TOMORROW Smoke Signals returns Commitment To Community
GOLDEN YEARS: Room with a view. Page 6.
VOLUME 129, NUMBER 182
HEALTH: Thanks for support through the years. Page 7.
SPORTS: Justin Hemm sets Adrian College record. Page 14.
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Remembering 9/11 tragedy Piqua Catholic students gather for prayers
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BY BETHANY J. ROYER Staff Writer firstname.lastname@example.org
Check out iN75 in today’s Call See this week’s iN75 for a stories on Troy restaurant La Piazza’s plans for its 20th anniversary and the Small Town Singer’s 1950s style show.
Community meal slated Saturday PIQUA — God’s Table, a communitywide free lunch, will be served from 11:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. Saturday at Westminster Presbyterian Church, 325 W. Ash St. The lunch will include ham casserole, green beans, peaches and dessert. The public is welcome to come and share the meal.
PIQUA — Students in grades 4-8 at the Piqua Catholic North Campus, along with teachers and staff, gathered beneath the flag flown at half staff located at the school’s front lawn to give a special Sept. 11 prayer Tuesday. “We’re here to remember what happened 11 years ago today,” said Sister Mary Alice Haithcoat, assistant principal, to the group of students standing in a circle with a flag clutched in one hand and a prayer sheet in another. Some too young to remember or even born yet when tragedy struck the U.S. 11 years ago when terrorists killed more than 3,000 people by crashing planes into the World Trade Center in New York City, the Penta-
MIKE ULLERY/STAFF PHOTO
Students carrying flags gather around the Piqua Catholic School North Street campus flag, which was flying at half-staff on Tuesday during a ceremony commemorating the 11th anniversary of the September 11, 2001, terror attacks against America. gon and a Pennsylvania one that Haithcoat feels lies that have been af- special prayer broken into field. shouldn’t be forgotten. fected because of that,” six parts. First each An event that trans“We’re here to today re- said Haithcoat as she led teacher read a prayer with formed not only a country member all those who lost the group in the Pledge of but an entire world, and their lives, and the fami- Allegiance followed by the See Remembering/Page 8
Crowds smaller on 11th anniversary Scaled-back collective mourning
Moments in Time The Piqua Chapter No. 80, Junior Order of United American Mechanics, leased the entire third floor of the Coke Hall on High Street in April 1936.
NEW YORK DAILY NEWS, TODD MAISEL/AP PHOTO
BY JENNIFER PELTZ AND MEGHAN BARR Associated Press NEW YORK — There were still the tearful messages to loved ones, clutches of photos and flowers, and moments of silence. But 11 years after Sept. 11, Americans appeared to enter a new, scaled-back chapter of collective mourning for the worst terror attack in U.S
Carrie Bergonia remembers her fiance, firefighter Joseph Ogren, who was killed in the terrorist attacks of Sept. 11, 2001, during a ceremony marking the 11th Lottery anniversary of the attacks at the National September CLEVELAND (AP) — 11 Memorial at the World Trade Center site in NewYork The following are Tues- on Tuesday. day’s winning Ohio Lottery numbers: Night Drawings: ■ Rolling Cash 5 02-14-21-36-37 ■ Pick 3 Numbers 3-8-8 ■ Pick 4 Numbers BY BETHANY J. ROYER chambers. 3-1-1-2 The meeting will begin with Day Drawings: Staff Writer Paul Sherry Chrysler Dodge Jeep ■ Pick 3 Midday email@example.com Ram and RVs officials present to 7-7-5 PIQUA — City Planner Chris discuss their well-known sign ■ Pick 4 Midday Schmiesing, Director of Health near the intersection of Inter4-8-9-8 For Mega Millions, and Sanitation Amy Welker and state 75 and County Road 25-A. visit www.ohiolottery.com City Engineer Amy Havenar will In a letter addressed to combe at the helm for a public work mission and city officials, the session at 7:30 p.m. Thursday in Index See Workshop/Page 8 the Piqua City Commission Classified ...............11-13 Comics ........................10 Entertainment ...............5 Golden Years .................6 Health ............................7 by Versa: Freedom Central, HeartHoroscopes.................10 land Publications, Impressions Local ..........................3, 8 Media, and Ohio Community Nation ............................8 Media. NIE page ........................9 The merger includes the I-75 Obituaries..................2, 3 North Group, which includes the Opinion ..........................4 PHILADELPHIA, Pa. — Versa Piqua Daily Call and its sister paSports.....................14-16 Capital Management, LLC Weather .........................3 (Versa), a private equity invest- pers, the Troy Daily News, the ment firm, today announced the Sidney Daily News and the Tipp creation of Civitas Media, LLC City/West Milton Weekly Record (Civitas), a new community news Herald. “The continued growth of our media company. Civitas, Latin for “community” or “citizen,” com- corporation, while maintaining 6 2 bines four media entities owned local and regional day-to-day op7 4 8 2 5 8 2 1 0 1 Courtesy of the Piqua Public Library
history. Crowds gathered, as always, at the World Trade Center site in New York, the Pentagon and a Pennsylvania memorial Tuesday to mourn the nearly 3,000 victims of the 2001 terror attacks, reciting their names and remembering with music, tolling bells and prayer. But they came in fewer numbers, ceremonies were less elaborate and some cities canceled their remembrances altogether. A year after the milestone 10th anniversary, some said the memorials may have
reached an emotional turning point. “It’s human nature, so people move on,” said Wanda Ortiz, of New York City, whose husband, Emilio Ortiz, was killed in the trade center’s north tower, leaving behind her and their 5-month-old twin daughters. “My concern now is … how I keep the memory of my husband alive.” It was also a year when politicians largely took a back seat to grieving families; no elected officials See Anniversary/Page 8 The large Paul Sherry sign, that sustained damage during a June wind storm, near the intersection of Interstate 75 and County Road 25-A in Piqua will be a topic of discussion at the Piqua City Commission work session on Thursday.
Paul Sherry appeals city sign decision
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Versa announces formation of Civitas Media Merger includes Daily Call, other area newspapers
erations is great news for our readers,” said Frank L. Beeson, one of the corporations regional publishers who oversees operations at the Western Ohio Newspaper Group (Greenville Daily Advocate and Eaton Register Herald) and the I-75 Newspaper Group. “Our targeted community coverage, as well as the local involvement of our staffs will not change, but the foundation and support through a much larger corporate
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structure will allow us greater opportunities and restates our plans to remain your local community news source in print, online, and in BEESON demand,” Beeson added. Civitas, which now employs See Civitas Media/Page 3
Wednesday, September 12, 2012
• PIQUA DAILY CALL
Robert J. Hirt son-in-law, Donald Houser; a and g r e a t grandson, Charlie Pratt. Mr. Hirt was a 1934 graduate of Piqua Catholic High School. He retired from Hartzell Fan in 1981 after 40 years of service, and was a member of Hartzell’s Quarter Century Club. He was a longtime member of St. Boniface Catholic Church, where he served as a Eucharistic Minister and Sacristan. Robert was also a member of the Knights of Columbus Council of Piqua, and a founding member of the ROMEO’s Club. A Mass of Christian Burial will be celebrated at 11 a.m. Friday at St. Boniface Catholic Church with the Rev. Fr. Thomas Hemm C.PP.S. as Celebrant. Burial will follow in Forest Hill Cemetery. Visitation will be from 5-8 p.m. Thursday at the Jamieson & Yannucci Funeral Home, where a prayer service will begin at 5 p.m. In lieu of flowers, memorial contributions may be made to Hospice of Miami County, P.O. Box 502, Troy, OH 45373. Condolences to the family may also be expressed through jamiesonandyannucci.com.
Dorothy A. Bashore BRADFORD — Dorothy A. Bashore, 90, lifetime resident of the Bradf o r d area, d i e d S u n d a y , Sept. 9, 2012, a t Miami Va l l e y BASHORE Hospital, Dayton. She was born March 18, 1922, in Franklin Township (Darke County), to the late John and Dora (Vanatta) Wion. She attended Bradford Church of the Brethren. She also was a member of the Town Squares Quilt Club, Greenville and the Bradford Modernaires. She was an adviser for the Purple Ribbon 4H Club for many years; enjoyed quilting and made a quilt for each of her grandchildren. She was preceded in death by her parents; husband, John Martin Bashore in 1992; son, Larry Bashore; granddaughter, Casey Ann Brown; two brothers; and five sisters.
Dorothy is survived by three sons and daughtersin-law, Sam and Zona Bashore of Greenville, Don and Tish Bashore of Greenville and Richard and Karla Bashore of Bradford; two daughters and sons-in-law, Phyllis and Harvey Crick of Greenville and Deborah and Barry Brown of Villages, Fla.; 13 grandchildren; 14 great-grandchildren; one great-great-grandson; brother and sister-in-law, Robert and Lulu Wion of Urbana; and sister, Betty Brewer of Greenville. Funeral services will be held at 10 a.m. Saturday at Stocker-Fraley Funeral Home, Bradford, with Pastor John Shelton officiating. Interment will be in Gettysburg Cemetery. The family will receive friends from 5-8 p.m. Friday at the funeral home. In lieu of flowers, contributions may be made to the Brethren Retirement Community Resident Fund, 750 Chestnut St., Greenville, OH 45331. Condolences may be left for the family at www.stockerfraley.com.
GREENVILLE — Richard Eugene Elliott, 78, of Greenville, died at 9 : 2 0 p . m . S u n d a y , Sept. 9, 2012, at his residence. H e w a s born in ELLIOTT Sidney, on June 21, 1934 to the late Leo A. and Bertha C. (Hauser) Elliott. On Sept. 25, 1954 in Piqua, he married Patsy Kerrigan. She survives. Richard also is survived by one son and daughterin-law, Randy and Tammy Elliott of Arcanum; two daughters and sons-in-law, Pamela and Martin Kies of Quincy and Peggy and Rusty Orndorff of Piqua; two brothers and sister-inlaw, James Elliott of New Carlisle and William and Joyce Elliott of Piqua; eight grandchildren, Brandon Cantrell of, Tipp City, Lisa McFeeley of Pennsylvania, Misty Elliott of Tipp City, Dusty Elliott of Toledo, Kristy Elliott of Greenville, Tiffany Cooper of Piqua, Amy Orndorff of West Milton and Amber
Orndorff of Piqua; and 16 greatgrandchildren. He was preceded in death by two brothers and one sister. Richard was a member of Piqua Eagles 614 and Piqua Loyal Order of the Moose 1067, both in Piqua. He worked for Champion Paper, Piqua, for 19 years before retiring from Brown-Bridge in Troy in 1996. Richard proudly served his country as a member of the U.S. Army from 1957-59. Funeral service will be held at 1 p.m. Friday at Melcher-Sowers Funeral Home, Piqua, with the Rev. Fr. Angelo Caserta officiating. Burial will follow in Forest Hill Cemetery, Piqua. Full military honors will be provided by The Veterans Elite Tribute Squad. Friends may call 5-8 p.m. Thursday at the funeral home. Memorial contributions may be made to MelcherSowers Funeral Home, 646 W. High St., Piqua, OH 45356 to help defray the funeral costs. Condolences may be expressed to the family at www.melcher-sowers.com.
William Andrew ‘Bill’ Barnes FLETCHER — William Andrew “Bill” Barnes, 88, of Fletcher, passed away S u n d a y , Sept. 9, 2012, (also k no wn a s Grandp a r ents’ Day) in the BARNES Upper Valley Medical Center, Troy. Born Feb. 6, 1924, he is survived by two children, son, Ron Barnes and his daughter, Becky Cook. He also is survived by grandsons, Edward Ulsh and Robert Ulsh; a granddaughter and her husband, Tammy and Jacob OToole; and his dog Princess. Bill also was blessed to have five greatgrandchildren, Reagan Ulsh, Aleigha Ulsh, Arielle Barnes, Lauren Barnes and Elliot Barnes. He also has another great-grandchild on the way. He was preceded in death by his parents, Harry and Helen (Plack) Barnes; his wife Roberta (Zupp) Barnes; and greatgrandson, Dallas Star OToole.
Bill was a member of the United S t a t e s Army Air Corps where he served as a fighter pilot during World War II. He retired from Ohio Bell Telephone Company. During retirement he was the caretaker at the village of Fletcher cemetery. He was a member of American Legion Post 184, Piqua and AMVETS Post 88, Troy. He enjoyed bead work, plastic canvas crafting, NASCAR and photography. He has been a little league coach, boy scout leader, and supporter of the school band programs. He took pride in having his family surrounding him, playing games, and caring for his late wife Roberta until she went to walk with Jesus. Viewing will be held from 6-8 p.m. today at the Suber-Shively Funeral Home, 201 W. Main St., Fletcher. Funeral services will be held at 10 a.m. Thursday, at the funeral home. Burial will follow in Miami Memorial Park, Covington. Condolences to the family may be sent to w w w. s h i v e l y f u n e r a lhomes.com.
Death notices PIQUA — Rev. Fr. Thomas J. Grilliot, 71, of Piqua, died peacefully at 1:15 p.m. Monday Sept. 10, 2012, at the Mercy Siena Woods Care Community of Dayton. His funeral arrangements are pending through the Jamieson & Yannucci Funeral Home. PIQUA — Mary “Jean” Rush, of Piqua, died Saturday, Sept. 8, 2012, at her residence. Services are pending at Melcher-Sowers Funeral Home, Piqua. SIDNEY — Michael B. “Spacey” Tracey, 64, of Sid-
ney, passed away at 4:55 a.m. Monday, Sept. 10, 2012, at Good Samaritan Hospital in Dayton. Funeral services will be held Thursday at the Cromes Funeral Home, 302 S. Main Ave. with the Rev. Jonathan W. Schriber
officiating. Burial will be at Thursday at Cromes FuShelby Memory Gardens. neral Home, Sidney, with the Rev. Alan Acree officiSIDNEY — Frank ating. Burial will be at Calvin Lunsford, 88, of Cedar Point Cemetery in Sidney, passed away at Pasco with full military 12:39 a.m. Sunday, Sept. 9, honors provided by the 2012, at his residence. Fu- Sidney American Legion neral services will be held Post 217.
Donna L. Batten PIQUA — Donna L. Batten, 84, formerly of 910 Boal Ave. Piqua, died at 6 a . m . Mond a y , Sept. 1 0 , 2012, at Garb r y Ridge A s sisted Living. BATTEN She was born April 1, 1928, in Piqua to the late Clarence and Viola (Pohlschneider) Ault. She married William W. Batten Jr. on Jan. 15, 1953, in Piqua; he preceded her in death Sept. 11, 2005. Survivors include two daughters, Ann L. Batten Wilson of Dayton and Brenda L. (John) Piatka of Beavercreek; a brother, William Ault of Sidney; a sister, Norma Cromes of Piqua; four grandchildren, Zachary Wilson, Seth Wilson, Jamison Piatka, and Mackenzie Piatka. She
PIQUA — Rebecca L. Hughes, 27, of Piqua, formerly of Midd l e town, died at 2 : 2 1 a . m . S u n d a y , Sept. 9, 2012, HUGHES at her residence. She was born Nov. 2, 1984, in Middletown to David Wood of Middletown and Sylvia S. (VanWinkle) Hess of Middletown. She married Coy T. Hughes on Feb. 17, 2006, in Troy; and he survives. Other survivors include three daughters, Kaitlyn Hughes, Alexcis Hughes
and Kelsie Hughes all at home; five brothers, Joe Wood, John Wood, Mike Wood, Chris Wood, and Matt Wood, all of Middletown; and two sisters, Elizabeth Hess and Cristal Hill, both of Middletown. Mrs. Hughes was a graduate of Middletown High School and worked at the Penn Station Restaurant in Middletown and the Piqua Walmart Store. She loved her family and will be sadly missed by all who knew her. Private services are being provided to the family through the Jamieson & Yannucci Funeral Home. Condolences to the family may also be expressed through jamiesonandyannucci.com.
Richard H. Short PIQUA — Richard H. Short, 89, of Piqua, passed away Thursday, Sept. 6, 2012. He was born near Lockington in Shelby County on Sept. 18, 1922, and moved to Piqua in 1926. He worked at Lear Aviation and BF Goodrich and retired in 1973 after 25 years in procurement and contract administration for the Department of Defense. He served in the Army Air Corps as a radio operator in AACS in World War II in the South Pacific. He held an amateur radio license K8UAS for 60 years. He was a 50year Masonic Lodge member and a member of the American Legion, Post 184. He was preceded in death by his mother and father along with four sisters and two brothers. He
is survived by one son a n d daughteri n - l a w, Rick and Kathy Short of Covington; one grandson, Michael J. Short of Troy; one granddaughter, Staci and her husband, Clint Kirker of Covington; and two great grandchildren, Cameron and Taylor Kirker of Covington. Graveside services were held at Highland Cemetery with Pastor Stephen Nierman officiating. Services are in care of Bridges-StockerFraley Funeral Home, Covington. If desired, contributions may be made to State of the Heart Hospice, 1350 N. Broadway St., Greenville, OH 45331. Condolences may be left for the family at www.stockerfraley.com.
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was preceded in death by a brother James Ault. Mrs. Batten was a 1946 of Piqua graduate Catholic High School and retired as an insurance clerk for the Clawson-Bayman Insurance Company. She was a member of St. Boniface Catholic Church, the St. Clare’s Society, the Piqua Leisure Club and she enjoyed playing cards. A Mass of Christian Burial will be celebrated at 10 a.m. Saturday at St. Boniface Catholic Church with the Rev. Fr. Thomas L. Bolte as the Celebrant. Burial will follow at Forest Hill Cemetery. Visitation will be from 5-7 p.m. Friday at the Jamieson & Yannucci Funeral Home where a prayer service will be conducted at 5 p.m. Memorial contributions may be made to St. Boniface Catholic Church, 310 S. Downing St., Piqua, OH 45356. Condolences to the family may also be expressed through jamiesonandyannucci.com.
