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MONDAY

COMING Scenes from Heritage Festival

PDC prep football coverage: See stories, photos from Piqua, Lehman, Covington, Miami East, Bradford, Graham and Versailles games on Page 14, 15 or online at www.dailycall.com

Commitment To Community S AT U R D AY, S E P T E M B E R 1 , 2 0 1 2

VOLUME 129, NUMBER 175

w w w. d a i l y c a l l . c o m

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Briefly Today’s weather High 80 Low 60 Cooler with rain likely. Complete forecast on Page 3.

Festival starts today

County studies jail options Plans to reopen Incarceration Facility considered

Incarceration Facility on County Road 25-A to address overcrowding at the Miami County Jail. For the past few months, Miami County Sheriff Charles Cox, Chief Deputy Dave Duchak, Lt. Dave Norman and County BY NATALIE KNOTH Commissioner Richard Cultice Ohio Community Media have been working together on nknoth@tdnpublishing.com plans to reopen two pods at the TROY — Several Miami facility, providing 120 beds. County officials met recently to The population at the downdiscuss the costs of renovating the town jail currently hovers around

OUT

115. Under state standards, the number of inmates must fall to 55. “We know this is a public safety and officer safety issue,” Duchak said. “This has been a very difficult problem for judges, officers and probation officers to deal with the last few months.” He added, “This isn’t just like flipping a switch. To do it right, we need six months or so turnaround before it will be func-

tional.” Cultice has proposed renting 20 of the 120 beds at the Incarceration Facility to the U.S. Marshals Service or other counties. At $65 per bed, the county could earn $474,500 to offset some of the new facility’s operating costs. The county would have a net gain of about 40 beds should the 20 be rented out. See Jail/Page 2

Officers seize 200 marijuana plants

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Man jailed after plants spotted from helicopter

Saturday, Sunday & Monday September 1st through the 3rd

STAFF REPORT editorial@dailycall.com

TV book inside today’s Daily Call This week’s Remote Possibilities features Tracy Spiridakos, star of new series “Revolution.”

City offices to close for holiday

MIKE ULLERY/STAFF PHOTO

PIQUA — Piqua City offices will be closed Monday for the Labor Day. Garbage, refuse, and recycling collections will not be made on Monday. Monday through Friday collections will be one day late with pick up on Saturday, Sept. 8, for Friday’s pick up. Customers are asked to place their containers at their collection points the evening before for early pick ups the following day. Village of Covington, Miami County, state, federal offices also will be closed Monday.

Index Classified ...............10-13 Comics ..........................9 Entertainment ...............5 Horoscopes...................9 Local ..............................3 Milestones.....................6 Money Matters ..............8 Obituaries......................2 Opinion ..........................4 Public Record ...............7 Sports.....................14-16 Weather .........................3

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The former Aldi’s store at Riverside Place has been torn down to make way for a new Buffalo Wings and Rings restaurant.

New Buffalo Wings and Rings restaurant planned in Piqua Business to be located Riverside Place plaza BY BETH ROYER Staff Writer broyer@dailycall.com PIQUA — It’s out with the old and in the with the new very, very soon as Piquads may have noticed the former Aldi’s location on East Ash Street, in front of the

Wymyslo meets with county health board BY MELANIE YINGST Ohio Community Meida myingst@tdnpublishing.com TROY — Times are a changing, especially in the name of healthcare. Ohio Health Department director Dr. Theodore Wymyslo

1 00 Off

See Restaurant/Page 2

See Marijuana/Page 2

M.D. told the Miami County Public Health Board on Thursday of the revolution going on around the state to mainstream health and wellness for the people, families and the communities. Wymyslo, who first practiced medicine in Troy and lived in the Tipp City area, focused his presentation Thursday on the new initiative called Patient-Centered See Health/Page 2

Patient-Centered model of care The Patient-Centered Medical Home model of care is one that facilitates partnerships between individual patients and their personal physicians and, when appropriate, the patient’s family. Care is managed using modern tools such as registries, information technology, health information exchange and other means to assure that patients get the appropriate care when and where they need and want it in a culturally appropriate manner. See Patient-Centered/Page 2

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Todd Fetter, contact for the company that serves an assortment of food beyond wings such as burgers, salads, sandwiches, wraps and more, states they have already signed all contracts for everything on the interior and, “Are moving full steam ahead and (are) very eager to serve the Piqua community.”

State health official says changes coming

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Miami Valley Centre Mall in the Riverside Place plaza, looks a little different as of late. For the curious, the city received and approved an application for a family-friendly sports restaurant, Buffalo Wings and Rings, to be built at the previous food store site following the recent demolition of the former Aldi store. Aldi is now located at 1243 E. Ash St.

MIAMI COUNTY — One man has been incarcerated and more than 200 marijuana plants were seized from a Phillipsburg home on Thursday after Miami County detectives were contacted by members of the R.A.N.G.E. task force using a helicopter to spot marijuana. Officers with the task force were conducting marijuana eradication with Bureau of Criminal Investigation by using a helicopter to spot marijuana. Marijuana was spotted on the property of 9477 N. Montgomery County Line Road, which is within Miami County. Brian E. Wood, 28, of Phillipsburg, was taken into custody without incident and was charged with possession of criminal tools, cultivating marijuana and child endangering, and is still being held at the Miami County jail. Wood resides at the residence with his fianceé and 5-year-old child. The child endangering charge stems from loaded firearms and narcotics being located throughout the residence and accessible to the child. Detectives also have made a referral to Miami County Children’s Services regarding the 5-year-old

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Astronauts, family mourn Armstrong Apollo 11 crewmates among those at private service BY DAN SEWELL Associated Press

NASA, BILL INGALLS/AP PHOTO NASA, BILL INGALLS/AP PHOTO

In this photo provided by NASA, Mark Armstrong, son of Neil Armstrong, speaks during a memorial service celebrating the life of his father on Friday at the Camargo Club in Cincinnati. Neil Armstrong, the first man to walk on the moon during the 1969 Apollo 11 mission, died Saturday, Aug. 25. He was 82. 1969 moon landing, Edwin to have walked on the NASA Administrator “Buzz� Aldrin and Michael moon. Charles Bolden. ArmCollins. Sen. Rob Portman, an strong, he said, had a “You’ll never get a hero, Ohio Republican, eulo- courageous drive for exploin my view, like Neil Arm- gized Armstrong “as a re- ration while being an “instrong,� said Apollo 8 as- luctant hero� and said credibly humble� man who tronaut Bill Anders, who afterward the service was probably wouldn’t have praised Armstrong after a mix of emotion and wanted all the attention of the service for his wisdom humor, with Armstrong’s Friday’s service. and humility in the way he two sons talking about It included a Navy cerehandled becoming a global him as a father and grand- monial guard, a bagpiper icon. “It’s going to be hard father. corps and songs including to top.� “He touched the lives of “When the Saints Go “America has truly lost so many,� Portman said. Marching In.� Four Navy a legend,� said Eugene “He was the embodi- fighter planes flew over at Cernan, an Apollo astro- ment of everything this the end of the service, one naut who is the last man nation is all about,� said flying upward in tribute to

Health Continued from page 1 Medical Home and how each specialist will be on board to help the patient get the best quality care possible and the information centralized with a primary care physician. Wymyslo said 10 major health insurance company are finally on board with the new form of healthcare, which boosts patient wellness and leads to higher productivity in the workplace. He said businesses now see the benefits of a healthier employee and are pushing health insurance companions to support their efforts with businesscentral wellness programs. “Ohio is one of the leaders of this model,� he said. “It costs less and get better outcomes (less emergency room visits and costly medical interventions). Our focus is looking upstream. We need to demonstrate

the value of not getting ill because a healthy workforce is a productive workforce.â€? Wymyslo said he has worked hard to secure grants — to the tune of $40 million — to fund the push toward healthcare reform at the state level ‌ well before the American Affordable Health Care Act ever was passed at the federal level. “Every one voted in support of this model — 100 percent — they support this model because it works and it makes doctors rethink how they’ve been practicing now,â€? Wymyslo said, noting the entire Ohio General Assembly voted in favor of the Patient-Centered Medical Home initiative. Wymyslo also offered numerous suggestions to the Miami County Health District on how to be a bigger

ODH’s first major step in moving toward this model is the recent establishment of the Ohio Patient-Centered Primary Care Collaborative (OPCPCC). The OPCPCC is a coalition of primary care providers, insurers, employers, consumer advocates, government officials and public health professionals who are joining forces to create a more effective and effi-

ing around the room at the resources — the people — and starting from there to kick-off a broader scope of service with or without funding. Wymyslo said much of the health care reform initiatives out there is like the Lewis and Clark Expedition. “You know who your people are, you have limited funds and you don’t know where you are going — ask people to help more and look local, not state or federal,� Wymyslo said, noting that Miami County has a wealth of resources in its community as well as active leaders in the medical field. Wymyslo also said he hopes to move the health of Ohio forward by keeping physicals and nurses and the like in the areas they are practicing and in Ohio itself.

cient model of healthcare delivery in Ohio. Miami County Health District’s medical director Dr. Jim Burkhardt D.O.’s practice, Upper Valley Family Care, is one of the 75 practices in the state of Ohio which is piloting the four-year OPCPCC program. “A year ago we because looking at the patient’s needs and what they needed beyond just the initial visit,� Dr. Burkhardt said.

Burkhardt said often doctors get sidetracked during the visit when they needed to look at the whole needs of the patient instead of the ailment which brought them through the door. “It’s getting better,� Burkhardt said. Burkhardt said the cost of implementing the pilot program was hefty but believes as a whole that the new health care revolution will work in the benefit of all involved in the

end. The Ohio Patient-Centered Primary Care Collaborative (OPCPCC) is a coalition of primary care providers, insurers, employers, consumer advocates, government officials and public health professionals. They are joining together to create a more effective and efficient model of healthcare delivery in Ohio. That model of care is the Patient-Centered Medical Home (PCMH).

and secured a search warrant to search the grounds, outbuildings and residence at 9477 N. Montgomery County Line Road. Approximately 100 marijuana plants were found growing outside the residence and a substantial amount of marijuana

was found within the residence and outbuilding. The marijuana was in the process of being dried out. Additionally, detectives seized three handguns and two rifles. One of the rifles was an assault rifle with a 50-round magazine. One of the pistols

was a 9mm machine pistol Lottery with silencer. Grow lights, drug paraphernalia and CLEVELAND (AP) — approximately $2,000 in The following are Friday’s cash also were seized. winning Ohio Lottery numThe R.A.N.G.E. task bers: force law enforcement ofNight Drawings: ficers are from area coun■ Rolling Cash 5 ties to include Miami 14-15-18-21-25 County detectives. ■ Pick 3 Numbers

Marijuana Continued from page 1 child, but is staying with relatives. Detectives will confer with the Miami County prosecutor’s office regarding potential charges against the adult female occupant. Detectives applied for

Covington Council meets Tuesday COVINGTON — A resolution to appropriate former railroad property is the only item of business

on the agenda for Tuesday Covington Village Council meeting, which starts at 7 p.m.

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part of the healthcare conversation, by hosting meetings and collaborating with schools, hospitals, and medical professionals in the broader scope of the community’s health and wellbeing. “Be at the table with them — see how they are working individually,� he said. Despite decreasing funding sources, Miami County Health District Commissioner Chris Cook asked how on a minimal budget was the health department going to accomplish more lofty goals. Dr. Wymyslo said health departments — all 175 in the state — need to see what each one is doing well and share their feedback with one another. “You are the boots on the ground, facilitate good things that happen in health,� he said. Wymyslo suggested look-

Patient-centered Continued from page 1

Apollo 11 astronauts Michael Collins, left, and Edwin “Buzz� Aldrin, talk at a private memorial service celebrating the life of Neil Armstrong on Friday at the Camargo Club in Cincinnati. A national memorial service has been scheduled for Sept. 12 in Washington. Armstrong, a former Navy he made a special trip pilot who flew combat mis- from Hartford, Conn., just sions in Korea. to stand across the road Raised in Wapakoneta, from the club where the Armstrong developed an service was held, in tribute early love for aviation. to Armstrong. He commanded the He said he and his wife Gemini 8 mission in 1966 were on their honeymoon and Apollo 11’s historic in Amsterdam the day of moon landing on July 20, the moon landing. He re1969. As a worldwide audi- called hotel employees ence watched on TV, Arm- bringing champagne to the strong took the step on the guests watching Armlunar surface he called strong’s first steps together “one giant leap for on television, and an Engmankind.� lishman lifting his glass in Juri Taalman, 78, said a toast “to all mankind!�

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COLUMBUS (AP) — Health officials say the death of a 61-year-old Ohio woman is the first associated with a new swine flu strain. The Ohio Department of Health says the woman died this week. It says that she had other medical conditions but that

the H3N2v influenza virus may have contributed to her death. She was not identified but lived in Madison County. She became ill after contact with hogs at the Ross County Fair. Federal health authorities report 288 cases of the strain this summer.

Jail Continued from page 1 Estimated costs for opening the two pods include: • Nearly $1.2 million in salary and benefits for though employees, Duchak noted that not everyone would opt for the family plan. • $160,566 in one-time costs including computers, hardware, renovations and training • $244,000 in utilities, based on the 2009 figure. Duchak said this could fall to $150,000, however, because it would be for only a portion of the entire facility.

• $352,990 in medical contracts, for both the downtown and reopening two pods of the County Road 25-A facility. • $303,315 for food service, also for both facilities. Jail officials have looked into cost-saving measures such as serving cold breakfast. • $17,111 in office and cleaning supplies. Many of the estimates are likely considerably higher than the actual expenses, Duchak said. “Through commissary funds, we do recoup some money,â€? he said. “We’re looking at the worse-case scenario.â€?

Restaurant Continued from page 1 According to Bill Murphy, economic development director, the opportunity for the new restaurant grew out of work with consultants on the Retail Recruitment Strategy which is part of Grow Piqua Now that

helps to match retailers with a community’s demographics. “We’ve been working with the company, potential developers and others on getting everything lined up for this project for over a year,� said Murphy who estimates an opening for early 2013.

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CLASSIFIED / RETAIL DEADLINES LABOR DAY 2012 Sidney Daily News Publication Date Wed., Sept. 5

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Wed., Sept. 5 Tues., Sept. 4, 5pm Fri. Aug 31, 5pm In observance of the Labor Day holiday, our offices will be closed Monday, September 3.

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CINCINNATI — Neil Armstrong was a humble hero who saw himself as a team player and never capitalized on his celebrity as the first man to walk on the moon, mourners said Friday outside a private service attended by fellow space pioneers, including his two crewmates on the See related h i s t o r i c on Apollo 11 column mission. Page 4. Hundreds of people attended a closed service for Armstrong Friday at a private club in suburban Cincinnati. A national memorial service has been scheduled for Sept. 12 in Washington, although no other details have been released on the service or burial plans for Armstrong. He died Saturday at age 82. Among some 10 former astronauts attending Friday were John Glenn and Armstrong’s crew for the


LOCAL Understanding grief series begins PIQUA DAILY CALL • WWW.DAILYCALL.COM

PIQUA — Jamieson & Yannucci Funeral Home announces its fall Understanding Grief Series. This program is made available to all people in the Piqua area who have experienced a death of a loved one. This series will run from 6-8 p.m. on Mondays, beginning Sept. 10 through Oct. 15. These informal sessions will be held in the reception room of the funeral home, 333 W. High St., Piqua. Light refreshments will be provided. Kelly Larger, coordinator of the funeral homes Follow Through Services will facilitate the sessions. The funeral home has made this

program available to the Piqua community for more than 20 years and the response has been very positive. These sessions are designed to inform and educate individuals about grief and all its aspects. Patty Murphy, who attended the spring session, said “This allowed me to take the time I needed to grieve for my father and to realize that what I was feeling was OK.” Others obtained information they found beneficial to help their friends and family. Grief is one of the most basic human emotions and is a natural process for everyone. It is proven

that by joining in a group setting with others who have experienced similar bereavements aids in the healing process. This is a friendly, relaxed environment. Sharing is encouraged but LARGER much can be gained through simply listening. For more information and to register, contact Jamieson & Yannucci Funeral Home at 773-3161.

