45 instructed to mop the volunteers — all of whom floors of the hangers, dust work at the former Goodrich company — that the aircraft and clean the glass on museum displays, signs were posted listing among other means of tasks that needed to be done. Joked one volunteer, “sprucing up” the facility. WACO Learning Center “You might want to paint Director Lisa Hokky com— the next assignment is mented that the volunteers sewerage cleanup.” are a tremendous help for Some volunteers converged in the gift shop and the facility. “We’re really pleased foyer, while others were dispersed outside or to the they’re coming out here. It’s things we haven’t had historic aircraft hangars. the chance to do,” Hokky “Let me just say ‘thank said. “We’re growing. We you’ for volunteering and have a lot more programs, coming over here. We more projects, more events. We also now have five robotics teams — many more than before.” Valerie Francis, communications manager for UTC Aerospace Systems, said the maintenance at WACO is only one of several collaborative efforts. “We want to give back to the community. We’ve been

• CONTINUED FROM 1

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a corporate sponsor with WACO, donated a WACO airplane and have had a WACO teacher workshop with NASA,” Francis explained. Vice President of Customer Support Ernie D’Amico said Goodrich has been organizing customer service activities in the Troy community for about five years. Last year was the first time the volunteerism was arranged for the same week as a conference, which brings in almost 40 people from around the world, in addition to about the same number locally. He estimates that half of those participating in the conference partake in the volunteer efforts as well. After two hours of work, the volunteers were rewarded for their efforts with a trip to Marion’s. For more information on WACO Air Museum, visit wacoairmuseum.org.

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TROY DAILY NEWS • WWW.TROYDAILYNEWS.COM

Essay contests open to students

Court of honor

PLEASANT HILL — The Pleasant Hill Memorial Veterans of Foreign Wars Post No. 6557 invites students to participate in the VFW’s Patriot’s Pen Youth Essay Contest and Voice of Democracy Contest. Both contests are open to student enrolled in public, private or parochial high school or home study programs in the United States, its territories and possessions; or in an overseas U.S. military/civilian dependent school. Competition begins at the local post level, post winners advance to district and then to state. Prizes are awarded for the winners at each level. State winners compete nationally for U.S. Savings Bonds and more than $2.5 million in scholarships and incentives. The Voice of Democracy Contest is for students in grades ninth through 12th. This year’s theme “Is Our Constitution Still Relevant?” Students are required to write and record an original 3-5

minute (+ or – 5 seconds maximum) essay on a CD. A typed copy of the essay and a completed entry form must be submitted by Nov. 1. For rules and entry form go to http://www.vfw.org/Commu nity/Voice-of-Democracy/. The Patriot’s Pen contest is open to sixth-, seventh- and eighth-grade students. The 2011-12 theme is “What I Would Tell America’s Founding Fathers.” This contest is a written essay of 300-400 words, in which students will be judged on knowledge of the theme, theme development and clarity of ideas. The essay and completed entry form must be submitted by Nov. 1. For rules and entry form go to http://www.vfw.org/Commu nity/Patriot-s-Pen/. Entries may be submitted to Pleasant Hill VFW Post No. 6557 by mail or in person. Contact the scholarship committee chairman Kris Byrd at (937) 676-3575 or kabyrd@windstream.net for more information.

AREA BRIEF STAFF PHOTO/MIKE ULLERY

Senior queen and king candidates on the 2012 Miami East Homecoming Court include seated left to right, Vendors, crafters Kirstin Smallenbarger, Meredith Wesco, Paige Mullen, Sarah O’neal, Madison Linn and Katrina Sutherly. Standing are Dakota Potts, Jessie Minton, Tucker Carrigan, Bryant Miller, Jacob Yager and Kevin Jackson. needed for event The dance will be from 7:30-10:30 p.m. Saturday in the old high school gym with a theme of “Viva Las TROY — Vendor and Vegas.” crafter booth spaces are

TODAY • HEALTH FAIR: The Miami County YMCA will host a Senior Health Fair from 9 a.m. to noon at the Miami County YMCARobinson Branch in Troy. Free screenings will be offered for hearing, BMI, weight, blood pressure, heart rate and blood glucose. The event is free and open to the public. Light refreshments will be offered and guests will be entered to win a variety of door prizes. Vendors will be on site. For more information, call Kaci Harpest at 4409622. • KIWANIS MEETING: The Kiwanis Club of Troy will meet from noon to 1 p.m. at the Troy Country Club. Scott Myers, executive director of the Miami County Park District, will speak about the park district and the upcoming Fall Farm Fest. For more information, contact Donn Craig, vice president, at (937) 418-1888. • STAUNTON LUNCHEON: The monthly Staunton School luncheon will be at 11:30 a.m. at Friendly’s Restaurant in Troy. Anyone who has graduated or attended the school is invited. For more information, call (937) 3352859. • BOE MEETING: The Newton Local Board of Education will meet at 7 p.m. in the Newton School Board of Education room.

THURSDAY • LEPC MEETING: The quarterly Miami County LEPC meeting will be at 4 p.m. at the Miami County Communication Center, 210 Marybill Drive, Troy. • QUARTER AUCTION: The Arc of Miami County will offer a quarter auction at 6:30 p.m. at Riverside of Miami County in the Clausi gymnasium, 1625 TroySidney Road, Troy. Doors open at 6 p.m. Admission is $2 and no need to bring quarters; Participants can purchase numbered bid tickets instead. Food and beverages will be available. All proceeds benefit The Arc of Miami County, an agency which advocates for people with developmental disabilities. • SLOPPY JOES: The American Legion Post No. 586 will serve sloppy joe

FYI

Community Calendar

United Methodist Church at 335-2826. • CLOTHING SALE: Anna’s Closet, Troy, will have a $1 per piece clothing sale from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Proceeds will benefit New Path Ministries.

CONTACT US

FRIDAYSUNDAY

Call Melody Vallieu at 440-5265 to list your free calendar items.You can send your news by e-mail to vallieu@tdnpublishing.com.

• SPORTS SHOW: A Sports Card and Collectibles Show will be offered from 10 a.m. to 9 p.m. Friday and Saturday and noon to 6 p.m. Sunday at the Miami Valley Centre Mall, Piqua.

sandwiches and chips for $4 from 6-7:30 p.m. • CHICKEN DINNER: The American Legion Post No. 43, 622 S. Market St., will have a chicken dinner from 5-7:30 p.m. The meal will include a half barbecue or smoked chicken, scalloped potatoes and green beans for $8. (Please preorder if smoked chicken preferred). • DISCOVERY WALK: A morning discovery walk for adults will be from 8-9:30 a.m. at Aullwood Audubon Center, 1000 Aullwood Road, Dayton. Tom Hissong, education coordinator, will lead walkers as they experience the wonderful seasonal changes taking place. Bring binoculars.

FRIDAYSATURDAY • RUMMAGE SALE: First Lutheran Church, corner of West State Route 41 and Washington Road, Troy, will have a rummage sale from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Friday and 9 a.m. to noon Saturday. Clothing will be $3 a bag on Saturday, bags provided. • RUMMAGE SALE: A rummage sale by the United Methodist will be offered from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Friday and 9 a.m. to noon Saturday at First Place Christian Center, 16 W. Franklin St., Troy. Many good used items and clothing will be for sale. Proceeds will be used for mission work. For more information, call the First

Proceeds will benefit high school scholarships. • GARDEN SHOW: The fall Lost Creek Garden and Antique Show will be from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. at 1058 Knoop Road, Troy. Admission will be $5. The event will offer flowers, native Ohio plants, vintage garden accessories, art, antiques, artisans, landscapers, good, music and more. Nonprofits, including Hospice of Miami County’s For All Seasons Gift Shop, West Central Ohio Bee Keepers Association and Tippecanoe Christmas in the Village, also will participate.

available for the ’Tis the

Season Holiday Bazaar from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. Nov. 3. Contact First Kids Preschool at (937) 3352826 for more information.

• FALL FESTIVAL: Overfield Early Childhood Program’s 11th annual Fall Festival for Young Children will be from noon to 5 p.m. at 172 S. Ridge Ave., Troy. The event will include food, games, crafts, raffles, tractor-pulled hayrides, pony rides and more. Admission is free. For more information, call 339-5111. • FISH FRY: The Pleasant Hill VFW Post No. 6557, 7578 W. Fenner Road, Ludlow Falls, will offer an all-you-can-eat fish fry and smelt dinner with french fries, baked beans and applesauce for $8 from 5-7 p.m.

• CHICKEN AND PORK: A barbecued chicken and pulled pork dinner will be offered from 4-6 p.m. by the Troy Lions and Troy Church of the Brethren at 1431 W. Main St., Troy. Dinner will include a half chicken or pulled pork sandwich, baked beans and coleslaw for $7.50. Dessert and coffee will be available for $1 extra and meals are dine in or carry out. Advance tickets can be purchased at 339-0460 or at the church at 335-8835. Proceeds support Lions charitable eye glass programs and Troy church programs.

FRIDAY • FILM SERIES: TroyHayner Cultural Center’s Let’s Go to the Movies film series will kick off with a modern thriller at 7:30 p.m. The 1999 thriller stars Bruce Willis as Malcom Crowe, a prominent child psychologist, and Haley Joel Osment as his young patient, Cole Sears. Due to licensing restrictions, the Hayner is not allowed to publish the names of the films. For a list of this year’s films, stop by Hayner and pick up a magnet or visit www.troyhayner.org. • FRIDAY DINNER: The Pleasant Hill VFW Post No. 6557, 7578 W. Fenner Road, Ludlow Falls, will offer dinner from 6-7:30 pm. for $7-$8. For more information, call (937) 6986727. • FRIDAY DINNER: The Covington VFW Post No. 4235, 173 N. High St., Covington, will offer dinner from 5-8 p.m. For more information, call 753-1108. • STEAK DINNER: The Sons of the American Legion, Post No. 586, Tipp City, will have a steak dinner consisting of a cookedto-order New York strip steak, baked potato, salad, roll and dessert from 6-8 p.m. for $12.

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SATURDAY • COMMUNITY BREAKFAST: A Masonic community breakfast wil be offered from 7-10:30 a.m. at the Masonic Lodge dining room, 107 W. Main St., Troy. An elevator is available. Items will include sausage, biscuits and gravy, scrambled eggs, hash browns and juice and coffee.

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LOCAL/NATION

Wednesday, October 10, 2012

TROY DAILY NEWS • WWW.TDN-NET.COM

Program uses sports to reach children Spreads the word of Christ BY ANDREW WILSON football, tennis and cheerleading to spread the word Ohio Community Media editorial@tdnpublishishing.com of Christ to children in kindergarten through fifth TIPP CITY — It started grade. The program is prevalent in the greater 25 years ago as a dream by a man in Spartanburg, Dayton area as 21 churchS.C., and now the Upward es exercise the program on top of Tipp City. Program reaches more TCUMC has had the than 550,000 kids program since 2007 and through more than 5,000 spreads the word of God ministries across the through basketball and United States and in 40 cheerleading. A total of countries around the 245 kids were enrolled in world. One of those minthe program in 2011 and istries is the Tipp City United Methodist Church. the church has seen as many as 300 kids actively The program uses sports leagues and camps participate in both activifor basketball, soccer, flag ties over the course of one

season. While the Upward program is similar to other church and recreational leagues, no winner will be crowned at the conclusion of any contest because the leagues in the program don’t keep score. Furthermore, the primary emphasis will be on furthering a child’s understanding of the word of God. “There’s no score kept, so there’s technically no winners and losers; in our eyes everybody’s winners,” program director Bob Collins said. Collins added, “The

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mission of Upward is to introduce Christ to children through sports, and so that’s our biggest push, so they’re learning about Christ through playing basketball or through cheerleading.” Although the season opens in January, orientation occurs Oct. 13 and 24. Boys and girls who participate attend two practice sessions prior to their first game, which always takes place on a Saturday. The practices last for an hour and consist of 30 minutes of game practice followed by 30 minutes of devotions. Devotions can be conducted by coaches or persons selected by the program director if the coach is uncomfortable doing so. Following the completion of the first week, practices will be limited to just one session per week. Throughout the devotions portion of practice, coaches or volunteers will concentrate on teaching three different virtues to the children in a way that makes sense to them. Virtues that have been taught in the past include hope, self control and strength. Coaches will focus on one virtue for three weeks before heading onto the next one, and children will be given a DVD at the end of the year called Big Story, which incorporates those virtues

into the gospel of Christ. “The focus is on a God aspect, on having a relationship with him and developing a relationship with him at a younger age,” said Upward Administrative Commissioner Janet Bowling. “But not sitting down in a room and doing it, but a little more activity and having fun with it and still learning about what it is, about what God is, and what he can do for them.” All games are played at TCUMC. Once the total number of participants has been established, kids are placed on teams and in divisions according to their age. No more than 10 players can be on a team and while the score of the game isn’t kept, players will compete against others close to their age. All basketball games consist of three six minute periods per half for a total of six periods per game. Coaches will teach every player the basic rules of the game, with a new rule or concept being instilled each week. Cheerleaders will learn the basics of their activity as well. “They learn the fundamentals of basketball and cheerleading,” said Collins. “So from the standpoint of teamwork, with passing the ball, dribbling the ball, shooting the ball, they’re getting all of the funda-

mentals of basketball.” Program coaches are usually parents of the players who desired to be an integral part of the program. Other coaches or referees come from the TCUMC congregation or general public and work on a volunteer basis. All coaches are given background checks prior to working with the kids. Game officials use what is known as progressive refereeing, a concept that began at the church two years ago and waits until fouls such as traveling or double dribbling have been taught to enforce them during game play. Most rules are taught on a week to week basis. All games are played in the great hall, a gym located inside the church in front of approximately 100 family members, friends and other fans. The first game usually begins around 9 a.m. and the final game is usually played around 4 p.m. According to Bowling, the program has been successful in the past and communication will be the main factor for ensuring long term success of the program. “I think the more that we get the word out, and the more people understand how wonderful a program it is, it’ll go there, it’ll get larger and larger, and it will be a constant at this church and hopefully at other places too,” Bowling said. This year, basketball season runs from Jan. 7 to March 16. Orientation will be Oct. 13 and 24 from 9 a.m. to noon. For more information or to registesr, visit www.upward.org or call (937) 667-2318, Ext. 221.

Man dies after roach-eating contest in Fla.

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MIAMI (AP) — The winner of a roach-eating contest in South Florida died shortly after downing dozens of the live bugs as well as worms, authorities said Monday. About 30 contestants ate the insects during Friday night’s contest at Ben Siegel Reptile Store in Deerfield Beach about 40 miles north of Miami. The grand prize was a python. Edward Archbold, 32, of West Palm Beach became ill shortly after the contest ended and collapsed in front of the store, according to a Broward Sheriff ’s Office statement released Monday. He was taken to the hospital where he was pronounced dead. Authorities were waiting for results of an autopsy to determine a cause of death. The medical examiner’s office said Tuesday it has sent samples of Archbold’s remains for testing, but results are not expected for another week or two. “Unless the roaches were contaminated with some bacteria or other

pathogens, I don’t think that cockroaches would be unsafe to eat,” said Michael Adams, professor of entomology at the University of California at Riverside, who added that he has never heard of someone dying after consuming roaches. “Some people do have allergies to roaches,” he said, “but there are no toxins in roaches or related insects.” None of the other contestants became ill, the sheriff ’s office said. “We feel terribly awful,” said store owner Ben Siegel, who added that Archbold did not appear to be sick before the contest. “He looked like he just wanted to show off and was very nice,” Siegel said, adding that Archbold was “the life of the party.” Siegel said Archbold was selling the exotic prize to a friend who took him to the contest. The grand prize has been put aside in Archbold’s name and will be given to his estate, Siegel told the AP.

NY college gets rare Ansel Adams photos NEW ROCHELLE, N.Y. (AP) — A small New York college has been given a rare collection of 75 signed Ansel Adams photographs, selected as a set by the artist himself, the college announced Tuesday. Among the images is the famous “Moonrise, Hernandez, New Mexico” as well as several wellknown scenes of Yosemite National Park and photographs of artist Georgia O’Keeffe and photographer Alfred Stieglitz. The College of New Rochelle said that the gift, worth $2.5 million, is from Caryl Horwitz, former

director of its graduate art department. Her late husband acquired the collection in the 1980s. The 75 photographs make up what is known as Adams’ Museum Set Edition of Fine Prints, a selection he made beginning in the late 1970s. He created several museum sets before his death in 1984. Current President Judith Huntington called the donation “a profound compliment” to the 109year-old school, which has a picturesque campus in New Rochelle and five outposts in New York City.


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, 2010 Wednesday, October 10,XX, 2012 •5

TROY DAILY NEWS • WWW.TROYDAILYNEWS.COM

In Our View Troy Daily News Editorial Board FRANK BEESON / Group Publisher DAVID FONG / Executive Editor

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PERSPECTIVE

“Congress shall make no law respecting an establishment of religion, or prohibiting the free exercise thereof; or abridging the freedom of speech, or of the press; or the right of people peaceably to assemble, and to petition the Government for a redress of grievances.” — First Amendment, U.S. Constitution

EDITORIAL ROUNDUP Arab News, Jeddah, Saudi Arabia, on Syria: The Free Syrian Army has once again demonstrated its ability to strike at the heart of the Assad regime. The military’s General Staff Command Building has been extensively damaged in two major explosions that were followed by a ground attack that last for two hours. From his presidential palace, not far away, Bashar al-Assad will have heard the explosions, maybe even have felt the force of the blasts and seen the pall of black smoke rising into the capital’s sky. … Tragically, there is rising evidence that this bitter civil conflict is heading for a stalemate with the fighters unable to make the progress they planned. Certainly, their much-heralded advance on Aleppo, which they announced they would take in a major push, has not yet succeeded. U.S. Secretary of State Hillary Clinton told the UN that the organization was paralyzed because Russian and Chinese vetoes in the Security Council meant that no progress could be made toward the international community finding a solution. Such an outright criticism of Moscow and Beijing demonstrates the depth of Washington’s frustration. There was, however, absolutely no sign that Russia or China were about to change their minds As I and back UN initiatives. See It If Assad’s troops therefore cannot win, the ques■ The Troy tion is how they will lose this civil war. The answer Daily News may lie in some more explosions, in which the welcomes bombers somehow clearly penetrated the highest columns from security. Were more top members of the regime to our readers. To perish, maybe even Assad himself, in a similar submit an “As I blast, inside a supposedly secure area, the fighting See It” send might at last come to an end. Then, they would your type-writhave to begin a long and difficult process of reconten column to: ciling bitter foes, in the name of a united and free Syria. ■ “As I See It” c/o Troy Daily The Asahi Shimbun, Tokyo, on JapanNews, 224 S. Russia talks: Market St., Japan and Russia will move to improve relaTroy, OH 45373 tions with high-level talks this autumn, ahead of a scheduled visit to Russia in December by Prime ■ You can also Minister Yoshihiko Noda. e-mail us at This is an opportunity to strengthen bilateral editorial@tdnpu ties and bring stability to Northeast Asia, amid blishing.com. tension over territorial disputes in the region. The ■ Please talks should be used effectively. include your full Russia has been seeking to increase its oil and name and telegas exports to countries in the Asia-Pacific region, phone number. with the aim of diversifying its currently Europedominated customer base. This strategic move aims to capitalize on the amazing economic vigor of the Asia-Pacific region and secure economic development for Siberia and the Russian Far East, sparsely populated regions that lack strong industry. Moscow’s new diplomatic drive to expand ties with Japan reflects its recognition of the importance of Japanese investment and technology. Russia needs them if it is to develop along the lines of President Vladimir Putin’s vision of a Eurasian nation. On the other hand, Russia’s rich energy resources have great appeal for Japan, a resource-poor nation which has begun exploring a future without its past dependence on nuclear power. When Japan considers investing in and cooperating with those industries, it should demand adequate and convincing explanations about the profitability of projects and require that the Russian government improve the business environment. Japan’s bitter territorial standoffs with China and South Korea are sources of worry for Russia too, which wants to enhance relations with its neighbors in the region. That is why Moscow has said it will not take sides in Japan’s spats with South Korea and China, over the Takeshima islets in the Sea of Japan and the Senkaku Islands in the East China Sea. Furthermore, Russia has expressed hope for a peaceful settlement. … Implementing this steadily would be the best way to make progress toward what Putin calls a mutually acceptable solution to the Northern Territories issue.

LETTERS

Please sign our petition To the Editor: The Concerned Citizens for Responsible Government are circulating petitions to get 850 signatures from Troy registered voters to vote on the rezoning of a property located

at 25 N. Mulberry St. on a house that is more than 100 years old and in the historic district. We are challenging the decision of Troy City Council, by a vote of 4-3 on Sept. 17, on the rezoning of this property to be torn down. The ordinance number is 1-

21-2012. If you would like to circulate a referendum or sign one, please call 339-3228 or (937) 672-5687. Thank you.

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

DOONESBURY

My awesome friend just ran the race of our lives It still amazes me how fast time flies when you are busy, having fun and enjoying your life. Nineteen weeks ago, I was starting my journey toward my first full marathon. I went to run group at Up and Running one night and met a girl named Tiffany. I ran with her some, but I already had one running buddy. At the end of it, Tiff and I exchanged numbers and said, “Maybe we’ll run a couple of times together.” Little did we know how much that day would change both of us. She and her mother call me “a blessing from above.” However, while I have Team G and friends from the store, Tiffany became a true blessing to me — not just in my running but in all aspects of my life. We set up a couple of morning runs; I was late a couple of times because of my continued inability to be a normal, functioning human being before 7 a.m. Tiffany — with many texts, phone calls and pep talks — successfully turned me into a morning runner for the majority of the summer. We saw sunrise after sunrise, braved the darkness, the rain,

Katie Yantis Troy Daily News Columnist the heat, a few days of chilly weather and all the obstacles nature can provide. The entire summer, we didn’t run for time, we ran for miles and we ran for ourselves. As I saw in a quote this week, “Our desire to be greater was bigger than our desire to stay the same.” Nineteen weeks, more than 300 miles and two pairs of shoes later, she walked to her own start line in Chicago. I woke up Sunday, Oct. 7, feeling anxious and excited. I texted her best friend who was in Chicago with her, so I could tell her to update me at every possible moment. I got the first text and picture at mile 3. Tiffany was smiling and waving amongst 45,000 runners and

— Rosaleen Rayman and Jean Melvin Troy

I just started crying. Everything she worked for was unfolding for her. I continued to receive updates on her throughout the race and got another picture at mile 17. She still looked strong and happy. When I got a text from Betsy at 25.2 it said, “She is in pain, but still has lots of smiles.” I started crying again. I told Betsy and she said she had already cried a few times. I got the text a little later that said Tiffany Blount unofficial “finish” and it gave her time. She did it. Just like I knew she would. Her determination, confidence and positive attitude are unwavering. It was just amazing to me, the feeling I had — to have started something and finished it completely and to the best of my ability with someone who was as invested in my journey as she was her own. Not only was Tiffany Blount an amazing running buddy, but she is a new great friend for me. She believed in me throughout this journey when I didn’t believe in myself, she talked my ear off the last miles of our long runs to get me to run all the way

home, never left me and she made me realize that as I approach my start line and have to jump some hurdles to get there, I am not a failure, but a conquerer. That we did something great this summer and we did it together. We didn’t do it for time and we didn’t do it for money, but we did it knowing we will never win a marathon. We did it for our friendship, (when you run with someone for hours at a time, you get to know someone pretty well); we did it to prove that we can do anything we set our minds to. Tiffany, I hope I make you as proud of me in two weeks as I was of you this past weekend. You have inspired me, motivated me and pushed me beyond anything I thought I was capable of. I will remember every step of this journey to our 26.2 mile long victory! Here’s to many more miles and many more years ahead! P.S. I hope you took your ice bath.