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PIQUA — Robert J. Hirt, 95, of Piqua, died at 2:02 p.m. Sunday, Sept. 9, 2012, at the Upper Va l l e y Medi c a l Center, Troy. He w a s b o r n A p r i l HIRT 1 8 , 1917, in Piqua, to the late Ernest A. and Gertrude (Crowley) Hirt. He married Dorothy R. “Dody” Recker April 18, 1940 at St. Boniface Catholic Church; she preceded him in death Oct. 10, 1996. Survivors include eight children, John (Dianne) Hirt of Media, Pa., James (Faye) Hirt of Holland, Mich., Mary Ann Houser of Dayton, Nancy (William) Brown of Longmont, Colo., Kathleen (Henry) Cianciolo of Troy, Joan (Patrick) Liddy of Lawrenceburg, Ind., Ann (William) Jaqua of Piqua and Joseph “Buzz” (Suzanne) Hirt of Worthington; 21 grandchildren; and 23 great-grandchildren. He was preceded in death by four sisters, Elizabeth Jenkins, Helen Mikesell, Martha Hampshire, Mary Walling; a brother, Richard Hirt; a
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PIQUA DAILY CALL • WWW.DAILYCALL.COM
Wednesday, September 12, 2012
Nice weather to continue High pressure is going to dominate the weather pattern for the next several days across the Miami Valley. Look for lots of sunshine, little wind and pleasant temperatures. Highs gradually warm into the low to mid 80s by Thursday. It appears that a cold front will be moving into the area Friday. This will begin to increase our chance of rain heading into late Friday and Friday night. High: 83 Low: 54.
EXT ENDED FO RECAST FRIDAY
THURSDAY PARTLY SUNNY AND WARM HIGH: 83
The Piqua Community Diversity Committee and Piqua Don Gentile Squadron 709 of the Civil Air Patrol have joined forces to provide on-going maintenance of the Goodrich-Giles Park, located on South Main Street, south of the power plant building. A clean up was held Aug. 25. The park is used by local fishing enthusiasts. Pictured above are cadet Staff Sergeant Makayla Engley and squadron commander Captain Richard Borgerding.
REGIONAL ALMANAC Temperature High Yesterday 77 at 3:31 p.m. Low Yesterday 55 at 6:20 a.m. Normal High 78 Normal Low 57 Record High 98 in 1897 Record Low 40 in 1917
Precipitation 24 hours ending at 5 p.m.0.00 Month to date 2.81 Normal month to date 1.24 Year to date 21.76 Normal year to date 29.55 Snowfall yesterday 0.00
At Heartland we successfully implemented similar programs, and I look forward to working with the entire Civitas organization to explore best-in-class practices that can be utilized across many platforms. We have many excellent editorial and advertising professionals with valuable, local community ties. Our emphasis will always be on the communities we serve.” Segall concluded, “While operational improvements are anticipated in the nearterm, we plan to leave dayto-day control of editorial content in the hands of the people who know the local markets best.” • About Civitas Media, LLC Civitas Media is a publisher of community newspapers in 11 Midwestern, Mid-Atlantic, and Southern states. The company includes the following media groups: Freedom Central, four daily newspapers in Illinois, Ohio and Missouri; Heartland Publications, 17
daily and 34 weekly papers across Georgia, Kentucky, North Carolina, Ohio, Oklahoma, South Carolina, Tennessee, Virginia, and West Virginia; Ohio Community Media, with 17 daily and 57 weekly publications across the state of Ohio.; and Impressions Media, which operates the Wilkes Barre Times Leader and other local publications in the northeastern Pennsylvania area. The company employs approximately 1,650 people. • About Versa Capital Management, LLC Philadelphia-based Versa Capital Management, LLC is a private equity investment firm with $1.2 billion of assets under management that is focused on control investments in special situations involving middle market companies where value and performance growth can be achieved through enhanced operational and financial management. More information can be found at www.Versa.com.
Rita Lorena (Kaiser) McGreevy Frigidaire in Dayton, North Wayne Manor Nursing Home and The Baptist Home in Piqua. She was a talented seamstress, enjoyed playing cards, reading, bingo, gardening, cooking and music of any kind. She was a member of St. Ann’s Sodality in Russia, the Catholic Ladies of Columbia in Russia, the Houston Grange Chapter and Senior Citizens of Shelby County-Russia Chapter for many years and served in various officer positions over the years. She loved people and helping others. She served on the Area Agency on Aging Council; volunteered for blood bank drives and was always willing to give her time for charitable functions. She had many friends and never met a stranger. A Mass of Christian Burial will be celebrated at 10:30 a.m. Thursday at St. Remy Catholic Church, 108 W. Main St., Russia, with the Rev. Fr. Frank Amburger officiating. Burial will follow at St. Remy Catholic Church Cemetery. Family and friends may visit from 7:30-9:30 a.m. Thursday at the Adams Funeral Home, 1401 Fair Road, Sidney. In lieu of flowers, contributions may be made to the Houston Rescue Squad in Rita’s memory. All funeral arrangements have been entrusted to the staff of Adams Funeral Home Online memories may be expressed to the family at www.theadamsfuneralhome.com
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Continued from page 1 1,650 people at 47 locations across 11 states in the Midwest, Mid-Atlantic and South, serves its communities through its dedication to the delivery of local information, including news and advertising solutions, across a variety of platforms. These communities are served by 36 local daily newspapers including 19 with weekend editions as well as 76 weekly products. These papers have a combined average weekly circulation of 1.6 million. Civitas also serves these communities with numerous free, advertisement supported publications and a growing on-line presence. In addition, Civitas publishes specialty products such as local community directories, wine magazines, regional agricultural publications, realty publications, local entertainment guides and on-line magazines and SEO solutions. “We have assembled an excellent group of community news publishers over the past 15 months and combining them together under the Civitas umbrella is a logical and value-enhancing result,” stated Versa’s CEO Gregory L. Segall. “Community-based media has remained profitable and largely avoided the level of financial pressure experienced by large
daily metros in recent years. They are the principal source of information and news content as well as the primary advertising vehicles for their communities, whether in print or online, and we see a more stable and resilient future for this sector.” The merged organization is led by CEO Michael Bush, formerly the CEO of group member Heartland Publications, and Chief Operating Officer Scott Champion, formerly the CEO of group member Ohio Community Media. The capitalization and working capital requirements of the business are supported by a new $62.5 million multi-bank senior term loan and revolving credit facility led by RBS Citizens, N.A. “I am very excited to be working with Versa Capital, which has assembled a valuable collection of community media assets and has a reputation for supporting its companies both financially and operationally. Civitas has a promising future as a media company, and is well positioned to further benefit from the eventual recovery of U.S. economic activity,” Bush said. Bush further noted “there are many opportunities for serving the local communities as we realize synergies from our combined strength.
Death notices DAYTON — Luther “Gene” Baxter, 74, of Dayton, passed away Sunday, Sept. 9, 2012, at Stone Springs of Vandalia. Services will be held at the convenience of the family. Arrangements in care of Hale-Sarver Family Funeral Home, West Milton. LIMA — Robert L. Ambos II, 68, of Sidney, passed away at 1:05 p.m. Monday, Sept. 10, 2012, at St.Rita Medical Center in Lima. A Celebration of Robert’s life will be held Friday at the Cromes Funeral Home & Crematory, Sidney, with the Rev. Philip K. Chilcote officiating.
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. Email address: email@example.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.
■ Editorial Department: (937) 773-2721 FAX: (937) 773-4225 E-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org 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 Civitas Media
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SIDNEY— Rita Lorena (Kaiser) McGreevy, 98, formerly of Russia, passed a w a y peacefully at 5:10 p.m. S u n d a y, Sept. 9, 2012, at F a i r - MCGREEVY haven Nursing Home, Sidney. She was born Oct. 12, in Cranberry 1913, Prairie, the daughter of the late William H. and Frances (Buehler) Kaiser. On June 11, 1936 she married Harold (Sam) McGreevy in Dayton. He preceded her in death Sept. 18, 1978. Rita is survived by children, Ellen (Gary) Yinger of Sidney, Yvonne McGreevy of Russia and Neil (Cheryl) McGreevy of Newport; foster daughter, Clarette Fabian (Dennis) McCain of Centerville; eight grandchildren; 11 great-grandchildren; four foster grandchildren; and sister; Betty Lou (Larry) Holtel of Oldenburg, Ind. She was preceded in death by her husband, Harold McGreevy; sons, Patrick William McGreevy and Wayne McGreevy; sister, Irene Treon; brothers, Cyril (Rex) Kaiser, Carl Kaiser, Victor Kaiser and Luke Kaiser; and foster grandchild, William Fabian. Rita was a member of St. Remy Catholic Church in Russia. Harold and Rita were foster parents for 25 years. Rita was a homemaker and enjoyed life on the farm. She worked at
COOLER WITH CHANCE OF RAIN
4 Piqua Daily Call
WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 12, 2012
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Letters Serving Piqua since 1883
Reader says Republicans block progress
“Happy is he that has the God of Jacob for his help, whose hope is in the Lord his God: Which made heaven, and earth, the sea, and all that therein is: which keeps truth for ever:” (Psalms 146:5-6 AKJV)
City leaders commended for decision on water issue Moving forward I Commentary
am the president of Community Advisory Council appointed by the city of Piqua to look into water issues that affect the city of Piqua. Our committee is dedicated to maintain and improve our water resources to provide quality drinking water to the city of Piqua. I commend our commissioners on their decision to build our own water treatment plant. I did attend the meeting on July 31 at Edison Community College to hear the report by the group employed by both cities to investigate a possible joint venture. The committee did a good job in evaluating the potential for a joint venture, however they acknowledged that a lot of the decisions were based on input by both cities as to their future needs and their past experience. When the smoke settled, the committee concurred that the water costs by both communities are going to increase. Their projections however are not based on fact, but based on speculation of future needs and the growth of each community. Troy has been successful in bringing new industry in and I commend them for that, however that does not mean that their rates will be any different than Piqua. Piqua’s only additional costs are for financing eiTHOMAS J. BUECKER ther the new facility, or joinGuest columnist ing in the joint venture. Due to our obsolete water plant we are forced to spend $32 million now. So do we buy new or buy into an old system? Either way the rates have to go up to pay for the EPA required upgrade. Piqua does not have a contamination issue at the present time and we have three sources of water available to us, to chose from, if a contamination issue did arise. Piqua uses surface water which flushes out fresh rain water, and we can add fresh water from the river or use Rocky Ridge Lake to satisfy our needs. The contamination issue in Troy is very real as was expressed by the investigated team and they have no idea what the result of increasing the production from the Troy facility will have on the future contamination of their wells. There are already several sites in Troy that have attracted Ohio and Federal EPA studies. Piqua does not have these problems and the committee does not feel we need those problems. The joint venture study did not deal with the quality of Piqua’s surface water resources as opposed to Troy’s underground wells. Piqua did its own study to supplement the findings of the joint venture group and decided that the difference in cost between the two ventures was minimal. If Piqua builds its own facility, 30 or 40 years from now, we will still have a facility that will have value. If we join the joint venture, 30 or 40 years from now or more, we will be looking at replacing the Troy facility and we will have nothing to show for our financial investment. For the difference we have to someday before our plant is shut down by EPA. In price, do you buy a used facility or do you buy new?
to a better future
triple-threatens the harditing the preamble fought, hard-won ecoto the Constitution nomic progress that that united 13 indeObama has struggled to pendent states and creachieve. ated the United States of Wall Street bounced America by forming a back early in Obama’s admore perfect union, forministration, and the mer President Bill Clinmillionaires and billionton said, “If that is what DONNA BRAZILE aires who run it actually you want, if that is what had their incomes imyou believe, you must vote Columnist prove during the recesand you must re-elect sion. We went from a loss (rounded up) of President Barack Obama.” In a masterful presentation, Clinton 800,000 jobs monthly to steady job disposed of the past that has consumed growth; we added an additional 4 million the 2012 election so far, and set the stage jobs because of the Obama stimulus. America is demonstrably better off for Obama to address the future. Political commentators couldn’t resist today. Political director for CBS News, John appreciating the speech because none equaled him. “Love him, hate him — you Dickerson, stated the Obama’s public just saw Koufax pitch, DiMaggio play perception problem succinctly: “People centerfield, Rubenstein tickle the are better off … but people don’t feel ivories,” wrote veteran political corre- that way.” Romney/Ryan have “people where their feelings are, and Obama has spondent Jeff Greenfield. Beyond this, Clinton did something to make a long, factual case … and that’s the American public is hungry for: He the tension.” Clinton made that “long, talked policy. He talked issues. He was factual case.” Clinton affirmed, in spite specific. “A longtime hallmark of Clin- of non-stop Republican obstructionism ton’s speeches is believing that voters and negativity, that Obama’s policies are want to hear more about policy than doing well, yet need time to reach comthey usually get to,” Washington Post pletion. Clinton figured out for the America columnist Ezra Klein tweeted. “And people what they already knew, but were being right.” Clinton took the American people off struggling with because of a 24/7 ona political fast-food diet, fed them meat slaught by Republican myth-makers and potatoes — and lots of healthy veg- that nothing Obama was doing was sucetables — and they loved it. He actually cessful — even as they took credit for talked longer (48 minutes) than his in- Obama stimulus jobs he placed in their famous convention address back in 1988, states. Republican congressional leaders’ when Democrats wildly roared approval 100 percent partisan, no-compromise strategy put their own jobs ahead of when he said he was almost finished. The fact-checkers had an easy night your jobs and your future. Despite all with Clinton. As former Pennsylvania this, Obama saved the auto industry. He Gov. Ed Rendell put it, “His speech was made college more affordable. He delivfact-checked 15 ways to Sunday.” Clinton ered on health care. He pulled the econdemolished the Triple R omy away from the precipice of a (Romney/Ryan/Republican) arguments disaster bigger, deeper and more devasagainst Obama. But, more importantly, tating than the Great Depression. Clinton said that no president, includClinton gave his certification — as no one else is in a position to do — that ing himself, could have cleaned up the Obama not only laid the foundation for a mess left for Obama in just four years. better economy, but for a better, more Clinton pointed to the record: In 52 peaceful, cooperative, pull-together years, the Republicans have created 24 America. “Democracy does not have to be million jobs, and the Democrats 42 mila blood sport,” said Clinton, summing up lion jobs. “Now, there’s a reason for this.” Clinton said, “It turns out that advancthe Triple R approach. Under President Clinton, we had a ing equal opportunity and economic emThomas J. Buecker is president of the Community good economy, employment went up, and powerment is both morally right and Advisory Council and a resident of Piqua. the deficit went away — we ran a sur- good economics.” That’s the Obama phiplus. The nation added 22 million pri- losophy — the Obama plan. Having a vate sector jobs. We also added a sensible plan matters. That’s what President active role for government: We put the Clinton showed in his speech and that’s middle class first, we raised taxes on the what President Obama will do over the rich, and we used education, environ- next seven weeks. What now of the future? If we stick ment, health care, training programs, etc., to give the middle class a fair shot with the guy who’s leading us now, things are going to get better. at a better life. Then the advocates of an unfettered Donna Brazile is a senior Democratic Wall Street came to power. They did all the things that Romney/Ryan/Republi- strategist, a political commentator and cans are promising to do, the things that contributor to CNN and ABC News, and created the worst financial crisis since a contributing columnist to Ms. Magathe Great Depression. The Triple R plan zine and O, the Oprah Magazine.
To the Editor: I can see no reason to reward obstructionism. After the mid-term elections in November 2010, the Senate Minority Leader Mitch McConnell is reported to have said, “Well that is true (making Obama a one-term president is) my single most important political goal along with every active Republican in the country.” And the Republicans in the U.S. Senate set a record with over 100 filibusters in this session of Congress, the purpose being to stop any legislation, no matter how much it would help the country, that would make President Obama look good. Now with the Republican National Convention in Tampa, Fla., concluded, first, with the vice president nominee Paul Ryan getting all confused about who closed the GM plant in Janesville, Wis. (Bush 2008), whose budget was going to cut $716 million from Medicare (his own budget proposal) and his blaming President Obama for a deficit mostly created by programs Ryan voted for while Bush was president, and, second, with aging actor Clint Eastwood talking to an empty chair when he should have been talking to the empty suit (Romney). For eight years, the country went downhill and when we finally get a m o d e r a t e - f o r- a l l - t h people president in the form of President Barack Obama, all the Republicans can offer is obstructionism. We can do better than that by returning President Obama to the White house for four more years. —George A. Parker Piqua
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THE FIRST AMENDMENT
Congress shall make no law respecting an establishment of religion, or prohibiting the free exercise thereof; or abridging the freedom of speech, or of the press; or the right of the people peaceably to assemble, and to petition the government for a redress of grievances.
Where to Write Public officials can be contacted through the following addresses and telephone numbers: ■ Lucy Fess, mayor, 5th Ward Commissioner, email@example.com, 773-7929 (home) ■ John Martin, 1st Ward Commissioner, firstname.lastname@example.org, 773-2778 (home)
■ William Vogt, 2nd Ward Commissioner, email@example.com, 773-8217 ■ Joe Wilson, 3rd Ward Commissioner, firstname.lastname@example.org, 778-0390 ■ Judy Terry, 4th Ward Commissioner, email@example.com, 773-3189 ■ City Manager Gary Huff, firstname.lastname@example.org, 778-2051
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Wednesday, September 12, 2012
A good conversationalist Review: lets others have their say Andersonâ€™s gorgeous, challenging â€˜Masterâ€™ DEAR ABBY: Iâ€™m really bad when it comes to speaking. Itâ€™s hard for me to squeak out the few words I can. I am shy and not very sociable, so when Iâ€™m with people, even my two friends, I feel like I come across as rude. I never have the right things to say. When Iâ€™m with my family, I donâ€™t usually have this problem. In public, it seems like everyone else is so much more interesting than I am. Making conversation is a lot of trouble. I know this sounds silly, but do you know if there is anything that can be done about it? I heard you had a booklet about being more social. Is it still published? If so, how can I get one? â€” VICTORIA IN SOUTH CAROLINA
THE WEINSTEIN COMPANY/AP PHOTO
This film image released by The Weinstein Company shows Amy Adams, left, and Philip Seymour Hoffman, center, in a scene from â€œThe Master.â€? The film will be presented at the 37th Toronto International Film festival running through Sept. 16.