Wet holiday weekend expected The remnants of Isaac will bring us some rain over the holiday weekend. It appears many areas of the drought plagued Midwest will see some relief due to Isaac’s tropical rains. The greatest likelihood of rain will be on Sunday and Monday. Temperatures will cool off for the weekend, with highs in the upper 70s to the low 80s through Monday. Partly sunny skies will return Tuesday. High: 80 Low: 68.

EXT ENDED FO RECAST MONDAY

SUNDAY COOL WITH RAIN LIKELY

Police reports These are selected inci- refrigerator with them dents provided by the Piqua when they moved. It later Police Department. turned out the moving company inadvertently moved Aug. 20 the equipment without knowing it belonged to the Theft: Police are investi- apartment complex. gating four catalytic converter thefts that occurred Aug. 22 at Supreme Auto Source, 8481 N. County Road 25-A. Theft: A shoplifter fled Each converter was taken from Family Dollar, 633 W. off a vehicle in the lot. High St., after allegedly taking items. When she fled Suspicious: A resident the store, however, she forin the 1200 block of Gordon got something: her child. Street called the police on a She was charged. “white male in the area carrying a Bible who tried to Burglary: A burglar walk into” a garage at a res- crept into a home in the 500 idence. The police could not block of South Wayne Street find the man. after opening a screen window and taking several Aug. 21 items. Police continue to investigate. Theft: Tools were taken from a work site in the 500 Theft: Police responded block of Caldwell Street. to the 1000 block of Madison Avenue after someone Criminal damage: A entered a garage and stole large trash receptacle be- a bicycle and three fishing hind Sherwin Williams, 315 poles. W. High St., was spraypainted by juveniles. The juAug. 23 veniles fled the area and could not be located by poTheft: Police responded lice. to the 800 block of West High Street after a bike was Theft: A landlord called stolen off of a back porch of police concerning an apart- a residence. ment located at Piqua Village Apartment, 1345 Ave., Assist citizen: Police reafter previous tenants ap- sponded to the 600 block of parently took a stove and North Main Street after a

woman told police someone made her take a pill. After talking with the woman, she said she “believes it was a dream.”

residence. The new living arrangement didn’t work and the woman called police to have them trespassed.

Burglary: Police responded to the 400 block of Kitt Street after a residence was entered overnight and money was stolen. The woman who lives at the residence told police she suspects the father of her children, but has no other evidence at this time. Police are investigating.

Theft: Police responded to the 1000 block of Boone Street after copper piping was taken from a basement of an unoccupied residence.

Theft: Police responded to the 1000 block of Virginia Street after a woman gave a ride to two subjects. Afterward the woman told police her welfare card was missing. The subjects she gave a ride to denied taking the welfare card.

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Saturday, September 1, 2012

HIGH: 78

WARM WITH RAIN LIKELY HIGH: 82

LOW: 70

LOW: 70

REGIONAL ALMANAC Temperature High Yesterday 92 at 1:54 p.m. Low Yesterday 69 at 6:49 a.m. Normal High 81 Normal Low 60 100 in 1951 Record High 42 in 1915 Record Low

Assist fire department: Police were called to a home in the 2900 block of Seminole Way after a boyfriend and a girlfriend broke up. The boyfriend decided to burn a book in a garage on a grill and then burnt his ex-girlfriend’s son’s book bag.

Precipitation 24 hours ending at 5 p.m.0.00 Month to date 1.65 Normal month to date 2.99 Year to date 18.95 28.31 Normal year to date 0.00 Snowfall yesterday

INFORMATION Regional Group Publisher - Frank Beeson Executive Editor - Susan Hartley Advertising Manager - Leiann Stewart ■ History Established in 1883, the Piqua Daily Call is published daily except Tuesdays and Sundays and Dec. 25 at 310 Spring St., Piqua, Ohio 45356. ■ Mailing Address: Piqua Daily Call, P.O. Box 921, Piqua, OH 45356. Postmaster should send changes to the Piqua Daily Call, 310 Spring St., Piqua, OH 45356. Second class postage on the Piqua Daily Call (USPS 433-960) is paid at Piqua, Ohio. E-mail address: editorial@dailycall.com. ■ Subscription Rates: EZ Pay $10 per month; $11.25 for 1 month; $33.75 for 3 months; $65.50 for 6 months; $123.50 per year. Newsstand rate: Daily: $1.00 per copy, Saturday: $1.25. Mail subscriptions: in Miami County, $12.40 per month, unless deliverable by motor route; outside of Miami County, $153.50 annually.

Aug. 25

Criminal damage: A woman residing in the 1100 block of Van Way reported Aug. 24 that three lights from her Criminal damage: A front yard were taken and home in the 200 block of then smashed in the driveBuckeye Street was toilet- way. papered overnight. There Neighbor complaint: was no real damage rePolice were called to the 500 ported and no suspects. block of South Main Street Trespassing: A woman after a woman who resided living in the 200 block of there found kitty litter Cleveland Street decided to dumped on her front porch. let her adult son and his The woman said she suswife stay in her back yard pects her neighbor because under the stipulation that there is a dispute between he would not come into the the two parties.

■ Editorial Department: (937) 773-2721 FAX: (937) 773-4225 E-mail: editorial@dailycall.com Production — Dan Chafin Human Resources — Betty Brownlee ■ Circulation Department — 773-2725 Circulation Manager — Cheryl Hall 937-440-5237 Assistant Circulation Manager — Jami Young 937-773-2721 ext. 13 ■ Office hours 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. weekdays Saturdays and Sundays at 335-5634 (select circulation.) ■ Advertising Department: Hours: 8 .am. to 5 p.m., Monday - Friday To place a classified ad, call (877) 844-8385. To place a display ad, call (937) 773-2721. FAX: (937) 773-2782. VISA and MasterCard accepted. A division of the Ohio Community Media

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Serving Piqua since 1883

OPINION

Piqua Daily Call

SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 1, 2012

For information regarding the Opinion page, contact Editor Susan Hartley at 773-2721, or send an email to sharley@dailycall.com www.dailycall.com

Letters

“Your word is a lamp to my feet, and a light to my path.” (Psalms 119:105 AKJV)

Chamber’s absence criticized

Open Mike

Hero yes, but Armstrong also remembered as kind man “That’s one small step for man, one giant leap for mankind.” Those immortal words, and of course the feat that set the stage for those words, cemented a place in history for Ohio native Neil Armstrong. Like most Americans, I followed every step of the Apollo 11 mission as Neil Armstrong, Edwin “Buzz” Aldrin and Michael Collins journeyed toward their destiny as the first humans to walk on the moon. And, like most Americans, all of the members of the astronaut corps were my heroes. Equal in my eyes, especially as I grew older were the test pilots, many of whom joined the corps of astronauts, who put their lives on the line in order to test and perfect the machines that allowed us to become the first nation, and to date, the only nation, to put a human being on the surface of the moon, and more importantly, return him safely to earth. Men like Chuck Yeager, Scott Crossfield and Joe Kittinger, to name but a few, who tested the machines as well as tens of thousands of men and women behind the scenes are the one who allowed Neil Armstrong and Buzz Aldrin to turn that “small step” into “one giant leap.” I must mention the “tens of thousands” because, as was repeated by all who spoke at the memorial service for him at the Armstrong Air and Space Museum this past week, that is exactly what Armstrong would tell anyone who asked. Landing a man on the moon was a team effort. He was just MIKE ULLERY a member of the team. I was privileged to Chief Photographer have the opportunity to photograph and spend time with Armstrong on a number of occasions over the years, through my work as photographer for the National Aviation Hall of Fame, in which he was enshrined in 1979. His reluctance to speak of his accomplishments and his wish for privacy has been well-documented. I will only say that the time that I spent with him was among the most memorable moments of my life. He was always gracious and kind. I got to the point where I would apologize in advance before he made a public appearance and tell him that if he got tired of the camera, just say the word I would stop. Not one time did he ever say stop. He would put on that Neil Armstrong grin, then go out and greet hundreds and thousands of folks, to whom Armstrong was a hero above all others. He regularly represented the National Aviation Hall of Fame at their annual enshrinement and at the National Aviation Heritage Invitational, a joint venture for the hall of fame and Rolls-Royce. His kindness and generosity in proudly representing both organizations is just one more example of the type of man Armstrong was. The mark left in our history books by Neil A. Armstrong, is just as indelible as that first footprint he left in the lunar surface. In 2004, at the enshrinement ceremony for the National Aviation Hall of Fame, emcee Dennis Quaid asked me to photograph his son, Jack, who was 11 at the time, meeting Neil Armstrong, Quaid had asked me frequently throughout the afternoon to let him know when Armstrong arrived. As we walked over to greet Armstrong, Quaid told his son, “I want you to know that the man you are about to meet is just like getting to meet Christopher Columbus.” No more accurate description of Armstrong’s place in modern history has ever been spoken. It was a privilege to have known Armstrong and I can say that I am a better person for having known him, not because he was the first man to walk on the moon, but because he was Neil Armstrong, a kind and considerate human being.

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The Usual Eccentric

The boy who sprayed the hornet’s nest U

ing, especially on the nbeknownst to heel. me, a very large Upon making my and extremely ankle his own personal volatile nest of yellow voodoo doll it felt like jackets inhabited the the yellow jacket underbelly of my porch crawled through the deck. File that under wound and entered my things I wished I knew blood stream by means in advance before decidof my femoral artery being to go swimming WILL E SANDERS fore expelling himself with my friends reStaff Writer out my posterior. cently. wsanders@dailycall.com To say this yellow If you are ever stung jacket merely stung me by an insect pray that it doesn’t happen in front of your friends. is like suggesting the Titanic struck an Ask anyone who knows me and they will ice cube. Cleary the yellow jackets aimed tell you how jerky I am, a trait amplified to kill me, which meant war. I hate yellow jackets on account of when under extreme insect duress. I let out a royal howl that sounded how worthless they are. Bees at least more like a death throe as I swatted the make honey. The only thing yellow jackair like a maniac possessed. It would ets make are swollen and seeping leg later be described as looking like doing wounds that itch uncontrollably. Thanks to a batch of homemade inthe Charleston on my porch stairs, but secticide and a nine iron I thought my what are friends for, right? I thought nothing of it and figured problem was solved. However on a curafter a dip in the pool it would feel great. sory examination around my house I noIt hurt, turned a wicked shade of red and ticed an enormous nest — it was the pretty much started oozing all over my Death Star of yellow jacket nests — sitcamouflage flip flops, but the great thing uated on the highest portion of my twoabout camouflage is that it hides stains story home, though easily accessible via my balcony. well. I spent the better part of a day planUnfortunately, and granted I am no expert in entomology, but camouflage ning my attack to stir up the hornet’s only appears to attract yellow jackets to nest, which primarily involved running sting your Achilles’ heel. That has to be away and screaming like a little girl the worst place to get stung, and this is should things go awry. In preparation of coming from a guy who has been stung the attack, since referred to as B-Day, I purchased a can of legally-authorized in the armpit before, repeatedly. When I got back from the pool some- and jet-propelled insecticide and first thing stung me over and over again as I aid supplies. Some people, I’ll refer to them as moentered my porch door. I was enraged because the yellow jackets stung me in the rons, might have chosen a more envisame exact spot, the same! Really, these ronmentally friendly and humane way of things have that much time on their properly disposing of the nest, which is mandibles? I didn’t even realize yellow great if you enjoy getting stung by yeljackets could exact revenge schemes. low jackets and falling off roofs. There is only one thing more disturbThey must have excellent short-term ing than witnessing a crazed man memory. At first I thought it was a brown re- perched on a roof dressed in three layers cluse spider bite, mostly because I think of clothing, wearing a leather jacket and everything is a brown recluse spider sporting a ski mask on a summer bite. It wasn’t until tactically and tact- evening as he is about to go to war with fully retreating into my home and later a tribe of hundreds of ornery arthropods. And that’s being that crazed man. investigating beneath my porch that I To quote Shakespeare: Once more learned the culprits were yellow jackets. I am a man who takes great pride in unto the breach, dear friends, once the number and variety of insect bites more. and stings I have accumulated over the To contact Will E Sanders email him years. My pale, malnourished body is riddled with scars and reads more like a at wille@willesanders.com. To learn more tapestry of insect-related injuries I have about Will E Sanders, to read past Mike Ullery is the Chief Photographer of the Piqua sustained — and miraculously survived columns or to read features by other CreDaily Call. The opinions expressed are those of the writer — over the years. ators Syndicate writers and cartoonists, and do not necessarily reflect those of the Piqua Daily Call. So please believe me when I tell you a visit the Creators Syndicate website at yellow jacket sting is extremely agoniz- www.creators.com.

Moderately Confused

Where to Write Public officials can be contacted through the following addresses and telephone numbers: ■ Lucy Fess, mayor, 5th Ward Commissioner, ward5comm@piquaoh.org, 773-7929 ■ John Martin, 1st Ward Commissioner, ward1comm@piquaoh.org, 773-2778 (home) ■ William Vogt, 2nd Ward Commissioner, ward2comm@piquaoh.org, 773-8217 ■ Joe Wilson, 3rd Ward Commissioner, ward3comm@piquaoh.org, 778-0390 ■ Judy Terry, 4th Ward Commissioner, ward4comm@piquaoh.org, 773-3189 ■ City Manager Gary Huff, ghuff@piquaoh.org, 778-2051 ■ Miami County Commissioners: John “Bud” O’Brien, Jack Evans and Richard Cultice, 201 W. Main St., Troy, OH 45373 440-5910; commissioners@comiami.oh.us ■ John R. Kasich, Ohio governor, Vern

Riffe Center, 77 S. High St., Columbus, OH 43215, (614) 644-0813, Fax: (614) 466-9354 ■ State Sen. Bill Beagle, 5th District, Ohio Senate, First Floor, Columbus, Ohio 43215; (614) 466-6247; e-mail: SD05@sen.state.oh.us ■ State Rep. Richard Adams, 79th District, House of Representatives, The Riffe Center, 77 High St. 13th Floor, Columbus, OH 43215, (614) 466-8114, Fax: (614) 719-3979; district79@ohr.state.oh.us ■ Jon Husted, Secretary of State, 180 E. Broad St. 15th floor, Columbus, OH 53266-0418 (877) 767-6446, (614)466-2655; ■ David Yost, State Auditor, 88 E. Broad St., 5th floor, Columbus, OH 43215, 800-282-0370 or 614-466-4514 ■ Mike DeWine, State Attorney General, 30 E.Broad St., Columbus, OH 43266, (614) 466-4320

To the Editor: For many decades I have been an admirer and supporter of the Piqua Area Chamber of Commerce. In fact, I was one of the founders of the Chamber Ambassadors. For more than 30 years the Piqua Chamber has had a presence at the Piqua Heritage Festival with a food booth. But this year, the chamber has decided not to be part of the Heritage Festival. Its absence has not only left a void in space, but more importantly, a void in not having the Piqua’s business organization back one of the largest generators of local economic development. The mission of the Piqua Area Chamber of Commerce is “to unite the Piqua business community, to enhance the quality of life of our citizens, and promote economic vitality and development.” I have come to the conclusion that in this instance the Piqua Area Chamber of Commerce has failed its mission. —Louis Havenar Piqua

Family appreciates support To the Editor: The family of Beverly A. Girten would like to express our deepest and heart-felt appreciation for all the prayers, cards, flowers, gifts, food and unending expression of comfort during her battle with her illness and following her death. A special thanks to Cancer Care Center in Troy and also ICU staff at Upper Valley Medical Center. We also want to thank the staff at Troy Care and Rehabilitation Center. A special thanks to Rev. Almeda Warren, Rev. Ernest Wilson and House of Prayer and Extended Faith Family. Finally thank you to Ahletta Burns, all our mom’s infinite friends and neighbors. We will never forget your support. —Erick White Troy

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Make sure dog’s toys don’t become objects of peril DEAR ABBY: I am writing hoping to avert another tragedy like we experienced last week. Our German shepherd, Leah, was playing with a hard rubber ball the size of a tennis ball. Somehow, the ball slid down her throat. I tried to dislodge it by grabbing and pulling it out, then I tried the Heimlich maneuver. Neither worked. By the time we got Leah to the veterinarian, she was dead. They tried for 25 minutes to revive her. Leah was a friendly, funny, loving dog, not yet 2 years old. We miss her terribly. Abby, please tell your readers to never, ever let their dog play with any object that fits into its mouth. If it fits, it can lodge in the throat. I don’t want anyone else to experience the pain of losing their dog like we lost ours. — KAREN IN CENTER VALLEY, PA.