Troy Daily News

FRANK BEESON Group Publisher

DAVID FONG Executive Editor

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LOCAL & NATION

Wednesday, October 10, 2012

TROY DAILY NEWS • WWW.TDN-NET.COM

OBITUARIES

SHANE E. HARDIN

BETTY I. FINFROCK

Service. PIQUA — Shane E. Hardin, 39, of He coached soccer for the Piqua Youth Piqua, died at 7:30 a.m. Sunday, Oct. 7, Soccer Association, enjoyed woodwork2012, at his residence. ing, was a talented artist and enjoyed He was born Oct. 11, 1972, in Piqua. sports, especially being a fan of Notre Survivors include loving daughter, Dame University, Dallas Cowboys and Kelsey of Piqua; his parents Ronald L. the Cincinnati Reds. and Patricia (Wagner) Hardin Sr. of He was a member of the Covington Piqua; a fiancé, Jenni Smith-Piatt; chilFraternal Order of the dren of his heart, Jade and Jasi Eagles. of Piqua; five sisters, Dawna A service to honor his life (Jim) Wellbaum of Eaton, will begin at 10 a.m. Friday, Theresa Miller of Miamisburg, Oct. 12, 2012, at the Valerie (Scott) Moniaci of Tipp Jamieson & Yannucci City, Shawna (Rod) Suman of Funeral Home with Pastor Springfield and Mary Bradner of Josh Kespelher and Pastor Atlanta, Ga.; three brothers, Kenneth Stewart officiating. Ronald (Pamela) Hardin Jr. of His family will receive Janesville, Wis., Tony (Patti) friends from 4-8 p.m. Bubp of Sidney and Rick Thursday at the funeral home. (Teresa) Hardin of Piqua; 20 HARDIN Memorial contributions may nieces and nephews; 24 great be made to the Piqua Youth Soccer nieces and nephews. Association. Condolences to the family Shane was previously employed at also may be expressed through Plastipak in Jackson Center and more jamiesonandyannucci.com. recently he had U Name It Handyman

was a member of St. Paul’s Evangelical & COLUMBUS — Betty I. Finfrock, forReformed Church its Sigma Circle, the merly of 612 S. Sunset Drive, Piqua, more recently of Columbus, died at 6:53 Covington Fire Department Women’s Auxiliary-the “Spitfires,” numerous bridge p.m. Monday Oct. 8, 2012, at Kobacker clubs, and the Order of the Eastern Star House, Columbus. Chapter 275, and volunteered her time at She was born April 11, 1914, and raised in Covington to the late James G. the Salvation Army and as a tutor at and Glenna (Bashor) Rench. She married Favorite Hill School. During her sixthgrade year, she started the Musical Lewis O. Finfrock on Oct. 10, 1934, in Maids orchestra, where she Richmond, Ind.; he preceded her played the violin and they in death on May 26, 1964, followperformed at many funcing 30 years of marriage. She tions. While in Columbus, lived in Piqua more than 30 before her illness, she had years, and then moved to attended the Active Day & Columbus in 2008 and lived with Heritage Adult Day Care her daughter, Melanie. Center. Betty was a very carMrs. Finfrock is survived by her ing, loving and generous daughters, Sheryl (Terry) Walker person who will be missed of Piqua, Melanie Finfrock of by her family and friends Columbus; 11 grandchildren, FINFROCK A funeral service to honor Kevin (Nancy) Walker, Amy (Tony) and celebrate her life will be conducted at Young, Cyndy (Jim) Ray, Lisa Finfrock, 10:30 a.m. Saturday at the Jamieson & Steve Finfrock, Ron Finfrock, David Finfrock, Scott Finfrock, Jim Finfrock and Yannucci Funeral Home with Dr. Keith Gebhart officiating. Teresa (Shannon) Mason; twenty-four Private burial will be in Miami Memorial great-grandchildren: two great great Park, Covington. grandchildren; and a sister, Pauline Visitation will be from 6-8 p.m. Friday at Whitmer of Bradford. She was preceded the funeral home. Memorial contributions in death by a sister, Sue Jackson; and two sons, James A. Finfrock and Ronald may be made to Kobacker House Ohio Health Foundation, 180 E. Broad St., L. Finfrock. Betty was a 1932 graduate of Covington Columbus, OH 43215. The family wishes to thank the staff of Kobacker House and High School and attended the Bliss all of the help from Hospice, especially Business School of Columbus and the Ideal Business School of Piqua. She had her nurse, Julie. Condolences to the family may also be expressed through worked numerous places before retiring form the Covington Building & Loan. She jamiesonandyannucci.com.

MENUS • BETHEL GRADES 1-5 Thursday — BBQ chicken sandwich on a wheat bun, California vegetable blend, green beans, choice of fruit, milk. Friday — Walking tacos with baked chips, cheese, lettuce, sour cream, salsa, corn, refried beans, choice of fruit, milk. • BETHEL GRADES 6-12 Thursday — BBQ chicken sandwich on a wheat bun, California vegetable blend, green beans, choice of fruit, milk. Friday — Walking tacos with baked chips, cheese, lettuce, sour cream, salsa, corn, refried beans, choice of fruit, milk. • BRADFORD SCHOOLS Thursday —Hamburger/cheeseburger or yummy yogurt fruit salad, french fries, tomato, lettuce, pickle, applesauce, fresh apples, milk. Friday — Turkey sandwich or chef salad, sweet potato french fries or baked chips, green beans, banana, fruit juice, milk. • COVINGTON ELEMENTARY/ MIDDLE SCHOOL Thursday — Pepperoni pizza, broccoli with cheese, green beans, fruit mix, milk. Friday — Hot dog, baked beans, celery sticks, pineapple, milk. • COVINGTON HIGH SCHOOL Thursday — Pepperoni pizza, broccoli with cheese, green beans, fruit mix, applesauce cup, milk. Friday — Hot dog, baked beans, celery, pineapple, orange slices, graham crackers, milk. • MIAMI EAST SCHOOLS Thursday — Meat balls, cheese stick, fries, peaches, butter bread, milk. Friday — No school. • MILTON-UNION ELEMENTARY SCHOOLS Thursday — Hamburger on a whole grain bun, french fries, carrots, fruit, milk.

Friday — Grilled chicken wrap, spring mix, salsa, kidney beans, fruit, milk. • NEWTON ELEMENTARY Thursday — Grilled cheese on whole grain bun, french fries or lettuce, diced peaches or banana (high school and junior high salad bar and high school apple juice and graham crackers, milk. Friday — Double stuffed crust pizza, broccoli or green beans, applesauce or oranges, pretzel twists (high school orange juice), milk. • NEWTON HIGH SCHOOL Thursday — Salad bar, grilled cheese on whole grain bun, french fries or lettuce, diced peaches or banana (high school and junior high salad bar and high school apple juice and graham crackers, milk. Friday — Double stuffed crust pizza, broccoli or green beans, applesauce or oranges, pretzel twists (high school orange juice), milk. • ST. PATRICK Thursday — Walking taco, refried beans, salsa, salad, fruit, milk. Friday — No school. • TROY CITY SCHOOLS Thursday — Sausage, mini pancadkes, applesauce, carrot snacks, tomato juice, milk. Friday — No school. • TIPP CITY HIGH SCHOOL Thursday — Grilled chicken on a bun, garden salad, choice of fruit, milk, a la carte Fusian. Friday — Fish sticks, steamed peas, choice of fruit, wheat roll, milk. • UPPER VALLEY CAREER CENTER Thursday — Swiss chicken breast or fish sandwich, whole grain rice, steamed broccoli, multi-grain roll or bun, milk. Friday —No school.

Judge: Pepper test results to stay sealed A judge ruled Tuesday that the results of a forensic psychological examination on a West Milton man accused of murder will remain sealed until the man’s trial, which is scheduled for Oct. 23. State public defenders

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TROY Jerry McHenry and William Mooney also asked Common Pleas Court Judge Christopher Gee that a second examination be conducted on their client, Donald Pepper, 53, of West Milton, and they are expected to file a motion regarding that request sometime this week with the judge’s ruling to follow. The two public defenders asked for a second evaluation without stating the results of the first examination, which was conducted to determine if Pepper is competent to stand trial and what his sanity was at the time of the alleged offense. While the results of the

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mental examination were not revealed it seem as though the defense was dissatisfied with the results since they asked for a second opinion. Pepper has been charged with aggravated murder and he has entered a plea of not guilty by reason of insanity. Authorities say Pepper beat to death his roommate, James R. Wolf, 65, on April 13 at 1177 Debron Road, West Milton, and attempted to stage the body to appear like an accident. Mr. Wolf sustained massive trauma to the head. McHenry said a second examination would be “helpful and needed” for his client’s case. During the competency hearing the public defenders and prosecuting attorney Tony Kendall stipulated the results of the examination be sealed and admitted them into evidence as an exhibit. McHenry and Mooney also asked for Pepper’s currently scheduled Oct. 23 trial date be continued again. Peppers’s trial, scheduled to last four days, has been continued several times in recent months. Pepper remains behind bars at the Miami County Jail on a $1 million bond.

PIQUA — Helen Rundle Frazier Flesh Public Library (now the Piqua Wellmeier, formerly of 1567 Garbry Road, Public Library) for 50 years. In 1985 while Piqua, died Saturday, April 28, 2012, at a trustee, she wrote “Sissy,” a fond memPiqua Manor Nursing Home. oir of life in Middle America in the early She was born Jan. 7, 1909, in Piqua, 20th century. It was printed and sold prithe second daughter of the late Logan A. vately, with the proceeds going to the and Ida L. (Rundle) Frazier. Library Development Fund. At the time of Her grandparents were the late George her death she was the oldest member of Henry Rundle and Amanda the Piqua Country Club and the Hance Rundle who had lived Fortnightly Club where she had in Piqua, and Soloman G. served as its president. She Frazier and Belle Robinson was a member of the PiquaFrazier, who lived in Lena. In Lewis Boyer Chapter of the October 1933 she married National Society Daughters of Hugh Wellmeier, a Piqua pedithe American Revolution. atrician; Dr. Wellmeier precedAdditionally, she served on the ed her in death April 27, 1987. board of directors of the Piqua Survivors include a daughter Salvation Army, she was a Girl Ann Wellmeier Hilliard of New Scout troop leader and was York City, N.Y.; a son, Frazier deeply involved in establishing WELLMEIER (Susan O’Hara) Wellmeier of the former Piqua Girl Scout Palm Beach, Fla.; two grandCamp. sons, Louis P. (Kelly Going) Wellmeier A service to honor Mrs. Wellmeier’s life and their daughter Sophia all of will begin at 11 a.m. Saturday Oct. 13, Sunnyvale, Calif., and Logan Frazier 2012, at Westminster Presbyterian (Meredith Vance) Wellmeier of Winter Church with the Rev. Kazy Blocher Hinds Park, Fla. officiating. Her family will receive friends In addition to her parents and husband, following the service. she was preceded in death in 1911 by Memorial contributions may be made to her sister, Martha Jane Frazier. Westminster Presbyterian Church, 325 W. Mrs. Wellmeier attended Piqua City Ash St., Piqua, OH 45356; Friends of the Schools and graduated in 1927 from Piqua Public Library, 116 W. High St., Ogantz School of Rydel, Pa. In 1931, she Piqua, OH 45356; or Hospice of Miami was awarded a baccalaureate degree in County, Inc., P.O. Box 502, Troy, OH English Literature from Smith College in 45373. Arrangements are being handled Northhampton, Mass. through the Jamieson & Yannucci Mrs. Wellmeier was a life-long member Funeral Home. Condolences to the of Westminster Presbyterian Church. She family also may be expressed through served on the Board of Trustees of the jamiesonandyannucci.com.

RONALD EUGENE YOUNT BRADFORD — Ronald Eugene Yount, 67, lifelong resident of Bradford, died Monday, Oct. 8, 2012, at Good Samaritan Hospital, Dayton. He was born April 30, 1945, in Troy, Ohio, to Paul Andrew and Mary Jane Sampson. He was preceded in death by his father; wife, Mary Jane (Mitchell) Yount in 2004; and daughter, Margaret Yount. Ron is survived by his mother, Mary Jane Sampson of Covington; two daughters and sons-in-law, Lucy and Blake Haines and Debra and Ken Harshbarger, all of Bradford; five grandchildren, Mitchell Harshbarger, Brittany Haines, Lindsey Haines, Andrew Harshbarger and Ben Harshbarger; three sisters and brothers-in-law, Bonnie and Jim Wright of Piqua, Betty and Leon Hollopeter of Covington and

Paula and Ottmar Marko of Troy; and nieces, nephews, other relatives and friends. Mr. Yount retired from Hobart Brothers in Troy; a member of Bradford Church of the Brethren; a member of Eagles Aerie No. 3998, Covington; and loved camping and fishing. A memorial service will be at 4 p.m. Sunday, Oct. 14, 2012, at the Bradford Church of the Brethren with Pastor John Shelton officiating. The family will receive friends from 2 p.m. until the time of service Sunday. In lieu of flowers contributions may be made to Manna, 120 W. Oakwood St., Bradford, OH 45318. Arrangements are in care of StockerFraley Funeral Home, Bradford. Condolences may be left for the family at www.stockerfraley.com.

FUNERAL DIRECTORY • Louis J. Steel III SIDNEY — Louis J. Steel III, 72, of Sidney, died peacefully at 8:15 p.m. Monday, Oct. 8, 2012, at his residence. Private family services will be conducted at the convenience of the family. Arrangements are being handled by Adams Funeral Home, Sidney. • Harold G. and Vivian R. (Niebel) Hillier TIPP CITY — Harold G. Hillier, 86, of Tipp City, passed away, Friday, Oct. 5, 2012, at Koester Pavilion, Troy. Services for Harold, along with his wife, Vivian, who passed away in August, will be Friday, Oct. 12, 2012, at Snyder Funeral Home, Fredericktown,

Ohio. Arrangements are entrusted to Frings and Bayliff Funeral Home. • Carol A. Hall PIQUA — Carol A. Hall, 57, of Piqua, died at 2:30 a.m. Sunday, Oct. 7, 2012, at her residence. A service to honor her life was at 7 p.m. Monday Oct. 8, 2012, at the Jamieson & Yannucci Funeral Home with the Rev. Paul Brown officiating. The family will received friends from 5-7 p.m. Monday at the funeral home. • Cody Sterling PIQUA — Cody Sterling, 22, of Piqua, died Tuesday, Oct. 9, 2012, at his residence. Arrangements are pending through Melcher and Sowers Funeral Home, Piqua. 2322730

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STATE/NATION

TROY DAILY NEWS • WWW.TROYDAILYNEWS.COM

7

Wednesday, October 10, 2012

Long-missing Marine Jury being picked in teen Craigslist case buried with honors DENVER (AP) — For 37 years, Delouise Guerra never knew for certain what happened to the young man she called her baby brother, an 18-yearold Marine from Colorado who was missing and presumed dead after a helicopter crash on the other side of the world. The Defense Department, however, told Guerra two months ago it had positively identified the remains of the man who disappeared so long ago, Pfc. James Jacques. “Oh my God, it’s a relief to know that they have found his final remains,” Guerra said. “It’s just an honor to bring him home.” The Colorado Marine was killed during the rescue of the crew of the S.S. Mayaguez, an American cargo ship seized by Cambodia’s Khmer Rouge two days earlier on May 12, 1975. Jacques was buried with full military honors at Fort Logan National Cemetery in Denver on Tuesday on what would have been his 56th birthday. Jacques, pronounced “HAW-kas,” was among hundreds of Marines and airmen sent to storm Koh Tang Island, about 60 miles off the coast of Cambodia, to rescue the Mayaguez crew. A helicopter carrying Jacques and 25 others crashed into the surf off Koh Tang Island amid unexpectedly heavy fire from Cambodian fighters. Half the men on the helicopter were rescued, but the other 13 were declared missing, including Jacques. All 39 crew Mayaguez members were released safely by Cambodia, but some 40 U.S. servicemen were killed. Jacques’ identification dog tags were found in 1992, but his remains weren’t positively identified until this year, said Air Force Maj. Carie Parker of the Defense Prisoner of War and Missing Personnel Office. A Cambodian had turned over the remains to a U.S.-Cambodian search team in 2007. Newly available DNA technology allowed researchers to confirm the identity this year. Guerra got the news in a letter from the Marines that arrived at her Denver home on Aug. 14. Her son Bob was with her. “I started crying because I knew it was about my brother,” she said. “We were crying, we jumped, we hollered.” Guerra, now 71, was 15 when Jacques was born. “He was a very loving,

AP PHOTO

In this Oct. 5 photo Delouise Guerra poses for a photo in Denver with a 1975 photo of her younger brother, 18year-old Marine PFC James Jacques who was killed in a helicopter crash near Cambodia in 1975. Jacques remains were identified in August of this year. He was buried with full military honors at Fort Logan National Cemetery in Denver on Tuesday on what would have been his 56th birthday. very caring well — he was my baby brother,” she said. “He was just a really good person.” Jacques grew up in La Junta, a small town about 140 miles southeast of Denver. He joined the Marines in October 1974, shortly after his 18th birthday. His family was apprehensive but didn’t try to dissuade him, Guerra said. “It was something he wanted to do,” Guerra said. “He wanted to go and serve his country and do his best.” He died just seven months after enlisting. Twelve of the 13 missing servicemen are now confirmed to have died, Parker said. She said she could not discuss the 13th because an investigation is ongoing. The Mayaguez operation is considered the last U.S. military engagement in Southeast Asia after the long and bloody war in Vietnam. The last U.S. combat troops left South Vietnam in 1973, and the South Vietnamese capital fell to North Vietnam on April 30, 1975, just two weeks before the Mayaguez engagement.

AKRON (AP) — Jury selection began Tuesday in the murder trial of a teenager who was befriended by a self-styled chaplain accused in a deadly scheme to lure victims with phony Craigslist job offers. Brogan Rafferty, 17, of Stow, is being tried as an adult. He and his co-defendant, Richard Beasley, 53, of Akron, have pleaded not guilty. Beasley will be tried separately. Three men were killed last year two in Noble County in southeast Ohio and one found slain in Summit County near an Akron shopping mall after responding to what authorities said were bogus online job postings. Rafferty, who was then 16, is suspected of helping Beasley lure victims with bogus job offers. Rafferty cannot face execution because he was a juvenile at the time of the crimes. Instead, he could face life in prison. Prosecutors are seeking the death penalty against Beasley. Jury selection in Summit County Common Pleas Court in Akron could last several days and the trial could last through most of October. The body of David Pauley, 51, of Norfolk, Va., was found on Noble County property owned by a coal company and often leased to hunters. Timothy Kern, 47, of Massillon, was found in a shallow grave near an Akron-area shopping mall. He had been shot in the head. The body of Ralph

Geiger, 55, of Akron, was found in Noble County and had died Aug. 9 of a gunshot wound to the head. A South Carolina man, Scott Davis, escaped after being shot in the arm by hiding in woods until it got dark. He has been subpoenaed to testify at Rafferty’s trial. Beasley was a Texas parolee who returned to

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8

NATION

Wednesday, October 10, 2012

TROY DAILY NEWS • WWW.TDN-NET.COM

High gas, diesel prices hurt Calif. farm industry When it comes to rising fuel costs, farmers get hit with a double whammy: They’re spending more to refuel farm equipment such as harvesters and tractors, and they’re having to pay fuel surcharges to people mechanically harvesting or transporting their produce. Yet they are loath to impose surcharges on anyone, because they’re afraid of being less competitive when they sell their products. The Fresno County Farm Bureau says farmers are hoping that, as economists

predicted, gas prices will stabilize in the coming days. Gov. Jerry Brown on Sunday ordered state smog regulators to allow winter-blend gasoline to be sold in California earlier than usual to bring down prices. The rise in gas prices has slowed, but the price on Tuesday was still a state record and the highest in the nation. The average price for regular gas in the state was a little over $4.67 a gallon, according to the AAA’s Daily Fuel Gauge Report. The cost increased only a fraction of a cent overnight, however compared with nearly 50 cents in the past week. The price for diesel in California averaged $4.38 per gallon as of the first week of October, according to the U.S. Energy Information Administration. California and U.S. diesel prices have climbed steadily from about $2 per gallon in 2009. The recent surge in gas prices came after a power outage at a California refinery that reduced supply, and corrosion issues in an important pipeline, analysts said. The refinery came back online Friday. California’s Central Valley produces much of the nation’s fruit, vegetables, nuts and dairy products, with Fresno County as the No. 1 agricultural producing county in the U.S. But customers nation-

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.