ABIGAIL VAN BUREN
Advice not only for what to say, but also what NOT to say, which is one of the keys for becoming the kind of person other people find interesting, attractive and want to know better. If parents, teachers and clergy know people who need help in this regard, it might make an inexpensive gift that could help change the course of their lives. Most people can concentrate on only one thing at a time. One of the best cures for shyness is to forget about yourself and on the concentrate OTHER person by asking about what he or she is interested in. Try it, and youâ€™ll find it works.
VICTORIA: DEAR Making conversation may seem like â€œa lot of troubleâ€? to you because making conversation is a SKILL that you havenâ€™t yet mastered. A surefire way to contribute in social situations is to become informed about what is going on in the world by reading books, magazines, the Dear Abby column (of course) and going on the Internet. The more informed you are about the world, the better you will be. You donâ€™t have to be an â€œauthorityâ€? on everything. A good conversationalist is interested in what other people have to say instead of feeling pressured to fill the air with the sound of his or her own voice. My booklet â€œHow to Be Popularâ€? is filled with suggestions about how to polish oneâ€™s social skills. It isnâ€™t meant to be read just once and then put aside. Read it often because it covers a variety of social situations. It can be ordered by sending your name and address, plus check or money order for $7 (U.S. funds) to Dear Abby Popularity Booklet, P.O. Box 447, Mount Morris, IL 61054-0447. Shipping and handling are included in the price. There are tips
DEAR ABBY: I have this little boy I tutor. He is 7 and says he loves me. Iâ€™m 18. I try to tell him Iâ€™m way too old and he isnâ€™t my type, but all he says is, â€œAge ainâ€™t nothing but a number.â€? Help! I need to know what to do. â€” ALEX IN NEW JERSEY DEAR ALEX: Start by telling him that the word â€œainâ€™tâ€? isnâ€™t appropriate â€” that what he should be saying is, â€œAge isnâ€™t anything but a number.â€? Then tell him that while you are complimented, he is there to study â€” so youâ€™ll revisit the subject when HE is 18. 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 or www.DearAbby.com P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069.
Sudoku Puzzle Complete the grid so every row, column and 3 x 3 box contains every digit from 1 to 9 inclusively. MONDAYâ€™S SOLUTION
CHRISTY LEMIRE AP Movie Critic Viewers hoping for a juicy expose of the super-secretive Church of Scientology in â€œThe Masterâ€? might want to adjust their expectations just a tad. Writer-director Paul Thomas Anderson has acknowledged that the cult leader of the filmâ€™s title â€” played with great bluster and bravado by Philip Seymour Hoffman, one of his longtime players â€” was inspired by Scientology founder L. Ron Hubbard. And certain key phrases and ideas that are tenets of the church do show up in the film. Thereâ€™s the notion that everything that shapes us is recorded from our earliest days, even in the womb, and that people can dig deep into their pasts â€” into past lives, even â€” to purge negative experiences and emotions and achieve a state of perfection. â€œThe Masterâ€? takes place in 1950 as Hoffmanâ€™s character, the charismatic Lancaster Dodd, is releasing an important new book outlining his bold philosophy; thatâ€™s the same year Hubbard published his worldwide bestseller, â€œDianetics.â€? And Amy Adams, as Doddâ€™s true-believer wife, Peggy, makes this quietly forceful proclamation toward the end: â€œThis is something you do for a billion years or not at all.â€? Itâ€™s a number that couldnâ€™t possibly be random, given the billion-year contract the most devoted Scientologists sign. And yet, the church â€” or rather, â€œThe Cause,â€? as itâ€™s known here â€” emerges relatively unscathed. Dodd, whom his followers refer to as â€œMaster,â€? is commanding and calculating and sometimes even cruel, but the bond he forges with a wayward Joaquin Phoenix reveals his inquisitiveness, his generosity of spirit and a love that canâ€™t be defined, teetering as it does between the paternal and the homoerotic. Meanwhile, Phoenixâ€™s character, the troubled, volatile and often inebriated Freddie Quell, seems at his happiest once heâ€™s safely ensconced within the group. Heâ€™s still a â€œscoundrel,â€? as Dodd affectionately labels him upon their first meeting, but at least heâ€™s functioning in a society. But â€œThe Masterâ€? isnâ€™t interested in anything so clear-cut as joy vs. misery. Itâ€™s about the way peopleâ€™s lives intersect, if only briefly and perhaps with-
out a satisfying sense of closure. Anderson, long a master himself of technique and tone, has created a startling, stunningly gorgeous film shot in lushly vibrant 65mm, with powerful performances all around and impeccable production design. But itâ€™s also his most ambitious film yet â€” quite a feat following the sprawling â€œMagnoliaâ€? and the operatic â€œThere Will Be Bloodâ€? â€” in that itâ€™s more impressionistic and less adherent to a tidy three-act structure. If you like answers, you will feel frustrated. And yet, as fond of ambiguity as I usually am, I still felt a bit emotionally detached afterward. Wowed, for sure, but not exactly moved. Still, â€œThe Masterâ€? does grab you from the first image: an overhead shot of a deeply blue-green Pacific Ocean as it churns behind a ship, punctuated by the unsettling score from Radiohead guitarist Jonny Greenwood (also the composer on â€œThere Will Be Bloodâ€?), with its percussive knockings and staccato strings. We are on edge from the start, and Phoenixâ€™s presence magnifies that sensation. Hunchedover and mumbling, with an off-kilter sense of humor and a screwed-up mouth, Freddie is all impulse, and itâ€™s usually of an adolescent, sexual nature. In his first film since the 2010 performance-art stunt of â€œIâ€™m Still Here,â€? Phoenix once again digs deep to mine his characterâ€™s inner torment and comes up with a mix of haunting quirks and tics. Freddie wasnâ€™t entirely right before he left Lynn, Mass., to fight in World War II, and Navy combat has only traumatized him further. After drifting from job to job â€” including a stint as a department-store photographer, which Anderson and frequent Francis Ford Coppola cinematographer Mihai Malaimare Jr. depict in long, fluid, bravura takes â€” Freddie finds himself wandering onto a docked yacht thatâ€™s the site of a lavish party. Turns out, Dodd has borrowed the vessel for his daughterâ€™s wedding, and everyone on board is sailing from San Francisco to New York. (The shot of the yacht gliding beneath the Golden Gate Bridge toward a vibrant setting sun is a beauty, and Anderson knows it, and he knows to hold it for a long time for maximum effect).
Dodd takes an instant liking to his stowaway and makes him his protege. Maybe heâ€™s fascinated by this young manâ€™s animalistic nature from a scientific perspective and wants to tame him. Or maybe he recognizes a kindred spirit; despite Doddâ€™s mantras about not letting your emotions control you, he quickly snaps when questioned or crossed, and heâ€™s just as fond as Freddie is of the drink. This sets up one of the filmâ€™s most riveting scenes: Dodd records Freddie answering a series of questions (â€œinformal processing,â€? he calls it) which begins with the mundane and becomes increasingly probing. The repetition, and the rapid-fire give-and-take that starts out calmly and builds to a crescendo, has a mesmerizing musicality and it reveals painful, personal truths. As Freddie insinuates himself within the highest echelons of The Cause and Doddâ€™s own family, Peggy mistrusts him more and more. Adams has the least-showy part among the three leads but in some ways, she might just give the most impressive performance of all. Slowly, steadily, she reveals Peggy as the true brains and muscle of the operation. Itâ€™s frightening, and it demonstrates yet another facet of Adamsâ€™ great versatility. Doddâ€™s Cause aims to provide a path for a post-war America seeking direction, a sense of comfort and community for those who have figuratively (and, in Freddieâ€™s case, literally) been at sea. Or at least thatâ€™s the gruel heâ€™s spoon-feeding the mixed-up masses. Anderson, in typically daring fashion, has no interest in assuaging anyone. And so although heâ€™s given us a rare jewel box of a film from a visual standpoint, the open-endedness it depicts ultimately resembles ordinary, everyday life. â€œThe Master,â€? a Weinstein Co. release, is rated R for sexual content, graphic nudity and language. Running time: 137 minutes. Three and a half stars out of four. ___ Motion Picture Association of America rating definition for R: Restricted. Under 17 requires accompanying parent or adult guardian.
â– Contract Bridge â€” By Steve Becker
Extra chance Review: Mattea sings about her native Appalachia
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no reason to risk the spade finesse if he did not have to lose a diamond. This could happen if either defender was dealt the singleton or doubleton diamond queen -- about a l-in-6 possibility. So after drawing trumps, he cashed the A-K of diamonds. When the queen fell, the spade finesse became unnecessary, and South lost only a club to make the slam.
Stated in the simplest terms, declarerâ€™s main job is to give himself the best chance of making his contract. At times, determining the most promising line of play can be extremely complicated. Any
as nowhere near as good a possibility as the straightforward finesse. Accordingly, after taking the club ace, he drew trumps and led a spade to the queen. East won with the king and returned a club, and that was that -down one. At the other table, South spotted a superior line of play -- one that would give him an extra chance without having to try the spade finesse initially. He saw that there was
The album opens with a forlorn fiddle, feverish and fidgety until it finally settles on a D. With that, the tone is set. Bluegrass rarely gets more bluesy than on "Calling Me Home." This is mountain music,sorrowful and restless and struggling to make sense of its surroundings and the way they've changed. In 11 well-chosen covers, West Virginia native Kathy Mattea sings eloquently about the complicated relationship between the people of Appalachia and the land they've long loved but also abused.It's a place where the roots are deep, and the scars are, too. Residents of the region have often sung about such things, but seldom better than Mattea does here. Her commanding alto gracefully bears the weighty subject matter,whether she's singing about wildlife or the afterlife. Most of these songs are
also about coal, to one degree or another. Included are tunes by revered mountain music songwriters Hazel Dickens, Alice Gerrard and Jean Ritchie, along with fine contributions from such contemporary artists as Larry Cordle and Laurie Lewis. Stuart Duncan and Bryan Sutton lead a stellar cast of musicians backing Mattea. While the album grabs the listener from that first fiddle lick from Duncan, the finish is also something to savor. A trio of concluding tunes serves as a lovely benediction by extolling the beauty of faith, the earth and music.
STEVEN WINE Associated Press
number of variables might need to be considered and assessed. In many cases, though, the solution is really rather easy to find. Take this case from a Grand National Teams knockout match. At both tables North-South reached a very reasonable six-heart contract, and West led the king of clubs. Making the slam appeared to depend on a successful spade finesse as the only way to avoid a club loser. At the first table, South briefly considered the alternative of cashing the ace of spades and ruffing two spades in his hand in the hope that the king would fall, but he correctly dismissed this
Wednesday, September 12, 2012
ears ago, in a tight semi-circle, two of the grandchildren and I watched the impending “birth” of a cicada from the paper-like shell attached to the trunk of our tree. The back of the encasement had split open and the locust had begun to emerge from its translucent womb, a lengthy process requiring periods of rest. The struggle and slow process made me want to help free the exhausted aphid from a long and difficult labor. It was the only birth I ever observed that didn’t bring a tear to my eyes, and I was relieved when it was loose from the confinement. Appearing to tremble, it was in a helpless condition. The still-wet wings were folded tightly against the insect, making escape impossible until it dried. It was beautiful to watch nature in re-creation and a new experience for the children. On an autumn afternoon years later, walking alongside a country road, I saw a tall dried weed that was so unusual I couldn’t leave it alone. I snapped off the brittle stem and took it home with me for closer examination. I couldn’t identify the dark brown pouch that was tightly glued to the thick stem. It occurred to me that it could be a kind of nursery with incubating insects. Hoping it didn’t hold a family of baby spiders, I stuck it in a jar and generally forgot about it. Through the winter,
LOVINA EICHER The Amish Cook days. It seemed like enough to work 5 days and Saturday was the day to get caught up on work at home. A lot of the deer hunters are doing target practice with their bows. They are getting excited for opening day of deer season. The boys picked five big buckets of tomatoes out of our garden last night. Susan and I did laundry this morning and it looks like we will be working up tomatoes this afternoon. I am glad to fill more jars. Sister Emma will drop off Stephen, 5, in a little bit. She has to take one of her children to a doctor appointment this afternoon. Since Stephen goes to school in the morning I imagine he will have plenty of stories to share with us. Kevin was excited to have Stephen at school this year. This is a delicious, easy breakfast and you could use potatoes from your garden in it. POTATO OMELETTE 6 small potatoes 3 med onions 6-8 ounces smoked ham 12 eggs Salt and pepper to taste Oil Slice potatoes, onions, and ham as thinly as possible. Saute potatoes and onions in oil until soft but not brown. Butter a 7 1/2 by 11 3/4 glass baking dish. Layer potatoes, onions, and ham in the dish. Stir eggs with salt and pepper to taste and pour over top. Bake at 325 for 20–25 minutes or until eggs are set.
■ Grandparenting Dear Grandparenting: Allow me if you will to wax philosophically with you. I am 67. My grandson is 21. Given the chance to choose, which age would you pick to be? Almost without thinking, most grandparents would go with youth. After all, I have supposedly begun my decline, while my grandson hasn’t even entered his prime. But I wouldn’t trade places if you paid me! Maybe I would take his body, but definitely don’t give me his mind. I can tell you he is under all kinds of pressure. I think that’s typical of grandchildren today. He worries about pretty much everything – keeping a job, affording a home, finding a good wife, the safety of planet earth. Who wants to be rid-
ing that kind of emotional roller coaster? Don’t you think life gets easier at about the same time we become grandparents? — Ben, Waynesboro, Pa. Dear Ben: Yes, in some ways life does get easier as years go by. We’ve more or less figured it out, whereas grandchildren look down the long road ahead and see insecurity at every turn – financial uncertainty here, political paralysis there, global insecurity everywhere – a not so fine how-do-you-do from a society that worships youth, but serves it less surely. On every level but the physical, it gets easier because grandparents cope bet-
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my front porch! Where did he come from? How did he know she was there? How did she know it was okay? What if I hadn’t seen her and put her outside? Well, the encounter was certainly the first for her and I decided to allow them some privacy. Each time I checked, they’d never moved. I wondered how long that carrying-on was going to carry on, right there on the porch, for heaven’s sake! I hoped they weren’t observed by those passing by. Before daybreak, I made my last rounds; their activity was unchanged! Barely an hour later, the couple had taken off, leaving no sign of their rendezvous, not checking out at the desk, no thank-you notes, no forwarding address, and not taking care of their bill - for the best accommodations available: A Room With a View. I never even received a postcard. (Aside, thanks to whoever gifted us with the ceramic “Westie,” left on the porch railing. Earl likes it, too.) You can contact Carolyn Stevens at email@example.com. PROVIDED PHOTO
The Piqua-Lewis Boyer Daughters of the American Revolution (DAR) Chapter hosted a grave marking Sept. 8 at the Forest Hill Cemetery in Piqua in honor of Anna Marie (Wack) Christy. This year marked the late Mrs. Christy as a 20year member and she was remembered for her smile and riding in the Memorial Day parade in the DAR car. Mrs. Christy also enjoyed the DAR meetings and listening to the guest speakers and students essays. As a lifetime Piqua resident, she loved her city and took pride in being a DAR member. She also worked for the Piqua Daily Call. Her husband Harry and their seven children collectively purchased the DAR emblem for her gravestone and the chapter officially dedicated it with a ceremony with members and family present. After the grave ceremony, the members met at the Greene Street United Methodist Church in Piqua for a short business meeting and carry-in lunch.
As years go by ter. Studies show that seniors focus more on positives and shed the negatives, letting go of losses and seeking out situations to elevate their mood. They acquire better problem solving skills and emotional stability, which helps explain why so many grandparents report feeling much younger than their chronological age – in a recent Pew Research poll, one third of respondents aged 65 to 74 say they felt 10 to 19 years younger. With greater equanimity, life is good. As America’s longest-running advice column for grandparents,we are experts in that special reward that keeps grandparents young at heart and in the game. Pew Research confirmed what we’ve known all along:
In response to an open ended question, more than half of those 65 and above say what they value most about being older is spending time with their grandchildren. GRAND REMARK OF THE WEEK
TOM & DEE HARDIE KEY KIDDER Anne Parks of Seattle, Columnists Wash. had to double up and share her queen bed with granddaughter Jade after Jade’s parents were delayed by car problems. “Grandma, you are so soft and comfy,” said Jade. “Don’t you think I’m just too fat?” said Anne. “No, you are perfect…for a grandmother.” Jade’s comment was “a qualified compliment to be sure,” said Anne, “but it
touched this grandmother’s heart.” Dee and Tom, married more than 50 years, have eight grandchildren. Together with Key, they welcome questions, suggestions and Grand Remarks of the Week. Send to P.O. Box 27454, Towson, MD, 21285. Call 410-963-4426.
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Enter our ‘Find the Styx for Tix’ contest, and you could win a chance to see them LIVE at Hobart Arena on October 13! Between August 27 and September 16 make sure to keep you eyes peeled for the Styx symbol in the daily paper along with a password.