Craig Zobel picks 5 great psychological thrillers

Advice

DRIVEN DEAR CRAZY: Yes, there is — and because these are his relatives, your husband should be the one to tell them that you have been generous enough and it’s time for them to arrange other transportation.

DEAR NO LONGER HAS THEM: Say, “Mom, these things won’t fit me. But I’ll be glad to drop them off at a charity thrift shop for you.� It’s honest, it’s practical, and someone can enjoy them.

Dear Abby is written by Abigail Van Buren, also known as Jeanne Phillips, and was founded by her mother, Pauline Phillips. Write Dear Abby at www.DearAbby.com or P.O. Box 69440, Los AngeDEAR ABBY: My husles, CA 90069. band and I have been

PARAMOUNT PICTURES, FILE/AP PHOTO

In this 1954 file photo, James Stewart and Grace Kelly are shown in Alfred Hitchcock’s film, “Rear Window.� CHRISTY LEMIRE AP Movie Critic LOS ANGELES — “Compliance� is the rare film that’s caused me to do a total 180 on how I feel about it. The psychological thriller about a fast-food manager (Ann Dowd) instructed by a prank phone caller (Pat Healy) to lead a young, female employee (Dreama Walker) through a series of increasingly degrading investigative steps made me squirm in frustration as I was watching it. I knew it was based on true events, but was incredulous that any situation could get this far. How stupid can people be? I wondered. But the more I thought about it, the more impressed I found myself with the mastery of tension and tone writer-director Craig Zobel displayed, and with the precise performances he drew from his actors. “Compliance� stuck with me, challenged me and changed my mood in a way most films don’t, and it’s been prompting similarly strong and sometimes vocal responses from audiences since its Sundance premiere. As the film expands this week, Zobel was nice enough to pick five of his own favorite psychological thrillers. Here he is, in his own words:

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4:30 pm 5:00 p.m. 5:30 p.m. 6:00 p.m. 6:30 p.m. 7:00 p.m. 8:00 p.m. 10:00 p.m.

Elementary Cornhole Tournament (Grades 3-6) New fire truck demonstration (until 3:00pm) thanks to our local fire dept Outdoor Mass at the Grotto Lunch Stand Opens Rides open (until 11:30pm) All booths and tents open Russia H.S. band performs Feel ‘N Lucky the clown (until 8:30pm) Early Bird attendance drawing Face painting (until 8:30pm) Kid’s Strawpile Hunt “Cracker Jax� Performs Night Owl attendance drawing

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2016: OBAMA’S AMERICA (PG) 11:40 1:55 4:20 6:55 9:25 THE POSSESSION (PG-13) 12:10 2:40 5:10 7:45 10:20 LAWLESS (R) 11:25 2:05 4:40 7:25 10:10 PREMIUM RUSH (PG-13) 12:00 2:30 4:50 7:15 9:55 HIT AND RUN (R) 1:45 9:15

THE EXPENDABLES 2 (R) 11:50 2:20 5:00 7:35 10:15 PARANORMAN 3-D ONLY (PG) 11:20 4:00 THE ODD LIFE OF TIMOTHY GREEN (PG) 11:30 2:00 4:30 7:05 9:45 PARANORMAN 2-D ONLY (PG) 1:40 THE CAMPAIGN (R) 6:25 9:35 HOPE SPRINGS (PG-13) 11:20 4:10 6:35

9:00 a.m. 12:00 p.m. 12:30 p.m. 1:00 p.m. 1:30 p.m. 2:00 p.m. 3:00 p.m. 3:30 p.m. 4:00 p.m. 6:30 p.m. 8:30 p.m. 9:00 p.m.

draws trumps, cashes the A-K of spades and ruffs a spade, on which West’s queen falls. South then ruffs the jack of diamonds and cashes his ten of spades, producing this position:

spades and two hearts, and he knows from the bidding that East had either seven diamonds and no clubs or six diamonds and one club. It follows that South cannot lose more than one club trick if he next plays a low club from his hand and a low club from dummy! If East wins the trick, he must yield a ruffand-discard; if West wins the trick, he must either lead a club from the king South knows from the or present declarer with play to this point that the same fatal ruff-andEast started with four discard.

Russia HomecomingFestival 2012

SCHEDULE OF EVENTS SCHEDULE OF EVENTS

Good card-reading is the backbone of good card play. If you know how the unseen cards are divided, it is seldom difficult to find the best method of

Saturday, September 1

By the day, by the hour, by the minute, get complete coverage of todays news at

— “Rear Window� (1954): You could basically do a list of psychological thrillers where it was just all Hitchcock. Talk about a dude’s bread and butter. But man, was he great at it. However, I sorta feel like “Rear Window� is unique — its structure is so simple yet tense — that its influence can be felt in almost all examples of the genre to — “The Conversation� (1974): I follow it.

play. Consider this deal where South is in six hearts and must play extremely well to make the slam. West leads a diamond, ruffed by South. From declarer’s viewpoint, the outcome hinges on whether he can restrict himself to one club loser. If East has the king, South’s chances are excellent, but if East does not have the king, West might score two club tricks and so defeat the contract. South does not test the club situation immediately. Instead, he first assembles all the information he can about the defenders’ hands. He

Friday, August 31

test Grea

— “Don’t Look Now� (1973): For people who only like things that make complete sense, maybe this isn’t the first movie on this list you should watch. But Nicolas Roeg’s deconstructed, fractured editing is at its best here, and Donald Sutherland is at his most moody/cool. If psychological thrillers are all about tone, this film is the definition of foreboding. It also makes a terrifying case for not allowing any short people to ever wear red hoodies.

Bridge is a logical game

UNIVERSAL

FRIDAY’S SOLUTION

— “Repulsion� (1965): Which Polanski? “Knife In The Water� quickly jumps to mind. But remember that part in “Repulsion� where Catherine Deneuve’s sister has gone on vacation with her married boyfriend, and the dude has accidentally left one of his shirts in their apartment? And how Deneuve takes the shirt of the philanderer and just smells it for a long time? What a weird way to react to someone you hate. Add the fact that she wanders around with a dead rabbit in her purse for half the movie, and you’ve gotta put that on the list.

love “The Conversation.� This movie rocked me the first time I saw it. Gene Hackman plays a man so sure of what he knows, that his mind (and apartment) becomes entirely dismantled as he finds out the lesson of “assume nothing.� I also love how it’s basically a faithful remake of Antonioni’s “Blow Up.� But rainier.

■ Contract Bridge — By Steve Becker

Solve it

Complete the grid so every row, column and 3 x 3 box contains every digit from 1 to 9 inclusively.

— “The Silence of the Lambs� (1991): This film is an amazing blend of creepy and tense that makes me hold my breath no matter how many times I watch it. The performances and filmmaking are all just amazing. And the script— with Clarice, its complex protagonist, and its twin monsters of Lecter and Jame Gumb — is really impeccable. One of those rare films that totally surpasses its source novel. If you haven’t seen it recently, find it and watch it again. It not only holds up, but I pretty much guarantee it’ll be one of the creepiest and best films you’ve seen.

Running Raider 5K Dodgeball tournament (13 & under; 14-17; 18 & over) Lunch stand opens Diaper Derby Water Balloon toss (immediately following the diaper derby) New fire truck demonstration (until 3:00pm) – thanks to our local fire dept Rides open (until 10:00pm) Kiddie Tractor Pull (Ages 3-10) FREE Adult Cornhole Tournament Lip Sync Contest BBQ Chicken dinners - dine-in and drive-thru (until sold out) All booths and tents open Face painting (until 6:00pm) J.H./H.S. Cornhole Tournament (North side of hall) Karma’s Pawn performs Raffle table drawing

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married three years, and we are both lucky to have families that are kind and supportive. However, there is one recurring issue with his family that I find annoying. Nobody in my husband’s family has a driver’s license or owns a car. This includes his two aunts and mother, who all live in the same town we do. As the only driver in the family, I am regularly asked to shuttle relatives to the doctor, the pet groomer, the grocery store, etc. Abby, none of them have any physical or mental disability that prevents them from driving. We live in a city with a number of cab companies that serve the area. I work hard so I can pay my car insurance bills, my car payments and buy gas to get to where I need to. I’m starting to resent being asked to drive three able-bodied adults who are perfectly capable of driving themselves or taking a taxi. Am I being inconsiderate? Is there a way to politely convey that I do not wish to play chauffeur? — DRIVEN CRAZY IN MASSACHUSETTS

DEAR ABBY: My wellmeaning mother continues to give me “classics� from her wardrobe that she no longer wears. I’m a size 6 to 8 in my 50s. Mom is in her 80s and wears 12 to 14. Our sense of style is also not the same. My problem is, after insisting I take these items, she’ll often ask for them back several years later. It becomes awkward when I must explain I gave her clothes away. How can I politely stop her from gifting me these items? — NO LONGER HAS THEM

The B•K

5

ABIGAIL VAN BUREN

DEAR KAREN: Please accept my sympathy for the loss of your beloved pet. However, because you wrote to other dog owners, take comfort in the knowledge that you have very likely saved another fourfooted family member’s life.

st Lat e

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Baby news

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Engagement

Ditmer family welcomes daughter

Hole-Bates announcement

Grady Stillwell Age: 3 Birthdate: Sept. 1, 2009 Parents: Mark and Megan Stillwell of Piqua Sister: Amber Grandparents: Dennis and Cindy Penrod of Piqua, Mark and Shelley Chapman of Troy and Pat and Carol Stillwell of Piqua

Stella Louise Ditmer

Grady Stillwell

Derek and Monica (Voisinet) Ditmer announce the birth of a daughter, Stella Louise Ditmer. Stella was born May 21, 2012. She weighed 7 pounds 14 ounces and was 21 inches in length. Stellis was welcomed home by her maternal

grandparents, Melody Voisinet and Jerry and Becky Voisinet and paternal grandparents, Doug and Yvonne Ditmer. The maternal greatgrandmother is Charmaine Fogt. Paternal great-grandparents are Robert Ditmer and Bert and Dion Huffman.

Jessica Hole and Eric Bates, both of Piqua, announce their engagement. She is the daughter of Scott and Heather Hole of Piqua. He is the son of Debbie Bates of Troy. The bride-elect is a graduate of Piqua High School and works at SpringMeade Health Care CenJessica Hole and Eric Bates ter in Tipp City. Her fiance is a A Sept. 8 wedding is graduate of Piqua High School and is employed at planned in Tipp City. Conagra Foods in Troy.

Diet Pepsi getting tweak

Brock Michael Lee Osborne

CANDICE CHOI AP Food Industry Writer

Couple celebrates 50th

Brock Michael Lee Osborne

Wedding bells Charles and Beverly Yount

We Pay the Highest Prices for Gold,

certs and sporting events is a highlight of their life. The entire family recently took a trip to Nashville, Tenn., to celebrate the 20th wedding anniversary of Beth and Rick and the 50th anniversary of Charles and Beverly. The custom of an open house reception for the couple will be held from 2-5 p.m. Sunday, Sept. 9, at the Congregation Christian church of Christ in Piqua.

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Taglia, Ali Hillerich, Ashley Nelson, and G i n a Megarelli. Heather Neff, Margo Black, Ashley Greise, and Jessica Lee, cousin of the bride. Flower girls were Kelsie Ford and Meredith Gordon, relatives of the bride. Serving as the best men were Adrian Jaqua of Dayton and Addison Jaqua of Katie and William Jaqua III Chicago, brothers of the bridegroom. Katie Lynn Lee of Groomsmen were Mike Hinsdale, Ill. and Lee, Chris Lee and Ryan William Richard Jaqua III of Piqua were mar- Lee, brothers of the ried Saturday, June 9, bride, Mark Ritter and 2012, at Fourth Presby- Scott Sloan, Tom Murterian Church in phy, Jeremy Richards, Rusty Young, Chicago, Ill. Pastor and Adam Fronczek offici- brother-in-law of the Owen ated the 5:30 p.m. cere- bridegroom. Young, nephew of the mony. She is the daughter of bridegroom, was ring David and Sherri Lee of bearer. A dinner reception Hinsdale, Ill. and dancing immediWilliam and Ann Jaqua of Piqua are par- ately followed at the Mid-America Club 80th ents of the bridegroom. Given in marriage by floor in the Aon Building her father, the bride in downtown Chicago, wore an Ivory Melissa Ill. The bride is a 2003 Sweet double-faced satin graduate of Hinsdale strapless, fit to flare Central High School and gown with buttons running the full length of a 2007 graduate of The the back. The bride car- University of Dayton. ried a floral bouquet that She is employed as a fifeatured white calla nancial accountant at lilies and roses of a light Schawk Inc. in Chicago, blush pink color. At- Ill. The groom is a 2003 tached to her bouquet graduate of Piqua High was a charm with a picture of her Grandma School and a 2007 gradLee, Grandpa and uate of The University of Grandma Oloffson, and Dayton. He is president her Uncle Tom in their of Construction Equipment Exchange Inc. in memory. Katie Gandy attended Hinsdale, Ill. Following the wedding the bride as matron of the couple honeymooned honor. Bridesmaids were Natalie Young of Piqua, in Antigua. They are resister of the groom, Nina siding in Hinsdale, Ill.

Adult and Pediatric Dermatologist Julian Trevino, M.D. Seeing patients in Troy Starting September 6

Toasting Dorothy Love’s 90th Anniversary! With a Wine & Cheese Party Thursday, September 6th at 4:30 pm Amos Community Center Hors d’oeuvres If you’d like to stay for a complimentary dinner, please call for a reservation.

Sensational Sundae!

Dr. Trevino will see child and adult dermatology patients in Troy beginning September 6, 2012, at 76 Troy Town Drive.

Dorothy Love’s Rededication Ceremony!

+Y ;YL]PUV PZ H IVHYK JLY[PÄLK HK\S[ and pediatric dermatologist and chair of the Wright State University Boonshoft School of Medicine Department of Dermatology.