AP

A man and a women help push Regina Chavira’s SUV into a Arco gas station after Chavira ran out of gas less than 100 yards away as she was on her way to the gas station in Victorville, Calif., on Monday. wide should not expect food prices to rise significantly due to higher gas and diesel costs, said Daniel Sumner, an agricultural economist at the University of California, Davis. That’s because fuel is only a small percentage of the cost of farming and getting a product to store shelves. Food prices will go up only by a few pennies on the dollar at most, Sumner said. Still, higher gas and diesel prices may make California food less competitive with overseas imports, he said. Produce that’s shipped via the ocean to a supermarket near the port would not reflect higher gas costs that U.S. produce shipped on trucks via highways would. While food prices may see a small increase, the money

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300 acres near Sanger, makes only one pass, instead of three, through the orchards and vineyards with his disking machine linked to a furrower. And he keeps farm supervisors driving smaller, fuel-efficient cars around his fields. “I’m trying to figure out how to get more efficient about using the equipment and saving more fuel,” Nilmeier said. “But we’re getting down to the point where I keep looking at what else can I cut out, and I’m running out of options.”

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FRESNO, Calif. (AP) — Farmers in California’s agricultural heartland say record-high gas and diesel prices are putting pressure on their bottom lines, but economists say it’s unlikely that will translate into significantly higher food prices across the U.S. Keith Nilmeier, a fourthgeneration farmer in Fresno County, has cut down on using his farm equipment to compensate for climbing fuel costs. Among other changes, Nilmeier, who grows fruit on

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won’t trickle down to the growers. “We farmers don’t have any way to recoup the higher gas costs or pass them on to consumers, so we have to swallow them,” said Nilmeier, who grows apricots, peaches, nectarines, grapes and oranges. To harvest grapes with a mechanical harvester, for example, Nilmeier must refuel two tractors pulling gondolas. They use 100 gallons of diesel per night, while the machine picks 140-150 tons of grapes. That means an extra $45 per night in fuel costs, he said. And it takes many days to pick the grapes. That’s not even counting the higher cost of gas for driving workers from field to field. But once products leave the farm gate, packers, refrigeration facilities, shippers, freight companies and processors all add a fuel surcharge to their customers’ bills, Nilmeier said. Many trucking companies that haul agricultural products to storage and to market impose fuel surcharges on farmers and other customers to protect themselves against fuel price fluctuations, said Michael Shaw, spokesman for the California Trucking Association, whose members move 80 percent of the cargo on California’s roads each year. But the truckers who don’t add fuel surcharges, especially small independent truckers, may find themselves in financial troubles, and may even stop driving, Shaw said. “For now, we’re trying to ride it out. But if diesel goes over $5, I’m going to have to stop,” said Joel Vargas, an independent trucker from Porterville who hauls produce from fields to packing houses. “With that kind of price, I won’t be able to support myself and my family.”

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STATE

TROY DAILY NEWS • WWW.TROYDAILYNEWS.COM

Wednesday, October 10, 2012

9

Mandel’s Senate bid faces Dems’ scrutiny CHILLICOTHE (AP) — Josh Mandel, the Republican nominee for the U.S. Senate, declines to take a stand on the 2009 bailout of the auto industry and reserves judgment on vice presidential candidate Paul Ryan’s plans for Medicare. “I have not come out in support or opposition to the bailout,� he said in a recent interview with The Associated Press. The federal government’s decision three years ago to help Chrysler and General Motors is considered crucial in Mandel’s home state of Ohio, where some 850,000 are working due to the auto industry. The economy has been on the upswing in the state, with unemployment at 7.2 percent in August, below the national average of 8.1 percent that month. Pressed for his opinion of the bailout, Mandel said twice: “It depends on who you talk to.� Mandel barely had moved into the state treasurer’s office after his November 2010 win before he was running against first-term Sen. Sherrod Brown, a populist Democrat facing strong Republican headwinds statewide. Democrats say Mandel lacks the experience and substance to earn a seat in the venerable institution. But Ohio is the ultimate battleground prize in the presidential election, and the fate of the Senate candidates is linked closely to President Barack Obama and Republican rival Mitt Romney. A Republican surge could carry Mandel to victory. Four weeks out, polls show Obama and Brown with a slight edge. At a recent campaign stop, Mandel joked about his boyish appearance. “I look 19 years old,� the 35year-old Mandel said. “Twenty,� yelled one woman at the small gathering on East Main Street in the heart of southern Ohio’s Ross County. Adding to the levity, Mandel riffed on what year he’ll be shaving. For all the good-natured ribbing, this is serious business for Republicans, underscored by a sign on the wall at the GOP storefront “We need your help taking back America� as well as

AP

This Sept. 25 file photo shows Republican Josh Mandel speaking to supporters in Cleveland. The GOP candidate for Senate in Ohio, Mandel, drew murmurs of approval from southern Ohio Republicans during his discussion of budget and energy issues — and plenty of laughs with his jokes about his boyish appearance. the placards along a winding stretch of U.S. 23 south of Chillicothe that urge Ohioans to “Vote Josh Mandel, Change Washington.� Early in this election, Republicans had a wealth of possibilities for gaining majority control of the Senate since Democrats were defending 23 seats with several vulnerable incumbents to the GOP’s 10. The Republican options have narrowed considerably with the implosion of Republican Todd Akin in a Missouri race against Sen. Claire McCaskill, the retirement of Sen. Olympia Snowe in Maine and surprisingly competitive races in Indiana and Arizona. Republicans counter that Democratic-leaning Connecticut could elect Republican Linda McMahon, giving them another

option for gaining Senate control. Republicans need a net gain of four seats to take charge, three if Romney wins the presidency. Ryan as vice president would break any tie votes. Mandel is the GOP hope in Ohio after the Republican wave of 2010 elected John Kasich governor, sent Rob Portman to the Senate and churned out multiple wins in the U.S. House and state Legislature. The onetime city councilman, state legislator and Marine who did two tours in Iraq is intent on continuing the trend against the 59-year-old Brown. “He seems like a nice kid,� said Mary Jane Hatmaker, 81, of Chillicothe after hearing Mandel’s presentation. Democrats scoff and say the kid can’t handle the truth and hasn’t done his homework.

“Josh Mandel should be ashamed of himself for ‌ ignoring his job as treasurer so he could run a campaign that’s ranged from dishonest and embarrassing to downright dirty,â€? said Justin Barasky, a spokesman for the Brown campaign. While Mandel won’t take a stand on the auto bailout, he eagerly blames Brown and the government’s effort for causing the loss of pensions for nonunion employees at Delphi Corp., a former General Motors subsidiary. “Talk to Delphi employees, tens of thousands who were stripped of their pensions because of a process that Sherrod Brown supported,â€? Mandel says. In an editorial board meeting with The Columbus Dispatch in August, Mandel called Brown “un-Americanâ€? for backing the bailout. Ohio’s Republican senator at the time, George Voinovich, also backed the bailout. Brown boasted of his support for the bailout in a July ad titled “Both from Ohio,â€? in which he appears with a Chevy Cruze. He looks under the hood at engine blocks built in Defiance and a transmission made in Toledo before driving off. “I’m proud to have led the fight for the auto rescue package,â€? Brown says. Mandel uses his presentation to the Ross County group, many of them seniors, to promise to protect Social Security and Medicare. In a follow-up, he declined to back Ryan’s plan to turn Medicare into a voucher system for those 55 and younger. “When I go to Washington, I will work in a bipartisan way to save Social Security and Medicare. Thus far I have not endorsed anyone’s specific plan,â€? Mandel said in an interview. Mandel does express strong support for legislation by Sen. Rand Paul, R-Ky., to cut off U.S. aid to Egypt, Pakistan and Libya, and skewers Brown for voting against the legislation late last month. He seems unaware that Senate Republicans and Democrats overwhelmingly opposed the legislation in part because it jeopardized assistance to the United

States’ strongest ally in the Middle East, Israel. The bill would cut off U.S. assistance to countries with diplomatic missions that are attacked any time after Sept. 1, 2012. The measure “is broadly drafted so it would potentially affect aid to any American ally (including Israel) should terrorists decide to attack, trespass or breach U.S. diplomatic facilities there,� the American Israel Public Affairs Committee wrote in a Sept. 21 letter to all senators urging them to oppose the legislation. During Senate debate on the measure, a top Republican, Sen. Lindsey Graham of South Carolina, vigorously spoke out against the bill, warning of its damaging effects. The vote was 81-10. Asked about the legislation, Mandel said he backs it. Questioned about the impact on Israel, he said: “I think we need to support the U.S.-Israel relationship, but I think support for Israel should be separated from support to countries like Pakistan and Egypt.� Mandel said when he entered the race he was the “sacrificial lamb,� but it’s Brown who has been quartered and roasted by some $19 million in negative ads from Republican-leaning groups such as the U.S. Chamber of Commerce, the Karl Rove-backed American Crossroads and its sister advocacy nonprofit group, Crossroads GPS. The onslaught began in August 2011 and has continued unabated, the most spent against an incumbent in any Senate race this cycle since the Supreme Court ruling opened the door to corporations and unions to spend money on elections. Labor and environmental groups have responded with ads criticizing Mandel, while the candidates have aired their own spots. After all the charges and countercharges, Mandel and Brown will face each other in three debates within a 10-day span Oct. 15 in Cleveland, Oct. 18 in Columbus and Oct. 25 in Cincinnati. Early voting is already under way in Ohio.

Officials warn patients of meningitis outbreak COLUMBUS (AP) — Health officials in Ohio are reaching out to patients who received injections of a potentially contaminated steroid linked to a fungal meningitis outbreak that has killed at least eight people and sickened at least 105 across nine states. The one Ohio case involving a 65-yearold man who was sickened was confirmed Saturday. State and local health officials are working to ensure that the 430 people

who received the epidural injections at four health care facilities in Ohio contact their doctors. The clinics are in Dublin, Cincinnati and Marion. The Ohio Department of Health said Monday that about 88 percent of those patients have been contacted but some were not at addresses listed for patient contact information. State officials say efforts to reach the remaining patients are continuing.

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10

NIE

Wednesday, October 10, 2012

TROY DAILY NEWS • WWW.TDN-NET.COM

Newspapers In Education Visit NIE online at www.sidneydailynews.com, www.troydailynews.com or www.dailycall.com

O

ur next destination is the vast, varied land of Asia. Asia is the world’s largest continent. It contains onethird of all the dry land in the world. (Although Asia and Europe share the same land mass, they are considered separate continents for historical and cultural reasons.) Much of the land in Asia is not good for growing food, and very few people live in those areas. But Asia still has 40 percent of all the world’s people. Most of them live together in very crowded cities, such as Beijing in China or Tokyo in Japan. One area where the climate is warm and wet, which makes it very good for growing food, is India. India is one of the most densely populated places on Earth and the second most populous country. Because Asia is so big, it features great diversity. It has the world’s

Word of the Week Mount Everest — the highest mountain, with a peak of 8,848 meters (29,029 ft.) above sea level, located in the Himalayas.

Newspaper Knowledge Imagine you are in charge or preparing a time capsule to be opened in 200 years. Cut items from today’s newspaper that you think would tell the most about our lives today. Paste these items on a piece of paper. Discuss how different each paper and items are.

NIE Coordinator: Dana Wolfe / Graphic Designer: Scarlett E. Smith

two highest points – Mount Everest and K2, and its lowest inland point – the shore of the Dead Sea. It has deserts and forests and dry, grassy plains called steppes. The northern portion of Russia, called Siberia, is very cold and covered with snow most of the year. Most of Southeast Asia is dense, fertile rain forest. Asia has modern industrial cities that look very much like cities in the United States. There are also places where people live very much as their ancestors did 1,000 years ago. In much of Asia, illiteracy is common and poverty is severe. About two-thirds of the people in Asia make their living by farming. Rice is the main food and most important crop in China, Japan, India, and Southeast Asia. Coffee, olives, grapes, dates, citrus fruits, and grains are also important. In the northern parts of Asia where it is too

cold to grow food, the people raise livestock, such as reindeer, cattle, and sheep. Mandarin, a dialect of Chinese, is the most widely spoken language in Asia. In India, Hindi is the most common native language, but more than 1,000 languages are spoken there. In some places, people in one village cannot communicate with their neighbors in the next. Most Indians speak English, which helps them communicate with one another. There is a wide variety of governments in Asia, too. China and Vietnam, as well as some others, are run by Communist governments. Kings rule in Bhutan, Nepal, and Thailand. And some countries, notably India and Japan, have democratic governments.

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Using your newspaper or the Internet, write five original headlines about current events in Asia.

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17. U sing your newspaper, newspaper archives, or other sources, compare and contrast a primitive Asian town with a more modern one such as Tokyo. What are some of the basic differences? Which one would you rather visit and why? Discuss with the class.

Grandfathers Journey author: Allen Say Day of the Dragon-King author: Mary Pope Osborn

Did You Know?

18. U sing clothing ads from your newspaper, cut out a wardrobe that would be appropriate for life in Siberia. Now, create a wardrobe for a climate like that in Southeast Asia. (If you can’t find appropriate clothing in your newspaper because of the season, draw the clothes yourself.) Do some research to find out what the people in these areas really wear. How did your wardrobe compare?

• Asia is the largest continent with 60% of the earth's population. • Asia covers 29.9% of the land area of the earth • There are approx 4 billion people who live in Asia • There are 48 countries in Asia • Asian people include Chinese, Japanese, Indians, and Arabs • The largest cities include Tokyo, Seoul, Jakarta, Dehli, Mumbai, Manila and Shanghai • The population of India is more than the overall population of North, Central and South America • Bangladesh is the most densely inhabited country in Asia • Asian Religions include Buddhism, Hinduism, Islam, Taoism, Jainism, Christianity and Shintoism • Great Asian landmarks which are man-made include the Great Wall of China, Taj Mahal and the Leshan Giant Buddha

19. For many, many years, China was closed to outsiders. Now, however, its borders are more open and some people are allowed to visit. Imagine you were one of the first members of the foreign press allowed into the country. Write an article for the people back home describing what you see. Be sure to include descriptions of the way the government affects the people’s lives.

statistics Choose one Asian country and find out the following:

Capital:_________________________________________ Language:_______________________________________ Type of government:________________________________

let’s research it:

Japan and the United States have a very close relationship. Do some research into the history of this relationship (Hint: It started after World War II). Now use articles and advertisements from your newspaper to draw conclusions about that relationship today, paying particular attention to trade. Write a one-page article explaining your opinions.

Head of government:_______________________________ Topography:______________________________________ Major exports:______________________________________ Major industries:__________________________________ Typical dress:______________________________________ What are the schools there like?________________________ _________________________________________________

• The Great Wall of China, begun more than 2,000 years ago to keep out invaders, is more than 1,500 miles long. It’s so big it can be seen from the moon.

tidbits

13

Fall Tab-a-pull-ooza for Miami & Shelby County Schools In observance of America Recycles Day on November 15th, the Green Gals are having a fall Tab-a-pull-ooza Contest. All monies raised will be given to the Dayton Ronald McDonald House. Any school can participate in this contest in either Miami or Shelby County. A drop-off location will be given to the contact person. Tabs will be collected through November 16th. Prizes will be awarded to the school with the most collected tabs by weight. Ohio Community Media Newspapers

Registration form for Tab-a-pull-ooza Please Print More information/paperwork will be sent to you after registration is received. Contact Name: ____________________________________ School/County: ____________________________________ Phone Number: ____________________________________ Email:____________________________________________ Please Send Registration by September 30th to: Dana Wolfe Newspapers in Education 224 S. Market St., Troy Fax: 937-440-5211 Phone: 937-440-3552 Email: dwolfe@tdnpublishing.com

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ENTERTAINMENT

TROY DAILY NEWS • WWW.TROYDAILYNEWS.COM

ANNIE’S MAILBOX

Daughter must learn to be a responsible adult at some point Dear Annie: My husband and I have a 20-year-old daughter, "Brianna." We pay for her private college tuition, as well as all of her expenses. In August, Brianna was invited for a weeklong trip to Hawaii with her boyfriend's family. She decided to go without discussing it with us. We had made plans to get her a new apartment that week so she could move in prior to classes starting, and she totally blew us off. I am so hurt by this. It seems disrespectful to us and to the commitment she has as a daughter. I have communicated very little with her since she left for school. How can I let her know this behavior is unacceptable? I am also disappointed in her boyfriend, who has known us long enough to be more sensitive to our family. What should I do? — A Mom Dear Mom: Yes, it was rude that Brianna did not discuss the change in plans with you, but she is trying to assert her independence, and we recommend you let her. That means she should make more of her own decisions, and you need to stop paying for them. If Brianna receives a free trip to Hawaii and blows off apartment hunting, let her handle her own living arrangements. Don't do it for her or fret that she won't have a place to live. She'll manage. Let her find a part-time job to pay for things you don't want to finance. Help her become a responsible, mature adult instead of a dependent child. You'll be grateful later. Dear Annie: I've been married to "Charlie" for 35 years. He is now semi-retired and works an afternoon shift three days a week. He wakes up minutes before going to work and comes home an hour before my bedtime. On his days off, he sleeps until dinnertime. He says there is no reason to get up during the day. I have tried staying up later, but I get too sleepy. I am in my 50s now, and the kids have left the nest. I've made lots of friends who are available during the day, but I don't want to keep living this way. I miss my husband. Charlie and I have been to counseling numerous times, but it hasn't changed anything. What do I do? — Lonely in Kentucky Dear Kentucky: Charlie would rather sleep late than spend time with you. It could be that he's avoiding you, is depressed or that his internal clock is simply set later. You could try to change your sleep habits to match his, waking up later so you aren't too tired to stay up until the wee hours. Counseling helps only if both parties agree to work on what needs to be changed. If Charlie won't address this, you can get counseling on your own and decide whether you will put up with the current situation in order to stay married. If you opt to stick around, adjust your attitude so that your focus is not on Charlie and his sleep habits, but on whatever makes you happy when you're awake. Dear Annie: I am writing about the letter from "His Mom," whose 15-year-old son is having sex with his 15-year-old girlfriend. They wanted to know who is responsible for paying for the girl's birth control pills. As the mother of a 15-year-old boy, I'd like to say that what I loved about this letter is that both kids had talked to their parents about having sex. That is amazing and says a lot about both sets of parents. Kudos to them. Here's my simple response: I think the boy should pay for condoms that he assiduously wears, and the girl should pay for her birth control pills. It provides double protection for pregnancy and the added benefit of STD protection. — Jen from Connecticut 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

TROY TV-5 Today: 5 p.m.: Community Bulletin Board 6 p.m.: Around Troy 6:30 p.m.: Health and Home

TONIGHT

WEDNESDAY PRIME TIME 5

PM

5:30

6

PM

6:30

Wednesday, October 10, 2012

7

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7:30

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8:30

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TROY TV-5 Thursday: 10:30 a.m.: First Business 11 a.m.: Around Troy 3:30 p.m.: Real Life 101

OCTOBER 10, 2012 10

PM

10:30

11

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11:30

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BROADCAST STATIONS 2 News News NBC News Inside Ed. Jeopardy! Animal (N) GuysKids Law & Order: S.V.U. (N) fire "Pilot" (P) (N) 2 News (:35) Tonight Show (:35) LateN (2) (WDTN) 2 News To Be Announced Army News Miami Valley Events Calendar (5) (TROY) Comm. Bulletin Board Around Troy Health News News News Wheel ET Survivor (N) Criminal "The Pact" (N) CSI: Crime Scene (N) News (:35) David Letterman LateShow (7) (WHIO) News News News Jeopardy! Wheel Survivor (N) Criminal "The Pact" (N) CSI: Crime Scene (N) News LateShow (:35) David Letterman (10) (WBNS) 10TV News HD at 5 Business Circles (R) Nature (N) Nova (N) Nova scienceNOW (N) Globe Trekker Charlie Rose (16) (WPTD) Company Fetch! (R) PBS NewsHour T. Smiley Circles (R) PBS NewsHour History Detectives Frontline "The Choice 2012" Southern Belle (R) PBS NewsHour (16.2) (THINK) Charlie Rose Garden (R) L. Heft (R) HomeT. (R) Irish (R) S. Soup (R) (16.3) (LIFE) Steves' (R) PedalAm. Garden (R) S. Soup (R) Inspiration HomeT. (R) Steves' (R) PedalAm. Meals (R) Lidia's (R) Pepin (R) World News ET Access (N) Middle (N) Neighbor Modern (N) Modern (N) Nashville "Pilot" (N) News (:35) News Jimmy Kimmel Live (21) (WPTA) 21 Alive News at 5 p.m. News ABC News (:35) News Jimmy Kimmel Live (22) (WKEF) Judge Judy Judge Judy ABC News World News Fam. Feud Fam. Feud Middle (N) Neighbor Modern (N) Modern (N) Nashville "Pilot" (N) Queens (R) Mother (R) 2½Men (R) Mother (R) 2½Men (R) Arrow "Pilot" (P) (N) Supernatural (N) 2 NEWS Rules (R) FamilyG (R) FamilyG (R) Dish Nation TMZ (26) (WBDT) Ray (R) News NBC News Wheel Jeopardy! Animal (N) GuysKids Law & Order: S.V.U. (N) fire "Pilot" (P) (N) News (:35) Tonight Show (:35) LateN (35) (WLIO) Inside Ed. ET Billy Graham Crusade BeScenes Turn. Point J. Prince End of Age Praise the Lord Good News J. Duplantis (43) (WKOI) Praise the Lord John Hagee J. Meyer Griffith (R) Flying Nun Life Today Bob Coy History Newswatch Wretched J. Prince Turning Point (44) (WTLW) Hazel (R) Father (R) The 700 Club BBang (R) 45 News BBang (R) Simps. (R) The X Factor "Boot Camp #3" (N) Fox 45 News at 10 Office (R) Seinf. (R) The Steve Wilkos Show (45) (WRGT) Maury Border Cop ('79) Danny De la paz, Telly Savalas. Numb3rs (R) Numb3rs "Take Out" (R)

Dark Blue ('02) Scott Speedman, Kurt Russell. Movie (45.2) (MNT) (2:00)

The Alamo The Insider BBang (R) BBang (R) WFFT Local News TMZ KingH (R) Law & Order: C.I. (R) (55) (WFFT) Office (R) Office (R) Mother (R) Mother (R) 2½Men (R) 2½Men (R) Extra CABLE STATIONS Duck Dy (R) Storage (R) Storage (R) Storage (R) Storage (R) Storage (R) Storage (R) Storage (R) Storage (N) Duck Dy Duck Dy Duck Dy (R) Duck Dy (R) Storage (R) Storage (R) (A&E) Duck Dy

Four Brothers ('05) Tyrese Gibson, Mark Wahlberg.