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proached, the “expectant” insect case left my mind and I stopped the frequent inspection. Just before it was time to return the plant to the porch, I had the surprise that topped all others. Sitting on an outer branch was a positively huge, motionless, something-or-other, with wings that had not yet opened. It was bigger than a butterfly but certainly not a bird. The body was as thick as my thumb and a rich orange color. By the time I got out my books, the wings had unfurled and revealed itself as a Cecropia moth, the most beautiful of that species. It was larger than the entire palm of my hand, at least a six-inch wing span. The wings were a soft velvety brown, patterned uniquely by nature with stripes, dots, and swirls of beige, cream, and orange. Breathtaking! Afraid it would take off and fly through the house, I quickly and carefully carried the plant to the porch; the moth never moved. I didn’t have a decent camera but the vision remains in my memory. Back to household chores, I returned to the porch often to ensure its safety. And then, WOW! It appeared to have multiplied, looking like identical twins! Or, on closer observation, was it conjoined twins? Face-to-face? Oh, for goodness sake. She was mating - with the first male that came along. The little tramp was “entertaining” him on
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the jar was moved from one side of the window sill to the other but generally left undisturbed. During the day, it was warmed by the low rays of the sun; at night, it was cooled but protected by the glass window pane. Unwittingly, I’d provided nature’s birthing room. An early springtime morning, I walked into the kitchen and was stunned by the sight on the countertop. The dried pod on the stem had opened and there were hundreds — maybe thousands — of tiny, crawling bugs, barely large enough to see. I had become the foster mother of miniature, newborn, praying mantises. There was no one but me to witness the miracle — and nobody but me to scoop them up and run outside. Hoping they’d be safe in the flower bed, I made several trips, trying to save them all without smashing any. I never saw a single one after the first hour of their surprise entrance and was left with a feeling of guilt for having disturbed the balance of nature. After that, I followed the instructions I frequently gave my children: “If it’s not yours, leave it alone.” Another autumn, another plant, but that time it was one of my own that I brought in from the porch when summer was ending. I don’t remember exactly when I spotted a chrysalis (or cocoon?) on an inner branch of a large (legal) potted plant. Christmas apWhen
DAR hosts grave marking
Pain Heaviness/Tiredness Burning/Tingling Swelling/Throbbing Tender Veins
• PIQUA DAILY CALL
A room with a view
Getting nervous chool doors opened on Tuesday, Sept. 4. The house seemed pretty empty after the six youngest left for school at 7 a.m. They had Rich for their bus driver again, which made them happy. Rich has been the bus driver for the children ever since we moved to Michigan eight years ago. He is a good bus driver. (Editor’s Note: Amish schooling differs from place to place. In some communities Amish children primarily attend parochial schools, in others it is public. In Lovina’s settlements, children attend public school or are homeschooled). Son Kevin enjoyed his 7th birthday on Sunday. Daughter Loretta baked a cake for Kevin. She didn’t know he wanted cupcakes instead but he said it didn’t matter. I decorated his cake using candy to write “happy birthday.” He looked pretty happy when he saw it. We gave him a bike for his birthday. He has never had his own. He would just use the other old bikes we have around here. He is so proud to have his very own bike and all of his free time riding. I even caught him riding it in our basement the other night. He found a big bottle of baby powder and sprinkled “trails” on the basement floor. He was biking on the trails until I came downstairs and stopped him. He told me since we told him he couldn’t bike on the roads that he was trying to make roads in the basement. It left quite a dusty floor and mess to clean up! Loretta is getting nervous about her surgery which will be on Monday. We will all be glad when it is over with. I hope and pray everything will turn out ok. She is very tired after a day spent at school. My husband Joe and Joseph took the boat out on the lake on Monday, Labor Day. They fished most of the day. Elizabeth and Benjamin went with Elizabeth’s friend Timothy on a boat on a different lake. They all came home with some fish, which were mostly bluegill. The rest of the children and I spent the day relaxing at home. It was a nice day and would have been a good afternoon to do laundry, but we waited until Tuesday, though, so Susan and I could do it after the children left for school. We all needed that break. Elizabeth was glad to have a day off from the factory. They are putting in longhours everyday. It sounds like she will have to work Saturdays now. When I worked at a sewing factory before I was married I did not like working Satur-
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Wednesday, September 12, 2012
■ Surviving Diabetes
Many thanks for support over the years elieve it or not, it’s been four years since I was writing to you about the baby girl growing in my belly, the endless doctor appointments and constant blood sugar checking. Jenabella Marie Runyon will be four years old Sept. 19. As I do this time every year, I want to thank you for all your support during those tough nine months. Pregnancy with diabetes is extremely difficult both physically and mentally. Your well wishes, emails, prayers, comments and questions helped so much! I am beyond grateful for them! Now, I’d like to tell you a little about the person that baby girl you all supported has become. She is a beautiful, blue-eyed, blondehaired ball of personality! She knows what she wants and by God you better give it to her! Now, as a parent, this can be difficult, but I’m happy she has this trait. It will serve her well in the future (I try to remember
Jenabella Marie Runyon turns four years old on Sept. 19. this when she’s having a Diva moment). I know that she won’t take any crap off anybody. She’ll stand her ground when tested and that is music to my ears.
With this mentality, she’ll be able to fight for her dreams, be independent and stand up for what she believes. Also, she is 100 percent
girl! Dressing up and putting on makeup are her favorite things to do. She changes her mind constantly, and I swear if you tied her hands behind her
Fluoride an ideological clash STEVEN DUBOIS Associated Press PORTLAND, Ore. — It’s a dental story told so often it borders on cliche. When someone moves to Portland from another state — and that’s most people you meet in this city of transplants — their new dentist takes one look at their excellent teeth and concludes they must have been raised elsewhere, a place that puts fluoride in its drinking water. The tale is also told from the perspective of native Portlanders. “I have had several dentists comment on my and my children’s teeth, saying: ‘Oh, I can see you grew up in Portland,’” Mary Lou Hennrich said. And that’s no compliment, she added. Portland is the largest city in the U.S. that has yet to approve fluoridation to combat tooth decay, a distinction that could change at Wednesday’s city council meeting. Mayor Sam Adams and two city commissioners have announced their support, ensuring a
majority on the five-member panel. Fluoridation has been an emotional topic in communities across the country for more than 50 years, and continues to be in cities ranging from conservative Wichita, Kan., to a place whose unofficial motto is “Keep Portland Weird.” Portland is considered one of the nation’s most liberal, and the issue presents a clash between two progressive positions: the desire to improve the dental health of low-income children and the impulse to avoid putting anything unnecessary in the air, food or water. “The fact that Portland stands out as the largest U.S. city without fluoridation is not the kind of weird we should be,” the mayor said. “This is causing pain to kids.” Many in Portland and the state have long opposed public fluoridation, saying it’s unsafe and violates an individual’s right to consent to medication. While 73 percent of the U.S. population drinks water treated with
fluoride, the rate is less than 25 percent in Oregon. Portland voters twice rejected fluoride before approving it in 1978. They overturned their decision before it was ever added to the water. The issue re-emerged last month, when a coalition of health and other organizations that had been lobbying the council for more than a year gained the public support of Commissioner Randy Leonard. Opponents criticized the council for rushing into action without a public vote, and plan to collect signatures to force a referendum on it in May 2014. More than 225 people signed up to testify at a public hearing last week that ran 6 ½ hours. Sixty-one percent opposed fluoridation. “Barnyard animals are force medicated, not human beings,” said Mike Smith, a member of the Occupy Portland movement. Portland’s drinking water already contains naturally occurring fluoride, though not at levels considered to be effective at fighting cavi-
Free chronic disease workshop SIDNEY — Dorothy Love Retirement Community and the Area Agency on Aging, PSA2 are offering a free chronic disease self-management workshop for six weeks on Sept. 18 and 25 and Oct. 1, 9, 16 and 30. There will be a complimentary lunch starting at noon in the Amos Community Center on the Dorothy Love campus, 3003 W. Cisco Road, Sidney.
This program brings together people with different ongoing medical conditions to help manage symptoms and live healthier, happier lives. Participants get the support needed and find practical ways to deal with pain, fatigue, and depression. They will discover ways to eat healthier and be more physically active. They also will learn better ways to talk with doctors and
family about health issues and will find ways to relax and deal with stress. Consider attending this workshop if you live with long-term health conditions; feel limited in daily activities; feel tired, alone or stressed by health problems; or are looking for better ways to manage your symptoms. Advance registration is required by contacting Lu Ann Presser at (937) 497-6542.
back she wouldn’t be able to talk! Her hands are constantly moving as she tells stories and the girl has got some great facial expressions and voice inflections that she does not hold back! It’s so neat to hear her vocabulary expand and see her personality develop. She surprises me every day with something she says or does. She’s in the four-year-old preschool class and is taking dance. She loves them both! And, while she loves playing dress up, school and dance, the thing she loves the most is her mom! I’ll try to get through this without getting the keyboard too soaking wet from my tears. My Bella Bean is my shadow. She cannot get enough of me. While this too can be difficult at times, I love her so much and am so happy I have her! There would be a huge hole in my life if she wasn’t in it! I’m glad I went through all that I did to bring her safely into this world, and
Columnist I’d once again like to thank everyone for supporting me along the way! My pregnancy was made so much easier and safer because of the advances that have been made in diabetes care. These advances would not be possible without people working hard to bring in funds for research and trials. I’m doing the Juvenile Diabetes Research Foundation’s Walk to Cure Diabetes on Sept. 29. To join my team, Type 1 Talkers, and walk or make a donation, visit No www.walk.jdrf.org. amount is too small! On behalf of diabetics everywhere, I thank you so very much for your support in helping to fund advances that let us not be limited by the disease!
THE OREGONIAN, ROSS WILLIAM HAMILTON/AP PHOTO
In this Thursday, Sept. 6 file photo, demonstrator China Starshine holds up signs outside of City Hall where the Portland City Council opened public testimony on Commissioner Randy Leonard’s plan to fluoridate the area’s drinking water in Portland, Ore.
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Harvest Holiday Cookbook 2012 Send us your favorite recipe in any of the following categories by September 14.
• Main Dishes • Desserts • Kids in the Kitchen • Seafood • Veggies and Sides • Holiday Traditions • The Breakfast Club • Soups, Stews and Chili • Party Pleasers and Appetizers One recipe per category is allowed per person. Kids in the Kitchen is open to children 14 years of age and younger. All recipes must be emailed or typed. Handwritten recipes or copies of handwritten recipes will not be accepted.
For more information, contact Localife Editor Patricia Ann Speelman at (937)498-5965.
PHARMACY • PIQUA
Wednesday, September 12, 2012
• PIQUA DAILY CALL
Cameron’s Smile slated Saturday at Edison College Event benefits Special Wish Foundation
need to be freed from the mini van that landed on its side and against a tree. It took approximately 15 minutes to free both victims, who were then taken to Upper Valley Medical Center for treatment. The driver was identified as Della M. Gilmore, 54, of Sidney. Her passen-
ger was reported to be a child. Conditions were not available Tuesday on either person in the car, although personnel on the scene did not believe the child’s injuries to be serious. Deputies are continuing to investigate the cause of the crash.
us from sadness and guided us to this time of remembrance,” read Haithcoat. “We remember that we are to love,” replied the students and teachers, who continued with a remembrance of the firefighters who rushed into burning buildings to save others, police officers who protected and defended, the thousands of workers,
men and women, old and young, single and married, who did not escape the buildings. And the millions of Americans who gave to the survivors, to aid in their recovery. The day’s special prayer included remembrance of the Rev. Fr. Tom Grilliot, who has served the school for a dozen years and passed away on Monday, with Linda
Richard, secretary at the St. Mary’s Parish, ushering in the Star-Spangled Banner. “Just remember this is a very special day in the lives of many, many people so let’s keep them in prayer today,” said Haithcoat, thanking Kathy Henne, broker and owner of Re/Max, for donating flags to the students before dismissal.
PIQUA — The Third Annual Cameron’s Smile 5K run/walk will take place on S a t u rday at Edison Community College, parking Lot 4. T h e r a c e w i l l begin at FORROR 8 a.m. with check-in and registration starting at 7 a.m. The race/walk will once again partner with A Special Wish Foundation — Dayton Chapter to help grant the special wish of a 6-year-old local Piqua boy. Cameron’s Smile 5K was founded in 2009, by Tonya and Chad Forror, parents of Cameron, in his memory. Cameron passed away in September 2008 at the age of 17 from complications from surgery. For the past three years the Forror Family has hosted the race to give a local child diagnosed with a life threatening illness an opportunity to have their wish granted by A Special Wish Foundation. “Cameron’s wish to visit Walt Disney World was granted by A Special Wish and it provided us the opportunity to be a family again without the worry of doctor visits and or hospitals,” said Tonya and Chad Forror. “The week we spent in Florida gave us memories that we will cherish forever and Cameron Smile’s 5K allows us to pay it forward to a family who is experiencing the challenges of having a
pulled negative campaign ads and avoided rallies, with the president laying a wreath at the Pentagon ceremony and visiting wounded soldiers at a
Maryland hospital. And beyond the victims of the 2001 attacks, attention was paid to the wars that followed in Iraq and Afghanistan. In Middletown, N.J., a bedroom community that lost 37 residents in the attacks, town officials laid a wreath at the entrance to the park in a small, silent ceremony. Last year, 3,700 people attended a remembrance with speeches, music and names read. “This year,” said Deputy
Mayor Stephen Massell, “I think less is more.” Some worried that moving on would mean Sept. 11 will fade from memory. “It’s been 11 years already,” said Michael Reneo, whose sister-in-law, Daniela Notaro, was killed at the trade center. “And unfortunately for some, the reality of this day seems to be fading as the years go by. … I hope we never lose focus on what really happened here.” Thousands had attended
the ceremony in New York in previous years, including last year’s milestone 10th anniversary. In New York, a crowd of fewer than 200 swelled to about 1,000 by late Tuesday morning, as family members laid roses and made paper rubbings of their loved ones’ names etched onto the Sept. 11 memorial. A few hundred attended ceremonies at the Pentagon and in Shanksville, Pa., fewer than in years past.
MIKE ULLERY/STAFF PHOTO
Miami County Sheriff’s deputies investigate a roll-over crash on County Road 25-A near the Miami-Shelby county line Monday morning.
Seatbelts, airbags curb injuries BY MIKE ULLERY Staff Photographer firstname.lastname@example.org PIQUA — Seatbelts and airbags prevented a Monday morning roll-over crash on County Road 25A at the Miami-Shelby county line from becoming more serious, according to
first responders. Miami County Sheriff’s deputies and emergency responders from Piqua and Fletcher responded to the 10000 block of County Road 25-A around 9:30 a.m. CareFlight was put on standby when it was determined that the driver and a passenger would both
Remembering Continued from page 1 the group answering as a whole. “Lord of the nations, God of our strength, the tragedy of September 11 is still so vivid in the minds and senses of many of us. What we saw, how we felt, and what we said is still so very present for us. Yet with a gentle hand, you have lifted
child with a life threatening illness and hopefully provide them with the same joy we experienced. A Special Wish Foundation has a very special place in our heart and we are honored to be able to continue Cameron’s legacy by helping to grant a wish each year.” A Special Wish Foundation is honored by the generosity of the Forror family and touched they have included the foundation in memorializing their son Cameron. All proceeds of the race will go toward granting the wish to visit Walt Disney World for a 6-year- old local Piqua boy,” said David Seyer, executive director of A Special Wish Foundation – Dayton Chapter. “Tonya, Chad and their family are very special to our organization and their dedication is inspiring to all of us.” Registration for the 2012 Cameron’s Smile 5K can be found online at www.active.com/running/piquaoh/camerons-smile-5k-2012. Entry fee is $15 per person and the deadline to pre-register is today. For more information, contact reach Tonya Forror at email@example.com. The mission of A Special Wish Foundation (ASW) is to grant the wish of a child or adolescent, birth through age 20, who has been diagnosed with a life-threatening disorder. Since 1983, the Dayton Chapter has been granting wishes to children and adolescents in Montgomery, Miami, Darke, Greene, Mercer and Shelby counties. To learn more about A Special Wish log on to aspecialwish.org.
As bagpipes played at the year-old Sept. 11 memorial in New York, families holding balloons, flowers and photos of their loved ones bowed their heads in silence at 8:46 a.m., the moment that the first hijacked jetliner crashed into the trade center’s north tower. Bells tolled to mark the moments that planes crashed into the second tower, the Pentagon and a Pennsylvania field, and the moments that each tower collapsed.
Anniversary Continued from page 1 spoke at all at New York’s 3½ -hour ceremony. President Barack Obama and Republican Mitt Romney
Workshop Continued from page 1 Sherry family explained how damage from the June windstorms provided an opportunity to rebuild their currently non-functioning 1,260 square feet sign. One that was originally lit with bulbs, and updated in 2011 when replacing the burned out fixtures proved difficult. While the dealership, in business since 1968, has proposed a much smaller 601 square foot detached, off-premise sign, the size is not permitted by the local zoning code. As, according to the information packet for the work session, the proposed new signage would be considered a billboard which is prohibited
after an adoption of updates to the code in 2007. The Sherry family will appeal the ordered “cease and desist” building of the new sign at Thursday’s meeting that will include a presentation on the code of ordinances in relation to billboard, off-premise and on-premise signs by Welker. Along with a PowerPoint presentation by Schmiesing and Havenar on the U.S. 36 corridor beautification project. Commission work sessions are offered once a month in the commission chambers starting at 7:30 p.m. The next work session is scheduled for Thursday, Oct. 11. The public is invited and encouraged to attend.
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PIQUA DAILY CALL • WWW.DAILYCALL.COM
Wednesday, September 12, 2012
Newspapers In Education Visit NIE online at www.sidneydailynews.com, www.troydailynews.com or www.dailycall.com
Word of the Week g
’day mates! And welcome to the Land Down Under. (That’s Australia to you yanks.) Australia is the only continent that’s also a country. It’s the smallest continent but the sixth largest country in the world. It’s called the Land Down Under because it lies entirely in the Southern Hemisphere. That means that when it’s summer here in North America, it’s winter in Australia. Its hottest month is January! Millions of years ago all of the continents belonged to one great landmass, but Australia is thought to have been the first
climate — a region or area characterized by a given climate: to move to a warm climate
NIE Coordinator: Dana Wolfe / Graphic Designer: Scarlett E. Smith
continent to separate from that landmass – about 200 million years ago – so its plants and animals developed differently from any other place in the world. You’ve probably seen pictures of kangaroos and koalas (Careful! Don’t call them “koala bears” because they’re really not bears at all!), but Australia is home to hundreds of other animals that don’t live anywhere else. Because of its location, the climate in Australia is very warm. Most of its population lives in cities along the southern coasts, where the weather is cooler. The interior of Australia, called the “outback,” is mostly desert, and very few people live there. People
who do live in the outback, mostly sheep and cattle farmers, may live 100 miles or more from their nearest neighbors. Outback children “go to school” by talking to teachers over two-way radios. Native Australians, now called Aborigines, have lived on the continent for at least 40,000 years. But today the great majority of people in Australia are descendants of the Irish and English immigrants who began settling there when Australia became a British prison colony in 1788. English is the official language.