Sunday, September 16th 1:30 pm Rededication in Chapel 3:00 pm Bob Gray Orchestra Amos Community Center 4:30 pm Sandwiches, Ice Cream & Cake Amos Community Center

To schedule an appointment, 937.224.7546 call 937.458.7546.

wrightstatephysicians.org/derm

You Y ou ar are re invited invitted to join Dor Dorothy othy y Love Retirement Community for

Sunday, September 9th at 3:30 pm Amos Community Center Will follow worship service at 2:30 pm Enjoy an ice cream cone or make your own sundae.

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Lee and Jaqua III wed

Charles and Beverly Yount of Piqua are celebrating their 50th wedding anniversary. They were married by the Rev. Arthur Boston on Sept. 8, 1962, at the Congregational Christian Church in Piqua. The couple have one daughter and son-in-law, Elizabeth (Beth) and Rick Hanes of Piqua. Their grandchildren are Luke, Joshua and Katherine Hanes. Charles is semi-retired and presently works in sales. He previously worked for the Miller-Meteor Motor Car Co., Robards Furniture and Wally’s Carpet Store. Beverly is retired from ElderBeerman. She is a past master gardener and also is a Reiki Master. Charles was an avid bowler for more than 40 years and Beverly has belonged to the same “girls” (classmates of the Piqua Central High School Class of 1956) card club for also more than 40 years. They both love to travel and enjoy their annual fall trip to the “quiet side” of the Smoky Mountains. California is a favorite place to visit, along with the beaches of the Carolinas and the shores of the east and west coasts of Florida. Attending their grandchildren’s con-

NEW YORK (AP) — Diet Pepsi is tweaking its formula to stay sweet a little longer. PepsiCo Inc.is testing a new mix of artificial sweeteners that lets the soda keep its taste for a longer period of time. The problem is that the current sweetener used in the soda — aspartame — loses its potency faster than high fructose corn syrup, the sweetener that’s used in most regular sodas. A person with knowledge of the situation says the company had considered importing versions of Diet Pepsi sold in other countries to the U.S. But now it’s testing a new version that could come out next year. The new version is intended to have the same overall taste, according to the person,who requested anonymity because she wasn’t authorized to speak publicly. But it uses a mix of artificial sweeteners, including ace-K, that has a longer shelf life. Aspartame on its own is more sensitive to heat, which is a problem when sodas are sitting in trucks or waiting to be shipped to retailers. It’s not the first time PepsiCo is tweaking a diet soft drink. The company, based in Purchase, N.Y., made a similar switch to its Diet Mountain Dew in 2006.

Tours will be available. For more information contact Lu Ann Presser at 937-497-6542.

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Age: 1 Birthdate: Sept. 1, 2011 Parents: Justin Osborne and Stefani Pierce, both of Piqua Grandparents: Donald and Kimberly Osborne of Piqua, Russ and Julie Reed of Piqua and Tim and Sarah Pierce of Sidney


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and Urban Development to William Archey, a part lot, $0. Secretary of Housing and Urban Development to Gregory Lee Marchal, a part lot, $0. Fannie Mae a.k.a. Federal National Mortgage Association, Lerner Sampson & Rothfuss, attorney in fact to Buffy Lavy, Stephen Lavy, one lot, $76,800.

Estate of Donald Rowe to Shelby Rowe, six part lots, $0. Betty Cole, Willard Cole Sr. to Teresa Cole, Willard Henry Cole Jr., a part lot, $0. George Sweitzer, Mary Sweitzer to Lorisa Scott, Matthew Scott, one lot, $90,000. Edwin Liette, Jean Liette to Liette Realty V, LLC, a part lot, $0. Dottie Treon, Robert Treon to Lori Rice, one lot, one part lot, $90,000. Sheryl Kern, trustee to Warnkey Property Managements LLC, one lot, one part lot, $143,000. Sheryl Kern, trustee to Warnkey Property Managements LLC, one lot, one part lot, $52,000. Secretary of Housing and Urban Development to Eh Pooled Investments LP, one lot, $0. John Olds to Derrick Mikolajewski, Joseph Simmons, a part lot, $12,500. Secretary of Housing

TROY Donna Deaville, Randy Deaville to Bradley Simcoe, Erica Simcoe, one lot, $129,900. Carlisle, McNellie, Rini, Kramer & Ulrich Co LPA, attorney in fact, Fannie Mae a.k.a. Federal National Mortgage Association to Andrew Stephan, Elizabeth Stephan, one lot, $52,500. H & D Lot Sales LLC to Joseph Arrasmith, Rhea Arrasmith, one lot, $63,400. Secretary of Housing and Urban Development to Melissa Roberts, one

Real estate transfers lot, $0. Anthony Altic, Tri- HUBER HEIGHTS

cia Altic a.k.a. Tricia Lyons to Jason Brown, Stevi Hines, one lot, $87,900. H & D Lot Sales LLC to Karen Decker, one lot, $63,900.

Dec Land Co. I LLC to Inverness Group Inc., one lot, $33,000. Sherry Kozak Kahn, Valentine Kozak Jr. to Barbara Brackman, one lot, $147,000. NVR Inc. to Fernando Maldonado, Lindsay Maldonado, one lot, $184,000.

TIPP CITY Carla Davis, Timothy Davis to Jill Flohr, Wiley Flohr, one lot, $113,500. Melissa Lange, Michael Lange to Jessica Goodfellow, one lot, $230,000. Nharika Mathuria, Parag Mathuria to Joann Vonkrosigk, one lot, $150,000. Estate of Jeanne Parsons to Thomas Parsons, a part lot, $0.

PLEASANT HILL Norwest Mortgage Inc., Wells Fargo Bank, N.A., successor, Wells Fargo Home Mortgage Inc. to Secretary of Housing and Urban Development, one lot, $0.

WEST MILTON Beverly Hudson to Frances McDonald, James McDonald, one lot, $45,000. Emerald Beidelschies, Susan Beidelschies, George Hilderband, Susan Hilderbrand, Carole Stone to Frances McDonald, James McDonald, one lot, $45,000.

FLETCHER Dolores Shively, William Shively to Patricia Springer, Steven Springer, three part lots, $26,500. Barry Wilmer, David Wilmer Sr., Joyce Wilmer to Ruth Dunkin, two lots, $9,000.

Saturday, September 1, 2012

7

Helen Beidelschies to Emerald Beidelschies, Susan Hilderbrand, Beverly Hudson, Carole Stone, one lot, $0.

trustee, Rectenwald, Flora Rectenwald, trustee, 35.169 acres, $0.

BETHEL TWP.

Melinda Drake, Timothy Drake to TMA Land Limited, 0.947 acres, $0.

Herbert Hawn Family Trust, Margaret Jo Ann Williams, trustee to Hawn Williams Family Farm LLC, $0. James Gamble, Tracey Gamble to Kimberly Saylor, Thomas Saylor, 5.008 acres, $205,000. Angela Howell to Terry Howell, 28.6521 acres, $0.

CONCORD TWP. Earl Gheen, Jewel Gheen to Earl Gheen, Janelle Gheen, Jewel Gheen, one lot, $0. Jennifer Haney, Mark Haney to Alan Herzog, Mary Herzog, one lot, $161,000.

MONROE TWP.

UNION TWP. Cassandra Bishop a.k.a. Cassandra Hildebrand to Daniel Bishop, 0.80 acres, $0. Chase Home Finance LLC, JP Morgan Chase Bank, N.A., successor to Secretary of Housing and Urban Development, 0.50 acre, $0. Vickie Brewer, trustee, Wayne Brewer, trustee, Vickie Brewer Trust, Wayne Brewer Trust to Brewer’s Rentals LLC, 1.864 acres, 0.804 acres, $0.

ELIZABETH TWP.

WASHINGTON TWP.

Douglas Rectenwald, Flora Rectenwald to Hora Rectenwald Family Revocable Trust, Doulgas

Estate of Paula Sorrell to John Sorrell, one lot, $0.

Menus PIQUA CITY SCHOOLS: Monday — no school. Tuesday — Chicken patty, french fries, assorted vegetables, assorted fruit and milk. Wednesday — Spaghetti and meatballs, tossed salad, assorted fruit Texas toast and milk. Thursday — Grilled cheese, tomato soup, Goldfish crackers, tater tots, assorted fruit and milk. Friday — Choice of sandwich, yogurt with cookies, assorted vegetables, fruit cup and milk.

PIQUA CATHOLIC SCHOOL: Monday — no school. — HamTuesday b u r g e r / c h e e s e b u r g e r, french fries, choice of fruit and milk. Wednesday — Chicken strips, mixed vegetables, dinner roll, choice of fruit and milk. Thursday —Peanut butter and jelly sandwich, tortilla soup, crackers, choice of fruit and milk.

Friday — Cavalier pizza broccoli, oranges slices and sandwich, peas, choice of milk. Wednesday — Italian fruit and milk. bake, garden spinach salad, peas, strawberries, UPPER VALLEY roll and milk. CAREER CENTER: Thursday — Chalupa, beans, corn, fresh refried Monday — no school. Tuesday — Spicy citrus cup and milk. Friday — Pan pizza, chicken or macaroni and bean salad, celery, peaches cheese, tater tots, assorted and milk. fruit, multi-grain bun and milk. Wednesday — Pizza or COVINGTON HIGH quesadilla, glazed carrots, SCHOOL: assorted fruit and milk. Monday — no school. Thursday — Soft taco or Tuesday — Chicken hip chicken fajita, black beans and rice, lettuce, tomato, dipper, cheesy potatoes, salsa, assorted fruit and broccoli, orange slice, raisins, breadstick and milk. Friday — General Tso milk. Wednesday — Italian chicken or popcorn chicken, fried or sweet bake, garden spinach brown rice, oriental veg- salad, peas, strawberries, gies, assorted fruit and applesauce cup, roll and milk. milk. Thursday — Chalupa, diced tomatoes, refried COVINGTON beans, corn, fresh citrus ELEMENTARY cup, apple juice, snicker doodle cookie and milk. AND MIDDLE Friday — Pan pizza, SCHOOLS: bean salad, celery, peaches, pears, graham crackers Monday — no school. Tuesday — Chicken hip and milk. dipper, cheesy potatoes,

MIAMI EAST ELEMENTARY AND JUNIOR HIGH SCHOOLS:

milk. Thursday — Hamburger/cheeseburger or chef salad, french fries, tomato, pickle, lettuce, peaches, orange halves and milk. Friday — Fiesta stick with cheese or peanut butter bars, corn, tossed salad, black bean corn salsa, fruit cup, banana and milk.

Monday — no school. Tuesday — Hamburger, tater tots, pickles, cheese slice and milk. Wednesday — Chicken fajita with lettuce, cheese and sour cream, carrots and dip, apple and milk. Thursday — Texas ten- VERSAILLES derloin, corn with red pep- SCHOOLS: pers, lettuce, tomato, Monday — no school. pickle, peaches and milk. Tuesday — Chicken Friday — Pepperoni pizza, raw veggies and dip, patty sandwich, carrots, pretzels, pineapple and sunshine fruit no school. Wednesday — Pizza, milk. peas, pineapple and milk. Thursday — Hot ham BRADFORD sandwich, green bean SCHOOLS: casserole, pears and milk. Friday — Taco salad, Monday — no school. Tuesday — Spaghetti tortilla chips, cheese, salsa, with meat sauce or black beans, fresh apple Yummy Yogurt with fruit slices and milk. salad, green beans, apples, fruit cup, breadstick and NEWTON milk. ELEMENTARY Wednesday — Pizza slice or peanut butter bar, SCHOOL: broccoli, fresh fruit, fruit Monday — no school. cup, fruit sherbet and

Marriages Brooks Llayne Reed, 25, of 9195 Lehman Road, Piqua to Jessica Michelle Bowden, 26, of 2134 N. Broadway, Sidney. Jason Allan Taylor, 35, of 101 S. Seventh St., Tipp City to Amy Marie Banning, 29, of 601 Brice Avenue, Piqua. Cory Lamar Surles, 34, of 337 Peters Ave., Troy to Sharree Jeanette Brewer, 31, of same address. Micaiah Lee Young, 21,

of 4753 Hunter Road, Greenville to Jessica Kenya Cunningham, 23, of 1273 Camaro Court, Piqua. Ryan Joseph Boyd, 24, of 652 Burnside Drive, Tipp City to Megan Michelle Goodin, 22, of 4746 W. State Route 55, Troy. Jeremiah Michael Myers, 31, of 520 Evanston Rd., Tipp City to Angela Marie Ward, 28, of same address. Kenneth Allen Shiv-

erdecker, 42, of 2363 N. Alcony Conover Road, Casstown to Nicole Jean Sanderson, 43, of same address. Anthony Scott Chitwood, 24, of 710 Leonard St., Piqua to Shay Alice Morgan, 23, of same address. Robert James Teets, 37, of 513 S. Wayne St., Piqua to June Ann Penny, 42, of same address. Paul Emerson Rice Jr., 56, of 1209 Camp St.,

Piqua to Brenda Elaine McNemar, 45, of same address. Shane Dustin Uderman, 26, of 211 E. Walnut St., Covington to Ashlie Nichole Marcy Ouellette, 25, of same address. Michael Wayne Hammer Jr., 31, of 1225 Marwood Drive, Piqua to Shannon Marie Kmetz, 27, of same address. Joshua M. Messaros, 25, of 223 S. Elm St., Troy to Danielle Marie Palser, 24, of same ad-

dress. Brent Andrew Krumdiack, 33, of 948 Stewville Drive Apt. 8, Vandalia to Roxy JoAnn Alcorn, 28, of 3335 Redbud Drive, Troy. Thomas Joseph Borgert, 66, of 635C Kitrina Ave., Tipp City to Sonya Lee Powers, 68, of same address. Clifford Lee May, 26, of 304 S. Cherry St., Troy to Stephanie Wanda Eldridge, 22, of 111 Santa Cr., Gastonia, N.C.

Tuesday — Hamburger, mashed sweet potatoes, mixed fruit and milk. Wednesday — Tacos with meat, cheese, lettuce and tomatoes, pineapple tidbits, Rice Krispie Treat and milk. Thursday — Grilled chicken sandwich, corn, diced peaches and milk. Friday — Stuffed crust pizza, broccoli, applesauce, pretzel twists and milk.

NEWTON HIGH SCHOOL: Monday — no school. Tuesday — Hamburger, mashed sweet potatoes, mixed fruit, juice and milk. Wednesday — Tacos with meat, cheese, lettuce and tomatoes, refried beans, pineapple tidbits, Rice Krispie Treat and milk. Thursday — Grilled chicken sandwich, french fries, diced peaches, juice and milk. Friday — Stuffed crust pizza, broccoli, applesauce, pretzel twists, juice and milk.

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8

MONEY MATTERS

Saturday, September 1, 2012

ike the question of the chicken and the egg, homeowners planning to buy a new home must ask, “Which comes first?” Do you sell first, and then look for a new home or, buy first and risk maintaining and financing two properties? There’s more risk than just two mortgages. If you’re rushed to sell your home to purchase a new one,you might accept a lower price than expected. If you’re pressed to buy a new home after selling your existing home, you may have to pay a bit more than you expected. What is one to do? Build a bridge! Yes, there is a financing option called a KATHY HENNE bridge loan, so named because it spans the gap between your sale and your purchase. One type of bridge loan lets you simultaneously pay off your existing mortgage and make a down payment on the new one.You make payments on the new loan and pay off the bridge loan when your old home sells. Another kind of bridge allows you to borrow against the equity in your old home to make the down payment on the new home. Both bridges still mean two loans,but the costs may be offset as a result of being able to purchase your dream home that is currently available for a great price.To qualify for a bridge loan, you’ll need excellent credit. It’s just one solution to the problem facing many homeowners wanting to move up or move down. If this sounds like a solution for you, contact your local lender to see if you can qualify for a bridge loan.