Terminator 2: Judgement Day Arnold Schwarzenegger. (AMC) (4:00)

Casino ('95,Cri) Sharon Stone, Joe Pesci, Robert De Niro. Wild Pacific (R) Wild Pacific (R) Blue Planet "Deep" (R) Blue Planet (R) Wild Pacific (R) Blue Planet "Deep" (R) (ANPL) Monsters Inside Me (R) Fatal "Reptiles" (R) Tailgate Football and Beyond Football (R) Volleyball NCAA Illinois vs. Michigan (L) Football (R) Football/Beyond (R) Tailgate Football/Beyond (R) (B10) Football NCAA (R)

He Got Game ('98,Dra) Ray Allen, Milla Jovovich, Denzel Washington. Don't Sleep Game (R) Wendy Williams Show (BET) WifeKid (R) WifeKid (R) 106 & Park: BET's Top 10 Live The First 48 The First 48 (R) The First 48 Women Behind Bars (R) The First 48 (R) (BIO) Celebrity Ghost Stories P. State (R) P. State (R) The First 48 (R) House Miami (R) House Miami (R) Flipper "Pilot" (R) Life After Top Chef (R) Life After Top Chef (N) Watch (N) Life After Top Chef (R) Flipping (R) (BRAVO) House Miami (R) Reba (R) Reba (R) Reba (R) Reba (R) Reba (R)

8 Seconds ('94) Stephen Baldwin, Luke Perry.

8 Seconds ('94) Luke Perry. (CMT) Rose. (R) Rose. (R) Reba (R) Mad Money The Kudlow Report CNBC Special CNBC Special CNBC Special Mad Money CNBC Special (CNBC) Fast Money OutFront Anderson Cooper 360 Piers Morgan Tonight Anderson Cooper 360 OutFront Piers Morgan Tonight (CNN) (4:00) The Situation Room With Wolf Blitzer Tosh.O (R) Colbert (R) Daily (R) Chappelle KeyPeele SouthPk SouthPk SouthPk KeyPeele Daily Show Colbert SouthPk Brickleb (COM) Futura (R) Sunny (R) SouthPk Key Capitol Hill Hearings Key Capitol (CSPAN) U.S. House of Representatives To Be Announced To Be Announced To Be Announced To Be Announced To Be Announced To Be Announced To Be Announced (DISC) To Be Announced Gsebump Superman Batman (R) Batman (R) FactsLife FactsLife FactsLife FactsLife Sliders "Double Cross" Hercules: Legendary (R) Transf. (R) G.I. Joe (R) (DISK) Transfrm Transfor Sweat E. Sweat E. Sweat E. RenoReal RenoReal Holmes on Homes (R) Pro Grad Pro Grad Sweat E. Sweat E. I Want (R) I Want (R) Pro Grad Pro Grad (DIY) Home (:05) GoodL Phineas (R) A.N.T. (R) Babysit. (R) Wizards (R) Wizards (R) (DSNY) A.N.T. (R) A.N.T. (R) Phineas (R) GoodLk (R) Shake (R) Austin (R) Babysit. (R)

Halloweentown High (1:00) To Be Announced E! News To Be Announced C. Lately E! News (R) Chelsea (R) (E!) Interrupt SportsCenter NFL Live (R) Fitness Fitness Fitness Fitness Fitness CrossFit Games SportsCenter SportsCenter (ESPN) Horn (N) M&Mike 30 for 30 "9.79*" (R) Basketball WNBA Playoffs (L) SportsN (R) Football Baseball Tonight (L) (ESPN2) SportsN (N) LeBatard NFL 32 (L) Boxing Classics (R) E:60 (R) Long Way Down (R) The White Shadow (R) E:60 (R) (ESPNC) Football Classics NCAA Oklahoma vs. Texas (R) Boxing Classics (R)

Miss Congeniality 2: Armed and Fabulous

Remember the Titans ('00) Denzel Washington. The 700 Club Fresh P. (R) Fresh P. (R) (FAM) Reba (R) Reba (R) Special Report FOX Report The O'Reilly Factor Hannity On the Record The O'Reilly Factor Hannity (FNC) The Five Restaurant (R) Rest. "Valley Inn" (N) Stakeout (N) Rest. "Whistle Stop" (R) Rest. "Valley Inn" (R) (FOOD) Paula (R) H.Cook (R) Diners (R) Diners (R) Restaurant (R) Insider Access (R) Football NCAA (R) Round (R) Football Poker WPT (R) UFC Countdown (FOXSP) Poker WPT (R) Top 100 Sexy Beats Top 100 Sexy Beats Top 100 Sexy Beats

Black Knight ('00) Martin Lawrence. Off Beat Off Beat

Black Knight (FUSE) Top 100 Sexy Beats (3:00)

Iron Man Mother (R) Mother (R) 2½Men (R) 2½Men (R)

Salt ('10) Liev Schreiber, Angelina Jolie.

Salt ('10) Liev Schreiber, Angelina Jolie.

Date Night (FX) Golf PGA (R) PGA Tour Golf C. (R) On the Range (R) (GOLF) Academy Dream (R) Golf Cent. European School (N) Academy Golf PGA Frys.com Open On the Range (N) Pyramid (R) Feud (R) Feud (R) Feud (R) Feud (R) Feud (R) Feud (R) Feud (R) Feud (R) Feud (R) Feud (R) Feud (R) Baggage Baggage (GSN) Minute to Win It (R) (HALL) Waltons "The Visitor" (R) Little House "Love" (R) Little House Prairie (R) Little House Prairie (R) Little House Prairie (R) Frasier (R) Frasier (R) Frasier (R) Frasier (R) G. Girls (R) G. Girls (R) HouseH (R) House Property Brothers (R) Buying and Selling (R) (HGTV) Income (R) Income (R) Income (R) Income (R) House (R) HouseH (R) Property Brothers (R) Buying and Selling Cajun (R) Cajun Cajun (R) Restoration Restore (R) (HIST) Counting Counting Counting Counting Counting Counting Restoration Restore (R) Restore (R) Restoration Cajun Trading Spouses Trading Spouses (R) Trading Spouses (R) Trading Spouses Trading Spouses Project Runway (R) Trading Spouses (R) (LIFE) Wife Swap (R) Cyberstalker (Dra) Dan. Levy, Mischa Barton.

Too Late to Say Goodbye ('09) Lauren Holly. Cyberstalker (LMN) (4:00)

Deadly Vows Wandering Eye ('10) Maren Abbott. The Conversation (R) CookThin Mom Cook Airline (R) Airline (R) Among the Dead (R) Psychic challenge Airline (R) Airline (R) Among the Dead (R) (LRW) ModRun. Road (R) PoliticsNation Hardball The Ed Show Rachel Maddow The Last Word The Ed Show Rachel Maddow (MSNBC) Hardball '70s (R) '70s (R) '70s (R) To Be Announced To Be Announced (MTV) '70s (R) NBC Sports Talk Dream On (R) Dream On (R) Dream On (R) NFL Turning Point NFL Turning Point Dream On (R) (NBCSN) Pro Football Talk Cocaine Submari. (R) Bid Destroy Bid & (N) Gold Rush Ships (R) Bid & (R) Bid & (R) Gold Rush Ships (R) (NGEO) Abandon Abandon Abandon Abandon Green Berets (R) Yes Dear Yes Dear Friends (R) Friends (R) Friends (R) Friends (R) (NICK) Sponge (R) Sponge (R) Victori. (R) Victori. (R) Figure Out Figure (R) All That (R) K & Kel (R) Hollywood Heights

The Sweetest Thing ('02) Cameron Diaz. Bad Girls Club (R) Bad Girls Club (R) Girlfriend Con (R) Law:CI "Collective" (R) (OXY) Law:CI "Collective" (R) Law & Order: C.I. (R)

Gambit ('66) Michael Caine. (:20)

A Fish in the Bathtub Jerry Stiller.

Cagney & Lacey: The Return Cagney and Lacey: Together Again :10 Cagney & Lacey: T... (PLEX) Movie Veronica Mars (R) Young & Restless Days of Our Lives General Hospital Young & Restless (R) Days of Our Lives (R) General Hospital (R) (SOAP) Veronica Mars (R) Bar Rescue (R) Bar Rescue (R) Ink Master (R) Ink Master (R) Tattoo "Just Deadly" (R) Auction (R) Auction (R) Auction (R) Auction (R) (SPIKE) Bar Rescue (R) Ghost Hunters (N) Paranormal Witness (N) Ghost Hunters (R) Paranormal Witness (R) (SYFY) Paranormal Witness (R) Paranormal Witness (R) Paranormal Witness (R) Ghost Hunters (R) Baseball MLB Division Series (L) (TBS) BBang (R) MLB-Deck Baseball MLB Division Series (L)

The Uninvited ('44) Ray Milland.

House on Haunt... (TCM) 4:45 Obliging Young... :15

Le Procès de Jeanne d'Arc MGM Par.

The Haunting ('63) Julie Harris. Hoarding (R) To Be Announced Addicted "Aaron" (N) To Be Announced Addicted "Aaron" (R) (TLC) (4:00) To Be Announced Medium (R) Medium (R) Cracking Addiction Ned (R) Drake (R) Drake (R) Add Water Add Water Hollywood Heights Degrassi Degrassi Degrassi Degrassi Hollywood Heights (R) All That K & Kel (TNICK) Ned (R) The Mentalist (R) The Mentalist (R) Castle (R) Castle "Ghosts" (R) Castle (R) Perception "Faces" (R) South. "Underwater" (R) (TNT) Castle (R) Gumball Advent. (R) Johnny Test NinjaGo Level Up KingH (R) KingH (R) AmerD (R) AmerD (R) FamilyG (R) FamilyG (R) Robot Boond. (R) (TOON) Johnny (R) Regular (R) MAD (R) Randy Cunningham Wizards TBA Wizards SuiteL (R) Phineas (R) Phineas (R) I'm Band SuiteL. (R) ZekeLut. SuiteL (R) (TOONDIS)

Chicken Little ('05) Zach Braff. Man/Fd Man/Fd Man/Fd Man/Fd Toy Hunter Toy Hunter Food Paradise (N) Food Paradise (N) Toy Hunter Toy Hunter (TRAV) Bourdain "Thailand" (R) Foods "Spain" (R) Repo (R) Cops (R) Cops (R) World's Dumbest... (R) BeachTow BeachTow BeachTow BeachTow Repo (N) Repo (R) Repo (R) Repo (R) BeachTow BeachTow (TRU) Repo (R) MASH (R) MASH (R) Home I. (R) Home I. (R) Cosby (R) Cosby (R) Ray (R) Ray (R) TBA TBA Queens (R) Queens (R) Queens (R) Queens (R) (TVL) Bonanza (R) NCIS (R) NCIS (R) NCIS "Leap of Faith" (R) NCIS "Requiem" (R) NCIS (R) NCIS "See No Evil" (R) NCIS (R) (USA) NCIS (R) Chrissy (R) Chrissy (R) TI Tiny (R) TI Tiny (R) Rehab/ Dr. Drew (R) Couples Therapy (R) Couples Therapy (N) Behind the Music (R) Couples Therapy (R) (VH1) Bball Wives LA (R) G. Girls (R) G. Girls (R) Rose. (R) Rose. (R) Rose. (R) Rose. (R) Bridezillas (R) Bridezillas (R) Bridezillas (R) My Fair Wedding (R) My Fair Wedding (R) (WE) Chris (R) Chris (R) Funniest Home Videos Rules (R) Rules (R) Rules (R) Rules (R) WGN News at Nine 30 Rock 30 Rock Rules (R) Rules (R) (WGN) Law & Order: C.I. (R) PREMIUM STATIONS

Life as We Know It ('10) Katherine Heigl. Fight (R) The Thing Mary Elizabeth Winstead. :45 Making Boardwalk Empire (R) Bill Maher (R) Treme (R) (HBO) Movie (:45)

The Change-Up ('11) Jason Bateman. (:45)

Hart's War ('02) Bruce Willis. (:50) Skin (MAX) (4:45)

Titanic ('97,Dra) Kate Winslet, Billy Zane, Leonardo DiCaprio. StrikeBk Beastly ('11) Alex Pettyfer. Homeland (R) Inside the NFL NASCAR Comedy (R) Inside the NFL Dexter (R) (SHOW) Loosies ('12) Peter Facinelli. (:40) Sexting ('11) Jason Lewis. (:15) Miss Nobody ('10) Leslie Bibb. Movie (TMC) National Lampoon's Attack of t... Not Since You Desmond Harrington.

Sex and a Girl Angela Gots.

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. MONDAY’S SOLUTION:

HINTS FROM HELOISE

Recipe from Heloise is a real ‘sauerkraut surprise’ Dear Heloise: I am looking for a cake recipe that I believe has sauerkraut in it. Can you help? — Helen D. in New Jersey Absolutely! Heloise’s Chocolate Sauerkraut “Surprise” Cake is moist and tasty. Just don’t tell anyone the “surprise” ingredient until he or she tries it. Gather the following ingredients: 1 1/2 cups sugar 2/3 cup shortening or butter 3 eggs 1 1/4 teaspoons vanilla 1/4 teaspoon salt 1/2 cup cocoa 2 1/4 cups flour 1 teaspoon baking soda 1 teaspoon baking powder

Hints from Heloise Columnist 1 cup water or beer 1/2-2/3 cup sauerkraut, chopped, rinsed and drained Cream together sugar and shortening. Add eggs and mix well. Next, add vanilla, salt and cocoa. Mix together. In another bowl, sift together flour, baking soda and baking powder. Alternating, add the dry

ingredients and the water or beer, a little at a time, to the other batter. Fold in the sauerkraut by hand. Bake in a greased and floured pan (13 by 9 inches) or cake pans (for a two-layer cake) for 35 to 45 minutes at 375 F. Frost with your favorite frosting (sour-cream or cream-cheese frosting is my favorite on this cake). This is one of many recipes available in my cake pamphlet. To receive it, send $3 and a long, self-addressed, stamped (65 cents) envelope to: Heloise/Cakes, P.O. Box 795001, San Antonio, TX 78279-5001. Let cake cool for about 10 minutes on a wire rack before you take it out of the pan.

Enjoy! — Heloise BROCCOLI HYBRID Dear Readers: Broccolini is showing up in more and more grocery stores. With long stalks and florets on top that resemble broccoli, it looks like a hybrid of broccoli and asparagus. However, it actually is a natural hybrid of broccoli and Chinese kale. It’s found in many produce sections, and it costs a little more than broccoli. With a very subtle, sweet flavor and a touch of pepper flavor as well, the entire vegetable can be eaten either raw or cooked your favorite way. It definitely is a vegetable worth trying, especially since it is available year-round. — Heloise


12

COMICS

Wednesday, October 10, 2012

MUTTS

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

SNUFFY SMITH

BY FRANCES DRAKE For Thursday, Oct. 11, 2012 ARIES (March 21 to April 19) As this day wears on, you will have an increasing desire to become more efficient at work. In fact, this is a good day to make plans for how to do so, especially regarding practical matters. TAURUS (April 20 to May 20) Someone older might have advice for you, either about your romantic life or perhaps about taking care of children. Or you might need to ask someone older or more experienced to help you with kids. GEMINI (May 21 to June 20) Family discussions will be serious today, because people are looking for some long-range solutions. If someone older has input, you had better listen. CANCER (June 21 to July 22) You’re in a serious frame of mind today. In fact, you might feel your glass is half-empty instead of half-full. This is just a fleeting feeling. LEO (July 23 to Aug. 22) You’ll be looking for ways to cut your spending and reduce your debt today. You certainly won’t be throwing money around, because you feel concerned about financial matters. VIRGO (Aug. 23 to Sept. 22) Today you will find that benefits come to you through your willing acceptance of duty. You’ll feel rewarded by keeping things practical and orderly. (It is what it is.) LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) Your research skills are pretty good today. Your focus is entirely on practical matters, and you are probably working behind the scenes. SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) Talk to someone older or more experienced to get advice or help for something today. After all, you don’t have to reinvent the wheel. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) Discussions with authority figures are serious today. Someone might ask you about your performance. (You won’t be able to hide things; make note of this.) CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 19) Later today, you can make definite, practical travel plans. However, your enthusiasm might be dampened for what is truly possible. (Believe in yourself!) AQUARIUS (Jan. 20 to Feb. 18) This is a good day to wrap up loose details about banking, debt and taxes. Get a full picture of what you owe and what you own. PISCES (Feb. 19 to March 20) You have to go more than halfway when dealing with others today. Fortunately, you’ll be willing to put others before yourself because you feel it’s your duty. YOU BORN TODAY You are charming and gentle-hearted. People like to be in your company. You also like excitement in your life and have a vivid imagination. You work well with others and are comfortable being with all walks of life. You have the gift of being satisfied when you find what you want. Good news! Your year ahead might be one of the most powerful years of your life dream big! Birthdate of: Thich Naht Hanh, spiritual teacher/peace activist; Dawn French, actress; Luke Perry, actor. (c) 2012 King Features Syndicate, Inc.

Monday’s Answer

GARFIELD

BABY BLUES

FUNKY WINKERBEAN

CRANKSHAFT

Monday’s Cryptoquip:

TROY DAILY NEWS • WWW.TDN-NET.COM


WEATHER & NATION

TROY DAILY NEWS • WWW.TROYDAILYNEWS.COM

Today

Tonight

Rain early, then breezy High: 54°

Mostly clear Low: 45°

SUN AND MOON

Thursday

Friday

Morning frost, then partly cloudy High: 58° Low: 32°

Saturday

Partly cloudy High: 60° Low: 43°

Sunday

Chance of rain High: 68° Low: 42°

Chance of rain High: 74° Low: 57°

First

Full

TODAY’S STATEWIDE FORECAST Wednesday, October 10, 2012 AccuWeather.com forecast for daytime conditions, low/high temperatures

MICH.

NATIONAL FORECAST

Cleveland 54° | 43°

Toledo 55° | 38°

Sunrise Thursday 7:43 a.m. ........................... Sunset tonight 7:04 p.m. ........................... Moonrise today 2:18 a.m. ........................... Moonset today 4:06 p.m. ........................... New

13

Wednesday, October 10, 2012

Last

TROY •

Youngstown 53° | 38°

Mansfield 53° | 38°

PA.

54° 45° Oct. 15

Oct. 21

Oct. 29

Nov. 6

ENVIRONMENT Today’s UV factor. 3

Fronts Cold

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

Minimal

Moderate

Very High

High

Air Quality Index Moderate

Harmful

Main Pollutant: Particulate

Pollen Summary 2

0

250

500

Peak group: Weeds

Mold Summary 3,082

0

12,500

25,000

Top Mold: Cladosporium Source: Regional Air Pollution Control Agency

GLOBAL City Athens Berlin Calgary Jerusalem Kabul Kuwait City London Montreal Moscow Sydney Tokyo

-10s

-0s

0s

10s

20s 30s 40s

50s 60s

Yesterday’s Extremes: High: 99 at Death Valley, Calif.

49

Good

Lo Hi Otlk 64 84 pc 42 57 rn 37 47 rn 70 84 rn 48 78 clr 73 104 clr 47 54 rn 34 54 rn 37 46 rn 56 63 rn 64 71 clr

Columbus 56° | 40°

Dayton 54° | 38° Warm Stationary

70s

80s

Pressure Low

High

Cincinnati 58° | 40°

90s 100s 110s

Portsmouth 63° | 46°

Low: 11 at Stanley, Idaho

KY.

NATIONAL CITIES Temperatures indicate Tuesday’s high and overnight low to 8 p.m. Eastern Time. Hi Lo Prc Otlk Albany,N.Y. 59 38 Rain Albuquerque 79 49 Clr Anchorage 50 45 .04 Clr Atlanta 70 52 PCldy Atlantic City 61 49 .13 Cldy 82 55 Cldy Austin Baltimore 61 47 .08 Rain 71 45 PCldy Birmingham Bismarck 46 36 PCldy Boston 58 53 Cldy Burlington,Vt. 59 36 Cldy Casper 49 35 Clr Charleston,S.C. 66 53 PCldy Charleston,W.Va. 56 45 Cldy Charlotte,N.C. 59 46 PCldy Chicago 65 46 Clr Cincinnati 62 35 PCldy Cleveland 58 36 Cldy Columbia,S.C. 58 51 PCldy Columbus,Ohio 60 36 Cldy Concord,N.H. 56 36 Cldy Dallas-Ft Worth 82 50 Cldy Dayton 59 38 PCldy Denver 46 35 PCldy Des Moines 60 51 .03 Clr 63 36 Cldy Detroit

Greensboro,N.C. Honolulu Houston Indianapolis Jackson,Miss. Jacksonville Kansas City Key West Las Vegas Little Rock Los Angeles Louisville Memphis Miami Beach Milwaukee Mpls-St Paul Nashville New Orleans New York City Oklahoma City Orlando Philadelphia Phoenix Pittsburgh St Louis San Diego Seattle Washington,D.C.

Hi Lo Prc Otlk 57 44 .03PCldy 84 73 Clr 84 56 PCldy 63 36 Clr 73 43 PCldy 66 61 PCldy 66 44 Clr 87 80 .05PCldy 90 72 Cldy 69 41 PCldy 76 63 Cldy 65 39 PCldy 68 44 PCldy 91 78 .10 Cldy 64 50 PCldy 50 43 .03PCldy 66 38 PCldy 76 58 PCldy 57 50 .03 Cldy 77 46 PCldy 87 71 PCldy 59 50 .05 Cldy 95 71 PCldy 58 32 Cldy 69 45 Clr 74 67 Rain 61 49 Clr 64 48 .13 Rain

A storm that day caused flooding in Newport News and Hampton. Authorities found the body of another woman, 28-year-old Brittany Hinz, in her Newport News apartment during an evacuation of the building. Medical examiner’s office spokesman Glenn McBride tells The Daily Press that the cause of Hinz’s death hasn’t yet been determined.

Wildfire burns in Rocky Mountain National Park ROCKY MOUNTAIN NATIONAL PARK, Colo. (AP) — A wildfire burning on the east side of Rocky Mountain National Park has prompted evacuations of a nearby campground, along with backcountry campsites and trails in the area. No structures are threatened, and no evacuations have been ordered in the town of Estes Park to the east. The fire was reported around 2 p.m. Tuesday about 2 miles west of the Fern

Lake trailhead. It had grown to about 300 acres by 5 p.m. Park officials say the blaze was burning to the north in steep, forested terrain and was moving upslope toward alpine tundra. Cloudy, turbulent conditions kept a single-engine air tanker and heavy helicopter from fighting the flames from above Tuesday. Crews planned to monitor the flames overnight.