PASSPORT TO: AUSTRALIA
Make three columns on a piece of construction paper and label them as prefixes, suffixes and root words. Cut words out of the newspaper, and then cut them apart and paste them in their correct columns.
it’s news to me:
Based on what you’ve learned about Australia, write five original headlines you might see in an Aussie newspaper.
The Bookshelf Big Rain Coming authors: Katrina Germein and Bronwyn Bancroft
7. You’re going to Australia! Using ads from your newspaper, pack your bags for your trip. Consider everything you might need, but watch your spending – don’t go over $500, according to the prices in the ads.
Why I Love Australia author: Bronwyn Bancroft Are We There Yet?: A Journey Around Australia author: Alison Lester
statistics Find out the following about Australia:
8. Use information you find in your newspaper as well as other sources to do some research on the Australian outback, then design a travel ad that will entice people to visit there.
Did You Know? Much of the world's opals come from Australia, which is usually anywhere from 85 to 95% at any given time.
9. In 2000, the Olympics will be held in Australia. Even now, preparations for the event are often in the news. Using your newspaper, the Internet, or other resources, gather as much information as you can find about the 2000 Olympics.
Type of government:________________________________ Head of government:_______________________________ Topography:______________________________________ Major exports:______________________________________
let’s research it:
Choose one animal native to Australia and learn more about it; then write a short report to share with the class.
Major industries:__________________________________ Typical dress:______________________________________ What are the schools there like?________________________ ________________________________________________
• Since World War II, 4.75 million people from other countries have moved to Australia. Because there have been so many immigrants, 20 percent of people living in Australia today were born in other countries.
Fun Facts about Australia • Did you know the platypus is only indigenous to Australia? • Australia was the largest heard of wild camels wandering the deserts of Australia. Around 200,000 camels make their home there. Incidentally, about 20% of Australia is desert. • The following animals were founded in Australia: the emu, the kangaroo, the kookaburra, and the koala. • Bob Hawke, a prime minister of Australia, became inserted into the Guinness Book of Records by drinking 2.5 pints of beer in just 11 seconds in 1954. • If you happen to be near The Great Barrier Reef and need to mail a letter or a postcard, you can. There is a mailbox located on the reef and uses the only stamp licensed by The Great Barrier Reef. • Australia uses money deemed the AUD, or the Australian dollar. Coins are 5, 10, 20 and 50 cent silver pieces and there are also 1 and 2 dollar gold coins. The coins are not made from silver and gold, they are just that color. Pictured on the coins are Australian animals like the kangaroo and echidna anteater. The money notes (equivalent to our paper money) are actually made from a plastic polymer to make counterfeiting nearly impossible. • Channel 9 was Australia's first TV station, which started broadcasting in Sydney in 1956. The first radio station was started in 1912.
In observance of America Recycles Day on November 15th, the Green Gals are having a fall Tab-a-pull-ooza Contest. All monies raised will be given to the Dayton Ronald McDonald House. Any school can participate in this contest in either Miami or Shelby County. A drop-off location will be given to the contact person. Tabs will be collected through November 16th. Prizes will be awarded to the school with the most collected tabs by weight. Registration form for Tab-a-pull-ooza Please Print More information/paperwork will be sent to you after registration is received. Contact Name: ________________________________________ School/County: ________________________________________ Phone Number: ______________________________________ Email: ______________________________________________ Please Send Registration by September 30th to: Dana Wolfe Newspapers in Education 224 S. Market St., Troy Fax: 937-440-5211 Phone: 937-440-3552 Email: email@example.com
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• Because the rainwater in Tasmania is some of the purest in the world, over five tons of the water was transported to Seoul, Korea to provide drinking water to Olympic athletes. Tasmania is also considered to have the best air in the world.
• When you first immigrate to Australia, you may not apply for citizenship just yet. You must stay there for two years as a permanent resident, compared to six months to one year for most other countries.
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Wednesday, September 12, 2012
HAGAR THE HORRIBLE
FOR BETTER OR FOR WORSE
HI AND LOIS ZITS
BEETLE BAILEY FAMILY CIRCUS
DENNIS the MENACE
ARLO & JANIS
BY FRANCES DRAKE For Thursday, Sept. 13, 2012 ARIES (March 21 to April 19) This is a perfect day to make longrange plans for vacations, your children, the entertainment world or the hospitality industry. Even play needs planning. TAURUS (April 20 to May 20) Serious family discussions about real estate or something having to do with securing your family in the future will take place today. Practical results need practical input. GEMINI (May 21 to June 20) In one way, you feel lighthearted, but in another way, you feel rather seriousminded. (Go figure.) Fortunately, there are two of you, so you can take turns. CANCER (June 21 to July 22) You will like doing financial planning today or devising a budget. You feel frugal and concerned about finances in your long-term future. LEO (July 23 to Aug. 22) Today the Moon is in your sign, flirting with Jupiter and walking in step with Saturn. You feel optimistic about your future, but you’re not counting your chickens before they’re barbecued. VIRGO (Aug. 23 to Sept. 22) Behind-the-scenes research will go over well today. You’re in the frame of mind to quietly keep looking for the answers you seek. LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) Ask for advice from someone older or more experienced today. It’s always good to learn from the mistakes of others (and generally cheaper). SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) People in authority will be impressed by how sensible you are today. They might learn details about your private life, but don’t worry — all is well. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) This is a good day to make long-range plans regarding travel, publishing, the media or anything that has to do with higher education. You’re taking a careful, sensible approach to everything. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 19) You’re in the right frame of mind to clean up loose details of inheritances, insurance matters, taxes and debt. You won’t overlook anything, and you definitely will take a long-range view of things. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20 to Feb. 18) Someone close to you has received advice from someone older or more experienced. That’s why this person is prepared to do something to build for the future. You might want to listen. PISCES (Feb. 19 to March 20) You can accomplish a lot at work today because you’re in a serious frame of mind. You have focus, and you’re paying attention to detail. In addition, you’re looking down the road in your future and wondering what might happen. YOU BORN TODAY You are devoted. You have focus, concentration and stamina. Your approach to life is nononsense and practical. Your persevering attitude often demands a lot from others. Once you have your mind made up, you stick with it! Your diligence is the key to your success. This year, something you’ve been involved with for nine years will diminish or end in order to make room for something new. Birthdate of: Laura Secord, heroine; David Clayton-Thomas, singer; Jean Smart, actress. (c) 2012 King Features Syndicate, Inc.
• PIQUA DAILY CALL
Wednesday, September 12, 2012
PIQUA DAILY CALL • PLACE YOUR AD IN THE CLASSIFIEDS THAT WORK 877-844-8385 OR ON THE WEB AT WWW.DAILYCALL.COM
that work .com JobSourceOhio.com
100 - Announcement
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Mon - Thurs @ 5pm Weds - Tues @ 5pm Fri - Thurs @ 5pm
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
◆◆◆◆◆◆◆ NOW HIRING! ◆◆◆◆◆◆◆◆◆◆◆◆◆
105 Announcements PIANO LESSONS, Register NOW! Professional and private piano lesson for beginners of all ages. 30 years experience. Call: (937)418-8903
125 Lost and Found
Norcold, Inc., recognized as the leader in refrigerator manufacturing for the RV, Marine and Truck markets, is currently accepting resumes for an Environmental, Health and Safety Coordinator. This position promotes, coordinates and maintains all Environmental, Health and Safety programs and ensures the programs adhere to all regulatory requirements.
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.
135 School/Instructions GUITAR LESSONS - Beginners all ages. Call: (937)773-8768
everybody’s talking about what’s in our
The ideal candidate will have a Bachelor degree in EHS or related concentration AND at least 2 yrs experience in: manufacturing environment, ISO 14001 and OSHA compliance, facilitation and presentation, Microsoft Office, First Aid, CPR, and Lean. We offer an excellent benefits package including health, dental, life, 401(K) and many others. For confidential consideration, forward resume in Word format with salary history and requirements to: email@example.com
with Job# 1212S in the subject line.
that work .com
No phone calls please
200 - Employment
Visit our website to learn more: www.norcold.com EOE
CDL Drivers: $11.50/HR
September 11 2pm-6pm
FOR ALL POSITIONS IN TROY AND DAYTON
860 Arthur Rd. Troy, OH 45373
Apply in Person: 2 N. Market Street Downtown Troy
Infant/ Toddler TEACHER ASSISTANTS Piqua The Council on Rural Services is seeking Infant/ Toddler TEACHER ASSISTANTS to work 30-40 hours per week at our Piqua Kids Learning Place. These positions require a CDA or Associate's Degree in Early Childhood Education, experience working with young children, the ability to lift a minimum of 40 lbs and reliable transportation.
SHIPPING & RECEIVING
and $11.74 to $12.68
Probation Officer, Monitors activity of offenders in an office environment and in the field. Provides investigations, and reports for the Court. Must have at least an Associates Degree in Criminal Justice, Correc tions or Law Enforcement. Experience In Community Corrections is preferred. Must have a valid Ohio Driver’s License.
$9.25/hr. Must be able to lift 75lbs Part-time hrs. available: Receiving (Mon-Fri) 8:00am-12:00pm 12:30pm-4:30pm Shipping (Mon-Fri) 11:00am-3:00pm 1:00pm-5:00pm ✶✶✶✶✶✶✶✶✶✶✶✶✶✶✶
MERCHANDISE PROCESSORS $8.00/hr.
Deadline September 28, 2012 All interested applicants May acquire an Application at: The Miami County Municipal Court Services Office at 215 W. Main St. 2nd Flr. Troy, OH 45373 Between 8am-4pm Monday-Friday Or at our website: www.co.miami.oh.us
(with Associates degree)
Wage will be calculated upon relevant experience and education.
JobSourceOhio.com Full-time RN Afternoon/evenings
Full-time STNA evenings & weekends Positions will provide hospice care to our patients in the Miami County area. Two years experience is required, hospice/ home health experience preferred. Please send resumes to: Hospice of Miami Cty, Attn: HR, PO Box 502, Troy, Ohio 45373. Applications can also be found at
Apply in person: 1501 Experiment Farm Road Troy, Ohio (937)332-1500
Shaffer is currently seeking dependable, quality-focused individuals for the following trades on all three shifts: PRESS BRAKE LASER MACHINING MIG WELDER LABORER/ ASSEM
Service Consultant M-Fr mornings / 26-28 hrs/wk Looking for a friendly, energetic person with great phone skills and a desire to help people. Send resume to
Preferred individuals will have knowledge and experience in one of the above trades, the ability to read blueprints, a good attendance record, and a desire to work overtime, Excellent wages and benefits available with a pleasant work environment, If interested, apply at:
or stop in for application.
2031 Commerce Dr. Sidney, Ohio 45365
Investigate in full before sending money as an advance fee. For further information, call or write:
Better Business Bureau 15 West Fourth St. Suite 300 Dayton, OH 45402 www.dayton.bbb.org 937.222.5825 This notice is provided as a public service by
A newspaper group of Ohio Community Media
Part-time hrs. available:
Paid Holidays, Vacation, and store discount.
Must be able to lift 50lbs
Miami County is an EOE
To apply please visit our website at: www.councilon ruralservices.org or send cover letter and resume to:
provides Supported Living services to individuals with MRDD. We are accepting applications for employees to perform home care in Miami County (Full Time 2nd shift, home supervisor 2nd shift). You will assist with daily living skills, transportation, money management, medication supervision. Working in a fun atmosphere. We provide a constant schedule, great pay/ benefits package plus paid training. Our employees must have a HS diploma/GED, be highly self motivated and have superb ethics. If interested in an employer that genuinely cares for its employees, please call (937)492-0886
We are a Distribution Center located in Troy, OH serving Avenue, a nationwide chain of women's plus-size clothing stores. We have immediate part-time openings in: ✶✶✶✶✶✶✶✶✶✶✶✶✶✶✶
CDL CLASS A REQUIRED 2 YEARS EXPERIENCE GOOD MVR
STORAGE TRAILERS FOR RENT (800)278-0617 ★
CALL 419-733-0642 OR EMAIL
ALPA of Lima, an extrusion blow molding facility is accepting applications and resumes for the position of Utility Packaging Operator. Responsibilities for this position will include the set up and operation of multiple packaging equipment, visual QC checks, and changeovers. ALPA offers competitive wages and benefits including medical, dental, and vision insurance, plus a 401K plan. To be considered for the positions applicant must be able to successfully pass a background check and a drug screen. Applications for this position will be accepted on Monday to Friday from 8:30 am to 4:00 pm at our facility. Resumes can be sent to the below address:
✰✰✰✰✰✰ HIRING IMMEDIATELY! ✰✰✰✰✰✰
Miami County Municipal Court
Utility Packaging Operator
Wage scale is: $8.66 to $9.35
Call Jon Basye at: Piqua Transfer & Storage Co. (937)778-4535 or (800)278-0619
CAUTION 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 fake and eventually 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.
AVENUE STORES LOGISTICS OPERATIONS
Great Pay & Benefits!
Opportunity Knocks... 235 General
DEDICATED ROUTES/HOME DAILY FULL BENEFITS INCLUDING 401 K, DENTAL & VISION PAID VACATIONS & HOLIDAYS
Class A CDL required
Professional restaurant experience required
Piqua Manor is seeking a Case Manager for our 130 bed skilled nursing facility. Applicant must possess a current Ohio Licensure as an RN as well as understand MDS and the date setting process. Knowledge of PPS/ Medicare/ Medicaid/ Insurance rules and regulations preferred. This position also requires assessing potential residents at the hospital or in their home. We offer a complete benefit package including: major medical, dental, vision along with a company matched 401K plan. Interested applicants should send a resume to: Piqua Manor 1840 West High St. Piqua, Oh 45356
CDL Grads may qualify
FULL & PART TIME
IMMEDIATE POSITIONS FOR
APPLY: 15 Industry Park Ct., Tipp City (937)667-6772
Piqua Daily Call
ALPA, Inc. 3320 Ft. Shawnee Industrial Drive Attn: Pack Operator Lima, Ohio 45806
All Display Ads: 2 Days Prior Liners For:
Forklift Operator ALPA of Lima, an extrusion blow molding facility is accepting resumes for the position of Forklift Operator. Some of the responsibilities for this position will include: - Following warehouse and shipping procedures. • Accurately records and stores finished goods in warehouse. • Accurately handles and records all products from receipt to storage and then to production - Preparing finished product to ship to customer. - Ensures good housekeeping within the warehouse. ALPA offers competitive wages and benefits including medical, dental, and vision insurance, plus a 401K plan. To be considered for the position an applicant must be able to successfully pass a background check and a drug screen. Resumes should be sent to the below address: ALPA 3320 Ft. Shawnee Industrial Drive Attn: Human Resource Forklift Operator Lima, Ohio 45806
PLACE YOUR CLASSIFIED AD ONLINE-24/7
TRASH ca $h ike into
with an ad in the
Call today to start cashing in tomorrow!
Wednesday, September 12, 2012
300 - Real Estate
PLACE YOUR AD IN THE CLASSIFIEDS THAT WORK 877-844-8385 OR ON THE WEB AT WWW.DAILYCALL.COM • PIQUA DAILY CALL
400 - Real Estate For Sale
305 Apartment 1, 2 & 3 Bedroom, Houses & Apts. SEIPEL PROPERTIES Piqua Area Only Metro Approved (937)773-9941 9am-5pm Monday-Friday 1 BEDROOM, upstairs, 431 West Ash, stove, refrigerator, no pets $335, Credit check required, (937)418-8912 1 BEDROOM, upstairs, separate w/d hookup, stove, refrigerator, heat included, no pets, $450, 626 Caldwell unit 4, Credit check required, (937)418-8912 EVERS REALTY TROY, 2 bedroom townhomes, $695, 3 Bedroom double $675 (937)216-5806 EversRealty.net 2 BEDROOM, 313-1/2 Broadway, upstairs, w/d hookup, stove included, $385, No Pets, Credit check required (937)418-8912
425 Houses for Sale TROY, 2633 Walnut Ridge Dr. 3 Bedroom, 2 bath, appliances. $160,000 or rent $1100 month, deposit. (937)339-3824 or (937)877-0016
500 - Merchandise
510 Appliances APPLIANCES, Refrigerator, Stove, Washer & Dryer, (937)570-6877 Call in AM CHEST FREEZER, Haier brand, 7.1 cu ft, just purchased 2/2012, $175. Call (937)489-3217.
Spacious apartments, appliances, w/d hookups, a/c and more Pets welcome $525-$650 Call for details and income restrictions (937)335-3500 BRADFORD, 1 Bedroom downstairs, Ideal for 1 person, $425 Monthly plus deposit, includes utilities, Non smoking, No pets! (937)448-2927 PIQUA 317 South Roosevelt, 1 bedroom, water, sewer, appliances, yard work included, $375 monthly (937)778-8093 PIQUA, 414 S Main, large 2 bedroom, stove refrigerator $400 monthly, Credit check required, (937)418-8912 PIQUA, 439 1/2 Adams, upstairs, 1 bedroom, Stove, refrigerator, no pets! $315 Monthly, Credit check required, (937)418-8912 PIQUA, First month Free, 2 bedroom, 1.5 bath townhouse on Sherry Dr, washer/ dryer hook-up, $530/mo. plus security deposit. No Dogs. (937)974-1874 PIQUA, Riverside Drive attractive, clean, spacious, 1 bedroom, dining room, newer carpet, windows, W/D hookup, all electric, $350 (937)773-7311 TROY, 2 Bedroom ranch, near I-75. Newly refurbished, A/C, appliances, w/d hookup, patio $575 (937)750-1220 TROY, 703 McKaig, duplex completely renovated inside/ out! Spacious 3 bedroom, $700. No pets, (937)845-2039. VERY NICE 2 bedroom, 1.5 baths, AC, appliances included, great location! (937)308-9709.