L

New fuel economy rules to save Ohio drivers over $2 billion COLUMBUS — New regulations finalized by the U.S. Department of Transportation and the Environmental Protection Agency will set a fuel-efficiency standard for cars and light trucks by model year 2025. They’ll have to get just over 54 miles per gallon of gasoline,almost double what they get today. The administration predicts the move will lower U.S. oil consumption by $12 billion barrels, reduce greenhouse-gas emissions,spur job growth in the auto industry and save consumers more than $1.7 trillion at the gas pump. Rob McCulloch,senior policy and legislative advocate for the Blue Green Alliance, said it’s good news for Ohio drivers. “The cumulative savings for Ohio in terms of fuel costs would be about $2.6 billion, and that’s through 2030.” McCulloch said the standards would also bring 21,000 jobs to Ohio through 2030. Presidential candidate Mitt Romney has vowed to overturn the fuel-efficiency rules if elected, saying they “hurt domestic automakers and provided a benefit to some of the foreign automakers.”The Obama administration says its new measures have the backing of the U.S. auto industry and the

• PIQUA DAILY CALL

Drought means managing feed

Bridging the gap between homes

MARY KUHLMAN Ohio News Network writer

WWW.DAILYCALL.COM

United Auto Workers. Transportation Secretary Ray LaHood said the auto industry has been and will be creating jobs in the effort to reach the 2025 standards. “I think we know that the American people want more fuel-efficient cars.That’s why they’re wildly popular right now. And the car manufacturers are responding to that by increasing capacity.” McCulloch said it would be a mistake for a new administration to come in next January and overturn regulations to which the auto industry has agreed. “The U.S. auto industry has really ramped up their production of producing the more cleaner, fuel-efficient cars that people want in the marketplace. On top of just having that for the U.S. market, that makes us more globally competitive as well.” EPA Administrator Lisa Jackson was asked if other industries - such as coal, oil and gas - might take a cue from Detroit’s cooperation. She praised the carmakers. “They’re not trying to make regulations go away. They know that the government can help consumers by saving money at the pump. They want to make sure that cars are on a level playing field. What they’ve asked for all along is one nationwide standard.” Ohio statistics from the Blue Green Alliance are online at bluegreenalliance.org.

Experts suggest ‘outside-the-box’ management ideas to try to minimize the economic losses

BLOOMINGTON HERALD-TIMES, JEREMY HOGAN/AP PHOTO

A cow and its calf are herded into the auction arena at the Springville Feeder Auction Association Aug. 4 in Springville, Ind. Indiana's worst drought in decades is forcing some cattle farmers to sell off cows they can no longer afford to feed as pastures dry up and feed prices soar. ASSOCIATED PRESS LANCASTER — The worst drought on record in Ohio has forced many livestock producers to choose between culling their herds or forking over significantly more money to feed their cattle. But a pair of Ohio State University Extension experts said producers might want to consider “outside-the-box” management ideas to try to minimize the economic losses. The extreme heat and dryness have left many producers short on hay and silage supplies, and thus, at a loss for how to best manage their feed rations, said John Grimes, beef coordinator for OSU Extension. But producers who are open to nontraditional ideas might be able to save money and save their herds. “This year has posed some significant challenges that increase the need to think of solutions that are more outside of the box than what farmers may do in a typical year,” Grimes said. “I think the key for any operation is to get as much production as we can off of an acre. Just typical management that we’ve done over the year with hay production may not be enough. We may need to look at some different options.” As a result, many farmers are now using silage as a large part of their plans for surviving the drought, said

Stan Smith, an OSU Extension program assistant in agriculture and natural resources. “Obviously this year the hay production has been down due to the drought and we’ve found the quality of the hay, quite frankly, isn’t good as we’ve tested some of it,” he said.“So as we get into fall, we’re finding a lot of corn in fields that aren’t going to yield a lot of grain, and they can be made into

which has left many people scrambling thinking they have to find hay to feed their cows,” he said. “But you can feed cows a minimal amount of hay and supplement it with the appropriate amount of corn silage.” Not only is that a viable option for livestock producers, but it also can be a smart option for corn growers who are looking at yields in the 50-bushel range, Smith said. “For growers who typi-

Dry conditions persist nationwide

Experts say the widening drought was fueled by a dry, mild winter and above-normal temperatures. Drought conditions as of Aug. 7: Exceptional Extreme drought drought

SOURCE: U.S. Drought Monitor

corn silage.” Smith said the drought has left farmers a “great opportunity” to gather up a lot of high-quality feed on not a whole lot of acres. “While the concept of feeding brood cows feed made up of corn silage is not something that cattlemen may typically do, this year our hay crops and pastures have been devastated by drought,

Severe Moderate Abnormally drought drought dry

AP

cally sell their corn, (such low yields) mean they won’t have much income this year,” he said. “Yields are worse even than what we anticipated. “But if growers are proactive, they may be able to harvest the field as silage instead of grain because many of these fields won’t have a lot of value as grain. Growers can get more value

from their harvest from corn silage and then can find a way to adapt to feed it to cattle.” Growers who haven’t done a lot of corn silage in the past, or who don’t have silos, can still take advantage of the option by using the bagging system for fermenting corn silage, Smith said. The bagging system, where feed is forced into the bag and sealed to allow the corn to ferment, can be put on any vacant area. “We’ve known people who have stored this silage for as long as two years before they’ve fed it,” he said. Other options include annual forages, such as oats and rye as an alternative, Grimes said. “There’s been a lot of work done by OSU Extension with oats and rye as annual forages we can plant to get supplemental feed for the winter months,” he said. “And there’s always the old standby practice of putting nitrogen on forages in late summer and early fall to get some extra grass growth going into the winter. “Those are time-tested things we can do to add feed to any operation.” Information from Ag Answers, www.aganswers.net. Ag Answers is a collaborative effort by the Agricultural Communication at Purdue University and the Section of Communications and Technology at The Ohio State University.

Prisoner who smuggled took in counterfeit cash MORNING JOURNAL STAFF news@MorningJournal.com LORAIN — The 22-yearold man accused of smuggling drugs into the Lorain City Jail using a body cavity also brought in counterfeit money, according to a Lorain

police report. John Herring III, of Lorain, was searched Monday while officers prepared to transfer him to Lorain County jail. A corrections officer used a counterfeit detector pen to check the currency Herring had and determined one of his $20

bills he had when arrested was counterfeit. Police seized the bill as evidence. Herring was caught with drugs in the jail when a inmate tipped off a jailer that Herring had the drugs on him day after he was booked, police said. Herring was a

Lorain Municipal Court when officers learned this information onAug.24.He was brought back to the city jail to be searched. During that time, Herring was seen on video pulling drugs out of his pants from his crotch area and dropping them in a garbage can, police said.

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COMICS

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 BY FRANCES DRAKE For Sunday, Sept. 2, 2012 ARIES (March 21 to April 19) Today is an emotional, excitable day! You might be eagerly waiting for something to happen or shocked by something that already did happen! One thing is certain: Your daily routine will change. TAURUS (April 20 to May 20) You feel restless today. Something secretive or behind the scenes might catch you off guard. Just cope as best you can, with ease and calmness. GEMINI (May 21 to June 20) Expect to meet someone unusual or bizarre today, or perhaps in a group situation you will run into someone you least expect to see. You feel bold and energetic! CANCER (June 21 to July 22) Conversations with people in authority will not be predictable today. In fact, you suddenly might want to quit your day job. Don’t do this; it will just be an impulse. Think things through. LEO (July 23 to Aug. 22) Sudden opportunities to travel might fall into your lap today. Ditto for chances to get further education or training. Your window of opportunity is brief, so act fast! VIRGO (Aug. 23 to Sept. 22) You might be surprised by a gift or a perk from someone today, because it looks like the universe owes you a favor. Be quick to accept! This offer will not linger. LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) Relations with partners and close friends are unpredictable today. Someone might demand more freedom in a relationship, or this person might want to change how things work. SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) Your work routine might be interrupted by computer crashes, power outages, staff shortages, canceled meetings or equipment breakdowns. Therefore, allow extra time for wiggle room and a chance to do damage control. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) This is an accident-prone day for your kids or kids in your care. Therefore, be extra vigilant. Know where they are at all times. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 19) Small appliances might break down at home today, or minor breakages could occur. Unexpected company could drop by. Stay on your toes! AQUARIUS (Jan. 20 to Feb. 18) This is a mildly accident-prone day for your sign, so think twice before you speak or do anything. Guard against thoughtless, knee-jerk reactions to others. PISCES (Feb. 19 to March 20) Keep an eye on your money today. You might find money; you might lose money. And guard your possessions against loss or theft. YOU BORN TODAY You seem to be quiet and unassuming. You hate phonies and pretentious behavior; yet, when stressed, you can become remarkably animated and bizarre! You are fair, honest and dependable, and you always defend the underdog. You have excellent money savvy, and you know what you want. Take the time to study or learn something valuable in the year ahead, because it will benefit you. Birthdate of: Sami Salo, hockey player; Salma Hayek, actress; Mark Harmon, actor. (c) 2012 King Features Syndicate, Inc.

SNUFFY SMITH

GARFIELD

BABY BLUES

FUNKY WINKERBEAN

CRANKSHAFT

Saturday, September 1, 2012

9


10

Saturday, September 1, 2012

PLACE YOUR AD IN THE CLASSIFIEDS THAT WORK 877-844-8385 OR ON THE WEB AT WWW.DAILYCALL.COM • PIQUA DAILY CALL

that work .com JobSourceOhio.com

105 Announcements

OFFICE WILL BE CLOSED In observance of the

Labor Day Holiday the Classifieds Dept. of the Sidney Daily News Troy Daily News Piqua Daily Call and Weekly Record Herald will be closed on Monday, September 3. We will be available on Tuesday, September 4 at 8am to assist you with classified advertising needs. Any cancellations made by voicemail will be effective with the September 5 edition.

125 Lost and Found

Die Cast Machine Operators 2nd/ 3rd Shift Qualified Candidates: Must have Stable Work History, Excellent Attendance, Manufacturing Experience, and Ability to learn Die Cast Machine Operations, Trimming & Stoking Furnaces. Starts at $11.00 per hour. Position requires: standing, walking, bending & lifting up to 75lbs repetitively for 8 hours. Benefits include: Medical, Dental, 401K, Clean/ Safe Environment. Paid Vacation/ Holidays, Educational Assistance Program, 12 weeks Paid Training, & Sign-On Bonus. We offer a Wellness Program, Employee Assistance Program, Performance Bonus, Attendance Bonus, Shift Differential and much more. Drug Free Work Place

LOST: cat, female missing from West Fairington Road area since August 14. Declawed front paws, spayed, tan & grey spotting on back also. Reward! (937)778-8760, (937)418-1032. SHIH-TZU, PUPPY, black and white male with under bite, well groomed, (937)239-1373

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 PIANO/VOICE LESSONS 25+ years teaching and performance experience, beginning-intermediate, children-adult, lessons in your home (937)470-7804

200 - Employment

225 Employment Services DEPENDABLE PEOPLE wanted! HS diploma/ GED a must! Work with DD adults at work /home. NOVA Center LLC. slvrsprings@hotmail.com. (567)242-9266.

235 General

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Classifieds

CRSI has immediate openings for a Program Specialist in Miami County. Responsibilities include supervision, service coordination and operation of designated programming and services for individuals with Developmental Disabilities. Must have experience with community agencies providing services appropriate for individuals with DD and ensure that all standards and regulations are met. Position requires a minimum of 4 years experience with an Associate’s Degree in Special Ed, Social Work, Psychology, Rehabilitation, Human Development, Nursing, Developmental Disabilities or other related field. To apply stop in our office or send application or resume c/o: Diane Taylor 405 Public Square, Suite 373 Troy, Ohio 45373 or e-mail: dtaylor@crsi-oh.com Applications available online: www.crsi-oh.com CRSI is an Equal Opportunity

Employer

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.

Thurs - Weds @ 5pm Sat - Thurs @ 4pm

A Part time Physicians Assistant or Nurse Practitioner needed for an ENT practice. Responsibilities would include but not limited to, provide patient examinations, order appropriate diagnostic tests, take patient history and plan, implement and evaluate results of patient care. Requirements: Master's in Nursing or Physicians Assistant degree Graduate of Accredited Program for Nurse Practitioner in Family Practice or Acute CareOhio RN License or PARegistered in Ohio as a Nurse Practitioner or PA Please email your resume to Resumes@orlinc.com VISITING ANGELS seeks experienced caregivers for in-home, private duty care. Preference live-in, weekends, nights. Shelby, Miami, and southern Auglaize counties. 419-501-2323 www.visitingangels.com/midwestohio

245 Manufacturing/Trade

ENTRY LEVEL MACHINIST 1st shift for small mold shop in northern Miami County. Must be able to lift 75 lbs. Starting pay $12 - $13.50 per hour depending on experience. Benefits include; • 401K • Profit sharing • Health insurance

JobSourceOhio.com

Send resume: Office Manager PO Box 1777 Piqua, OH 45356

LEGAL ASSISTANT Faulkner, Garmhausen, Keister & Shenk, a Legal Professional Association, is seeking an administrative assistant to work in its litigation department at its Sidney, Ohio office. This individual will be responsible for assisting the firm’s litigation attorneys with various administrative responsibilities. Applicant must have excellent communication and administrative/typing skills and be proficient in Microsoft office software including Word, Excel and Outlook. Qualified individuals must be detail-oriented, energetic, and self-motivated. Prior experience working with litigation attorneys and/or as a paralegal is preferred. The position offers a competitive salary and other benefits in a positive work environment. Interested and qualified persons should send their resume to: Thomas J. Potts at Faulkner, Garmhausen, Keister & Shenk Suite 300, 100 South Main Avenue Sidney, Ohio, 45365 or email: tpotts@fgks-law.com To learn more about our organization, please visit our website: www.fgks-law.com

240 Healthcare

is looking for:

PRODUCTION MACHINING OPERATOR Small Machine shop has opening for 2nd and 3rd shift production machining operators. Experience or training with CNC Mills or CNC Lathes a plus. We supply uniforms and offer competitive wages, insurance and 401(k). Starts at $12.50 hour.

Apply in person at 75 Mote Drive Covington, OH

877-844-8385

R# X``#d

FIND SELL I’M IT SOLD IT that work .com

that work .com

NOTICE

Heavy Truck Mechanic Requires at least 3 years experience with repair & maintenance on vehicles, equipment & related components. Must also have familiarity with the use of repair manuals, wiring (electrical) diagrams & schematics, relevant license or certifications (or obtain w/in 90 days), your own set of tools and no DUI’s in the past 5 years. Experience with diesel powered vehicles is required. Apply in person: Rumpke Waste & Recycling Services 1932 E Monument Ave., Dayton, OH 45402 Fax: 937.586.0723 • www.rumpke.com

Better Business Bureau 15 West Fourth St. Suite 300 Dayton, OH 45402 www.dayton.bbb.org 937.222.5825

Great Pay &

Benefits!

This notice is provided as a public service by A newspaper group of Ohio Community Media

EOE/Pre-employment Testing • No Phone Calls

2312740

CAUTION

Rumpke is one of the nation’s largest, private, family-owned waste and recycling companies!