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© 2012 Wunderground.com

SOURCE: ASSOCIATED PRESS

REGIONAL ALMANAC Temperature High Yesterday .............................59 at 3:31 p.m. Low Yesterday..............................38 at 4:13 p.m. Normal High .....................................................66 Normal Low ......................................................46 Record High ........................................86 in 1939 Record Low.........................................30 in 1989

Precipitation 24 hours ending at 5 p.m................................0.0 Month to date ................................................1.82 Normal month to date ...................................0.87 Year to date .................................................26.04 Normal year to date ....................................32.48 Snowfall yesterday ........................................0.00

TODAY IN HISTORY (AP) — Today is Wednesday, Oct. 10, the 284th day of 2012. There are 82 days left in the year. Today’s Highlight in History: On Oct. 10, 1962, President John F. Kennedy, responding to the Thalidomide birth defects crisis, signed an amendment to the Federal Food, Drug and Cosmetic Act requiring pharmaceutical companies to prove that their products were safe and effective prior to marketing. On this date: • In 1845, the U.S. Naval Academy was established in

Woman’s death during storm ruled accidental NEWPORT NEWS, Va. (AP) — Authorities say a Newport News woman whose body was found during a storm died from drowning. The Chief Office of the Medical Examiner says the death of 57-year-old Mary McLean has been ruled as accidental. A pedestrian found McLean’s body on Aug. 25 floating in a ditch.

W.VA.

Annapolis, Md. • In 1911, Chinese revolutionaries launched an uprising which led to the collapse of the Qing (or Manchu) Dynasty and the establishment of the Republic of China. California voters approved Proposition 4, giving women the right to vote, and Proposition 7, which established the initiative process for proposing and enacting new laws. • In 1913, the Panama Canal was effectively completed as President Woodrow Wilson sent a signal from the White House by

From the Page

TO THE STAGE FOLLOW US: tasteofhome.com/cookingschool cookingschoolblog.com

Enjoy an evening full of entertaining cooking demos, learn step-by-step techniques, and receive a goody bag filled with great products, coupons, and Taste of Home magazines.

at Hobart Arena from 6:30-9:00pm Tickets can be purchased by calling the Hobart Arena Box Office at 937-339-2911 or order online at www.hobartarena.com Ticket prices are $13 & $11 (price includes parking) Win one of many door prizes which will be given away at the show including the grand prize: a

3 Piece Cafe Set

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Celebrating 50Years with New Specials Each Week Of October STEAK DELUXE SANDWICH

Tickets on sale now!

Tuesday, October 30

Look for more valuable coupons next week in the Troy Daily News

October 10th-16th

telegraph, setting off explosives that destroyed a section of the Gamboa dike. • In 1935, the George Gershwin opera “Porgy and Bess,” featuring an all-black cast, opened on Broadway; it ran for 124 performances. • Today’s Birthdays: Entertainer Ben Vereen is 66. Actor Charles Dance is 66. Rock singer David Lee Roth is 58. Country singer Tanya Tucker is 54. NFL quarterback Brett Favre is 43. Actor Mario Lopez is 39. Race driver Dale Earnhardt Jr. is 38.

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14

Troy Daily News,

Wednesday, October 10, 2012

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www.tdnpublishing.com

100 - Announcement

105 Announcements

REWARD $250. Any information leading to the recovery of a missing 1999 black Cadillac Escalade. Last driver was Carina A. Waters. Please call (937)778-9052 with any info. CONFIDENTIAL

125 Lost and Found

FOUND, Boxer mix, male, Found in Covington (937)778-1064

Find your way to a new career...

JobSourceOhio.com

FOUND: Small black, friendly dog. Found on October 1st in area of Mulberry Street. Call (937)332-9196 to describe.

135 School/Instructions

AIRLINES ARE HIRINGTrain for hands on Aviation Career. FAA approved program. Financial aid if qualified - Job placement assistance. CALL Aviation Institute of Maintenance 877-676-3836 ATTEND COLLEGE ONLINE from home. *Medical, *Business, *Criminal Justice, *Hospitality. Job placement assistance. Computer available. Financial Aid if qualified. SCHEV authorized. Call 877-295-1667 www.CenturaOnline.com

200 - Employment

235 General

Help Wanted:

Janitor/Floor Tech, Monday-Friday 5:30pm-1:30am, $9.00/hr. Previous floor care exp. required. Apply online www.lacostaservices.com and click on employment. LaCosta. elorant@cms4.com. (847)526-9556.

LAWN & GARDEN SERVICE TECHNICIAN Koenig Equipment Tipp City OH

We have an opening for a lawn & garden service technician in our Tipp City OH facility. Applicants should have a technical background, diagnostic capabilities, and have an understanding of service department procedures. Professional attitude, strong communication skills, and experience on John Deere equipment will be given preferential consideration.

For more information on the position or to submit a resume, visit: koenigequipment. com/contact/careers

INTERVIEWING NOW

Scioto Services, one of the area's largest building services contractors, is now accepting applications and interviewing for the following full and part time positions: Account Managers Anna Area

Team Leaders 1st shift Anna Area

General Cleaners 1st shift/PT Anna Area General Cleaners 3rd shift Anna Area

General Cleaners 3rd shift Marysville Area

RN/LPN Busy OBGYN office, seeking full time Nurse. Current experience necessary. Health insurance offered. Please fax resume to: 937-339-7842 or mail to: 3130 North Dixie Highway Suite 203 Troy, OH 45373 For immediate consideration

280 Transportation ★

OTR DRIVERS

General Cleaners 2nd shift Marysville Area Robotics Cleaners 3rd shift Marysville Area Production work 1st & 2nd shift Marysville Area

Interested applicants need to apply online at

www.sciotoservices.com or stop in our offices at 405 Oak St Marysville, OH 43040

A drug test and national background check will be required.

Scioto Services is an equal opportunity employer and drug free work place.

Make Extra Money For The Holidays BANQUET SERVERS NEEDED

Piqua Area, Very busy facility, Great Extra Money for the Holidays, must have experience with Banquet Serving and be able to work evenings and Saturdays, beautiful facility to work in, good hourly pay. Contact: Linda at (937)237-8514 and reference this ad

◆◆◆◆◆◆◆ NOW HIRING! ◆◆◆◆◆◆◆◆◆◆◆◆◆

LABORS: $9.50/HR

CDL Drivers: $11.50/HR

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

240 Healthcare

Dental Assistant

Part-time working 4 days a week. Experienced preferred and Radiology license required. (937)339-1115. needed for weekly part-time/PRN position. Must be flexible. Apply in person at: 530 Crescent Dr. Troy

MA/LPN/RN

CDL Grads may qualify Class A CDL required Great Pay & Benefits! Call Jon Basye at: Piqua Transfer & Storage Co. (937)778-4535 or (800)278-0619 STORAGE TRAILERS FOR RENT (800)278-0617 ★

300 - Real Estate

For Rent

305 Apartment 1, 2 & 3 Bedroom, Houses & Apts. SEIPEL PROPERTIES Piqua Area Only Metro Approved (937)773-9941 9am-5pm Monday-Friday 1, 2 & 3 bedrooms Call for availability attached garages Easy access to I-75 (937)335-6690

www.hawkapartments.net

2 & 3 BEDROOM APARTMENTS Troy ranches and townhomes. Different floor plans to choose from. Garages, fireplaces, appliances including washer and dryers. Corporate apartments available. Visit www.1troy.com Call us first! (937)335-5223 EVERS REALTY

TROY, 2 Bedroom Townhomes 1.5 bath, 1 car garage, $695 (937)216-5806 EversRealty.net

2 BEDROOM in Troy, Move in special, Stove, refrigerator, W/D, A/C, very clean, no pets. $525. (937)573-7908

$595, PIQUA'S Finest, all brick, 2 bedroom apartment, attached garage, appliances, CA, (937)492-7351 DODD RENTALS Tipp-Troy: 2 bedroom AC, appliances $500/$450 plus deposit No pets (937)667-4349 for appt.

LOVELY 2 Bedroom condo, 1.5 bath, furnished kitchen, w/d hookup, Private patio/ parking, $595 (937)335-5440

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

TIPP/TROY: Brand NEW inside & CLEAN! 2 bedroom, 1.5 bath, QUIET well maintained property. No prior evictions, No dogs. $540 (937)545-4513.

TROY, 1 & 2 Bedrooms, appliances, CA, water, trash paid, $425 & $525 monthly. Special 1st Month $200 with Paid Deposit (937)673-1821

TROY 122 E FRANKLIN. Spacious upstairs 2 bedroom. All appliances. Central air. $700 plus deposit. Water/trash/sewage paid. (937)877-0016 (937)339-3824

TROY, 701 McKaig, nice duplex, Spacious 3 bedrooms, w/d hookup, appliances, $700. No pets, (937)845-2039

TROY area, 2 bedroom townhouses, 1-1/2 bath, furnished appliances, W/D hookup, A/C, No dogs $475. (937)339-6776. TROY, newer, spacious 3 bedroom, 2.5 bath, appliances, double garage, excellent location, $925. (937)469-5301

310 Commercial/Industrial

TIPP CITY, Use for barber or beauty salon, fully equipped, for lease, $650 (937)216-1278

320 Houses for Rent

3 BEDROOM duplex. 209 Rolling Acres Dr. Tipp City. $700 monthly. No pets. (937)541-9121

TIPP CITY 3 bedroom, 2 bath, 2 car attached brick ranch, wooded fenced .8 acre lot, all appliances lease $1000, first, last, and security deposit at lease signing. email ray.lempner@att.net for brochure with photos and full information, immediate occupancy

400 - Real Estate For Sale 425 Houses for Sale

CONTEMPORARY RANCH 3 bedroom 2 bath, full basement, 2.5 stall garage. Large pole barn, on 3 acres. Miami East schools. Asking $210,000 (937)368-2578 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

505 Antiques/Collectibles

FREIGHT TRAIN, Lionel 1965, original boxing including platform and buildings, photos, $375 or bargain, Piqua, (248)694-1242.

O N ON PICTURE IT SOLD L Y Through October 31 (ad must begin by this date)

Limit of 1 vehicle per advertisement. Valid only on private party advertising. No coupons or other offers can apply.

into

877-844-8385 We Accept

SMALL REFRIGERATOR, like new condition, 25" wide and 59" high, perfect for basement or garage, $200 (937)332-1439 COMPUTER SET, Windows XP, loaded, CDROM, DSL Internet, USB. 90 day warranty on parts, $100. (937)339-2347.

545 Firewood/Fuel

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

FIREWOOD for sale. All seasoned hardwood, $150 per cord split/ delivered, $120 you pick up. ( 9 3 7 ) 8 4 4 - 3 7 5 6 (937)844-3879 FIREWOOD: half cord for $49. 5 cords available. (937)216-8012

FIREWOOD, split seasoned delivered (local) $145 cord; $75 rick. (937)559-6623 call anytime. Thanks

SEASONED FIREWOOD. Hurry only 4 cord left! All hardwood. $120 if you pick up. Will deliver for $135. (937) 570-0045

SEASONED FIREWOOD $155 per cord. Stacking extra, $125 you pick up. Taylor Tree Service available (937)753-1047

560 Home Furnishings

CHINA CABINET, lighted with glass shelves. Paid $900, asking $250. Cash only. (937)524-3854

577 Miscellaneous

CRIB, changing table, highchair, cradle, guardrail, pack-n-play, car seat, gate, tub, blankets, clothes, walker, doorway swing, travel bassinet. (937)339-4233 EARRINGS, diamond, 1 stone .63carat, other stone, .70carat. Mounted in 14K gold with screwback posts, $1200 OBRO. STEREO/RECEIVER, Onyko, 65w x5, 100w RMS with 2 100w Realistic floor speakers, 3 way with 15" woofer, amplified antennae, $250, (937)773-3636. Can be seen at 806 Brook Street, Piqua.

HOSPITAL BED, Invacare Semi-electric. High impact bed and end panels. New condition. 2 months old. Paid $1700, $500 OBO. (937)602-5118 HUTCH, 2 pieces, $200 OBO. 5 shelve curio cabinet, $150 OBO. Chest of drawers, $50 OBO. (937)241-3956 anytime.

ROOFING SHINGLES, 50 bundles of roofing shingles, 3 tab tan, $200 for all, Piqua, (937)606-2621

SHED with Skylight, 2 vented windows. Overhead door. 16ft long, 10ft wide. Ramp included. Bench inside with vice. (419)628-3742

WALKER, with or without wheels, tub, shower & transfer benches, commode chair, toilet riser, grab bars, canes, entertainment center, bears, dolls. (937)339-4233

583 Pets and Supplies

SPA Hot Springs Sovereign Spa. 6 adults, 230W, 50AMP, 335 Gallon. Retractable cover. Manuals, chemicals. 75% OFF NEW LIST PRICE. $2250. (937)492-2443 WHEELCHAIR, Quantum 1121, Power wheel chair, seat raises & reclines, must sell, asking $600, (937)418-2150

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FREE CATS, indoor, black male 4 months, tabby male 4 months, black six tow female spayed 2 years, leave message (937)570-5776

On-line job matching at

JobSourceOhio.com MINIATURE DACHSHUND, AKC, 6 puppies, 8 weeks, 1 shot, both sexes, various colors/ coats, will be small, adorable, $ 2 7 5 - $ 3 2 5 , (937)667-1777

Garage Sale DIRECTORY

To advertise in the Garage Sale Directory Please call: 877-844-8385

555 Garage Sales/Yard Sales

COVINGTON 429 S Pearl St. Saturday October 13th 8-4. ONE DAY ONLY! Electric stove, small appliances, collectibles, antique toys, historical romance books, clothes. Something for everyone! Downsizing. No early birds please.

TROY corner of State Route 718 and Dorset Road Friday 9am-6pm and Saturday 9am-3pm Giant Tag Sale, good prices on quality items, antiques, vintage, shabby chic, accessories, partnered by Shirley SnyderGalbreath Realtors and Eleanor's Tea Cottage, Don't Miss This One TROY 1015 Crestview Drive Thursday and Friday 9am-4pm Wanted teddy bear lovers, priced to move, collectibles, Elvis and Cat in the Hat items, albums and 45s, dolls, furniture, 20" girls bike, women's plus size clothes, big title VHS, and much more TROY, 1207 Spruce Street, Wednesday, Thursday, Friday and Saturday 9am-? Lots of miscellaneous items TROY 1212 Stonyridge Avenue Saturday only 8am-? Moving sale, household items, and lots of miscellaneous items

TROY, 1257 York Lane (Westbrook), Thursday, Friday, and Saturday 9am-? Electronic indoor basketball set, toys, tons of craft supplies, home decorations, girls clothes, treasures for everyone, most items half off on Saturday

TROY, 1320 Kenton Way. Thursday, Friday and Saturday 9am-5pm. MOVING SALE! Furniture, appliance, exercise equipment and lots more!

TROY, 2899 West Main (First Lutheran Church corner of Route 41 & Washington Road). Friday 9am-5pm. Saturday 9amnoon. Rummage sale! Clothing for all ages, bedding, shoes, purses, books, crafts, glassware, lots of miscelleous.

30 NTH FOR 1 MO

AVAILABLE ONLY BY CALLING 877-844-8385 OR VISITING ONE OF OUR OFFICES IN SIDNEY, PIQUA OR TROY

555 Garage Sales/Yard Sales

TROY, 5 North Norwich Road, Saturday only!!! 8am-4pm, Kitchen table & chairs, electric self cleaning range, stationary recumbent bike, clothes, rocking chair, corner tv stand, tools, metal Loft bed with desk underneath, miscellaneous items TROY, 840, 850, and 865 Cartwright Court (Off of West Mckaig). Thursday 8am-6pm and Friday 8am-5pm Clothes, patio set, recliner, 9x12 rug, children toys, little Tike playhouse, house decor, open trailer 6x8, Billy Goat leaf vacuum, outdoor kids playset.

that work .com

TROY, 9 Dronfield Road. (corner of North Market) Thursday, Friday and Saturday, 9am-5pm. Van, ladies Huffy bike, folding rocker, end tables, lamps, TV, dishes, pictures, young boys and girls ladies and mens clothes, and lots and lots of miscellaneous. ✝❀✝❀✝❀✝❀✝❀✝❀✝❀✝❀✝ TROY, First Place Christian Center, 16 W. Franklin, Friday October 12th 9am-4pm, Saturday October 13th 9am-12. RUMMAGE SALE! Lots of clothing & household items. Sponsored by: The United Methodist Women. ✝❀✝❀✝❀✝❀✝❀✝❀✝❀✝❀✝ TROY, Jean "Circle of Sales" several homes (State Route 41 West past Meijer, left on Fox Harbor, left on New Castle, left on Jean Circle), Saturday Only, 9am-3pm. Kids, mens & womens clothing to 1x name brands, PS2 and games, furniture, bike, freezer, household, tons of stuff!!!

You liked it so much, we’re offering this special one more month!

CASH

$

Troy Daily News

510 Appliances

525 Computer/Electric/Office

So Long Summer… Get ready to

½ PRICE

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.

2325628

PLACE YOUR CLASSIFIED AD ONLINE-24/7

DEADLINES/CORRECTIONS:


Troy Daily News, PING-PONG TABLE, standard size, 4 paddles & balls. Like new - hardly used. Would be a great Christmas gift! Please call after Noon to look at. $125 saltbench@aol.com. (937)606-2235.

590 Tool and Machinery

SAWS, 2 Craftsman. 10" table saw & 10" radial arm saw. Both in excellent condition. Original owners manual plus extra blades. Call and leave message, Troy area, (937)658-0906.

that work .com

800 - Transportation

805 Auto

2001 OLDSMOBILE Silhoutte, green with tan interior, 157,000 miles. FWD, V6, 3.4L, gas, automatic, very clean, well maintained minivan loaded with power features, leather interior. Second owner. $4600. (937)497-0694 2011 BUICK Lucerne, 18k miles, most all bells & whistles, leather interior, On Star, quick silver color, (937)570-6699

850 Motorcycles/Mopeds

2002 HARLEY DAVIDSON ELECTRA GLIDE. Low mileage, Shriner's bike. White with black leather seat. Beautiful bike. (937)339-8833

890 Trucks

2001 DODGE, Dakota Sport, 76k miles, V6, Automatic, A/C, power locks, tilt, cruise, extra nice, $5000 firm, (937)492-4743 or (937)726-1764

that work .com 925 Public Notices

925 Public Notices COUNTY: MIAMI

925 Public Notices

LEGAL AD The Board of Zoning Appeals meets on 10/17/12 @ 7:30pm in the Tipp City Govt. Ctr. to hear the following: Case No. 17-12: 517 Greensward Dr IL 3328 – Requests a variance of 280 sq. ft. to the maximum area of 200 sq. ft. in §154.059(A)(2) Code and a variance of 3’ to the maximum height of 14’ for accessory structures in Code §154.059(D)(3).

The following applications and/or verified complaints were received, and the following draft, proposed and final actions were issued, by the Ohio Environmental Protection Agency (Ohio EPA) last week. The complete public notice including additional instructions for submitting comments, requesting information or a public hearing, or filing an appeal may be obtained at: http://www.epa.ohio.gov/actions.aspx or Hearing Clerk, Ohio EPA, 50 W. Town St. P.O. Box 1049, Columbus, Ohio 43216. Ph: 614-644-2129 email: HClerk@epa.state.oh.us APPLICATION RECEIVED FOR AIR PERMIT CLOPAY BUILDING PRODUCTS COMPANY, INC. TROY 1400 W. STATE ROUTE 55 TROY, OH ACTION DATE: 09/21/2012 FACILITY DESCRIPTION: AIR IDENTIFICATION NO.: A0045713 renewal of an existing PTO for emissions unit R001 10/10/2012

10/10/2012

2324793

895 Vans/Minivans

2003 OLDS Silhouette, silver with Gray interior, 168,000 miles. FWD, V6, gas, automatic, Runs great. Excellent condition. Everything works. Full maintenance records. $4000 OBO. (937)667-6134

STAFF WRITER/REPORTER

everybody’s talking about what’s in our

The Record-Herald in Washington Court House is seeking a TALENTED WRITER AND PAGE DESIGNER to join our print and online news team. We are looking for someone with news writing experience who also has a flair for page design, so an editorial background will be a big plus for the successful candidate.

classifieds that work .com

that work .com

NOTICE TO BIDDERS

Sealed Bids will be received separately for:

2.5 Ton Single Axle Cab & Chassis, and Dump Bed, Hydraulics, & Snow Plow for the above specified 2.5 Ton Single Axle Cab & Chassis at the Tipp City Government Center, 260 S. Garber Drive, Tipp City, Ohio 45371 until 10:00 am local time on Friday, October 19, 2012 at which time they will be publicly opened and read aloud in the City Council Chambers.

The successful candidate should have a love for community news and will have an understanding of, and a respect for what readers want in their hometown newspaper.

The Bidding Documents, which include specifications may be examined and obtained at no cost to the bidder from the office of Service Director, located within the Tipp City Government Center, 260 S. Garber Drive, Tipp City, Ohio 45371.

The Record-Herald is an Ohio AP General Excellence Award winning six-day daily about an hour south of Columbus.

All bids shall include a BID GUARANTY as a guarantee that the successful bidder will enter into a contract with the City. The BID GUARANTY shall be a certified check, cashierʼs check, or letter of credit in the amount equal to 10% of the bid. No BIDDER shall withdraw his Bid within sixty (60) days after actual opening thereof.

Please email cover letter, resume and samples to:

The City of Tipp City reserves the right to reject any or all bids, waive any irregularities in the bids, and to accept any bid which is deemed by the City to be in their best interest.

rcarter@recordherald.com

Jon Crusey, City Manager

2327212

586 Sports and Recreation

15

Wednesday, October 10, 2012

10/3, 10/10-2012

and gbrock@recordherald.com

2324489

2326215

Service&Business DIRECTORY

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

WE KILL BED BUGS!

We haul it all!

(See Us For Do-It-Yourself Products)

PURE PURE COMFORT COMFORT

A simple, affordable, solution to all your home needs.