583 Pets and Supplies
FABRIC, 3 big boxes of assorted fabric. $60 (937)418-9271
PEKINGESE/ SHIH Tzu mix puppies. (3) Females, Tri-color. Really cute. $150 each. (937)394-7697
REFRIGERATOR, Standard white refrigerator, freezer on top, works great, couple of years old, $125.00, (937)773-3645 leave message SANTA'S WORKBENCH Collection. Lord's Chapel, Clairborne Estate, Wee Little Orphanage, and Tinker's Creek School with figures and snow covered pine trees. Perfect condition, $125 firstname.lastname@example.org. (937)493-0542. SEWING MACHINE, Brother, model SQ 9050, 1 year old, $80, (937)418-9271 WALKER, tub and shower benches, commode chair, toilet riser, grab bars, canes, entertainment center, 4 bar stools 24" (937)339-4233
580 Musical Instruments 525 Computer/Electric/Office COMPAQ flat screen computer monitor, like new, $40 (937)778-0673 DELL PRINTERS (2) inkjet $20 each (937)778-0673
DIGITAL PIANO, Kawai digital piano with bench, full 88 keys with many sound options, recording feature, headphone jack, $500, (937)773-5623 or (937)214-0524
583 Pets and Supplies 545 Firewood/Fuel
2-3 BEDROOMS in Troy
FIREWOOD, All hardwood, $150 per cord delivered or $120 you pick up, (937)726-2780.
BEAGLE MIX free to good home, 2 year female, needs fenced area for running and another dog, TLC. (937)339-5740 leave message
FIREWOOD for sale. All seasoned hardwood, $150 per cord split/ delivered, $126 you pick up. ( 9 3 7 ) 8 4 4 - 3 7 5 6 (937)844-3879
BEAGLES, Full blooded (2) males, (1) female, AKC & APR registered, 8 weeks old, (937)498-9973 or (937)638-1321
560 Home Furnishings BAR STOOLS, 4 hardwood 24", swivel, with bentwood spindle backs, new $240, used $80 (937)339-4233
575 Live Stock ROOSTERS 4 roosters. All (937)335-6645
WANTED, Someone to shear small flock of sheep, Call (937)710-9136
577 Miscellaneous AWNING, 16 Foot Canvas for RV with Hardware. Brand new! $400, (419)733-4484 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 DINNERWARE, 12 place settings, all serving pieces, microwave and oven proof, $75 (937)335-2016
DACHSHUND PUPPIES, 8 week old (4) Males (2) Females, black and tan, full blooded, parents on premises, $200, (937)419-2396 or (937)726-3983. DACHSHUND pups, AKC. 8 pack of wiener dogs. Shot UPD, wormed, health gaurateed. ALL BOYS! 9-14 weeks. Special price $150. (937)667-0077 DOG: Approximately 7 years old Jack Russell type dog. Mild mannered and housebroken. Free to good home. (937)773-5335 LAB MIX, Beautiful loving, black & tan neutered male, current on shots, gets along with everyone, loves kids & cats, needs home with room to run & someone to play with, $100, (937)418-0814 or (937)570-5258
PIQUA, 3 bedroom, 112 South Main, 1.5 bath, stove, refrigerator, $500 monthly, No pets, Credit check required, (937)418-8912 PIQUA AREA, Candlewood, 908 Marlboro. 3 bedroom, $750 + deposit. Call (937)778-9303 days, (937)604-5417 evenings.
GUN CABINET, 6 capacity, lockable, glass front, $95. Call (937)773-4644 and leave message.
800 - Transportation
805 Auto 1998 CADILLAC El Dorado, excellent condition, must see to appreciate, fully equipped, 12 CD sound system, $6500 Call after 2pm (937)335-3202 2003 OLDSMOBILE Silhouette Van. Leather, V6, very clean & very good condition. 1 owner, 147k miles. $3750. (937)498-1599 2005 MERCURY Sable LX. Excellent condition. 12,054 miles, V6. $9000 or best offer. ( 9 3 7 ) 4 9 2 - 0 2 3 7 (937)570-2248 2012 HYUNDAI, Sonata SE, Silver blue pearl exterior, black interior, 18,500 miles, loaded, $23,900 (937)773-4493
845 Commercial 1989 INTERNATIONAL Bucket Truck with chipper, good condition, best offer, call anytime, (937)419-9957
895 Vans/Minivans 2005 DODGE Grand Caravan, V6, 72k miles excellent condition, very clean, all power, stow-ngo seats. $8400. (937)974-3508
PEEK-A-SHITZ PUPPIES 10 weeks, shots, wormed. Fun, loving and playful. 1 female $250, 3 males $200. Cash Only! (937)368-3830
F IN D & POST JOBS 24/7
Garage Sale To advertise in the Garage Sale Directory Please call: 877-844-8385
555 Garage Sales/Yard Sales COVINGTON, 5225 Myers Road. (corner State Route 41 & Myers). Thursday only 9am-6pm. OVER 40 FAMILIES! Name brand children's clothing sizes newborn-16 and juniors, some adult. Baby & nursery items, toys and books. Lots of household miscellaneous items.
COVINGTON, 8035 Mulberry Grove Rakestraw (1 mile south SR185), Thursday & Friday, 9am-5pm, Saturday, 9am-? HUGE SALE! Guns, antiques, tools, enclosed motorcycle trailer, motorcycle parts, DVDs, antique convertible, lots more! FT LORAMIE 121 Grandview Dr. Thursday Friday and Saturday 8-4. MULTI FAMILY! VERY NICE large clean sale! Lots of name brand quality kids clothes, GAP, Old Navy, Aero, plus tap and ballet items. Both boys and girls clothes, from baby up to teens plus young mens and womens. Great condition kids toys, childs guitar, air hockey and foosball table, Pioneer 6 disc CD changer, Panasonic surround sound system, 27" TV, computer printer, computer monitor, George Foreman grill, fabric scraps, household items and decorations plus lots more miscellaneous.
899 Wanted to Buy CASH PAID for junk cars and trucks. Free removal. Get the most for your junker call us (937)732-5424. OSGOOD September 14th and 15th 9am-5pm. OSGOOD COMMUNITY GARAGE SALES! List of sales and items sold will be at each location. Good quality sales. Follow the signs. ✦✦✦✦✦✦✦✦✦✦✦✦✦✦
Make Someone’s Day Tell Them
PIQUA, 1020 Lincoln, Thursday, Friday & Saturday, 9am-? Lots of glassware, antiques and Piqua stuff.
PARAKEETS, 5 males, 5 females, 2-3 babies, cage, food, and accessories, $75 OBO must take all can't be separated. (937)451-0341 anytime
WEST MILTON, 2 bedrooms, appliances, W/D hookup, air. $470/month + $300 deposit. Metro accepted. (937)339-7028.
320 Houses for Rent
586 Sports and Recreation
PIQUA, 1203 N. Sunset, Friday, 9am-6pm, Saturday, 9am-1pm. Bicycle, patio furniture, new outside door, computer desk, lawn tractor wagon, TroyBuilt chipper/shredder, lawn spreader, fishing poles, tools, figurines, and lots of miscellaneous.
Call Us At 877-844-8385 or Stop By Our Office
555 Garage Sales/Yard Sales
PIQUA, 103 Lakewood Pl. Thursday & Friday 9am-5pm, Saturday 9am-1pm, Downsizing, 50+ years of stuff!!!! some antiques, including kitchen vintage pieces, Victorian side chair, patio heater, umbrella, 39x27inch butcher block, luggage, Webber grill, books, games, Christmas & Easter, kitchen & decorative items, picture frames, tv trays, golf clubs, Lots of miscellaneous PIQUA, 1328 Stratford Drive, Friday 9am-4pm & Saturday 9am-2pm, Multi family sale, Furniture, metal file cabinets, bed frames, curtains, Lots of miscellaneous PIQUA 1627 Haverhill Drive Thursday and Friday 8am-4pm 512 Hobart Slicer, fishing items, tools, gas smoker with tank, and many more household items
555 Garage Sales/Yard Sales
PIQUA, 904 Lambert Drive, Thursday, Friday, Saturday 9am-4pm, Moving & Estate Sale!! Household items, Glassware, 3 kids bikes, fabric, seasonal decorations (fall, Christmas), Longaberger pottery- ivy-retired in boxes, Boyds bears & friends, Something for everyone!! PIQUA, 915 Elm Street (in alley), Saturday, 8am-1pm. Small appliances and electronics, dishes, bookcases/shelves, exercise equipment, kitchen table/6 chairs, computer cabinets, miscellaneous luggage, car speakers, Christmas items, boy's clothes size 6, toys, games, craft items, artist easel, lots of miscellaneous.
PIQUA 411 Kitt St. (in back) Friday 9-4, Saturday 9-3. Lots of household decorations, bicycles, many miscellaneous items. Priced to go!
TIPP CITY (Rosewood Creek), 1215 Thornapple Way (west of Peters). Thursday, Friday, and Saturday 8am-3pm. Loveseat recliner with footrest; coffee table with lift top, 3 end tables, tall bookcase, all oak; 2 La-Z-Boys, Bissell vac, Frigidaire dehumidifier, TV stand, Nikon D70 with accessories, miscellaneous small items. All excellent condition
PIQUA, 421 West Greene Street, Friday & Saturday 9am-6pm, Moving sale! everything must go! furniture, appliances, tools, and more!!
TROY, 1013 South Crawford Street, Thursday Saturday, 7am-5pm. Moving sale! Pictures, mirrors, furniture, household items, everything must go!
PIQUA 636 Boone St. Friday and Saturday 9-? Lots of items. Too much to list! Great prices! Don't miss this sale.
TROY, 1410 and 1417 Barberry Court, Thursday, Friday, and Saturday 8am-5pm, antique child's table and chairs, old dolls, Singer sewing machine, clothes ladies's, men's XXL, girl's 3T, toys, hot wheels, action figures, airplanes, household items, children furniture
PIQUA, 2301 High Street, Saturday 8am-4pm, 3 FAMILY SALE! Guitar, keyboards, monitors, boat, bike, tiller, kitchenware, Halloween, adult clothing, Miscellaneous
PIQUA, 6360 NewberryWashington Road, Thursday & Friday, 9am-4:30pm, Saturday, 9am-Noon. Animated Christmas objects, brand name clothing: men's, women's, kids, household items, toys, shoes, acoustic guitar, books. SIDNEY 305 Belmont. Saturday 8am-4pm. LARGE MULTI-FAMILY SALE! Guitars (electric and acoustic), guitar amps, storage cabinet, cameras, computers, weed-whackers, vacuum cleaner, books, petite womens clothes size 8-10, prom dresses sizes 8 and much more!
TROY, 1420 Barberry Court, Thursday, Friday, and Saturday 8am-5pm Collectibles: Cherished Teddies (120), Possible Dream Santa's (34), Annalee dolls, Boyd's Bears and Figures, Longaberger baskets, Snowfolks snowmen, plates, Christmas tree and decorations, wreathes, animated santa with reindeer, Halloween, Easter, 50th Anniversary decorations, men's and women's clothing, and miscellaneous
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RENTAL south east Shelby county. For more information contact: email@example.com
Finding a new job is now easier than ever!!!
So Long Summer… Get ready to
O N ON PICTURE IT SOLD L Y
½ PRICE Through September 30 (ad must begin by this date)
Limit of 1 vehicle per advertisement. Valid only on private party advertising. No coupons or other offers can apply.
30 NTH FOR 1 MO
AVAILABLE ONLY BY CALLING 877-844-8385 OR VISITING ONE OF OUR OFFICES IN SIDNEY, PIQUA OR TROY
Service Business To advertise in the Classifieds That Work Service & Business Directory please call: 877-844-8385 660 Home Services
• Roofing • Windows • Kitchens • Sunrooms
Monday – Friday 9-5 Sat. by appointment only
• Spouting • Metal Roofing • Siding • Doors
Amy E. Walker, D.V.M. 937-418-5992 Mobile Veterinary Service Treating Dogs, Cats & Exotics
• Baths • Awnings • Concrete • Additions
CALL TODAY FOR FREE ESTIMATE
starting at $
SAFE HANDGUN, LLC. Next CCW class is September 22. The Elections are near. No one knows the outcome! Get your Ohio CCW while you can. Email or call us: firstname.lastname@example.org, (937)498-9662.
(See Us For Do-It-Yourself Products)
#Repairs Large and #Room Additions #Kitchens/Baths #Windows #Garages
For 75 Years
Small #Basements #Siding #Doors #Barns
K I D S P L AC E
665 Lawn, Garden, Landscaping
665 Lawn, Garden, Landscaping
TREE & LAWN CARE & ROOFING & SIDING SPECIALIST
• 1st, 2nd and 3rd shift • Tax Claimable • Price Negotiable for more than one child • Meals and snacks provided • Close to Nicklin & Wilder School District • Mornings, before and after school
CHILDREN 2 YRS AND UP $70 WEEK 40 HOURS 25 HOURS AND LESS $30 WEEK
Free Estimates • Fully Insured • 17 Years of Home Excellence
Providing Quality Service Since 1989
YEAR ROUND TREE WORK
CALL TODAY! (937)418-4712 or (937)710-5277 1144 Fisher Dr., Piqua, OH 45356
• Professional Tree Planting • Professional Tree Injection • Tree Removal • Stump Removal • Dead Wooding • Snow Removal • Tree Cabling • Landscaping • Shrubs • Mulching • Hauling • Land Clearing • Roofing Specialist
INFANTS 0-2 YEARS 40 HOURS $70 WEEK 25 HOURS AND LESS $30 WEEK
or (937) 238-HOME
GLYNN FELTNER, OWNER • LICENSED • BONDED • FULLY INSURED
Cell: 937-308-6334 • Office: 937-719-3237
Commercial / Residential
• New Roof & Roof Repair • Painting • Concrete • Hauling • Demo Work • New Rubber Roofs All Types of Interior/Exterior Construction & Maintenance
BEWARE OF STORM CHASERS!!! Shop Locally
Affordable Roofing & Home Improvements
Gutter & Service 1002 N. Main St. Sidney, Ohio 45365
ALL YOUR ROOFING NEEDS: Seamless Gutters • Re-roofs • Siding• Tear Offs New Construction • Call for your FREE estimate
(937) 473-2847 Pat Kaiser (937) 216-9332
Call today for FREE estimate Fully Insured Repairs • Cleaning • Gutter Guard
(937) 418-7361 • (937) 773-1213 25 Year Experience - Licensed & Bonded Wind & Hail Damage - Insurance Approved
Bankruptcy Attorney Emily M. Greer, Esq.
DC SEAMLESS 2313515
A&E Home Services LLC Roofing • Drywall • Painting Plumbing • Remodels • Flooring
Free Consultation ~ Affordable Rates
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Resolution. No.: R-2-12 9/7, 9/12-2012
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INFORMATION Call ROB KISER, sports editor, at 773-2721, ext. 209, from 8 p.m. to midnight weekdays.
Piqua Daily Call • www.dailycall.com
WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 12, 2012
IN BRIEF ■ Football
Piqua netters lose
Piqua tickets are on sale Pre-sale tickets for the Piqua home football game Friday with Beavercreek are on sale. Pre-sale tickets are $4 for students and $6 for a dults. All tickets are $7 at the gate. Pre-sale tickets will be on sale at the Piqua Junior High School and the Piqua High School Athletic Department until 1 p.m. Friday. They will also be on sale at Joe Thoma Jewelers until 4 p.m. Friday.
Nees Show on Channel 5 The Bill Nees Show with Piqua football coach Bill Nees and host Lloyd Shoemaker can be seen on WOTVC Channel 5 each week. Schedule times are Wednesday: 11 a.m., 5 p.m., 9 p.m. Thursday: 10 a.m., 6 p.m. Friday: 9 a.m, 3 p.m. Saturday: 8 a.m., 5 p.m. Sunday: 10 p.m.
Lehman splits two matches
PHOTO PROVIDED BY KAREN DECKER
Former Piqua quarterback Justin Hemm makes a leaping catch for Adrian in the season opener.
Hemm ‘catches’ on quick Former Piqua QB breaks Adrian receiving record BY ROB KISER Sports Editor firstname.lastname@example.org
ADRIAN, Mich — Justin Hemm demonstrated during his high school career, that he had the athletic ability to find success at anything he tried. And that has continued in college for the starting quarterback on the 2006 WPTW will broadcast Piqua football Division II two high school football state championship team games Friday. — only this time he is on Beavercreek at Piqua can be heard on 1570 AM. the receiving end — literally. Air time is 7 p.m. with Hemm, who started his Duane Bachman and Bob Luby calling the action. Springfield at Troy will be streamed on 1570WPTW.com Air time is 7:15 p.m.
WPTW to air two games
PressPros to air Troy game
Covington JH stays perfect
Copella cards 35 SIDNEY — The Lehman boys golf team coasted to a win over Waynesfield-Goshen 186-200. John Copella was match medalist with a 35 for Lehman. Other Cavalier scores included Sam Dean 43, Mitchell Shroyer 44, Bruce Eck 46.
Buccs beat Tigers Covington boys defeated Ansonia 167-189
is BenQ: What gals quarter-
See HEMM/Page 15
Hemm Quite A Catch Who: Justin Hemm The Buzz: The quarterback on Piqua’s 2006 6 Division II state championship football team recently broke the Adrian College career receiving yards record. Already There: Hemm was already in the record books at Adrian for his passing — he threw five TD passes in a game as a freshman, tying a school record.