Whether posting or responding to an advertisement, watch out for offers to pay more than the advertised price for the item. Scammers will send a check and ask the seller to wire the excess through Western Union (possibly for courier fees). The scammer's check is and eventually fake bounces and the seller loses the wired amount. While banks and Western Union branches are trained at spotting fake checks, these types of scams are growing increasingly sophisticated and fake checks often aren't caught for weeks. Funds wired through Western Union or MoneyGram are irretrievable and virtually untraceable. If you have questions regarding scams like these or others, please contact the Ohio Attorney General’s office at (800)282-0515.

that work .com

Rumpke is one of the nation’s largest, private, family-owned waste and recycling companies! Become part of our team today.

Investigate in full before sending money as an advance fee. For further information, call or write:

our team

Mechanic / Lube Tech This position will inspect, lubricate, and perform minor repairs on vehicles and equipment. Requires previous related mechanical experience along with basic knowledge of vehicle maintenance and repair. Also, necessary is basic knowledge of hydraulic systems. Experience with diesel powered vehicles and a CDL license is preferred.

Great Pay& Benefits!

Apply today:

Rumpke Waste & Recycling Services 5474 Jaysville St John Rd., Greenville, OH 45331 EOE/Pre-employment Testing •No Phone Calls

www.rumpke.com

Test Welders

Send resume to: AMPM PO Box 412, Troy, OH 45373

QUALITY ASSURANCE POSITION Small production machine shop has an opening for 1st shift quality assurance position. This position will monitor production of 1st, 2nd and 3rd shifts. Must have experience with CMM, GD&T and ISO. Starting pay per hour.

$19-$20

Benefits include: 401K Profit sharing Health insurance

• • •

Submit resume to: Office Manager PO Box 1777 Piqua, OH 45356

Make Someone’s Day Tell Them

HAPPY BIRTHDAY!

Part time employees to work a combination of housekeeping & laundry for 1st & 2nd shifts. Part time & Casual STNAs & RNs and casual LPN's for all shifts.

Piqua Daily Call

Select-Arc, Inc. is seeking qualifed test welding technicians to work in its Fort Loramie laboratory facility conducting welding inspections and product evaluations. Candidates must have general welding training or possess general welding experience with capability of providing quality inspection welding work. Process training in FCAW or GMAW a plus. Competitive salary and a comprehensive benefits package offered. Apply here, email, fax or mail resume to Human Resources at Select-Arc, Inc., 600 Enterprise Drive, P.O. Box 259, Fort Loramie, OHio 45845. Fax (888) 511-5217. Email: hr@select-arc.com. No phone calls, please. Select-Arc, Inc. is an Equal Opportunity Employer.

2313973

CLASSIFIED / RETAIL DEADLINES LABOR DAY 2012 Sidney Daily News Publication Date Wed., Sept. 5

Liner Deadline Tues., Sept. 4, 5pm

Display Deadline Fri., Aug 31, 5pm

Troy Daily News and Piqua Daily Call Publication Date Call Us At 877-844-8385 or Stop By Our Office

Wed., Sept. 5

Liner Deadline Tues., Sept. 4, 5pm

Display Deadline Fri. Aug 31, 5pm

In observance of the Labor Day holiday, our offices will be closed Monday, September 3. We will re-open for business on Tuesday, September 4, at 8am.

2314092

Now Accepting applications for:

FT Program Specialist Position Working with DD Population

Mon - Thurs @ 5pm Weds - Tues @ 5pm Fri - Thurs @ 5pm

2314188

Apex Aluminum Die Casting Company

)44g`# pnuBS@ fn]q>Z1NBgq>Z }1J

2313646

www.dailycall.com

All Display Ads: 2 Days Prior Liners For:

2313643

PLACE YOUR CLASSIFIED AD ONLINE-24/7 100 - Announcement

GENERAL INFORMATION

DEADLINES/CORRECTIONS:


PIQUA DAILY CALL • PLACE YOUR AD IN THE CLASSIFIEDS THAT WORK 877-844-8385 OR ON THE WEB AT WWW.DAILYCALL.COM

Saturday, September 1, 2012

11

DRIVERS..... Spend More Time at Home with Your Family!!

These Companies can help... DRIVERS • $.40/mile with annual increases • 4 weeks vacation/year • Home Weekly (Terminal in Sidney) • Health, Dental, Vision, Life Insurance • Dependable Equipment • Direct Deposit

CDLA & 1 Year recent OTR experience. Call Dave during the week at 800-497-2100 or on the wekend/evenings at 937-726-3994 or apply at www.ceioh.com

Pohl Transportation

DICK LAVY TRUCKING, INC.

Trust. Family. Home Time. Miles.

OTR DRIVERS

Our drivers are saying it and we want you to as well.

LOOKING FOR

Join Pohl Transportation, Inc. Up to 39 cpm w/ Performance Bonus $3000 Sign On Bonus Pay Thru Home on Weekends

Call 1-800-672-8498 for more info or visit: www.pohltransportation.com

LOOKING FOR A PLACE TO CALL HOME!

COME JOIN DICK LAVY TRUCKING! Home Most Weekends, Great Benefit Package. All Miles Paid, Competitive Pay Package. Up to 41 cpm. Must Have at Least 18 Months OTR and be at Least 24 Years Old. Orientation / Sign on Bonuses

CALL 1-800-345-5289 for more information or visit: www.dicklavytrucking.com

Wanted: OWNER OPERATORS Looking for Qualified professional owner – operators. Up to 75% on gross + FSC. Regional runs of 500 to 600 mile radius. Home weekends.

BLITZ TRANSPORTATION 711 Clymer Rd. Suite B Marysville, oh, 43040 Or call 937-553-5000 ext. 116

IMMEDIATE POSITIONS FOR FULL TIME DRIVERS! • Dedicated Routes Home Daily • Full Benefits Including 401K, Dental & Vision • Paid Vacations & Holidays • CDL Class A Required • 2 Year Experience • Good MVR

Call 419-733-0642 or email dkramer_mls@aol.com

800-321-3460 x 227

O/O’s get 75% of the line haul. 100% fuel surcharge. Fuel discount program. Drivers are paid weekly. Drivers earn .38cents per mile for empty and loaded miles on dry freight. .40cents per mile for store runs. .42cents per mile for reefer & curtainside freight. No Hazmat. Full Insurance package. Paid vacation. 401K savings plan. 95% no touch freight. Compounding Safety Bonus Program. Drivers are paid bump dock fees for customer live loads and live unloads.

For additional info call Crosby Trucking 866-208-4752

CDL Class A $1000 Sign On Bonus

REGIONAL or LOCAL

Passport required for regional CDL-A 2yrs exp. 25 yoa.

in the Sidney, Ohio Terminal. O/O's welcome.

DRIVERS WANTED

Drivers 2500/ 3000 wkly all miles pd.! Good Benefits! Home time wkly & wk ends! Refrigerated exp. a plus

REGIONAL DRIVERS NEEDED

Home Most Nights

REGIONAL COMPANY DRIVERS We are looking for Class-A drivers to run 500 to 600 mile radius out and back from central Ohio. Our drivers enjoy home time on weekends an through out the week depending on runs. Consistent weekly earnings. We require 1 yr. exp. With no more than 4 pts on mvr and no serious violations in the past 5 yrs. o/o also welcome.

Contact Ron @ 937-553-5000 ext.116

Monthly Safety Bonus Full Benefits Package 1 year tractor trailer experience required. Dry bulk experience is not required – we have a paid training program.

BULK TRANSIT CORP.

888-588-6626 Or visit our website for an application

www.bulktransit.com


12

Saturday, September 1, 2012

245 Manufacturing/Trade

255 Professional

PLACE YOUR AD IN THE CLASSIFIEDS THAT WORK 877-844-8385 OR ON THE WEB AT WWW.DAILYCALL.COM • PIQUA DAILY CALL 280 Transportation

ASSOCIATE ENGINEER

SHEET METAL FABRICATOR Laserfab Technologies, Inc. is seeking an individual with general metal fabrication experience including

• • •

LASER PRESS BRAKE WELDING

Experienced candidates only. Benefits offered after 90 day probation. Submit resumes to: dmcclure@laserfabtech.com

or mail to: P.O. Box 4812, Sidney, OH 45365 No calls please

255 Professional SOCIAL WORKER needed for private foster care agency, LSW required. Send resume and cover letter to: kbutcher@ isaiahsplace.com or PO Box 220 Troy, OH 45373

PASTOR NEEDED part time, Houston Congregational Christian Church. Call (937)295-3755, ask for Sandy.

The City of Piqua, Ohio is accepting applications for the position of Associate Engineer for the Municipal Power Department. The Associate Engineer performs engineering and planning for the Power System. Responsibilities include but are not limited to working with engineering staff to complete a variety of projects, assisting meter technician and warehouse keeper as needed, maintaining GIS and mobile mapping program, and implementing distribution and transmission maintenance policy. Qualifications include experience in the power utility industry or related business, management experience, and an Associate Degree in Engineering/ Engineering Technology. Individuals with demonstrated related work experience may be considered with bachelor degrees in other disciplines. Please send letter of interest, 3 business references, and application to: 201 West Water Street Human Resources Dept. 2nd floor Piqua, Ohio 45356 Visit our website at www.piquaoh.org to download an application. Deadline for applications is September 21, 2012. EOE

Looking for a new home? Check out that work .com

260 Restaurant

GRILL COOK Wanted experienced or very willing to learn grill cook. Apply in person at 904 Miami Street, Urbana.(937)653-3276

Class A CDL Drivers

• • • •

Home Weekends Paid Vacation Per diem up to 40¢ per mile Average income 50k plus ELS 888-894-5140

FLEET MECHANIC Continental Express Inc. has immediate need for a Mechanic for day shift. Will perform preventative maintenance and repairs on semi tractors and/or trailers. Must be mechanically inclined, dependable and have own tools. Experience on tractor trailers preferred but not required. We offer: • Competitive Pay & Benefits • Uniforms • 401k with match • Direct Deposit • Vacation and Holiday Pay Interested candidates can contact Mark at 800/497-2100, forward a resume to mgoubeaux@ceioh.com or apply in person at: Continental Express Inc. 10450 State Route 47 Sidney, Ohio 45365

280 Transportation

LOCAL DRIVER

1'ST MONTHS RENT FREE

Driver needed for LOCAL tractor trailer driving position. Must be flexible to work various hours, but will primarily be working nights. Must have CDLA, at least 1 year recent experience and be extremely dependable. Call Dave during the week at 800-497-2100 or on the weekend/evenings at 937-726-3994 or apply in person at:

CALL FOR DETAILS

Continental Express 10450 St Rt 47 Sidney, OH www.ceioh.com.

300 - Real Estate

Local trucking company is looking for OTR drivers for 53' dry van freight. No touch. No Hazmat! No NYC or NJ. 40¢ all miles to start. Home weekends. Health Insurance & vacation pay. Required: 2 years OTR experience, 25 years of age and Class A CDL. Call (937)362-4242

Need a NEW Start?

• Close to 75 • Toddler Playground • NEW Swimming Pool

• Pet Friendly ARROWHEAD VILLAGE APARTMENTS 807 Arrowhead, Apt.F Sidney, Ohio (937)492-5006 ✦ ● ✦ ● ✦ ● ✦ ● ✦ ●✦

For Rent

305 Apartment

1 Bedroom Apartments Available

Must be 62 years of age or older All utilities paid Handicapped Accessible facility Income based Rent 30% of income Fully Subsidized Laundry facility on site Service coordinator available Applications available anytime

• • • • • • •

500 Staunton Commons Dr Troy, OH 45373 Phone: (937)339-2893 Office hours 8:00am-4:30pm Monday - Friday Managed by Gorsuch Mgmt Co

1, 2 & 3 Bedroom, Houses & Apts. SEIPEL PROPERTIES Piqua Area Only Metro Approved (937)773-9941 9am-5pm Monday-Friday 1 BEDROOM, stove, refrigerator, new carpet, bathroom, washer/ dryer. utilities+ water paid. No pets, non-smoking. $500 month+ deposit. (937)524-9114

PIQUA, First month Free, 2 bedroom, 1.5 bath townhouse on Sherry Dr, washer/ dryer hook-up, $530/mo. plus security deposit. No Dogs. (937)974-1874 PIQUA, large upstairs, 416 1/2 North College, washer/ dryer hookup, $350, (937)778-0933.

TROY, 2 bedroom townhomes, $695, 3 Bedroom double $675 (937)216-5806 EversRealty.net TROY, 2 Bedrooms, appliances, CA, water, trash paid, $535 month. $200 Deposit Special! (937)673-1821 2-3 BEDROOMS in Troy Spacious apartments, appliances, w/d hookups, a/c and more Pets welcome $525-$650 Call for details and income restrictions (937)335-3500

TROY, 1 Bedroom, Close to downtown, appliances, water/ sewage included $375 monthly, (937)302-8510 for details TROY, 703 McKaig, duplex completely renovated inside/ out! Spacious 3 bedroom, $700. No pets, (937)845-2039.

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

400 - Real Estate For Sale 425 Houses for Sale TROY, 2633 Walnut Ridge Dr. 3 Bedroom, 2 bath, appliances. $160,000 or rent $1100 month, deposit. (937)339-3824 or (937)877-0016

430 Mobile Homes for Sale DOUBLE WIDE mobile home, fully furnished with new or almost new items. Lake Placid, Florida. 55 plus mobile home court. Pictures through email available. (937)497-9540

500 - Merchandise

510 Appliances

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

555 Garage Sales/Yard Sales

555 Garage Sales/Yard Sales

555 Garage Sales/Yard Sales

555 Garage Sales/Yard Sales

555 Garage Sales/Yard Sales

8700 St. Rt. 36, Conover (Pentecostal Church_. Sat/1st, 9a-5p. FUND RAISER: Produce Bake Sale and lots of misc!

HOUSTON, 4949 State Route 66 (corner of St Rt 48 & 66), Friday, Saturday & Sunday, 8am-5pm. New toddler toys, Craftsman full set tools, dishes, clothes, camping, toddler clothes, collectible baseball cards. Everything must go!!!

PIQUA, 1615 Washington Avenue, Friday and Saturday 9-3. Sports items, magazines, books, Home Interior items, games, toys, ammo, clothes, bicycle, DS games, CD's, movies, infant swimming pool, arts and crafts supplies, military items, household items.

PIQUA, 5780 North Washington Road, Thursday, Friday & Saturday 9am-3pm, Nice boys clothing 0-2t, baby crib, swing, bassinet, jumparoo, bouncy seat, monitor, Kids shoes, adult clothes, dishes, bedding, knick knacks, household items, miscellaneous

PIQUA/HOUSTON 5555 Fessler Buxton Rd. Thursday and Friday 9:30-3:30. MOVING SALE! Antique tractor (parade ready), blue stained glass light fixture, household items, Christmas and other yard and seasonal decorations. LOW prices! Priced to sell.

PIQUA, 604 Robinson Avenue, Friday, Saturday, Sunday & Monday, 10am?, Collectibles, primitives, larger womens & childrens clothing, toys, Some furniture, Too much to list!!! Everything must go!!!