Roofing • Drywall • Painting Plumbing • Remodels • Flooring Eric Jones, Owner

Mon.-Thurs. 5pm-8pm or by Appointment 2325279

A&E Home Services LLC

492-0250 • 622-0997 5055 Walzer Rd. Russia, OH 45363

675 Pet Care

“WE REPAIR METAL ROOFS”

FALL SPECIAL

2325892

Mention this ad and get $500 OFF of $4,995 and up on Roofing and siding

aandehomeservicesllc.com 2321989

937.492.8003 • 937.726.2868

Amy E. Walker, D.V.M. 937-418-5992 Mobile Veterinary Service Treating Dogs, Cats & Exotics

937-492-ROOF Roofing, Windows, Siding, Fire & Water Restoration

T

2325118

(937) 339-1902 or (937) 238-HOME Free Estimates • Fully Insured • 17 Years of Home Excellence

2319331

2319458

Ask about our Friends & Neighbors discounts

Time to sell your old stuff...

ALL YOUR NEEDS IN ONE

937-489-8558

FREE ESTIMATES

www.thisidney.com • www.facebook.com/thi.sidney NO JOB TOO SMALL, WE DO IT ALL

ROOFS • KITCHENS • BATHS • REMODELING PAINTING DECKS

WINDOWS SIDING

PORCHES GARAGES

DRYWALL ADDITIONS

715 Blacktop/Cement

COOPER’S BLACKTOP

710 Roofing/Gutters/Siding

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CONTACT US

SPORTS

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

JOSH BROWN

TROY DAILY NEWS • WWW.TROYDAILYNEWS.COM

MONDAY’S RESULTS

17 October 10, 2012

■ Volleyball

• Girls Soccer Miami East 2, Spr. Shawnee 0 SPRINGFIELD — With one regular season game left to play, the Miami East Vikings tied their school record for wins in a season with a 2-0 win at Springfield Shawnee Monday. The first goal came less than five minutes in when Haley Young sent a free kick to the far post, Abigael Amheiser one-touched it back across the goal mouth, and Katrina Sutherly followed it in for the score. Thirteen minutes into the game, the Vikings got their second when Sutherly sent a cross far post that a Shawnee defender headed past the keeper. Madison Linn had five saves in the goal for the Vikings, earning her 11th shutout of the season. The Vikings also tied the record last year when they won in the district finals, so not only is breaking the record entirely possible, extending it is probable. Lehman 6, Bellefontaine 2 Lehman improved to 13-1-0 with a 6-2 victory over Bellefontaine on Monday.

Winning (not so) pretty Troy claws way into GWOC title game BY JOSH BROWN Sports Editor jbrown@tdnpublishing.com They’re farther than they’ve ever been in the Greater Western Ohio Conference tournament. But Troy coach Michelle Owen summed up the Trojans’ path there in one brief statement. “It sure wasn’t pretty,” she said. “But we found a way.” Faced with an upset-hungry Beavercreek team — which had already taken down Lebanon to throw the GWOC semifinal round into chaos — the Trojans (17-4) out-scrapped the scrappy Beavers, rallying from big early

TROY deficits in both the third and fourth games to pull out a fourgame victory, 25-21, 24-26, 25-19, 29-27 Tuesday night at the Trojan Activities Center to reach the GWOC tournament title game for the first time. Troy plays at Centerville — the tournament’s No. 1 seed which defeated the Trojans in five competitive games in the season opener — Thursday night. “This is the first time we’ve ever gotten to the GWOC title game, so I’m really proud of the

PHOTOS COURTESY LEE WOOLERY/SPEEDSHOT PHOTO

Troy’s Mackenzie Rice bumps the ball Tuesday against ■ See GWOC on 20 Beavercreek at the Trojan Activities Center.

■ Boys Soccer

■ MLB

■ See MONDAY on 18

SPORTS CALENDAR TODAY Boys Soccer Spr. Shawnee at Tippecanoe (7:15 p.m.) Girls Soccer Troy at Piqua (7 p.m.) Tippecanoe at Spr. Shawnee (7:15 p.m.) Volleyball Bellefontaine at Tippecanoe (6:30 p.m.) THURSDAY Boys Golf Division I District at Weatherwax Troy, Tippecanoe (9 a.m.) Girls Golf Division I District at Weatherwax Troy, Tippecanoe (9 a.m.) Boys Soccer Miamisburg at Troy (7 p.m.) Dixie at Milton-Union (7:15 p.m.) Miami East at Tri-Village (7 p.m.) Bethel at Newton (7 p.m.) Dayton Christian at Troy Christian (7 p.m.) Lehman at Lima Central Catholic (TBA) Girls Soccer Milton-Union at Dixie (7:30 p.m.) Bethel at Newton (5 p.m.) Lehman at Anna (7 p.m.) Tennis Division I District at ATP Center, Mason Troy (9 a.m.) Division I District at Centerville Tippecanoe, Milton-Union (9 a.m.) Volleyball Troy at GWOC (7 p.m.) Milton-Union at Dixie (7:15 p.m.) Miami East at Tri-Village (7 p.m.) Covington at Ansonia (7 p.m.) National Trail at Newton (7 p.m.) Emmanuel Christian at Troy Christian (6 p.m.) Arcanum at Bradford (5:30 p.m.) Piqua at GWOC (7 p.m.)

WHAT’S INSIDE Local Sports....................18, 20 Major League Baseball.........18 College Football ...................18 Scoreboard ............................19 Television Schedule..............19

AP PHOTO

Cincinnati Reds third baseman Scott Rolen throws to first base after fielding a ground ball hit in the 10th inning during Game 3 of the National League division series Tuesday in Cincinnati.

Reds fall in 10th

PHOTOS COURTESY LEE WOOLERY/SPEEDSHOT PHOTO

Troy’s Austin Deaton celebrates the Trojans’ first goal of the night during a victory over Piqua Tuesday at Troy Memorial Stadium.

Big, bad Trojans Troy wins share of 3rd straight title BY COLIN FOSTER Associate Sports Editor cfoster@tdnpublishing.com For 53 minutes, the Troy Trojans huffed and puffed. Then they finally blew the house down. Austin Deaton scored a pair of second-half goals and the defense didn’t allow much as Troy beat rival Piqua 2-0 at Troy Memorial Stadium to earn a share of the Greater Western Ohio Conference North Division title for the third year in a row.

In what sounded at times like a locker room pep talk, Jerry Sandusky rambled in his red prison suit about being the underdog in the fourth quarter, about forgiveness, about dogs and about the movie “Seabiscuit.” With his accusers seated behind him in the courtroom, he denied committing “disgusting acts” against children and instead painted himself as the victim. See Page 18.

■ See REDS on 18

■ Volleyball

Saying farewell Vikings send seniors off on emotional night Staff Reports CASSTOWN — For such a dominant victory, there were plenty of tears at Miami East’s gymnasium Tuesday night. Saying goodbye to a senior class like the Vikings did will do that.

TROY

Sandusky gets 3060 years in prison

CINCINNATI (AP) — Hardly able to get a hit, the San Francisco Giants used a misplayed grounder to prolong their NL playoff series. Third baseman Scott Rolen’s two-out error in the 10th inning gave the Giants the go-ahead run Tuesday night in a 2-1 victory over the Cincinnati Reds, who couldn’t shake 17 years of home postseason futility. The Giants avoided a sweep in Game 3, cutting their division series deficit to 2-1. Rolen, an eight-time Gold Glove winner, couldn’t come up with Joaquin Arias’ short-hop grounder, bobbled it and threw late to first. “I’ve gone through the play many times in my mind between then and now, and I think I

“It feels awesome,” Deaton said. “I mean, coming into the season we didn’t have that much of experience, but I knew we could put it together and compete for the GWOC North.” The Trojans mounted shot attempt after shot attempt in the first half but to no avail. Finally with 26:36 remaining in the second half, Deaton collected a rebound off a Dakota Hampton shot for a goal to put Troy up 1-0. “It was crazy,” Deaton said. “Especially with the score 0-0. It

MIAMI COUNTY

Troy’s Nick Kleptz kicks the ball behind him Tuesday night against

■ See TROJANS on 20 Piqua.

Seniors Abby Cash, Leah Dunivan, and Allie Millhouse celebrated four successful years at Miami East (20-1, 11-0 Cross County Conference) as they defeated Ansonia 25-8, 25-3, 25-9 on their Senior Night on Tuesday. “The kids were a mess tonight,” Miami East coach John Cash said. “It was a pretty

■ See VOLLEYBALL on 18

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18

SPORTS

Wednesday, October 10, 2012

TROY DAILY NEWS • WWW.TROYDAILYNEWS.COM

■ Volleyball

Volleyball ■ CONTINUED FROM 17 emotional night. It was a packed house, and a lot of people came out to wish these seniors well. When you’ve had so many kids together for so long, those ties are pretty thick. “It was all I could do to hold it together. There were grandmas and grandpas, moms and dads, even kids from other sports — there were not many dry eyes in the house tonight.” Even after the farewell ceremony, though, the Vikings didn’t treat the match like an afterthought. Abby Cash had seven kills, two aces, one block, one dig and 17 assists. Dunivan had six kills and two aces. Millhouse had

three aces and seven digs. Sam Cash had seven kills, eight aces, one block, one dig and 13 assists. Trina Current had five kills, Angie Mack had seven kills and two aces, Allison Morrett had six digs and Anna Kieswetter and one dig. “For them to go through that and then still go out and play the match the way they did, that’s a testament to who these girls are,” Cash said. “They carry themselves with grace and dignity at all times, and they’re the ultimate competitors.” Abby Cash will leave the Vikings as Miami East’s alltime leader in kills, aces and assists, Dunivan will depart as the all-time blocks leader and Millhouse as the all-

■ Major League Baseball

time digs leader. And if they can be called anything — other than champions — it’s trendsetters. “These three girls came in here and showed all the classes to follow how to do it. And they didn’t have anyone in front of them showing them,” Cash said. “They’ve just done it all along. Now it’s up to the classes that follow them to back it up.” And the Vikings — who didn’t lose a game at home since their new gym was built last season — still have plenty left to accomplish before their three seniors depart for good. They play at Tri-Village Thursday looking to close out another undefeated championship

run through the Cross County Conference before embarking on their Division III State title defense in Saturday’s sectional tournament opener against Dunbar. Tippecanone 3, Kenton Ridge 1 TIPP CITY — Tippecanoe got revenge on Tuesday night beating Kenton Ridge 21-25, 25-19, 26-24, 25-20 in Central Buckeye Conference play. “We were coming off a big win against Shawnee,” Tippecanoe coach Alexis Dedrick said. “It was nice to get redemption after losing to both Shawnee and Kenton Ridge earlier in the season.” Erin Jans had 11 kills for

the Red Devils. Hannah Losey had 10 kills, four blocks and 25 digs. Lydia Schneider had eight kills, two aces and 25 digs. Halee Printz had seven kills and 15 digs, Alyssa Crusey had seven kills and 12 digs, and Hannah Budding had 38 assists and two aces. “We came in and had confidence that I think we lacked earlier in the year,” Dedrick said. Tippecanoe (10-11, 4-5 CBC) will host Bellefontaine tomorrow to close out regular season play. Preble Shawnee 3, Milton-Union 0 WEST MILTON — Milton-Union was unable to win on senior night as they

fell to Preble Shawnee in straight sets on Tuesday night 25-16, 25-19, 25-16. Preble Shawnee came into the game ranked sixth in the state polls in Division III. “They’re an opportunistic team, and took advantage of our mistakes,” MiltonUnion coach Bill Ginn said. “I have a great group of seniors. Haley Martens, Anna Vagedes, Kate Nealeigh and Michelle Richardson have been incredible assets to our program and really set us on the right track during their careers.” Milton-Union (15-6, 8-3 Southwestern Buckeye League Buckeye Division) will travel to Dixie on Thursday night.

■ Legal

Sentence is in Sandusky gets at least 30 years, denies wrongdoing

AP PHOTO

Cincinnati Reds starting pitcher Homer Bailey throws against the San Francisco Giants in the third inning during Game 3 of the National League division baseball series Tuesday in Cincinnati.

Reds ■ CONTINUED FROM 17 would play it the same way,” Rolen said. “It hit my glove. I just couldn’t get it to stick.” The Giants managed only three hits against Homer Bailey and Reds relievers, but got two of them in the 10th along with a passed ball by Ryan Hanigan to pull it out. San Francisco won despite striking out 16 times. “We kept scratching and clawing down two games to none,” reliever Jeremy Affeldt said. “That’s the way it is in the playoffs.” Cincinnati finished with four hits, just one after the first inning. Left-hander Barry Zito will pitch Game 4 on Wednesday for the Giants, who have won the last 11 times he started.

The Reds have to decide whether to try ace Johnny Cueto, forced out of the opener in San Francisco on Saturday with spasms in his back and side. Manager Dusty Baker said after the game that they hadn’t decided whether to let Cueto try it, bring back Mat Latos on short rest again, or replace Cueto with Mike Leake, who wasn’t on the division series roster. Replacing Cueto would leave the Reds ace ineligible to pitch in the championship series should the Reds get that far. “It’s very difficult, but it all depends on if your ace can’t go or whatever it is,” Baker said. “That’s part of the conversation us going without him. We realize what’s at stake.”

■ Girls Soccer

TC girls clinch MBC title Staff Reports

MIAMI COUNTY

TROY — Troy Christian clinched the Metro Buckeye Conference championship on Tuesday night with an 8-0 victory over visiting Miami Valley. The win came after being honored as the Upper Valley Medical Center Team of the Month. Taylor Curtis, Lydia Demmitt, Morgan Haddad, Lauren Peters and Amanda Sloan all scored for Troy Christian. Hannah Benjamin,

Curtis, Demmitt, Allyssa Donald, Haddad and Slone all recorded assists for Troy Christian. “Our seniors Morgan Wrench and Amanda Slone did a great job controlling the midfield to help us clinch the Metro Buckeye Conference title,” Troy Christian coach Brian Peters said. Troy Christian (14-1) will travel to Edgewood on Thursday to finish regular season play.

BELLEFONTE, Pa. (AP) — In what sounded at times like a locker room pep talk, Jerry Sandusky rambled in his red prison suit about being the underdog in the fourth quarter, about forgiveness, about dogs and about the movie “Seabiscuit.” With his accusers seated behind him in the courtroom, he denied committing “disgusting acts” against children and instead painted himself as the victim. And then, after he had said his piece, a judge sentenced him to 30 to 60 years in prison Tuesday, all but ensuring the 68-year-old Sandusky will spend the rest of his life behind bars for the child sexual abuse scandal that brought disgrace to Penn State and triggered the downfall of his former boss, football coach Joe Paterno. He leaves behind a trail of human and legal wreckage that could take years for the university to clear away. “The tragedy of this crime is that it’s a story of betrayal. The most obvious aspect is your betrayal of 10 children,” Judge John Cleland said after a hearing in which three of the men Sandusky was convicted of molesting as boys confronted him face to face and told of the lasting pain he had inflicted. The judge said he expects Sandusky to die in prison. In a disjointed, 15-minute address before he learned his sentence, Sandusky said: “In my heart I did not do these alleged disgusting acts.” Sprinkling his remarks with sports references, the former assistant coach spoke of being locked up in a jail cell, subjected to outbursts from fellow inmates, reading inspirational books and trying to find a purpose in his fate. His voice cracked as he talked about missing his loved ones, including his wife, Dottie, who was in the gallery. “Hopefully we can get better as a result of our hardship and suffering, that somehow, some way, something good will come out of this,” Sandusky said. He also spoke of instances in which he helped children and did good works in the community, adding: “I’ve forgiven, I’ve been forgiven. I’ve comforted others, I’ve been comforted. I’ve been kissed by dogs, I’ve been bit by dogs. I’ve con-

formed, I’ve also been different. I’ve been me. I’ve been loved, I’ve been hated.” Sandusky was convicted in June of 45 counts, found guilty of raping or fondling boys he had met through the acclaimed youth charity he founded, The Second Mile. He plans to appeal, arguing among other things that his defense was not given enough time to prepare for trial after his arrest last November. Among the victims who spoke in court Tuesday was a young man who said he was 11 when Sandusky groped him in a shower in 1998. He said Sandusky is in denial and should “stop coming up with excuses.” “I’ve been left with deep painful wounds that you caused and had been buried in the garden of my heart for many years,” he said. Another man said he was 13 in 2001 when Sandusky lured him into a Penn State sauna and then a shower and forced him to touch the ex-coach. “I am troubled with flashbacks of his naked body, something that will never be erased from my memory,” he said. After the sentencing, prosecutor Joe McGettigan praised the victims’ courage and dismissed Sandusky’s comments as “a masterpiece of banal self-delusion, completely untethered from reality and without any acceptance of responsibility.” “It was entirely selffocused as if he, again, were

the victim,” McGettigan said. Lawyers for the victims said they were satisfied with the sentence, but with four lawsuits brought against Penn State and several more expected, and Penn State laboring under severe NCAA penalties, cleaning up in the wake of what may be the biggest scandal in college sports history may take years. Ben Andreozzi, an attorney for one the victims, said the university needs to do more: “It’s important they understand before we get into serious discussions about money, that there are other, noneconomic issues. We need apologies. We need changes in policy. This isn’t just about money.” Penn State fired Paterno after Sandusky’s arrest, and the coach died of lung cancer three months later. The scandal also brought down university President Graham Spanier. Two university administrators, Gary Schultz and Tim Curley, are awaiting trial in January on charges they failed to properly report suspicions about Sandusky and lied to the grand jury that investigated him. Over the summer, an investigation commissioned by Penn State and led by former FBI Director Louis Freeh concluded that Paterno and other top officials covered up allegations against Sandusky for more than a decade to avoid bad

publicity. After the report came out, the NCAA fined Penn State a record $60 million, barred the football team from postseason play for four years, cut the number of scholarships it can award, and erased 14 years of victories for Paterno, stripping him of his standing as the winningest coach in the history of big-time college football. In a three-minute recorded statement aired Monday night by Penn State radio, Sandusky described himself as the victim of a “wellorchestrated effort” by his accusers, the media, Penn State, plaintiffs’ attorneys and others — a claim the judge dismissed on Tuesday as an unbelievable conspiracy theory. “I speak today with hope in my heart for a brighter day, not knowing if that day will come,” Sandusky said. “Many moments have been spent looking for a purpose. Maybe it will help others, some vulnerable children who might have been abused, might not be, as a result of the publicity.” After the sentencing, Penn State President Rodney Erickson said in a statement: “Our thoughts today, as they have been for the last year, go out to the victims of Jerry Sandusky’s abuse. While today’s sentence cannot erase what has happened, hopefully it will provide comfort to those affected by these horrible events.”

the keeper deflected. Miami East captain Ross Snodgrass scored on the rebound. With 17:42 left in the second half, Brandon Kirk scored on a through-ball from Michael Deeter. Shortly thereafter, Baldasare scored off a Seth Voisard assist. Keeper Michael Harmon 18 saves on the night. The Vikings travel to TriVillage on Thursday.

Kenton Ridge 3, Bethel 0 Bethel dropped a game to Kenton Ridge 3-0 on Monday. The Bees play at Newton Thursday. • Volleyball Milton-Union 3, Bradford 0 WEST MILTON — Milton-Union defeated the Bradford Railroaders 3-0 Monday night. In the first two sets, the

Bulldogs jumped out to leads and held them, winning 25-16, 25-18. Bradford held a 10-8 lead in the third set behind the serving of Haley Patty. Kitty Douglas then served 17 straight points, including eight aces to finish the match off for the Bulldogs. Kinsey Douglas led the offense with seven kills and Michelle Richardson added five. Senior setter Kate Nealeigh had eight assists.

Tippecanoe 3, Spr. Shawnee 2 Tippecanoe defeated Shawnee by scores of 25-21, 20-25, 26-24, 13-25, 19-17 on Monday night. Lydia Schneider had 11 kills and 32 digs, Halee Printz added eight kills and 12 digs, Erin Jans had eight kills, an ace and 13 digs, Briana Heilman had seven kills, four blocks and three assists and Emily Layman added 36 digs.

AP PHOTO

Former Penn State University assistant football coach Jerry Sandusky, center, leaves the Centre County Courthouse after being sentenced Tuesday in Bellefonte, Pa.