Lady Cavs win The Lehman tennis team defeated St. Marys 3-2 Tuesday. In singles, Julia Harrelson defeated Katie Peterson 6-1, 4-6, 6-4; Sarah Gravunder defeated Emily Brown 2-6, 6-2, 6-4; and Diana Gibson defeated Ariel Dodson 6-1, 60. In doubles, Grace Winhoven and Meghan Burner lost to Priscilla Dodson and Halie McGee 6-1, 6-2; and Emily Wildenhaus and Lindsey Bundy lost to Abby Wilker and Beth Hertenstein 6-1, 6-4. Lehman was coming off a 5-0 loss to Miami Valley on Monday night. See NETTERS/Page 15
Copella cards 35 for Lehman
The Piqua boys golf team defeated Sidney 173will aire the Springfield at 211 Tuesday at Echo Hills Troy game Friday night. in non-conference action. Air time is 6:45 p.m., Cody Congdon was with Heath Murray and Joe medalist with 38. Neves calling the action. Other Indian scores The game can also be were Brad Anderson 44, heard on FM 107.3 for Colin Lavy 45, Kenton fans with headsets. Kiser 46, Ryan Minnear 46. Piqua plays Tri-Village Monday at Beechwood Golf Course.
football career as a running back in junior high, recently broke the career receiving yards record at Adrian College, where he is in his senior season. He now has 2,056 yards receiving in two-plus years at the position. “Really, I am still learning about the position all the time,” Hemm, who wasn’t expecting to be a receiver when he made the decision to go to Adrian. “The blocking schemes, running routes, there are a lot of different
GREENVILLE — The Piqua girls tennis team lost 5-0 to Greenville Tuesday. In singles, Corinne Crawford lost 6-0, 6-1; Samantha DeBusk lost 60, 6-1; and Andrea Ferree lost 6-0, 6-0. In doubles, Kim McCullough and Haley Weidner lost 6-1, 6-0; while Abby Helman and Jordan Kiefer lost 6-0, 6-0. Piqua will host Urbana Thursday.
Piqua handles Sidney at Echo
The Covington junior high football team improved to 3-0 with a 70-28 win over Northmont on Tuesday. It was a great team effort by the offense and defense and the seventh and eighth grade worked well together.
Tuesday at Echo Hills. Sam Slusher was medalist with 37. Other Covington scores were Joe Slusher 39, D.J. Seger 44, Ben Sherman 47, Ryan Craft 49, Jacob Blair 50.
Raiders get win WEBSTER — The Russia boys golf team handled Houston 163-203 Tuesday at Stillwater Valley Golf Course. Treg Francis was medalist for Russia with 36. Other Raider scores were Austin Tebbe 40, Luke Dapore 43, Bryce Dues 44. Houston scores included Jaron Howard 47, Drew Roberts 49, Kyle Patterson 51, Anton Wehrman 56.
Versailles JVs win Jacob
See GOLF/Page 16
MIKE ULLERY/CALL PHOTO
Piqua’s Cody Congdon watches a chip shot Tuesday at Echo Hills.
Piqua takes Bellbrook in three games
back Andy Dalton’s career record against the Ravens and Steelers?
Lady Cavs spike Redskins in three
QUOTED "We got outplayed and we got outcoached." —Marvin Lewis on the Bengals loss to Baltimore
VANDALIA — The Piqua volleyball team lost 25-22, 26-24, 25-15 to Vandalia-Butler in its GWOC Norht opener Tuesday. Piqua was coming off a 25-15, 25-18, 25-22 win over Bellbrook. Jasmine Davis had 31 assists, four kills, seven digs and two blocks; while Shelby Vogler had 15 kills, six digs and two blocks. Tasha Potts had four kills and four digs; while Logan Ernst had two kills and two blocks.
Mae Carnes had eight kills, while Macy Yount had two kills and five digs. Abby Berger had two digs and three aces and Taylor Bachman had one kill, 18 digs and four aces.
Waldsmith had a different brace put on her hand and she seems to be back where she was. Obviously, that’s very important for us for her to be involved in the offense.” Andrea Thobe had 12 kills and 17 assists; while Lehman impressive Ellie Cain added eight ST. HENRY — The kills and 23 assists. Lehman volleyball team got a big win Tuesday Waldsmith and Olivia night, knocking off defend- Slagle both pounded seven ing state champion St. kills and Erica Paulus Henry 25-10, 25-17, 25-23. added six. “I would say it is the Ellie Sargent had three best we have played,” kills and Ava Schmitz Lehman coach Greg added nine digs. Snipes. “To be able to beat Lehman, 8-2, will play them in straight sets. Ellie at Anna Thursday.
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Covington plays Bradford Thursday. PITSBURG — The Covington volleyball team bounced back from a Russia wins two SIDNEY — The Russia three-set loss to Russia Monday, defeating volleyball team picked up Franklin Monroe 25-7, 25- two road wins in as many days. 21, 25-20 Tuesday. “We played much better On Tuesday, Russia detonight,” Covington coach feated Fairlawn 25-7, 25Ashley Miller said. 18, 25-12 in SCL action. Anna Snyder, Zoe Reck Olivia Monnin had 10 and Morgan Arbogast kills, 11 digs and four combined for 34 kills. aces. Shelby Waag dished out Ashley Borchers had 13 31 assists and Jessica assists and six blocks; Dammeyer led the defense while Camille Puthoff had with 36 digs. six kills. Jenna Rindler served seven aces. See SPIKERS/Page 15
Buccs bounce back
PIQUA DAILY CALL • WWW.DAILYCALL.COM
NFL Standings In doubles, Winhoven and Burner lost to Liana Saleh and Leah Griffith 61, 6-0; and Wildenhaus and Bundy lost to Kaja Burke-Williams and Cora Ceipela 6-0, 6-3.
Continued from page 14
Troy beats Piqua JH The Piqua junior high volleyball team lost two matches to Troy. The seventh grade lost 17-25, 25-7, 25-16. Kelsea Bell had three points, one ace and two assists; while Brianna Fuller had one point and two digs. Navie Garber had 10 points, three aces, three kills, five digs and one block; while Makenzie Jessup had five points. Kelsey Magoteaux had six points, two aces and six digs; while Kelsey Peters and Emily Powell had two digs. Mikayla Schaffner had two points, seven kills, five digs and one block; while Lauren Williams had two kills, two assists and five digs. The eighth grade lost 25-18, 25-9. Jordan Booker had five digs; while Kayli Anderson had one, one assist and two digs. Ashley Brading had seven points, four aces,
one kill, two digs and one block; while Kendra Forness had four points, one ace, one assist and two digs. Kelsie Hall had one kills and three digs; and Maryssa Kuhn had one point and three digs. Ariel Miller had five points, two aces and eight digs; while Katie Sherman had two points, one ace and two assists. Kelsey Sotello had one point and two digs.
Bradford JH loses The Bradford junior high volleyball teams dropped two matches with Miami East. The seventh grade lost 25-5, 25-10. Bailey Wysong had one point and one kill; while Valerie Kissinger had one point and one ace. Samantha Grow had one point and one ace; while Aspen Weldy had two kills. Hannah Fout added an assist. The eighth grade lost 25-10, 19-25, 25-5. Mandi Bates had eight points and one assist; while Amanda Brewer had four points and 21 assists. Kailee Brower had one point and one assist; while Olivia Hart had two points and one assist. Emily Huggins had one point, one ace and one kill; while Haley Rosengarten had one kill and one assist.
Hemm Continued from page 14 things — this is really the first year I have focused on being a receiver.” Which will come as no surprise to those who witnessed his amazing athletic ability during his time at Piqua. Not only was he a threeyear starter at quarterback after first playing the position as a freshman — guiding the Indians to the state championship in his junior year — but he was a three-year starter in basketball, a two-year starter at shortstop in baseball and after deciding to run track for the first time as a senior, ran on two state qualifying relay teams. Hemm decided to walkon at Ball State where he was a defensive back, before making the decision to transfer to Adrian. “I knew coach Haines (Former Piqua quarterback Tyler Haines, an assistant coach for the Bulldogs),” Hemm said. “I really liked the coaching staff and liked it when I visited there.” When Hemm came to Adrian, it was with the idea of returning to the quarterback position. “That was the plan,” he said. “They ran the spread offense. Then, they had a coaching change my sophomore year and went to a more conventional offense.” In fact, Hemm tied a school record for passing as a freshman, throwing for five touchdowns and 300 yards against Olivet, completing 16 of 18 passes. As a sophomore, he started the first four games at quarterback, before moving to receiver and being named AllMIAA as a receiver.
National Football League All Times EDT AMERICAN CONFERENCE East N.Y. Jets New England Miami Buffalo South Houston Jacksonville Indianapolis Tennessee North
Spikers Russia defeated Covington 25-7, 25-9, 25-17 Monday. Monnin had 10 kills, 12 digs and four aces; while Borchers had 20 assists, four blocks and four aces. Puthoff had six kills and Wilson and Sherman added four kills and four blocks each. Russia, 7-1 overall and 4-1 in the SCL, will host Houston Thursday.
Continued from page 14 In singles, Harrelson lost her match to Rhe Monchant 6-0, 6-0; Gravunder lost to Kinnena Vallabhaneni 6-2, 62; and Gibson lost to Karina Yanes 6-0, 6-1.
Wednesday, September 12, 2012
He caught 50 passes for 734 yards and nine touchdowns and followed that up with another All-MIAA season as a junior, catching 50 passes for 854 yards and seven touchdowns. “We had probably the best quarterback the school has had (Mike McGee) my sophomore year,” Hemm said. “And we had another really good quarterback (Brandon Miller) last year.” All that left him just short of the career receiving record, which he took care of when he caught nine passes for 169 yards in an opening game loss to Carthage. He then passed the 2,000-yard mark Saturday, catching fives passes for 72 yards, including a 41-yard TD pass in a win over Defiance. But for Hemm, as always, records are secondary. “I knew I was close (to the record),” Hemm said. “Someone told me after game (with Carthage). But, I would have much rather had the win.” And Hemm’s main goal for the season is a team one — hoping Adrian can finish at the top of the MIAA. The Bulldogs finished second his freshman and sophomore years and third last year, with a 4-2 conference mark all three seasons. “We have been so close,” Hemm said. “We want to get that conference title. If we do that, everything else (the playoffs) will take care of itself.” It would be just another first for the versatile athlete, who has shown he can “catch” on at any position.
Baltimore Cleveland Pittsburgh Cincinnati West San Diego Denver Kansas City Oakland
W 1 1 0 0
L 0 0 1 1
T 0 0 0 0
Pct 1.000 1.000 .000 .000
PF 48 34 10 28
PA 28 13 30 48
W 1 0 0 0
L 0 1 1 1
T 0 0 0 0
Pct 1.000 .000 .000 .000
PF 30 23 21 13
PA 10 26 41 34
W 1 0 0 0
L 0 1 1 1
T 0 0 0 0
Pct 1.000 .000 .000 .000
PF 44 16 19 13
PA 13 17 31 44
W L T Pct PF 1 0 0 1.000 22 1 0 0 1.000 31 0 1 0 .000 24 0 1 0 .000 14 NATIONAL CONFERENCE
PA 14 19 40 22
2-0 995 11 10. Michigan St. 11. Clemson 2-0 868 12 12. Ohio St. 2-0 772 14 2-0 734 15 13. Virginia Tech 14. Texas 2-0 716 17 15. Kansas St. 2-0 714 21 1-0 542 20 16. TCU 17. Michigan 1-1 429 19 18. Florida 2-0 427 24 2-0 316 23 19. Louisville 20. Notre Dame 2-0 310 22 21. Stanford 2-0 260 25 2-0 250 NR 22. UCLA 23. Tennessee 2-0 177 NR 24. Arizona 2-0 149 NR 2-0 110 NR 25. BYU Others receiving votes: Boise St. 106, Arkansas 79, Nebraska 79, Oregon St. 77, Mississippi St. 70, Baylor 54, Wisconsin 44, Louisiana-Monroe 23, Ohio 17, Georgia Tech 15, Oklahoma St. 13, South Florida 12, Arizona St. 10, Iowa St. 5, Northwestern 5, North Carolina 1, Utah St. 1.
MLB Standings Major League Baseball At A Glance All Times EDT National League
East W 1 1 1 0
L 0 0 0 1
T 0 0 0 0
Pct 1.000 1.000 1.000 .000
PF 24 40 17 17
PA 17 32 16 24
W 1 1 0 0
L 0 0 1 1
T 0 0 0 0
Pct 1.000 1.000 .000 .000
PF 16 40 32 10
PA 10 24 40 16
W 1 1 1 0
L 0 0 0 1
T 0 0 0 0
Pct 1.000 1.000 1.000 .000
PF 27 41 26 22
PA 23 21 23 30
L T Pct W Arizona 1 0 0 1.000 San Francisco 1 0 0 1.000 0 1 0 .000 St. Louis Seattle 0 1 0 .000 Wednesday's Game Dallas 24, N.Y. Giants 17 Sunday's Games Chicago 41, Indianapolis 21 Minnesota 26, Jacksonville 23, OT Houston 30, Miami 10 New England 34, Tennessee 13 Washington 40, New Orleans 32 Atlanta 40, Kansas City 24 N.Y. Jets 48, Buffalo 28 Detroit 27, St. Louis 23 Philadelphia 17, Cleveland 16 Arizona 20, Seattle 16 San Francisco 30, Green Bay 22 Tampa Bay 16, Carolina 10 Denver 31, Pittsburgh 19 Monday's Games Baltimore 44, Cincinnati 13 San Diego 22, Oakland 14 Thursday, Sep. 13 Chicago at Green Bay, 8:20 p.m. Sunday, Sep. 16 Tampa Bay at N.Y. Giants, 1 p.m. New Orleans at Carolina, 1 p.m. Arizona at New England, 1 p.m. Minnesota at Indianapolis, 1 p.m. Baltimore at Philadelphia, 1 p.m. Kansas City at Buffalo, 1 p.m. Cleveland at Cincinnati, 1 p.m. Houston at Jacksonville, 1 p.m. Oakland at Miami, 1 p.m. Dallas at Seattle, 4:05 p.m. Washington at St. Louis, 4:05 p.m. Tennessee at San Diego, 4:25 p.m. N.Y. Jets at Pittsburgh, 4:25 p.m. Detroit at San Francisco, 8:20 p.m. Monday, Sep. 17 Denver at Atlanta, 8:30 p.m.
PF 20 30 23 16
PA 16 22 27 20
Dallas Washington Philadelphia N.Y. Giants South Tampa Bay Atlanta New Orleans Carolina North Detroit Chicago Minnesota Green Bay West
East Division Washington Atlanta Philadelphia New York Miami Central Division Cincinnati St. Louis Pittsburgh Milwaukee Chicago Houston West Division
W 87 81 70 65 63
L 54 61 71 76 79
Pct .617 .570 .496 .461 .444
GB — 6½ 17 22 24½
W 85 75 72 70 55 44
L 57 66 68 71 86 97
Pct .599 .532 .514 .496 .390 .312
GB — 9½ 12 14½ 29½ 40½
W L Pct GB 79 62 .560 — San Francisco Los Angeles 74 67 .525 5 Arizona 69 72 .489 10 67 75 .472 12½ San Diego Colorado 57 83 .407 21½ Monday's Games Philadelphia 3, Miami 1 Cincinnati 4, Pittsburgh 3, 14 innings Washington 5, N.Y. Mets 1 Chicago Cubs 4, Houston 1 Milwaukee 4, Atlanta 1 Colorado 6, San Francisco 5 San Diego 11, St. Louis 3 Tuesday's Games Miami at Philadelphia Pittsburgh at Cincinnati Washington at N.Y. Mets Chicago Cubs at Houston Atlanta at Milwaukee San Francisco at Colorado L.A. Dodgers at Arizona St. Louis at San Diego Wednesday's Games Miami (Jo.Johnson 8-11) at Philadelphia (Cl.Lee 4-7), 4:05 p.m. St. Louis (Lohse 14-2) at San Diego (Richard 12-12), 6:35 p.m. Pittsburgh (A.J.Burnett 15-6) at Cincinnati (H.Bailey 109), 7:10 p.m. Washington (Lannan 2-0) at N.Y. Mets (Harvey 3-4), 7:10 p.m. Chicago Cubs (T.Wood 5-11) at Houston (Abad 0-3), 8:05 p.m. Atlanta (Maholm 12-9) at Milwaukee (Gallardo 14-8), 8:10 p.m. San Francisco (Lincecum 8-14) at Colorado (Francis 54), 8:40 p.m. L.A. Dodgers (Harang 9-8) at Arizona (Cahill 10-11), 9:40 p.m. Thursday's Games Philadelphia at Houston, 8:05 p.m. St. Louis at L.A. Dodgers, 10:10 p.m. American League
Others receiving 12 or more points: 11, Napoleon 33. 12, Granville 30. 13, Bryan 29. 14, Millersburg W. Holmes 25. 15, Jefferson Area 23. 16, Hubbard (1) 21. 17, Niles McKinley 20. 17, Plain City Jonathan Alder 20. 19, Thornville Sheridan 18. 20, Cols. DeSales 14. 21, Struthers 12. DIVISION IV 3-0 164 1, Cols. Hartley (8) 2, Creston Norwayne (5) 3-0 135 3, Clarksville Clinton-Massie (2) 3-0 134 3-0 103 4, Genoa Area 5, Ironton (1) 3-0 97 6, Ottawa-Glandorf (3) 3-0 87 3-0 63 7, St. Clairsville (1) 8, Brookfield (1) 3-0 61 9, Cols. Ready 3-0 60 3-0 52 10, Cin. Hills Christian Academy Others receiving 12 or more points: 11, Richwood N. Union 39. 12, Martins Ferry 36. 13, Streetsboro (1) 34. 14, Hamilton Badin (1) 33. 15, Middlefield Cardinal 25. 15, Gates Mills Hawken 25. 17, Milton-Union 15. 17, Kenton 15. 19, Wickliffe 13. 19, Perry 13. 21, Day. Chaminade-Julienne 12. 21, Beachwood 12. DIVISION V 1, Coldwater (5) 3-0 197 3-0 179 2, Youngs. Ursuline (7) 3, Kirtland (8) 3-0 150 4, Lima Cent. Cath. (1) 3-0 103 3-0 77 5, Bucyrus Wynford 6, Hamler Patrick Henry 3-0 64 T7, Liberty Center (1) 3-0 57 3-0 57 T7, Columbiana Crestview 9, Northwood 3-0 45 10, Cuyahoga Hts. 3-0 43 Others receiving 12 or more points: 11, Loudonville 34. 12, Sugarcreek Garaway 31. 13, W. Liberty-Salem (1) 29. 14, Louisville Aquinas 25. 15, Anna 23. 16, Findlay Liberty-Benton 20. 17, Defiance Tinora 17. 17, Covington 17. 19, Bellaire 16. 20, Oak Hill 15. 21, Lucasville Valley 12. DIVISION VI 1, Maria Stein Marion Local (15) 3-0 208 2, Mogadore (5) 3-0 140 2-1 125 3, Delphos St. John's (1) 4, McComb 3-0 105 5, Ada 3-0 102 3-0 92 6, Minster 7, Leipsic (1) 3-0 85 8, Malvern (1) 3-0 64 3-0 56 9, N. Robinson Col. Crawford 10, Shadyside 3-0 48 Others receiving 12 or more points: 11, Fairport Harbor Harding 46. 12, Warren JFK (1) 45. 13, St. Henry 43. 14, Youngs. Christian 22. 15, Canal Winchester Harvest Prep 17. 16, Portsmouth Sciotoville 16. 17, Ft. Loramie 12. 17, Willow Wood Symmes Valley 12.