TROY, 1325 Sheridan Court, Thursday, Friday 9am-4pm, Saturday 9am-2pm. Treadmill, glider rocker, boys clothes size 2-6, New collapsible doghouse, video games, beer signs, Toys, childs step 2 picnic table, kids riding toys, Miscellaneous

BRADFORD, 2425 North State Route 721 (South of 36), Thursday 8am-5pm. 18" boys bike, older dolls, toys and games, twin extra long electric bed complete, queen set/frame, end tables, 3 piece sofa set, lamps, chandelier, kitchen items, dishes, linens, Longaberger and Pampered Chef, ceiling fan, antique light fixtures, dresser/mirror, Roseback rocker, and chest, office desk and rolling top desk, entertainment center, bar stools, counter top microwave and convection oven, wall mirror, books, jewelry boxes, decorator items, miscellaneous, some clothing and purses, child potty stool, old wooden hamper crates, too much to list! CASSTOWN 6355 East Troy Urbana Road Thursday, Friday, Saturday 9am-6pm 3 family barn sale cargo trailer, bumper pool table, furniture, girls, women's, maternity clothes, printers, electrical supplies, cabinet doors, small appliances, lots of new items COVINGTON, 6920 McMaken Road, Thursday & Friday 10am-6pm, Saturday 10am-3pm. Large sale!!! House plants, pictures, Kitchenaid mixer, lots of household items, working old Singer sewing machine in cabinet with attachments, scrubs L-2x, ladies clothing 16-22, saw saw, jig saw, tools, weedeater, push mower, 2 man tents, old large trunk, 4 tires with rims for Toyota Tundra, Lots of miscellaneous, Saturday half day!!!

NEWPORT GRILLIOT NEWPORT SERVICE 3205 W St Rt 47, Houston, OH. Friday August 31st, Saturday September 1st 9-4. Business and huge garage sale! Antiques and collectibles. NASCAR collection, vintage steamer trunk. aged automotive signs, woodburning cook stove, furniture, tools, and much more!!! PIQUA, 101 Cliffton Drive, Friday & Saturday, 8am-3pm. John Deere trailer, oak church pew, chipper/shredder, slot machine, small Piqua antiques, horseshoes, electric range, bicycles and more! PIQUA, 10750 St. Rt. 66, Friday & Saturday 9am??? 1999 Chevy Tahoe, electronics, Longaberger, wedding dresses, coffee & end tables, lamps, patio furniture, lots of household miscellaneous. PIQUA, 1123 Madison, Thursday, Friday, Saturday, Sunday & Monday, 9am-5pm. Tons of DVDs, Wii games, DS games, Indians, toys, kitchen table, household items, Priced cheap to sell!!! PIQUA, 1302 Broadway, Saturday, Sunday & Monday, 10am-5pm. 9x12 carpet, glass top outdoor table, FlexSteel recliner, outdoor square table with 2 chairs and pads. Clean and fair priced! PIQUA, 1535 Washington, Friday & Saturday, 9am-6pm. Sunday 9am-3pm, Huge sale! Lots of miscellaneous, boys clothing 6-10, Lots more!! Priced to sell!!!

PIQUA, 1720 PattersonHalpin Rd., (Shelby County), Saturday and Sunday 9am-5pm. Baby items and miscellaneous items. PIQUA, 1722 Broadway, Thursday, Friday & Saturday, 9am-? Multi Family sale! Furniture, antiques, collectibles, clothing, miscellaneous & much more. PIQUA, 2321 Aiken Rd. (1st road off 66, north of Miami Shelby Line) From Sidney to Patterson Halpin to Taylor to Aiken. Thursday, Friday and Saturday 9-5. New bunk bed, over 300 books, ladies clothes size 12 (some never worn), jewelry, cookbooks, furniture, miscellaneous household, much more! Rain or Shine PIQUA, 2914 Delaware Circle, Friday, 9am-4pm, Saturday, 9am-2pm. Changing table, armoire, freezer, 55 gallon fish tank and stand, recumbent bike, bicycle, leather motorcycle jacket, compound bow, carpet cleaner, men's & women's clothes, toys, household items. PIQUA, 30 East Loy Road, Friday & Saturday 9am-4pm, Furniture, books, collectibles, Much more!! PIQUA, 507 Beverly, Thursday, Friday, Saturday, 9am-4pm. Rocking chair, novels, antique childs rocker, skates, kerosene heater, Earnhardt collectibles, Reds hats, puzzles, games, scrapbook items, tripod, fireplace gate, dolls, Cd player, Boyd's, Barbie's, Christmas, party stuff.

PIQUA, 612 Adams Street, Friday & Saturday, 11am-? Guitar, guitar amp, men's bicycle, curio cabinet, queen size headboard, miscellaneous. No early birds!

PIQUA, 6901 Miami Shelby West (1 mile west of St Rt 66, close to Johnson Farm), Saturday, 9am-4pm, Sunday, 9am-3pm. Nice and clean sale with lots of miscellaneous. Good stuff: no junk!

TROY, 1489 Skylark Drive, Saturday through Monday, September 1-3, 9am-3pm. Multi family garage sale. Washer and dryer, Vera Bradley bags, Yankee candle sets, weight set and weight bench, boy and girl baby clothes, some adult female and male clothing and shoes, and miscellaneous household items.

Need more space? Find it in the

PIQUA, 715 West Greene, Saturday & Monday, 8am-6pm. MultiFamily! Refrigerator, washer, dryer, tools, Christmas items, religious books & Bibles, household items, furniture, jewelry. Cleaned out the house: we are simplifying! Everything must go!!

PIQUA, 7858 FesslerBuxton Rd. Thursday, Friday & Saturday 9am-?, GARAGE/ BARN SALE! Books, VHS tapes, cds, exercise equipment, electric heaters, table, mens, womens, childrens clothes, Saturday is bag day- $3 per bag of clothes, miscellaneous

that work .com TROY 3138 Honeysuckle Drive Friday, Saturday, Sunday, and Monday 9am-6pm Moving Sale women's clothes small sizes, dishes, furniture, wheel chair and walkers, bikes, and too much to list TROY 700 Westlake Drive Friday and Saturday 9am-2pm Large Schonek crystal chandelier and sconces, couch, household goods, garden tools, carpet cleaner, tree trimmer, Nelson tractor sprinkler, and silver pieces

WASHER & DRYER, Whirlpool, in good shape. $300. (937)658-0536

525 Computer/Electric/Office COMPAQ flat screen computer monitor, like new, $40 (937)778-0673 DELL PRINTERS (2) inkjet $20 each (937)778-0673

545 Firewood/Fuel

BAR STOOLS, 4 hardwood 24", swivel, with bentwood spindle backs, new $240, used $80 (937)339-4233 SECTIONAL SOFA, Brand new, dark mesa brown, dual recliners at both ends, $1,600, Dresser, full size with mirror, $350 (937)418-5756

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

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

577 Miscellaneous CAP COLLECTION 150 piece ball cap collection, $225. (937)497-9540 CEMETERY LOTS, 4 in Covington, Garden of Gospels, Miami Memorial Park, $1600. Call (419)628-3321 if no answer leave message. CEMETERY PLOTS (4) Covington Miami Memorial Gardens in the Garden of the Apostles. (937)778-9352 COLLECTOR TRAIN SET, LGB German Trains, photos. Train is in bristol condition, 88' solid brass track, includes 6 scale buildings, engine and coal tender are driving engines. See the 10 car train running! Original boxes for the trains. Firm price $500, (248)694-1242 Piqua. COPY/FAX MACHINE, computer connections. 4 drawer, copies from 8.5X11 to 11X17. Also, paper storage cabinet included. Asking $500. Machine is a Ricoh Aticio #1027. (937)214-7979 after 11am. CRIB, changing table, highchair, cradle, guardrail, pack-n-play, car seat, gate, tub, blankets, clothes, walker, stroller, doorway swing, travel bassinet. (937)339-4233 CRIB, real wood, good condition, stationary sides, $75 (937)339-4233 DRILL-DRIVER, Bosch, 10.8V Lithium Drill-Driver. $65. (937)497-9540 SOFA BED, Black leather full size, new. $200 firm, Microwave stands $25 each, Many quilting books, $50 all (937)778-8217

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

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

515 Auctions

515 Auctions

Very Good

PUBLIC AUCTION

Mountaineer SUV & ATV’sBox Trailer w/ Ramp – Tools - Equipment ZTR Mower– Building & Farm Supplies

SW of HOUSTON, OH At 4771 Russia Versailles Rd. From Rt 66, just south of Houston or 6 miles north of Piqua, go west on Russia Versailles 1 mile to sale site. Or from Rt 48 north of Covington, go east on Russia Versailles 1 mile to sale site

SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 9, 12:30 PM VEHICLES, TRAILER & MOWER: Mercury 2002 Mountaineer AWD, V-8 w/ 140,000 miles; TomosLX, moped; 90cc & 150cc ATV’s; Yerf Dog go kart; Doodle Bug mini motorcycle; older Taylor-Dunn B/O golf cart w/ utility bed; 24’ box trailer in very VGC w/ rear ramp door; Encore X-tremeZX commercial ZTR mower w/ 52” deck, 23 HP Kawasaki engine & only 113 hrs. Note: Mower, Box Trailer & Mercury Mountaineer are selling subject to reserve. SHOP & FIELD EQUIPMENT: Delta Milwaukee 12” band saw; Ryobi 8 ¼” radial arm saw; small GMC table saw; B&D power miter saw; Ryobi C357 cut-off saw; Husqvarna gas powered utility saw; 7” wet tile saw; Craftsman dbl grinder; DeWalt B/O hand tools; variety of small elec power tools; 2 Stanley Bostitch air nailers; portable Sanborn Magna Force twin tank air compressor w/ Honda engine; gas transfer pump w/ hose; cement mixer; David White site Boss surveying level; DeWalt, DW073, cordless rotary laser, transit. TOOLS, ETC: Snap-on torque wrench; lg ¾” drive socket set; bolt cutters; pipe wrenches & many other hand tools; levels; dry-wall square; lawn & garden tools; propane tank weed burner; dolly cart; & more! BUILDING SUPPLIES & CONTRACTOR RELATED ITEMS: Two tier scaffolding; step & extension ladders; alum stand-offs; alum walk plank; dry wall lift; vinyl siding; PVC & plumbing related items; HVAC materials; electric breakers; heat tapes; roofing; boxes of new tile flooring; 5 boxes of new laminate flooring; 6 boxes of carpet tack strips; 6-5 gal cans of concrete “Cure Seal”; 40 like new 4” florescent light fixtures; storm & interior doors; more to be decided upon. FARM ITEMS: Woods 3 pt post hole digger; 100 bales of straw; 7 tubular farm gates 10’, 12’ & 14”; some fencing; few posts; roll of barb wire; electric fence charger & supplies; poly & galvanized stock tanks; chicken waterers & feeders; live traps; Huskee yard trailer; poly PU truck tool box; Weather Guard 4 drw extra long tool box for van or truck; PU truck ladder rack; roof mount emergency lights; sirens; traffic cones; log chains; etc. OFFICE ITEMS & MISC: Sharp XE-A102 electronic cash register; Parafax copier; vent-less propane wall heater; wood burning stove; Walk-in cooler refrigerator unit; refrigerator; stainless steel utility cart; stainless steel ice cream dipper water wells; Aramark coffee maker; mop bucket; bikes & receiver hitch carrier; 6 rods & reels; treadmill; Geo Washburn electric guitar w/ amplifier; etc. NOTE: A country setting & good merchandise. Off Road Parking. Cover in case of inclement weather. You just need to be there. Photos & details at www.stichterauctions.com

Ken & Cindy Werling, Owners Auctioneers: Jerry Stichter & Scott Pence

JERRY STICHTER AUCTIONEER,

INC.

AUCTIONS & APPRAISALS 2314817

Garage Sale

560 Home Furnishings

575 Live Stock Equal Housing Opportunity

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

DIRECTORY

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

TTY/TTD (800)750-0750

305 Apartment PIQUA, 807 1/2 West High Street, 2 bedroom, upstairs, washer/ dryer hookup, stove, refrigerator furnished. $375 rent and deposit (937)216-2350

545 Firewood/Fuel

Staunton Commons II

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Saturday, September 1, 2012

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880 SUV’s 2005 JEEP, Liberty Sports Edition, 1 owner, 74,000 miles, new battery & brakes, towing package, luggage rack, sunroof, asking $11,000, (937)492-1457

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13


INFORMATION Call ROB KISER, sports editor, at 773-2721, ext. 209, from 8 p.m. to midnight weekdays.

SPORTS

Piqua Daily Call • www.dailycall.com

14

SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 1, 2012

IN BRIEF ■ Volleyball

Piqua drops Lebanon match The Piqua volleyball team lost to Lebanon 2520, 26-24, 27-29, 25-16 Thursday night in GWOC crossover action. Piqua will play at Centerville Tuesday and at Lehman Wednesday, before hosting Springfield Thursday.

■ Golf

Pearson goes low at Echo Ron Pearson Jr. was MIKE ULLERY/STAFF PHOTOS low gross in the Thursday The Piqua Indians defense comes up with a fumble recovery during early action of Friday night’s game at Kings High School. Recovering the ball are Industrial League at Echo Hayden Hall (33) and Ryan Hughes (35). The Indians pulled out a last-minute 24-21 victory to even their record at 1-1 on the season. Hills with a seven-under par 29. Brian Deal was second with 36, while Kirt Huemmer, Dave Barnhart and Jeff Jennings shared third with 37. Ben Gover, whose actual scored was a six-nder par 30, shared low net with Doug Jennings with 30. Tying for third with 32 were Mike Sullivan, Mick Leffel, Dan Penrod and Dave DiPace.