■ Athletics

Monday ■ CONTINUED FROM 17 Sarah Titterington had a goal and three assists, Madeline Franklin added three assists and Elizabeth Edwards scored three goals in the win. Troy Christian 5, Franklin Monroe 1 Troy Christian beat Franklin Monroe by a score of 5-1 Monday night. Lydia Demmitt had a goal and an assist, Morgan Haddad and Morgan Rench

each also scored. Lauren Peters and Amanda Sloan each added assists in the win. • Boys Soccer Miami East 3, Spr. Shawnee 0 SPRINGFIELD — Miami East took down Springfield Shawnee 3-0 Monday. Miami East’s first goal came two minutes into the game when Deven Baldasare shot a ball which


TROY DAILY NEWS • WWW.TROYDAILYNEWS.COM

BASEBALL Major League Baseball Postseason Glance All Times EDT WILD CARD Friday, Oct. 5 National League: St. Louis 6, Atlanta 3 American League: Baltimore 5, Texas 1 DIVISION SERIES (Best-of-5; x-if necessary) American League Series A Oakland vs. Detroit Saturday, Oct. 6: Detroit 3, Oakland 1 Sunday, Oct. 7: Detroit 5, Oakland 4 Tuesday, Oct. 9: Detroit at Oakland (TBS) x-Wednesday, Oct. 10: Detroit at Oakland (TBS or MLB) x-Thursday, Oct. 11: Detroit at Oakland (TBS) Series B NewYork vs. Baltimore-Texas winner Sunday, Oct. 7: New York 7, Baltimore 2 Monday, Oct. 8: Baltimore 3, NewYork 2 Wednesday, Oct. 10: Baltimore at New York (TBS or MLB) Thursday, Oct. 11: Baltimore at New York (TBS) x-Friday, Oct. 12: Baltimore at New York (TBS) National League Series A Cincinnati vs. San Francisco Saturday, Oct. 6: Cincinnati 5, San Francisco 2 Sunday, Oct. 7: Cincinnati 9, San Francisco 0 Tuesday, Oct. 9: San Francisco 2, Cincinnati 1, 10 innings x-Wednesday, Oct. 10: San Francisco at Cincinnati (TBS or MLB) x-Thursday, Oct. 11: San Francisco at Cincinnati (TBS) Series B Washington vs. St. Louis Sunday, Oct. 7: Washington 3, St. Louis 2 Monday, Oct. 8: St. Louis 12, Washington 4 Wednesday, Oct. 10: St. Louis at Washington, TBD (TBS or MLB) Thursday, Oct. 11: St. Louis at Washington, TBD (TBS) x-Friday, Oct. 12: St. Louis at Washington, TBD (TBS) LEAGUE CHAMPIONSHIP SERIES (Best-of-7; x-if necessary) American League All games televised by TBS Saturday, Oct. 13: Oakland-Detroit winner at NewYork OR Baltimore at OaklandDetroit winner Sunday, Oct. 14: Oakland-Detroit winner at NewYork OR Baltimore at OaklandDetroit winner Tuesday, Oct. 16: New York at OaklandDetroit winner OR Oakland-Detroit winner at Baltimore Wednesday, Oct. 17: New York at Oakland-Detroit winner OR OaklandDetroit winner at Baltimore x-Thursday, Oct. 18: New York at Oakland-Detroit winner OR OaklandDetroit winner at Baltimore x-Saturday, Oct. 20: Oakland-Detroit winner at New York OR Baltimore at Oakland-Detroit winner x-Sunday, Oct. 21: Oakland-Detroit winner at NewYork OR Baltimore at OaklandDetroit winner National League All games televised by Fox Sunday, Oct. 14: Cincinnati-San Francisco winner at Washington OR St. Louis at Cincinnati-San Francisco winner Monday, Oct. 15: Cincinnati-San Francisco winner at Washington OR St. Louis at Cincinnati-San Francisco winner Wednesday, Oct. 17: Washington at Cincinnati-San Francisco winner OR Cincinnati at St. Louis Thursday, Oct. 18: Washington at Cincinnati-San Francisco winner OR Cincinnati at St. Louis x-Friday, Oct. 19: Washington at Cincinnati-San Francisco winner OR Cincinnati at St. Louis x-Sunday, Oct. 21: Cincinnati-San Francisco winner at Washington OR St. Louis at Cincinnati-San Francisco winner x-Monday, Oct. 22: Cincinnati-San Francisco winner at Washington OR St. Louis at Cincinnati-San Francisco winner WORLD SERIES (Best-of-7; x-if necessary) All games televised by Fox Wednesday, Oct. 24: at National League, (n) Thursday, Oct. 25: at National League, (n) Saturday, Oct. 27: at American League, (n) Sunday, Oct. 28: at American League, (n) x-Monday, Oct. 29: at American League, (n) x-Wednesday, Oct. 31: at National League, (n) x-Thursday, Nov. 1: at National League, (n) Giants 2, Reds 1, 10 innings San Francisco Cincinnati ab r h bi ab r h bi Pagan cf 3 0 0 1 B.Phillips 2b 5 0 1 0 Scutaro 2b 4 0 1 0 Cozart ss 4 1 0 0 Sandoval 3b 4 0 0 0 Votto 1b 2 0 0 0 Posey c 4 1 1 0 Ludwick lf 3 0 1 0 Pence rf 4 0 1 0 Bruce rf 3 0 1 1 Belt 1b 4 0 0 0 Rolen 3b 4 0 1 0 G.Blanco lf 1 1 0 0 Hanigan c 4 0 0 0 Nady ph-lf 2 0 0 0 Stubbs cf 4 0 0 0 B.Crawford ss1 0 0 0 H.Bailey p 2 0 0 0 Arias ph-ss 2 0 0 0 Frazier ph 1 0 0 0 Vogelsong p 0 0 0 0 Marshall p 0 0 0 0 A.Huff ph 1 0 0 0 A.Chapman p0 0 0 0 Affeldt p 0 0 0 0 Broxton p 0 0 0 0 Theriot ph 1 0 0 0 Paul ph 1 0 0 0 S.Casilla p 0 0 0 0 Ja.Lopez p 0 0 0 0 Romo p 1 0 0 0 Totals 32 2 3 1 Totals 33 1 4 1 San Francisco..........001 000 000 1—2 Cincinnati .................100 000 000 0—1 E_Rolen (2). LOB_San Francisco 4, Cincinnati 7. SB_B.Phillips (1). S_Vogelsong. SF_Pagan. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .IP H R ER BB SO San Francisco Vogelsong . . . . . . . . .5 3 1 1 3 5 Affeldt . . . . . . . . . . . . .2 1 0 0 0 1 S.Casilla . . . . . . . . .2-3 0 0 0 1 1 Ja.Lopez . . . . . . . . .1-3 0 0 0 0 0 Romo W,1-0 . . . . . . . .2 0 0 0 0 0 Cincinnati H.Bailey . . . . . . . . . . .7 1 1 1 1 10 Marshall . . . . . . . . . . .1 0 0 0 0 1 A.Chapman . . . . . . . .1 0 0 0 0 2 Broxton L,0-1 . . . . . . .1 2 1 0 0 3 HBP_by Affeldt (Bruce), by H.Bailey (G.Blanco). PB_Hanigan. Umpires_Home, Gerry Davis; First, Dan Iassogna; Second, Tom Hallion; Third, Chad Fairchild; Right, Brian O'Nora; Left, Phil Cuzzi. T_3:41. A_44,501 (42,319).

FOOTBALL National Football League All Times EDT

AMERICAN CONFERENCE East W L T Pct PF PA New England 3 2 0 .600 165 113 2 3 0 .400 98 132 N.Y. Jets Miami 2 3 0 .400 103 103 Buffalo 2 3 0 .400 118 176 South W L T Pct PF PA 5 0 0 1.000 149 73 Houston 2 2 0 .500 91 110 Indianapolis 1 4 0 .200 65 138 Jacksonville Tennessee 1 4 0 .200 88 181 North W L T Pct PF PA 4 1 0 .800 130 89 Baltimore 3 2 0 .600 125 129 Cincinnati 2 2 0 .500 93 89 Pittsburgh 0 5 0 .000 100 139 Cleveland West W L T Pct PF PA San Diego 3 2 0 .600 124 102 2 3 0 .400 135 114 Denver 1 3 0 .250 67 125 Oakland 1 4 0 .200 94 145 Kansas City NATIONAL CONFERENCE East W L T Pct PF PA Philadelphia 3 2 0 .600 80 99 N.Y. Giants 3 2 0 .600 152 111 2 2 0 .500 65 88 Dallas 2 3 0 .400 140 147 Washington South W L T Pct PF PA Atlanta 5 0 0 1.000 148 93 Tampa Bay 1 3 0 .250 82 91 Carolina 1 4 0 .200 92 125 New Orleans 1 4 0 .200 141 154 North W L T Pct PF PA 4 1 0 .800 120 79 Minnesota Chicago 4 1 0 .800 149 71 Green Bay 2 3 0 .400 112 111 Detroit 1 3 0 .250 100 114 West W L T Pct PF PA 4 1 0 .800 94 78 Arizona San Francisco 4 1 0 .800 149 68 St. Louis 3 2 0 .600 96 94 Seattle 3 2 0 .600 86 70 Thursday's Game St. Louis 17, Arizona 3 Sunday's Games Baltimore 9, Kansas City 6 Atlanta 24, Washington 17 Pittsburgh 16, Philadelphia 14 Indianapolis 30, Green Bay 27 N.Y. Giants 41, Cleveland 27 Miami 17, Cincinnati 13 Seattle 16, Carolina 12 Chicago 41, Jacksonville 3 San Francisco 45, Buffalo 3 Minnesota 30, Tennessee 7 New England 31, Denver 21 New Orleans 31, San Diego 24 Open: Dallas, Detroit, Oakland, Tampa Bay Monday's Game Houston 23, N.Y. Jets 17 Thursday, Oct. 11 Pittsburgh at Tennessee, 8:20 p.m. Sunday, Oct. 14 Oakland at Atlanta, 1 p.m. Kansas City at Tampa Bay, 1 p.m. Indianapolis at N.Y. Jets, 1 p.m. Cincinnati at Cleveland, 1 p.m. Detroit at Philadelphia, 1 p.m. St. Louis at Miami, 1 p.m. Dallas at Baltimore, 1 p.m. Buffalo at Arizona, 4:05 p.m. New England at Seattle, 4:05 p.m. N.Y. Giants at San Francisco, 4:25 p.m. Minnesota at Washington, 4:25 p.m. Green Bay at Houston, 8:20 p.m. Carolina, Chicago, Open: Jacksonville, New Orleans Monday, Oct. 15 Denver at San Diego, 8:30 p.m. AP Top 25 College Football Poll The Top 25 teams in The Associated Press college football poll, with firstplace votes in parentheses, records through Oct. 6, total points based on 25 points for a first-place vote through one point for a 25th-place vote, and previous ranking: ...........................Record Pts Pv 1. Alabama (60).........5-0 1,500 1 2. Oregon...................6-0 1,435 2 3. South Carolina ......6-0 1,359 6 4. Florida....................5-0 1,265 10 5. West Virginia..........5-0 1,260 8 6. Kansas St..............5-0 1,217 7 7. Notre Dame...........5-0 1,176 9 8. Ohio St. .................6-0 1,053 12 9. LSU........................5-1 938 4 10. Oregon St............4-0 873 14 11. Southern Cal.......4-1 812 13 12. Florida St.............5-1 800 3 13. Oklahoma............3-1 756 17 14. Georgia................5-1 733 5 15. Texas....................4-1 711 11 16. Clemson ..............5-1 657 15 17. Stanford...............4-1 587 18 18. Louisville..............5-0 494 19 19. Mississippi St. .....5-0 450 20 20. Rutgers................5-0 331 22 21. Cincinnati.............4-0 205 NR 22. Texas A&M ..........4-1 153 NR 23. Louisiana Tech ....5-0 129 NR 24. Boise St...............4-1 114 NR 25. Michigan ..............3-2 82 NR Others receiving votes: Ohio 79, Baylor 62, Iowa St. 54, TCU 50, Michigan St. 49, Arizona St. 39, Washington 39, NC State 17, Nebraska 5, Arizona 4, Duke 3, Tennessee 3, Texas Tech 2, Tulsa 2, Northwestern 1, Penn St. 1. USA Today Top 25 Poll The USA Today Top 25 football coaches poll, with first-place votes in parentheses, records through Oct. 6, total points based on 25 points for first place through one point for 25th, and previous ranking: ...............................Record Pts Pvs 1. Alabama (58).........5-0 1,474 1 2. Oregon (1).............6-0 1,411 2 3. South Carolina ......6-0 1,345 6 4. West Virginia..........5-0 1,296 7 5. Kansas State.........5-0 1,216 8 6. Florida....................5-0 1,165 11 7. Notre Dame...........5-0 1,152 10 8. LSU........................5-1 961 3 9. Southern California4-1 940 12 10. Oklahoma............3-1 872 14 11. Florida State........5-1 819 4 12. Georgia................5-1 761 5 13. Clemson ..............5-1 759 15 14. Oregon State.......4-0 691 17 15. Texas....................4-1 663 9 16. Louisville..............5-0 628 16 17. Stanford...............4-1 577 18 18. Mississippi State .5-0 558 19 19. Rutgers................5-0 410 21 20. Cincinnati.............4-0 365 23 21. Texas A&M ..........4-1 208 NR 22. Boise State..........4-1 197 25 23. TCU .....................4-1 194 13 24. Louisiana Tech ....5-0 131 NR 25. Iowa State ...........4-1 73 NR Others receiving votes: Arizona State 61; Baylor 52; Michigan 33; Northwestern 31; Michigan State 27; Ohio 23; Nebraska 18; Texas Tech 11; Duke 10; Wisconsin 8; Western Kentucky 7; Louisiana-Lafayette 6; North Carolina State 6; Oklahoma

SCOREBOARD

Scores AND SCHEDULES

SPORTS ON TV TODAY MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL 1 p.m. MLB — Playoffs, NLDS, game 3, St. Louis at Washington 4 p.m. TBS — Playoffs, NLDS, game 4, San Francisco at Cincinnati 7:30 p.m. TBS — Playoffs, ALDS, game 3, Baltimore at New York 9:30 p.m. TNT — Playoffs, ALDS, game 4, Detroit at Oakland (if necessary) State 5; San Jose State 4; LouisianaMonroe 3; Nevada 2; Toledo 2. AP Ohio High School Football Poll List COLUMBUS, Ohio (AP) — How a state panel of sports writers and broadcasters rates Ohio high school football teams in the fifth weekly Associated Press poll of 2012, by OHSAA divisions, with won-lost record and total points (first-place votes in parentheses): DIVISION I 1, Cle. St. Ignatius (26) . .5-0 285 1, Cle. St. Ignatius (26) .7-0 280 2, Cin. Colerain (2) . . . . .7-0 237 3, Lakewood St. Edward 7-0 219 4, Dublin Coffman (1) . . .7-0 164 5, Tol. Whitmer . . . . . . . .7-0 162 6, Willoughby S. . . . . . . .7-0 104 7, Pickerington N. . . . . . .7-0 102 47 8, W. Chester Lakota W. .7-0 9, Austintown-Fitch . . . . .6-1 44 10, Mentor . . . . . . . . . . .6-1 38 Others receiving 12 or more points: 11, Massillon Washington 33. 12, N. Royalton 27. 13, Cin. St. Xavier 24. 14, Can. McKinley 21. 15, Springboro 19. 15, Hilliard Darby 19. 17, Can. GlenOak 12. DIVISION II 1, Tol. Cent. Cath. (25) . .7-0 285 2, Cin. Turpin . . . . . . . . .7-0 231 3, Tiffin Columbian (1) . .7-0 190 4, Dresden Tri-Valley (2) .7-0 175 5, Aurora (1) . . . . . . . . . .6-1 113 95 6, Chardon . . . . . . . . . . .6-1 86 7, New Philadelphia . . . .7-0 8, Zanesville . . . . . . . . . .6-1 57 50 9, Pataskala Licking Hts. 7-0 38 10, Mansfield Sr. . . . . . .6-1 Others receiving 12 or more points: 11, Cin. NW 36. 12, Trotwood-Madison 35. 12, Avon 35. 14, Cin. Winton Woods 30. 15, Norwalk 23. 16, Perrysburg 22. 17, Tipp City Tippecanoe 19. 18, Chagrin Falls Kenston 12. DIVISION III 1, Alliance Marlington (20)7-0 259 2, Kettering Alter (5) . .6-0-1 249 3, Thurgood Marshall (2) 6-1 174 4, Chagrin Falls (1) . . . .6-1 169 5, Napoleon . . . . . . . .6-0-1 168 6, Akr. SVSM (1) . . . . . .6-1 134 96 7, Millersburg W. Holmes 6-1 79 8, Bryan . . . . . . . . . . . . .7-0 9, Bellevue . . . . . . . . . . .6-1 70 10, Circleville . . . . . . . . .6-1 51 Others receiving 12 or more points: 11, Niles McKinley 32. 12, Urbana 15. 13, Steubenville 13. 14, Jefferson Area 12. 14, Sandusky Perkins 12. DIVISION IV 1, Cols. Hartley (14) . . . .7-0 252 2, Ottawa-Glandorf (2) . .7-0 205 T3, Creston Norwayne (5)7-0 199 T3, Clinton-Massie (3) . .7-0 199 5, Brookfield (3) . . . . . . .7-0 154 6, Genoa Area . . . . . . . .7-0 152 7, St. Clairsville (2) . . . . .7-0 142 81 8, Richwood N. Union . .7-0 9, Cols. Ready . . . . . . . .6-1 31 10, Williamsport Westfall 6-1 28 Others receiving 12 or more points: 11, Ironton 26. 12, Youngs. Liberty 15. 13, Minford 13. 14, Gates Mills Hawken 12. DIVISION V 1, Coldwater (18) . . . . . .7-0 267 2, Kirtland (7) . . . . . . . . .7-0 236 3, Lima Cent. Cath. (3) . .7-0 225 4, Columbiana Crestview (1)7-0 162 5, Sugarcreek Garaway .7-0 150 6, Northwood . . . . . . . . .7-0 103 81 7, Hamler Patrick Henry .6-1 70 8, Covington . . . . . . . . .7-0 9, Louisville Aquinas . . .6-1 59 10, Cuyahoga Hts. . . . . .6-1 44 Others receiving 12 or more points: 11, Youngs. Ursuline 28. 12, Lucasville Valley 25. 13, Cin. Summit Country Day 21. 14, Liberty Center 19. 15, Bucyrus Wynford 17. 16, Day. Christian 15. 17, Wheelersburg 12. DIVISION VI 1, Mogadore (21) . . . . . .7-0 253 2, McComb (3) . . . . . . . .7-0 218 3, Ada . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .7-0 196 4, Leipsic (1) . . . . . . . . .7-0 176 5, Marion Local (3) . . . . .6-1 173 6, Malvern . . . . . . . . . . .6-1 116 7, Shadyside . . . . . . . . .7-0 115 8, Newark Cath. (1) . . . .6-1 89 9, Zanesville Rosecrans .6-1 77 10, Fremont St. Joseph .6-1 32 Others receiving 12 or more points: 11, St. Henry 25. 12, Minster 24. 13, Warren JFK 17. 14, Willow Wood Symmes Valley 12. OHSAA Football Computer Ratings Oct. 9 Division I Region 1 1. Cle. St. Ignatius (7-0) 20.3218, 2. Willoughby South (7-0) 20.1286, 3. North Royalton (7-0) 18.2857, 4. Lakewood St. Edward (7-0) 18.2437, 5. Mentor (6-1) 16.5065, 6. AustintownFitch (6-1) 15.3286, 7. Warren G. Harding (6-1) 15.2994, 8. Cleveland Heights (6-1) 14.4071, 9. Shaker Hts. (6-1) 13.3786, 10. North Olmsted (5-2) 13.2143, 11. Euclid (4-3) 11.5214, 12. Boardman (4-3) 10.7691 Region 2 1. Tol. Whitmer (7-0) 19.3429, 2. Macedonia Nordonia (6-1) 18.3286, 3. Massillon Washington (6-1) 18.3143, 4. Canton GlenOak (6-1) 18.0895, 5. Avon Lake (5-2) 15.8429, 6. Hudson (61) 14.95, 7. Canton McKinley (5-1) 14.9457, 8. North Canton Hoover (5-2) 12.9449, 9. Green (5-2) 11.0214, 10. Brunswick (4-3) 10.8929, 11. Elyria (52) 10.2214, 12. Findlay (5-2) 9.4323 Region 3 1. Dublin Coffman (7-0) 18.85, 2. Lewis Center Olentangy (6-1) 17.7071, 3. Pickerington North (7-0) 17.5612, 4. Hilliard Darby (7-0) 17.3071, 5. Dublin

Scioto (6-1) 17.0214, 6. Westerville Central (6-1) 14.1286, 7. Pickerington Central (4-2) 13.1944, 8. Gahanna Lincoln (6-1) 12.9, 9. Cols. St. Charles (4-2) 12.4888, 10. Westerville South (52) 11.8143, 11. Reynoldsburg (4-3) 11.5895, 12. Powell Olentangy Liberty (6-1) 11.5866 Region 4 1. Cin. Colerain (7-0) 21.0505, 2. West Chester Lakota West (7-0) 18.1786, 3. Cin. Archbishop Moeller (52) 17.2429, 4. Springboro (7-0) 17.1857, 5. Cin. Sycamore (6-1) 17.0214, 6. Cin. St. Xavier (5-2) 15.2857, 7. Loveland (5-2) 14.8714, 8. Huber Hts. Wayne (5-2) 14.728, 9. Cin. Elder (4-3) 13.8857, 10. Centerville (52) 13.7143, 11. Liberty Twp. Lakota East (5-2) 13.3857, 12. Miamisburg (52) 12.5929 Division II Region 5 1. Chardon (6-1) 14.9357, 2. Aurora (6-1) 13.5, 3. Tallmadge (5-2) 13.1786, 4. Chagrin Falls Kenston (5-2) 13.0214, 5. New Philadelphia (7-0) 12.9798, 6. Kent Roosevelt (6-1) 12.6786, 7. Warren Howland (6-1) 12.5133, 8. Copley (5-2) 12.2071, 9. Akron Ellet (52) 9.3286, 10. Madison (4-3) 9.2214, 11. Louisville (4-3) 8.2, 12. Chesterland West Geauga (3-4) 6.5857 Region 6 1. Tol. Central Cath. (7-0) 18.2929, 2. Tiffin Columbian (7-0) 15.7193, 3. Mansfield Senior (6-1) 14.4163, 4. Avon (6-1) 14.35, 5. Perrysburg (6-1) 14.2786, 6. Mansfield Madison Comp. (6-1) 13.4214, 7. Grafton Midview (6-1) 13.3571, 8. Norwalk (7-0) 12.4071, 9. Westlake (6-1) 12.2357, 10. Tol. Rogers (5-2) 9.7453, 11. Lexington (5-2) 8.0786, 12. Maple Hts. (4-3) 6.9857 Region 7 1. Dresden Tri-Valley (7-0) 15.5857, 2. Pataskala Licking Hts. (7-0) 15.3786, 3. Zanesville (6-1) 14.3571, 4. Cols. Marion-Franklin (6-1) 14.1551, 5. New Albany (5-2) 13.0714, 6. Mount Vernon (5-2) 11.7063, 7. Cols. Beechcroft (5-1) 11.4663, 8. New Carlisle Tecumseh (52) 9.8071, 9. Cols. Brookhaven (5-2) 9.6571, 10. Sunbury Big Walnut (5-2) 9.35, 11. Canal Winchester (5-2) 9.3429, 12. Ashville Teays Valley (4-3) 9.0929 Region 8 1. Cin. Turpin (7-0) 18.85, 2. Cin. Northwest (7-0) 15.8071, 3. Cin.Winton Woods (5-2) 15.0571, 4. Cin. Mount Healthy (7-0) 13.2429, 5. Tipp City Tippecanoe (7-0) 13.0512, 6. Franklin (6-1) 11.6643, 7. Trotwood-Madison (52) 10.5612, 8. Celina (6-1) 9.9429, 9. Mount Orab Western Brown (7-0) 9.8571, 10. Trenton Edgewood (5-2) 8.9372, 11. Vandalia Butler (4-3) 8.7643, 12. Cin. Anderson (3-4) 7.5714 Division III Region 9 1. Chagrin Falls (6-1) 12.6, 2. Ravenna (5-2) 11.1357, 3. Niles McKinley (6-1) 11.1143, 4. Chardon Notre Dame-Cathedral Latin (5-2) 10.0204, 5. Cle. John Hay (5-2) 9.9643, 6. Peninsula Woodridge (5-2) 9.05, 7. Akron St. Vincent-St Mary (6-1) 9.028, 8. Jefferson Area (5-2) 8.4877, 9. Hubbard (5-2) 8.3367, 10. Rocky River (4-3) 8.0, 11. Ravenna Southeast (5-2) 7.3571, 12. Norton (5-2) 7.35 Region 10 1. Napoleon (6-0) 15.8714, 2. Bryan (7-0) 12.1571, 3. Bellevue (6-1) 11.7571, 4. Sandusky Perkins (6-1) 11.45, 5. Cols. Eastmoor Acad. (5-2) 11.311, 6. Urbana (6-1) 10.9071, 7. Cols. Bishop Watterson (4-3) 9.4055, 8. Cols. St. Francis DeSales (4-3) 8.9509, 9. Caledonia River Valley (5-2) 8.0, 10. Cols. Independence (4-3) 7.7429, 11. Elida (5-2) 7.6929, 12. Lewistown Indian Lake (4-3) 7.3398 Region 11 1. Alliance Marlington (7-0) 16.5286, 2. Millersburg West Holmes (6-1) 14.1143, 3. Granville (6-1) 12.1214, 4. Zanesville Maysville (6-1) 11.7571, 5. Wintersville Indian Creek (6-1) 11.55, 6. Dover (5-2) 11.1299, 7. Duncan Falls Philo (6-1) 10.9429, 8. Struthers (4-3) 9.8429, 9. Steubenville (5-2) 9.3247, 10. New Concord John Glenn (5-2) 9.3071, 11. Cambridge (5-2) 9.2193, 12. Canton South (6-1) 9.0286 Region 12 1. Circleville (6-1) 14.0071, 2. Day. Thurgood Marshall (6-1) 12.7915, 3. Kettering Archbishop Alter (6-0) 12.1536, 4. The Plains Athens (5-2) 8.8429, 5. Gallipolis Gallia Acad. (5-2) 8.5357, 6. Greenfield McClain (4-3) 7.9459, 7. Cin. Archbishop McNicholas (4-3) 7.7143, 8. Circleville Logan Elm (5-2) 7.671, 9. Springfield Kenton Ridge (5-2) 7.5643, 10. Cin. Wyoming (5-2) 7.0357, 11. Eaton (4-3) 6.55, 12. Springfield Shawnee (4-3) 6.25 Division IV Region 13 1. Brookfield (7-0) 14.4163, 2. Streetsboro (5-2) 10.75, 3. Creston Norwayne (7-0) 10.6284, 4. Gates Mills Hawken (6-1) 10.4993, 5. Beachwood (6-1) 10.3391, 6. West Salem Northwestern (6-1) 9.85, 7.Youngstown Liberty (6-1) 9.5571, 8. Wooster Triway (5-2) 8.3643, 9. Cle. Central Cath. (4-3) 7.9928, 10. Massillon Tuslaw (4-3) 7.75, 11. Middlefield Cardinal (5-2) 7.4357, 12. Akron Manchester (4-3) 7.3643 Region 14 - 1. Ottawa-Glandorf (7-0) 16.2, 2. Cols. Bishop Hartley (7-0) 15.75, 3. Genoa Area (7-0) 13.2071, 4. Galion (6-1) 11.7714, 5. Richwood North Union (7-0) 11.4929, 6. Cols. Bishop Ready (6-1) 10.9033, 7. Oak Harbor (6-1) 10.5286, 8. Lorain Clearview (5-2) 9.4286, 9. Ontario (4-3) 7.6357, 10. Elyria Cath. (4-3) 7.4429, 11. Upper Sandusky (4-3) 7.3143, 12.

19

Wednesday, October 10, 2012 Huron (4-3) 6.8286 Region 15 1. St. Clairsville (7-0) 17.2653, 2. Ironton (5-2) 14.6571, 3. Minford (7-0) 11.0357, 4. Johnstown-Monroe (6-1) 10.0643, 5. Piketon (5-2) 8.3143, 6. Martins Ferry (5-2) 7.9429, 7. Chillicothe Zane Trace (3-4) 7.5821, 8. Cadiz Harrison Central (5-2) 7.5, 9. Gnadenhutten Indian Valley (3-4) 6.3139, 10. Chesapeake (3-4) 5.6241, 11. Amanda-Clearcreek (2-5) 4.5643, 12. Chillicothe Unioto (3-4) 4.1071 Region 16 1. Williamsport Westfall (6-1) 14.5821, 2. Clarksville Clinton-Massie (7-0) 14.3643, 3. Batavia (7-0) 12.6837, 4. Cin. Hills Christian Acad. (6-1) 12.267, 5. Brookville (6-1) 11.3071, 6. West Milton Milton-Union (6-1) 10.8, 7. Norwood (6-1) 10.1775, 8. Cin. Shroder (5-2) 9.2347, 9. Middletown Bishop Fenwick (5-2) 8.9143, 10. Cin. Madeira (6-1) 8.8571, 11. Waynesville (5-2) 8.6643, 12. Carlisle (5-2) 8.5786 Division V Region 17 1. Sugarcreek Garaway (7-0) 15.2417, 2. Kirtland (7-0) 13.9286, 3. Columbiana Crestview (7-0) 13.7714, 4. Cuyahoga Hts. (6-1) 12.2786, 5. Bellaire (5-2) 10.9329, 6. Louisville St. Thomas Aquinas (6-1) 10.7643, 7. Youngstown Ursuline (4-3) 10.6176, 8. Columbiana (6-1) 9.7929, 9. Campbell Memorial (4-3) 8.6214, 10. Beverly Fort Frye (5-2) 8.2193, 11. North Lima South Range (5-2) 6.9643, 12. Salineville Southern (5-2) 5.8929 Region 18 1. Lima Central Cath. (7-0) 14.7, 2. Northwood (7-0) 11.0357, 3. Liberty Center (6-1) 10.8214, 4. Hamler Patrick Henry (6-1) 10.3714, 5. Columbia Station Columbia (6-1) 10.3643, 6. Collins Western Reserve (6-1) 8.9857, tie-7. Archbold (6-1) 8.65, tie-7. Findlay Liberty-Benton (6-1) 8.65, 9. Carey (52) 7.9286, 10. Haviland Wayne Trace (6-1) 7.8143, 11. Columbus Grove (4-3) 7.4143, 12. Spencerville (5-2) 7.0071 Region 19 1. Oak Hill (6-1) 9.9786, 2. Bucyrus Wynford (6-1) 9.9286, 3. Wheelersburg (6-1) 9.3117, 4. Lucasville Valley (7-0) 8.9322, 5. Loudonville (5-2) 8.1786, 6. Jeromesville Hillsdale (5-2) 8.1571, 7. Howard East Knox (5-2) 7.8214, 8. West Lafayette Ridgewood (4-3) 6.7357, 9. Gahanna Cols. Acad. (4-3) 6.0071, 10. Nelsonville-York (5-2) 5.8857, 11. Baltimore Liberty Union (52) 5.1786, 12. Stewart Federal Hocking (5-2) 5.0462 Region 20 1. Coldwater (7-0) 15.1071, 2. Covington (7-0) 11.5143, 3. Cin. Summit Country Day (7-0) 11.4538, 4. Miamisburg Day. Christian (7-0) 9.949, 5. West Liberty-Salem (7-0) 9.398, 6. West Jefferson (6-1) 7.8571, 7. Versailles (5-2) 7.5571, 8. North Lewisburg Triad (6-1) 6.949, 9. New Paris National Trail (6-1) 6.8357, 10. Anna (3-4) 6.6429, 11. New Lebanon Dixie (5-2) 6.3429, 12. Bainbridge Paint Valley (4-2) 6.0607 Division VI Region 21 1. Mogadore (7-0) 13.8571, 2. Malvern (6-1) 11.4643, 3. Steubenville Cath. Central (5-2) 9.6857, 4. Warren John F. Kennedy (6-1) 9.6786, 5. Shadyside (7-0) 9.3429, 6.Youngstown Christian (5-1) 8.2222, 7. Fairport Harbor Fairport Harding (4-3) 7.6643, 8. Berlin Center Western Reserve (5-2) 5.7714, 9. Leetonia (4-3) 4.95, 10. New Philadelphia Tuscarawas Central Cath. (4-3) 4.4957, 11. Bowerston Conotton Valley (4-3) 4.45, 12. East Canton (3-4) 3.95 Region 22 1. Fremont St. Joseph Central Cath. (6-1) 10.9571, 2. McComb (7-0) 10.4929, 3. Leipsic (7-0) 10.2429, 4. Arlington (4-3) 7.1429, 5. Delphos St. John's (4-3) 6.5357, 6. Tiffin Calvert (43) 6.4429, 7. Norwalk St. Paul (4-3) 6.0214, 8. Tol. Ottawa Hills (5-2) 5.9214, 9. Defiance Ayersville (4-3) 5.9, 10. Convoy Crestview (3-4) 4.4143, 11. Tol. Christian (4-3) 4.2357, 12. Pandora-Gilboa (4-3) 3.8214 Region 23 1. Newark Cath. (6-1) 12.1143, 2. Zanesville Bishop Rosecrans (6-1) 11.4293, 3. Danville (6-1) 10.3983, 4. Glouster Trimble (6-1) 8.9643, 5. North Robinson Colonel Crawford (6-1) 8.4071, 6. Willow Wood Symmes Valley (6-1) 8.3214, 7. Portsmouth Notre Dame (5-2) 6.1857, 8. Hannibal River (4-3) 5.8429, 9. Plymouth (4-3) 5.0, 10. Lancaster Fairfield Christian Acad. (52) 4.4714, 11. Reedsville Eastern (4-3) 3.8214, 12. Portsmouth Sciotoville (34) 2.8045 Region 24 1. Maria Stein Marion Local (6-1) 10.4571, 2. Fort Loramie (5-2) 9.8571, 3. Ada (7-0) 9.7071, 4. St. Henry (4-3) 9.3357, 5. Bradford (6-1) 9.2929, 6. Waynesfield Waynesfield-Goshen (4-3) 7.8214, 7. Minster (5-2) 7.7429, 8. Day. Jefferson Twp. (4-2) 6.6667, 9. S. Charleston Southeastern Local (5-2) 5.9071, 10. Lewisburg Tri-County North (4-3) 5.2429, 11. Sidney Lehman Cath. (3-4) 5.0476, 12. Hamilton New Miami (3-3) 3.7955

BASKETBALL WNBA Playoff Glance All Times EDT CONFERENCE SEMIFINALS (x-if necessary) (Best-of-3) Eastern Conference Connecticut 2, New York 0 Indiana 2, Atlanta 1 Western Conference Minnesota 2, Seattle 1 Los Angeles 2, San Antonio 0 CONFERENCE FINALS (Best-of-3) (x-if necessary) Eastern Conference Connecticut vs. Indiana Friday, Oct. 5: Connecticut 76, Indiana 64 Monday, Oct. 8: Indiana 78, Connecticut 76 Thursday, Oct. 11: Indiana at Connecticut, 8:30 p.m. Western Conference Minnesota 2, Los Angeles 0 Thursday, Oct. 4: Minnesota 94, Los Angeles 77 Sunday, Oct. 7: Minnesota 80, Los Angeles 79 CHAMPIONSHIP (Best-of-5) Minnesota vs. Connecticut-Indiana winner Sunday, Oct. 14: Connecticut-Indiana winner at Minnesota, 8 p.m. Wednesday, Oct. 17: ConnecticutIndiana winner at Minnesota, 8 p.m. Friday, Oct. 19: Minnesota at Connecticut-Indiana winner, 8 p.m.

x-Sunday, Oct. 21: Minnesota at Connecticut-Indiana winner, 8 p.m. x-Wednesday, Oct. 24: ConnecticutIndiana winner at Minnesota, 8 p.m.

AUTO RACING NASCAR Sprint Cup Top 12 in Points 1. B.Keselowski.............................2,179 2. J.Johnson..................................2,165 3. D.Hamlin....................................2,156 4. K.Kahne ....................................2,143 5. C.Bowyer...................................2,139 6. J.Gordon ...................................2,137 7.T.Stewart....................................2,133 8. M.Truex Jr..................................2,131 9. G.Biffle.......................................2,130 10. K.Harvick.................................2,130 11. D.Earnhardt Jr.........................2,128 12. M.Kenseth...............................2,117

SOCCER MVSSCA Poll Oct. 8 Boys Division I 1. Centerville ......................................48 2. Beavercreek...................................47 3. Wayne (Huber Heights).................40 4. Xenia ..............................................34 5. Butler (Vandalia) ............................27 6. Fairmont (Kettering).......................26 7. Lebanon .........................................23 8. Sidney.............................................10 8. Springboro......................................10 10. Miamisburg.....................................7 Division II 1. Carroll (Dayton)..............................49 2. Bellbrook ........................................46 3. Lemon-Monroe ..............................40 4. Oakwood........................................35 5.Tippecanoe (Tipp City)..................29 6. Chaminade-Julienne (Dayton)..... 25 7. Alter (Kettering)..............................20 8. Bellefontaine...................................11 9. Kenton Ridge (Springfield)............10 10. Brookville........................................5 Division III 1. Dayton Christian School................71 2. Catholic Central (Springfield)........68 3. Franklin-Monroe (Pitsburg)............64 4.Yellow Springs ................................49 5. Greeneview (Jamestown) .............44 6. Waynesville.....................................40 7. Newton (Pleasant Hill)...................27 8. Lehman Catholic (Sidney).............20 9. Miami Valley School (Dayton) .......15 10. Madison (Middletown).................11 10. Xenia Christian School................11 Girls Division I 1. Beavercreek ..................................60 2. Centerville ......................................54 3.Troy..................................................45 4. Springboro......................................40 5. Lebanon .........................................38 6. Sidney.............................................32 7. Xenia ..............................................24 8. Fairborn ..........................................19 9. Northmont (Clayton)......................11 10. Miamisburg.....................................5 Division II 1. Alter (Kettering)..............................60 2. Bellbrook ........................................49 3. Carroll (Dayton)..............................47 4. Lemon-Monroe ..............................37 5. Oakwood........................................34 6. Chaminade-Julienne (Dayton)......22 6.Tippecanoe.....................................22 8.Valley View (Germantown) ............20 9. Northwestern (Springfield)............16 10. Madison (Middletown).................11 Division III 1. Bishop Fenwick (Middletown) .......89 2. Lehman Catholic (Sidney).............74 3. Miami East (Casstown)................ 65 4. Catholic Central (Springfield)........63 4.Troy Christian School.....................63 6. Preble Shawnee ............................42 7. Brookville........................................26 8. Anna ...............................................21 9. Franklin-Monroe (Pitsburg)............15 10. Greeneview (Jamestown) ...........13

VOLLEYBALL OHSVCA Poll Oct. 7 Division I 1. Mt. Notre Dame (20-0) (29) ........297 2. St. Ursula Academy (18-1)..........260 3. Jackson (Massillon) (20-1) (1) ....187 4. Findlay (18-2)...............................133 5. Ursuline Academy (14-5) ............121 6. Lakota East (17-1).......................112 7. Lakota West (16-3) ......................104 8. Dublin Coffman (17-2)...................68 9. Pickerington North (16-1)..............65 10. Walsh Jesuit (14-7)......................49 Division II 1. Padua Franciscan (18-2) (25).....384 2. McNicholas (17-1) (4)..................325 3. St. Francis De Sales (17-1) (3) ...270 4. Norwalk (18-2) (2)........................249 5. Wyoming (18-2) (1)......................203 6.Talawanda (19-1) (3)....................149 7. Bishop Hartley (13-6) (3).............148 8. Benjamin Logan (20-2) (2)..........134 9. Monroe (19-0) (2) ..........................77 10. Lake Catholic (12-8)....................70 Division III 1. Miami East (19-1) (32)...............434 2.Tuscarawas Valley (18-1) (9).......320 3. Dalton (18-1) (1) ..........................229 4. Bloom-Carroll (16-3) (2) ..............213 5. Lima Central Catholic (18-2).......157 6. Preble Shawnee (19-0) (1) .........142 7. Gilmour Academy (14-3) (1).......141 8. Elyria Catholic (18-3)...................125 9. Zane Trace (17-2) ........................122 10. Centerburg (18-2) (1) ................106 Division IV 1. Marion Local (16-3) (20) .............320 2. St. Paul (17-2) (6) ........................264 3. Newark Catholic (20-0) (8)..........230 4. Lehman Catholic (16-5) (2) ......215 5. St. Henry (16-3) (1)......................191 6. Buckeye Central (17-2) (1)..........175 7. Eastern Beaver (20-0) (2) ...........147 8. New Riegel (19-1)........................137 9. Mohawk (17-2).............................115 10. Fort Loramie (15-4) .....................86

GOLF World Golf Ranking Through Oct. 7 1. Rory McIlroy .................NIr 2. Tiger Woods...............USA 3. Luke Donald ...............Eng 4. Lee Westwood............Eng 5. Justin Rose.................Eng 6. Adam Scott .................Aus 7. Bubba Watson ...........USA 8. Webb Simpson ..........USA 9. Brandt Snedeker .......USA 10. Jason Dufner ...........USA 11. Steve Stricker ..........USA 12. Louis Oosthuizen ......SAf 13. Dustin Johnson .......USA 14. Keegan Bradley.......USA 15. Matt Kuchar .............USA 16. Phil Mickelson..........USA 17. Zach Johnson..........USA 18. Graeme McDowell .....NIr 19. Sergio Garcia............Esp 20. Hunter Mahan .........USA 21. Nick Watney.............USA 22. Ernie Els....................SAf

12.40 9.47 9.09 6.98 6.35 6.27 6.12 5.97 5.88 5.84 5.62 5.54 5.34 5.31 5.31 5.07 5.06 4.73 4.70 4.64 4.56 4.51


Wednesday, October 10, 2012

SPORTS

■ Boy Soccer

■ Volleyball

Trojans

GWOC

■ CONTINUED FROM 17 just popped out, and I saw it in the corner. I dived in and just placed it in there.” Troy keeper Matthew Carr, who finished the game with three saves, brushed off a pair of quality looks by Piqua’s leading scorer Cody Lumpkin. The first Lumpkin shot attempt came with 30 minutes left in regulation, then the other with just over 23 minutes left, but Carr was able to make diving stops on both of them to keep Piqua off the board. Troy ended the game with a 19-4 shot advantage. Even with an overwhelming shot advantage, Troy coach Richard Phillips wasn’t thrilled. His teams lack of capitalizing on those chances is something that concerns him going into the postseason. “We have to take advantage of our opportunities,” Phillips said. “Down the road, when you get those chances, and we don’t take advantage of them, we could get hurt. Chances like that we should start converting.” Troy had two shots hit off the post moments after Deaton’s first score. Then at 12:20, Troy’s Kyle Nelson had a goal negated due to an offside call. The Trojans, though, finally got their insurance goal at 3:11. A Caleb Vallieu foul on Deaton set up a direct kick from deep. Deaton hit a low liner that squeaked through the Piqua defense and into the back of the net for a 2-0 lead. The win improves Troy’s record to 6-3-5 overall, 4-0-1 in the GWOC North, while Piqua falls to 7-8-1, 2-3-0 in conference play. Troy finishes GWOC North play tied atop the standings with Butler. Not bad considering the lack of experience the Trojans had entering the

■ CONTINUED FROM 17 girls,” Owen said. “And the girls have wanted that one (to play Centerville again) all year. But it’s going to have to be a lot prettier than tonight. We’re going to have to be better than tonight. “We’re going to have to play pretty darn flawless, they’re going to have to make mistakes and we’re going to have to capitalize on those mistakes.” Tuesday night, there were plenty of mistakes to go around for everyone. After pulling out a first-game victory where neither team led by more than two until the final stretch, the Trojans fell behind 5-1 early. They fought back — and even held the lead as late as 22-20 — but Beavercreek ran off four straight points. Troy tied it at 2424 thanks to a lift call, but a Troy error and a block by Beavercreek evened things up at a game apiece. And in the third game, the Trojans found themselves down big once again at 8-2. “There were times we were frustrated,” Owen said. “Times where we couldn’t put a ball down, times where we weren’t doing the little things we need to do. But we found a way. “We got some help from their side with some net calls — all of which I thought were deserved — and some hitting errors. And we put our serves in when we needed to.” Key to that service game was freshman Lauren Freed. Freed served a big run early in Game 3 to get the Trojans back in contention, then Troy slowly but surely chipped its way ahead until a block closed out the game. And,

PHOTOS COURTESY LEE WOOLERY/SPEEDSHOT PHOTO

Troy’s Chris Schmitt heads the ball in front of a Piqua defender Tuesday night at Troy Memorial Stadium. season. “We had an inexperienced team, but we have a team that believes in eachother,” Phillips said. “We have that belief, and that’s a big part of it. When you have that belief, we feel like we can do it. We feel like we can go as far as we want to.” Troy has two more regular season games before tournament starts. The Trojans host Miamisburg Thursday, then travel to take on Fairborn Saturday. Then come tournament time, we will find out just Troy’s Adam Witmer plays how far these Trojans can the ball Tuesday against Piqua. go.

TROY DAILY NEWS • WWW.TROYDAILYNEWS.COM

PHOTOS COURTESY LEE WOOLERY/SPEEDSHOT PHOTO

Troy’s Jenna Selby goes up for a kill Tuesday against Beavercreek at the Trojan Activities Center. despite falling behind 7-2 early in the fourth game, a six-point service streak by Freed actually put the Trojans ahead 20-17. “She (Freed) had big runs in both games where she served consistent and aggressive enough to get them out of system,” Owen said. And, after Troy staved off two game points and Beavercreek held off one — Troy’s senior setter Mackenzie Rice put down one of her six kills on match point to close things out. “She did a good job of attacking in the front row,” Owen said of Mackenzie Rice, who had a pair of behind-her-head tip kills that traveled at a next-to impossible angle along the net to find their way down. “And even the third time she did that, they didn’t get a good dig on it and ended up getting caught in the net.

“They weren’t anticipating that from her. Mackenzie was smart and surprised them. And I think we’ll need more of that from her Thursday. Centerville won’t be expecting that kind of thing from her.” Rice finished with 49 assists, 13 digs and two aces. Jenna Selby — who the Beavercreek blockers kept quiet for most of the night — still ended up with 14 kills and four digs to lead all hitters. Emily Moser added 13 kills and 26 digs, Freed finished with 10 kills, three aces and 15 digs, Jen Monnier had nine kills and three digs, Jillian Ross had four kills and eight digs, Cassie Rice had two kills and 41 digs and Abby Brinkman had nine digs. “We found a way against a good team when we weren’t playing where we need to play,” Owen said.

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