INDIANS WIN THRILLER

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TD pass with 13 seconds left gives Piqua stunning comeback win BY ROB KISER Sports Editor rkiser@dailycall.com

MASON — Piqua wasn’t about to let a disappointing week one loss to Elida define the season. But, with the character ■ Running shown in the final four minutes Friday night, it wouldn’t be a surprise if a stunning 24-21 win over Kings does. And when Ben Crawford hauled a 25-yard TD pass The second annual Piqua Football Mom’s Club from Justice Young with 13 5K run will be held Oct. 21 seconds remaining to give Piqua the win, the bitter in front of Alexander Stamemories of the Elida dium/Purk Field. It will be a fun, event for game were erased, “This team has big all on a smooth, paved goals,” Young said. “Big, big course. goals and last week wasn’t Before Oct. 5, it is $15 going to get it done. We for students and $20 for overestimated. Without a adults and include a one doubt, this was as tough a of a kind t-shirt. Entre fee after the dead- week as I have had in footline is $20 for students and ball.” And it all came down to $25 for adults. a fourth-and six play from You can register online the Kings 25-yard line with at keysports.net 18 seconds to go. “We just had to make a ■ Running play,” Young said. Young rolled to his right and had open field in front of him and could have run for the first down. “Actually, I was going to Piqua Football Mom’s run it,” Young said. “But, Club will be doing sidethen I saw Ben (Crawford) walk/driveway painting of down by the goal line.” Indian Heads. The southpaw threw a New ones are $20 and perfect strike that Crawa retouch is $15. ford hauled in at the five To schedule one, call and never broke stride Joe Thompson at 773until he was in the end 5131. zone. “Justice (Young) will tell you he is a pass-first guy,” STUMPER Crawford said. “It seemed like the ball was in the air for minutes. I caught the ball, ran into the end zone What NFL and looked up and saw the team did crowd going wild. It was Seneca Walunbelievable. We had some lace play with close games last year we before the didn’t pull out, but we were Browns? able to get this one.” Kings only had time to run two plays, before the clock ran out. “It really does (show the character of the kids),” Piqua coach Bill Nees said. “Kings is a great program. This was a big win.” QUOTED Kings running back "This isn't my first Brady Vanover had scored from one-yard out and Nick rodeo," he said. "I Collada ran for the twofelt like I've done all point conversion to put the Knights in front 21-18 with I've can.” 3:29 to go. —Seneca Wallace “We just had to find a before being cut way,” Young said. “We just had to get it done.” by the Browns A holding penalty on the

Mom’s Club to hold 5K run

Scott, Haas share lead

Q:

Piqua Indians quarterback Justice Young prepares to release a pass during Friday’s road win over Kings High School. Young later threw the winning touchdown in the waning seconds of the game. kickoff return pinned Piqua back at it’s own 14, but on third-and-10, Young found Luke Karn for a 36yard gain. After a 10-yard run by Ryan Hughes, a bad exchange on the snap led to Young taking an 8-yard loss. But, on second and 18, he hit Josh Holfinger for a 19-yard gain and Hughes ran eight yards to the Kings 20. “One of the big things on that drive was we were able to hit a couple of hiches for big gains (after the catch),” Nees said. The next two plays were completed passes inbounds for one and zero yards, leaving a fourth-and-one. Kings had players cramp up after both plays, stopping the clock. “We were fortunate,” Nees said. “We were able to save our timeouts.” After an illegal procedure, Young hooked up with Crawford for the game-winner. “Justice can run,” Nees said. “But, he made a great throw and Ben made a nice catch.” The game got off to a good start for Piqua. Mike Haney intercepted on Lebanon’s first play, giving Piqua the ball at the Knights 17. Two plays later, Austin Covault scored from 15 yards out to make it 6-0. Hayden Hall then recov-

Piqua’s Austin Covault fights for yardage against the Kings High School defense. ered a fumble on a sack of run by Yeomans to get Crawford said. “I figured what the heck and grabbed the Kings quarterback, but Piqua within 13-12. On the Indians next it.” Piqua could not convert. Piqua couldn’t move the And Hughes had a 66- possession, Young and yard run to the Kings 12 Karn hooked up on a 35- ball on its next drive and late in the first half, but yard pass to the Kings Vanover capped a 56-yard Piqua could not score on five. That led to a 7-yard drive with a one-yard run TD pass from Young to that gave Kings the lead that opportunity. Because of that the Indi- Austin Covault on the first and set up Piqua’s draans went to the locker play of the fourth quarter matic finish. Hughes led the rushers to give Piqua and 18-13 room trailing 10-6. with 98 yards on five car“Kings has a strong de- lead. “We had the running ries, while Young comfense,” Nees said. “They are game going,” Young said. pleted 11 of 18 passes for not easy to score on.” Kings kicker Evan Berg “We didn’t have a lot of 162 yards. Including the big one to booted a 42-yard field goal passing yardage, but we in the third quarter to made some big plays when give Piqua a 1-1 record heading into Friday’s game make it 13-6, before Tate we needed them.” Corrado, who had 209 at Lima. Honeycutt had a 34-yard “We turned up the tempo kickoff return to spark a yards on 32 carries, appeared to be going into the so much in practice this 52-yard drive. Young and Trent Yeo- end zone on Kings’ next week,” Young said. “The inmans had 15-yard runs on drive, but fumbled at the tensity was unbelievable.” Matched only by the the drive and an 18-yard goal line and Crawford redrive that may well define run by Honeycutt on a re- covered for a touchback. “I saw the ball pop out,” Piqua’s season. verse led to a 3-yard TD

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SPORTS

Saturday, September 1, 2012

15

Canan’s 334 yards keys Roader win Bradford beats Bethel BY COLIN FOSTER AND JAMES FREEMAN Staff Intern Ohio Community Media BRADFORD — During Curtis Enis’ tenure as the Bradford head coach, a win over Bethel hasn’t been a common occurrence. Even before Enis took over, it just didn’t happen. On the night of a blue moon, Bradford got that rare win in a 26-13 victory — thanks to senior James Canan’s 334 yards rushing on 38 carries to go with three touchdowns. “The win was huge,” Enis said. “Basically, the kids wanted to come out and show what they have been working on to get better at. The kids wanted to make a statement, and that’s what they did tonight.” According to the CCC’s Twitter feed, it has been more eight years since the ‘Roaders defeated the Bees. The Bradford offense set the tone for the game on the first drive. The Railroaders had a 17-play drive — lasting over eight minutes — stall on the

14-yard line. Bethel caught Bradford off guard on its first play with Jason Clendening throwing a 22-yard pass. The offense failed to gain another yard on the drive, though, and was forced to punt. Canan — who had 193 yards on 18 first-half carries — then decided it was time to take over. He amassed 34 yards on the drive to set up a 16yard touchdown pass from Brandon Wysong to Dallas Cassel. A missed extra-point gave Bradford a 6-0 lead. After another short Bethel drive, Canan scored on the first play of the ensuing possession, running 57 yards to the end zone. Bradford attempted a two-point conversion, but failed, giving the Railroaders a 12-0 lead. The Bees (1-1, 0-1 Cross County Conference) — who had only mustered 11 yards of total offense — doubled their yardage with an 11-yard run to open their third drive. Three plays later, Brandon Garlough broke free for a 47-yard touchdown run — cutting the lead in half after a failed conversion attempt. Bradford (2-0, 1-0 CCC) tried to add to its lead before the half, driving the ball to the 6-yard line

ANTHONY WEBER/OCM PHOTO

Bradford’s James Canan (41) gets past Bethel’s Gus Schwieterman (66) and stiff-arms Bethel’s Matt Bush (20) as teammate Jake Cline (39) looks to help Friday at Bradford High School. with four seconds remainAfter the two teams Bradford got the ball is that he is a leader,” ing. A missed field goal had drives stall out, Brad- back after a Bethel three- Enis said. “He knows he made the score 12-6 at ford found itself facing a and-out. With a chance to has a good line in front of halftime. third-and-18 from its own put the game out of reach, him, and that group Bethel started the sec- 41-yard line. But Bran- the ‘Roaders started on played well. He just deond half — much like the don Wirrig escaped past the 28-yard line. The cided he wanted to be the first half — with Clen- the Bethel defense, leap- ‘Roaders were able to guy to make plays.” dening finding a streak- ing to make a 24-yard overcome 25 penalty Having an experienced ing Andrew Hurst grab to extend the drive. yards as Canan ran for 90 team — and a bruising wide-open for a 56-yard Canan capped off the total yards on the drive, running back — may be touchdown. A Garlough drive with a 3-yard TD highlighted by a 52-yard enough to pick up a few extra point gave the Bees run, then pounded in a touchdown run by Canan, more big wins. their first lead of the two-point conversion to to make the score 26-13. A blue moon may not game. make the score 20-13. “The thing about James be necessary.

Covington impressive in routing Mississinawa BY BEN ROBINSON gobuccs.com UNION CITY — Maximum effort on every play. That’s the message delivered by the Covington coaching staff on a daily basis to a football team looking to max out on its potential. It’s the expectation regardless of what the scoreboard reads and who is in the lineup. And maximum effort is what the entire Covington roster gave for four quarters in a 62-0 victory over Mississinawa Valley, Friday night. “Yes,” agreed Covington coach Dave Miller. “I agree one-hundred percent. Our kids played hard from start to finish.” And it showed as Covington thoroughly dominated the game on both sides of the ball - rushing for 556 yards and holding the Blackhawks to just 17 yards of total offense. Covington also conLUKE GRONNEBERG/OCM PHOTO Lehman’s Andrew Westerheide is brought down by Minster’s Jay Eilerman dur- trolled the clock, running 61 plays to just 33 for Mising Friday night’s game at Minster. sissinawa Valley. The Buccaneers had scoring drives of 7 plays for 74 yards, 10 plays for 72 yards, 6 plays for 58 yards, 3 plays for 41

Lehman falls to Minster MINSTER — Minster exploded for 26 points in the first half and went on to win easily over Lehman, 467 in non-league football action Friday night. Lehman drops to 0-2 and hosts Indian Lake Friday at Sidney. Minster is 2-0 and hosts New Bremen Friday. Minster set the tone early when Troy Kauffman took a pass from Adam Niemeyer and sped 94

yards for a touchdown less than four minutes into the game. Niemeyer then hit three more TD passes before the first quarter was through, 31 yards to Ethan Wolf, 53 yards to Korey Schultz, and 9 yards to Wolf. Schultz had a 29-yard run in the second quarter and Niemeyer ran in twice from 23 and 27 yards for a 46-0 bulge at the half.

sure on in a 45-6 victory at Ansonia Friday. “I thought in the second half we did a good job of maintaining our intensity,” Current said. “We kind of let our guard down a little at the end of the first half. We were up 240, fumbled and gave up a touchdown on the very next play late in the half.

plays for 72 yards and pushed the lead to 14-0 on a touchdown run by A.J. Ouellette. “Our offensive line took over,” Miller said. “It wasn’t like we came in saying we were going to run this play or that play. We took what they gave us and our kids up front came off the ball low and hard.” The flood gates opened in the second quarter as Covington scored on four of five possessions in the frame - the last possession ending inside the Mississinawa 20 as time expired. By then, it was 42-0 in favor of Covington. Junior Justin Williams started the second half by taking the handoff from his brother, freshman Jared Williams, and bursting in for a five-yard score. From there, freshman Brandon Magee scored on two long touchdown runs to cap an impressive evening for the Buccaneers. “I’m pleased with our effort across the board,” praised Miller of his kids. Covington improves to 2-0 overall and hosts Bethel (1-1) next week.

Lehman’s only score came with 2:36 remaining on a 21-yard pass from Nick Rourke to Andrew Westerheide. Niemeyer finished 8-for13 passing for 248 yards. Wolf was on the receiving end of four. Schultz led Minster’s ground game with 96 yards on just eight carries. Lehman had 94 yards rushing.

Miami East evens record ANSONIA — Even with a big lead at the half, Miami East coach Max Current was uncomfortable, because he was concerned might get a bit too comfortable. But the Vikings (1-1, 10 Cross County Conference) held onto a sense of urgency throughout the game, keeping the pres-

yards, 2 plays for 23 yards, 1 play for 22 yards, 6 plays for 47 yards, 4 plays for 49 yards and 1 play for 44 yards. “We don’t run a lot of different plays,” Miller explained. “We just run our basic stuff and make you try to stop us. We don’t rty to be something we’re not.” Defensively, Covington shut down the Blackhawk offense in the first half as Mississinawa Valley never crossed midfield. It wasn’t until a pass interference penalty by Covington in the third quarter that Mississinawa Valley gained a first down and entered Buccaneer territory. “Our kids were flying to the football,” said Miller. “I like the fact that it didn’t matter who it was, whether it was a starter or a JV kid, everyone flew to the football.” Covington opened the contest with a 7-play, 74yard drive that was capped by a short touchdown run by quarterback Trent Tobias. After holding Mississinawa to a three-and-out, the Buccaneers went 10

CHUCK RUNNER/OCM PHOTO

Versailles running back Mike Rutshilling runs through a hole made by his line “I was worried we’d during the Tigers home victory over Graham on Friday night. have a letdown in the second half, but the kids responded — and the defense really shut them down. We got a lot of VERSAILLES — After anced attack and good first down until the third young guys in, and it was an opening week loss to field position to take a 33- quarter. a good win for us.” With the Tigers up 40-0 Celina, the Versailles 0 halftime lead. The FalMiami East opens the Tigers got back on track cons could not get the Graham subs were home portion of its sched- with a 40-7 win over Gra- anything going on the of- able to get on the scorefensive side of the ball. board with four minutes ule next week against Ar- ham on Friday night. Versailles used a bal- The Falcons did not get a to go in the game. canum.

Versailles rolls over Graham


16

SPORTS

Saturday, September 1, 2012

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Wallace, Moore Pagano’s job becomes much tougher cut by Browns Mr. Irrelevant leads Indianapolis past Bengals CLEVELAND (AP) — Seneca Wallace threw a touchdown on his last pass in Thursday's exhibition. Turns out, it was his last pass for the Browns. The veteran quarterback was waived Friday by Cleveland, a move that seems to indicate the team will keep former starter Colt McCoy as a backup to rookie Brandon Weeden. Wallace was released along with tight end Evan Moore, a person familiar with the decisions told The Associated Press. Wallace and Moore were informed of the moves earlier Friday said the person, who spoke on condition of anonymity because the Browns have not yet announced their roster cuts. The team must get down to the NFL's mandatory 53-man limit by 9 p.m. The 31-year-old Wallace spent two seasons with the Browns, who acquired him in a 2011 trade from Seattle, where he had played for Browns president Mike Holmgren. Wallace started seven games for Cleveland. After coach Pat Shurmur named Weeden his starter, Wallace and McCoy were left to battle for the No. 2 job. Shurmur left open the possibility he would keep both, but decided to waive Wallace and his $2.4 million contract and keep Thad Lewis as his third quarterback. Shurmur coached Lewis in St. Louis. Wallace completed 16 of 27 passes for 195 yards

and two TDs during the preseason. In Thursday's 28-20 loss to Chicago, he threw a 2-yard TD pass with 41 seconds left in the second quarter to cap an 80-yard scoring drive. Following the game, Wallace said he wasn't worried about his future. "This isn't my first rodeo," he said. "I felt like I've done all I've can. Whatever decision is made is made." Wallace's release was first reported by ESPN.com. McCoy has been the subject of trade speculation for months, but it appears the Browns will keep him to sit behind Weeden. Shurmur has praised McCoy for his professionalism in handling his demotion and insists the third-year QB has improved. McCoy is just 6-15 in two seasons as a starter. Moore caught 62 passes in three seasons for Cleveland, which signed him last September to a twoyear contract extension worth nearly $3 million per year. However, after having a big training camp in 2011, Moore had a puzzling season as the Browns struggled to figure out how to best use the 6-foot-6, 250pounder. He had 34 receptions for 324 yards and four touchdowns. Moore seemed to become expendable with the development of secondyear tight end Jordan Cameron. Cleveland also has veterans Ben Watson and Alex Smith.

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INDIANAPOLIS (AP) — The Indianapolis Colts newcomers may have just made Chuck Pagano's next task that much harder. With cut-down day looming, rookie quarterback Chandler Harnish, Mr. Irrelevant, led the Colts on three touchdown drives and threw a 42yard touchdown pass to rookie tight end Dominique Jones with 6:54 left in the game to give Indy a 20-16 victory over Cincinnati. Now the Colts coach must decide who stays, who goes and who might return on the practice

squad. "It's extremely tough because these guys have worked their whole lives, dreamed of something their whole lives since Pop Warner really, and we have 22 bags to pack tomorrow at some point," Pagano said. "It's extremely tough." Harnish made his case during his most extensive — and impressive — action of the preseason. On a night that Andrew Luck followed the script and left after one series, and Bengals quarterback Andy Dalton improvised and departed after six plays after bruis-

ing his throwing arm, it was the backups who shined. Deji Karim and Darren Evans each rushed for touchdowns for Indy (22). Jones, another rookie, made a nifty catch on Harnish's final pass, eluded one tackle and broke another as he ran down the right side of the field and overpowered his way into the end zone. Moise Linebacker Fokou, whom Indy acquired in a trade with Philadelphia, had 13 tackles, broke up two passes and forced a fumble, and Harnish, dubbed

Mr. Irrelevant as the last pick in the draft, wound up 9 of 16 for 162 yards with one TD pass — the winning score. "I don't know if satisfied is the word I'd use," Harnish said. "I'd say confident. We do feel pretty pumped up about what we did (winning). You can only do so much. I think there's been a lot of good things for myself and the unit." The biggest scare for Cincinnati came on its sixth offensive play when an offensive line already playing without starting center Kyle Cook broke down.

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