Soccer BOYS DIVISION I 1.St. Ignatius 6-0-0 100 84 2.Olentangy Liberty 6-0-0 3.Centerville 5-0-0 83 4.Medina 5-0-0 77 5.Sylvania Southview 4-0-2 55 46 6.Copley 5-0-0 7.Twinsburg 5-0-0 42 8.Dublin Coffman 5-1-0 41 30 9.Beavercreek 5-0-1 10.Whitehouse Anthony Wayne 6-0-0 27 DIVISION II 100 1.Dayton Carroll 4-0-0 2.Richfield Revere 5-0-1 90 3.Lima Bath 7-0-0 76 66 4.Akron Archbishop Hoban 5-0-0 5.Hunting Valley University School 3-1-0 49 6.Bellbrook 4-0-0 38 35 7.Columbus St. Francis DeSales 2-1-2 8.Cuy. Valley Christian Academy 5-1-0 32 8.Cincinnati Wyoming 4-0-2 32 30 10.Youngstown Cardinal Mooney 3-1-1 DIVISION III 1.Worthington Christian School 5-0-1 98 2.Hudson Western Reserve Academy 4-0-0 89 3.Cincinnati Madeira 6-0-0 76 4.Gates Milles Hawken 3-0-1 74 52 5.Mansfield Christian School 6-0-0 6.Cincinnati Summit Country Day 4-1-0 51 7.Cincinnati Country Day 7-0-0 47 36 8.Grandview Heights 7-0-1 9.Springfield Catholic Central 4-1-0 33 10.Elyria Catholic 1-1-1 21
Bengals-Ravens Stats Bengals-Ravens Stats Cincinnati 0 10 3 0—13 Baltimore 10 7 17 10—44 First Quarter Bal—FG Tucker 46, 12:53. Bal—Rice 7 run (Tucker kick), 6:03. Second Quarter Cin—FG Nugent 34, 14:52. Bal—Boldin 34 pass from Flacco (Tucker kick), 12:25. Cin—Green-Ellis 6 run (Nugent kick), :18. Third Quarter Cin—FG Nugent 19, 8:59. Bal—Pitta 10 pass from Flacco (Tucker kick), 5:18. Bal—FG Tucker 40, 1:13. Bal—Reed 34 interception return (Tucker kick), :13. Fourth Quarter Bal—Rice 1 run (Tucker kick), 14:04. Bal—FG Tucker 39, 3:03. A—71,064. Bal Cin First downs 20 26 Total Net Yards 322 430 28-129 23-122 Rushes-yards Passing 193 308 Punt Returns 2-19 2-18 3-64 4-88 Kickoff Returns Interceptions Ret. 0-0 1-34 Comp-Att-Int 22-37-1 23-32-0 4-28 3-21 Sacked-Yards Lost Punts 4-45.8 2-43.5 Fumbles-Lost 2-1 1-0 3-41 6-50 Penalties-Yards Time of Possession 32:26 27:34 ——— INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING—Cincinnati, Green-Ellis 18-91, Peerman 322, Dalton 3-11, Leonard 3-5, Gradkowski 1-0. Baltimore, Rice 10-68, Pierce 4-19, Allen 4-13, T.Smith 1-13, Taylor 1-7, Boldin 1-3, Flacco 2-(minus 1). PASSING—Cincinnati, Dalton 22-37-1-221. Baltimore, Flacco 21-29-0-299, Taylor 2-3-0-30. RECEIVING—Cincinnati, Hawkins 8-86, Green 5-70, Binns 4-28, Gresham 3-30, Green-Ellis 1-4, Tate 1-3. Baltimore, Pitta 5-73, Boldin 4-63, J.Jones 3-46, Rice 3-25, Leach 3-18, T.Smith 2-57, Dickson 2-22, D.Thompson 125.
USA Today Top 25 The USA Today Top 25 football coaches poll, with firstplace votes in parentheses, records through Sept. 8, total points based on 25 points for first place through one point for 25th, and previous ranking: Pts Pvs Record 1. Alabama (42) 2-0 1,455 1 2. LSU (5) 2-0 1,380 3 1,363 2 3. Southern Cal (11) 2-0 4. Oregon (1) 2-0 1,292 4 5. Oklahoma 2-0 1,203 5 6. Florida State 2-0 1,153 6 7. Georgia 2-0 1,120 7 8. West Virginia 1-0 1,024 8 9. South Carolina 2-0 1,008 9 10. Michigan State 2-0 950 11 11. Clemson 2-0 904 12 12. Texas 2-0 730 15 13. Virginia Tech 2-0 704 18 14. Kansas State 2-0 696 20 15. TCU 1-0 649 17 16. Stanford 2-0 455 21 17. Florida 2-0 452 23 18. Michigan 1-1 440 19 19. Notre Dame 2-0 398 22 20. Louisville 2-0 280 24 21. Arkansas 1-1 246 10 22. Wisconsin 1-1 151 13 23. UCLA 2-0 147 NR 24. Nebraska 1-1 135 14 25. Arizona 2-0 120 NR Others receiving votes: Boise State 104; Oklahoma State 97; Mississippi State 88; Tennessee 71; Brigham Young 70; Arizona State 58; Baylor 57; Cincinnati 29; Oregon State 28; Georgia Tech 24; South Florida 21; Louisiana Tech 13; Rutgers 12; Virginia 11; Iowa State 10; Northwestern 9; Wake Forest 6; Mississippi 3; Ohio 2; Texas Tech 2; Washington 2; Louisiana-Monroe 1; Nevada 1; Texas A&M 1.
AP Top 25 Poll The Top 25 teams in The Associated Press college football poll, with first-place votes in parentheses, records through Sept. 8, total points based on 25 points for a firstplace vote through one point for a 25th-place vote, and previous ranking: Record Pts Pv 1. Alabama (48) 2-0 1,486 1 2. Southern Cal (8) 2-0 1,414 2 3. LSU (4) 2-0 1,404 3 4. Oregon 2-0 1,299 4 5. Florida St. 2-0 1,160 6 5. Oklahoma 2-0 1,160 5 7. Georgia 2-0 1,155 7 8. South Carolina 2-0 1,025 9 9. West Virginia 1-0 1,017 9
New York Baltimore Tampa Bay Toronto Boston Central Division Chicago Detroit Kansas City Cleveland Minnesota West Division
W 79 78 77 64 63
L 61 62 63 75 78
Pct .564 .557 .550 .460 .447
GB — 1 2 14½ 16½
W 76 73 63 59 59
L 64 67 77 82 82
Pct .543 .521 .450 .418 .418
GB — 3 13 17½ 17½
W 83 80 77 67
L 57 60 64 74
Pct .593 .571 .546 .475
GB — 3 6½ 16½
Texas Oakland Los Angeles Seattle Monday's Games Minnesota 7, Cleveland 2 Chicago White Sox 6, Detroit 1 Oakland 3, L.A. Angels 1 Tuesday's Games Tampa Bay at Baltimore Seattle at Toronto N.Y. Yankees at Boston Cleveland at Texas Detroit at Chicago White Sox Kansas City at Minnesota Oakland at L.A. Angels Wednesday's Games Tampa Bay (Cobb 9-8) at Baltimore (Mig.Gonzalez 64), 7:05 p.m. Seattle (Millwood 5-12) at Toronto (R.Romero 8-13), 7:07 p.m. N.Y. Yankees (D.Phelps 3-4) at Boston (A.Cook 3-9), 7:10 p.m. Cleveland (J.Gomez 5-7) at Texas (Dempster 5-1), 8:05 p.m. Detroit (Scherzer 15-6) at Chicago White Sox (Floyd 99), 8:10 p.m. Kansas City (Hochevar 7-13) at Minnesota (Walters 23), 8:10 p.m. Oakland (Griffin 5-0) at L.A. Angels (E.Santana 8-11), 10:05 p.m. Thursday's Games Tampa Bay at Baltimore, 12:35 p.m. Oakland at L.A. Angels, 3:35 p.m. Seattle at Toronto, 7:07 p.m. N.Y. Yankees at Boston, 7:10 p.m. Cleveland at Texas, 8:05 p.m. Detroit at Chicago White Sox, 8:10 p.m. Kansas City at Minnesota, 8:10 p.m.
Football COLUMBUS (AP) — How a state panel of sports writers and broadcasters rates Ohio high school football teams in the first weekly Associated Press poll of 2012, by OHSAA divisions, with won-lost record and total points (first-place votes in parentheses): DIVISION I 1, Cle. St. Ignatius (15) 3-0 190 2, Cin. Colerain (2) 3-0 164 3, Cin. Moeller (3) 3-0 140 4, Lakewood St. Edward 3-0 137 5, Pickerington N. 3-0 63 6, Dublin Coffman (1) 3-0 60 7, Can. GlenOak (1) 3-0 58 8, Findlay 3-0 51 9, Austintown-Fitch (2) 3-0 50 10, Tol. Whitmer 3-0 42 Others receiving 12 or more points: 11, Cin. St. Xavier 39. 12, Can. McKinley 32. 13, Springboro 30. 13, Mentor 30. 15, Willoughby S. 21. 16, Massillon Washington 20. 17, Hilliard Darby 19. 18, Cle. Glenville 18. 19, Gahanna Lincoln 15. 20, Lewis Center Olentangy 13. 20, N. Can. Hoover 13. DIVISION II 1, Tol. Cent. Cath. (8) 3-0 179 2, Aurora (5) 3-0 112 3, Chardon (3) 3-0 108 4, Cin. Turpin (2) 3-0 103 5, Tiffin Columbian (1) 3-0 95 6, Trotwood-Madison (2) 1-2 73 7, Zanesville 3-0 65 8, Dresden Tri-Valley (1) 3-0 61 9, Copley 3-0 43 10, Mansfield Madison (1) 3-0 40 Others receiving 12 or more points: 10, Cols. MarionFranklin 40. 10, Cin. Winton Woods 40. 13, Cin. Mt. Healthy 37. 14, Trenton Edgewood 34. 15, Tipp City Tippecanoe 33. 16, Cin. NW 29. 17, New Philadelphia 26. 18, Grafton Midview 23. 19, Fremont Ross 21. 20, Kent Roosevelt (1) 17. 21, Franklin 16. 22, Lodi Cloverleaf 15. 22, Norwalk 15. 24, Maple Hts. 12. DIVISION III 1, Akr. SVSM (6) 3-0 159 2, Day. Thurgood Marshall (2) 3-0 146 3, Chagrin Falls (7) 3-0 139 4, Steubenville (3) 3-0 122 5, Kettering Alter (1) 2-0 119 6, Cols. Watterson (1) 3-0 86 7, Alliance Marlington (1) 3-0 82 8, Elida (1) 3-0 79 9, Youngs. Mooney (1) 1-2 52 10, Bellevue 3-0 48
GIRLS DIVISION I 1.Perrysburg 4-0-0 2.Mason 5-0-0 3.Beavercreek 5-0-1 4.Dublin Coffman 4-0-1 5.Centerville 4-0-0 6.Wadsworth 2-0--0 7.Dubline Jerome 3-0-1 8.Whitehouse Anthony Wayne 4-0-0 9.Pickerington North 6-0-1 10.Cincinnati Ursuline Academy 3-0-1 DIVISION II 1.Cuyahoga Falls Walsh Jesuit 4-0-0 2.Bay Village Bay 4-1-0 3.Columbus St. Francis DeSales 4-2-0 4.Toledo St. Ursula Academy 3-1-0 5.Parma Heights Holy Name 3-1-1 6.Canfield 4-1-0 7.Cincinnati McNicholas 1-1-1 8.Kettering Alter 2-2-0 9.Cincinnati Indian Hill 1-2-1 10.Millbury Lake 5-1-0 DIVISION III 1.Cincinnati Summit Country Day 5-0-1 2.Gates Mills Hawken 4-0-0 3.Middletown Fenwick 4-0-0 4.Milford Center Fairbanks 4-0-0 5.Ontario 5-1-0 6.Cincinnati Madeira 4-1-1 7.Kalida 5-0-1 8.Coshocton 5-0-0 9.Grandview Heights 6-0-0 10.Hamilton Badin 6-0-0
85 78 67 66 46 41 38 35 29 26 100 82 73 68 57 54 47 43 28 24 92 89 88 69 56 36 31 25 24 15
Cross Country BOYS DIVISION I 178 1.St. Xavier (10) 2.Hilliard Davidson (2) 168 3.Mason 152 138 4.Toledo St. Francis DeSales 5.St. Ignatius 120 6.Walsh Jesuit 105 87 7.Dublin Jerome 8.Olentangy Liberty 83 9.Westerville North 67 63 10.Lakota East DIVISION II 1.Springfield Shawnee (6) 168 160 2.Van Wert (1) 3.Cuyahoga Valley Christian Academy (5) 157 4.Defiance 132 127 5.Akron St. Vincent-St. Mary 6.Granville 119 7.Woodridge 97 87 8.Oakwoo 9.Tallmadge 56 10.Claymont 55 DIVISION III 1.Maplewood (6) 166 2.Columbus Grove (1) 161 3.Seneca East (3) 155 4.McDonald (2) 137 4.Minster 137 6.Garaway 133 7.St. Henry 78 8.Gilmour Academy 76 9.Coldwater 67 10.Versailles 61 Local Teams Receiving Votes: 11.Russia 57, 19. Covington 9. GIRLS DIVISION I 1.Mason (12) 2.Hilliard Davidson 3.Springboro 4.Beavercreek 5.Sylvania Northview 6.Sycamore 7.Massillon Jackson 8.Brunswick 9.Centerville 10.Dublin Scioto
180 155 144 132 127 110 91 77 63 52
DIVISION II 1.Akron St. Vincent-St. Mary (12) 180 2.Poland Seminary 156 3.Dover 144 4.Archbishop Alter 128 5.Cuyahoga Valley Christian Academy 119 6.Zane Trace 101 7.Crestwood 98 8.Napoleon 96 9.Athens 62 9.Sheridan 62 DIVISION III 1.West Liberty-Salem (6) 168 1.Coldwater (4) 168 3.Minster 156 4.Russia 133 5.Gilmour Academy 127 6.Liberty Center (2) 123 7.Berkshire 96 8.Mount Gilead 95 9.Liberty-Benton 74 10.McDonald 63 Local Teams Receiving Votes: 13.Versailles 41, 14.Covington 26.
Wednesday, September 12, 2012
• PIQUA DAILY CALL
Bengals struggle Reds hold off Pirates for 5-3 victory in season opener CINCINNATI (AP) — Mike Leake pitched seven innings, had a pair of hits and scored on a dash schedule — they went 0-7 home off a wild pitch against other playoff teams during the season, then lost to Houston in the first round of the play- Continued from page 14 offs. The opener against Balmedalist with 42 as the timore was a chance to see Versailles JV team beat if they'd made any Greenville 198-216. progress that way. Other Versailles scores They were staggered on was Dustin Ruhe 51, Grifthe opening play, a 52fen Riegle 52, Kyle Chrisyard completion to Torrey tian 53, Aaron Barga 57, Smith. Flacco also had a Nick Covault 71, Ryan 34-yard touchdown pass Bayman 74. to Anquan Boldin. In all, the Ravens had four plays that went for 20 or more Newton beats North BROOKVILLE — The yards. Newton boys golf team got The worst part? Baltia CCC win over Trimore did nothing unexCounty North Tuesday at pected. The Ravens piled Penn Terra. up 430 yards overall even Bobby Gerodimos led though they went soft Newton with a 45. with a big lead in the Other Indian scores fourth quarter. were Ben Kieth 46, Brock "It's not like new math Jamison 48, Wade Ferrell or anything," coach Mar52, Donovan Oscoela 66. vin Lewis said. "Those were things we expected MONDAY to see." Buccs beat East It turned into one of the The Covington boys golf worst debuts in franchise defeated Miami East team history. The Bengals also 176-193 at Echo Hills. lost an opener by 31 Sam Slusher was match points in 1991, a 45-14 demedalist for Covington feat in Denver. with a 39. "Plain and simple, we Other Covington scores got beat in all phases of were D.J. Seger 45, Joe the game," middle lineSlusher 45, Ryan Craft 47, backer Rey Maualuga Ben Sherman 49, Jacob said. "There's no way else Blair 50. to put it. We just flat-out Miami East scores were got beat and they took adZach Ostendorf 41, Ryan vantage of our mistakes, Bergman 46, Scott Kirby our turnovers, penalties. 52, Mack Rose 54, Devin It's just something that Carson 62, Kley Karadak we have to learn from." 62. The defense wasn't the only issue. An offensive line that's already lost two Newton boys lose WEBSTER — The Newstarters to injury had ton boys golf team lost trouble protecting Andy 184-198 to Mississinawa Dalton, who was sacked Valley Monday at Stillwafour times, fumbled once ter Valley Golf Course. and threw an interception Newton scores were under pressure that Ed Brock Jamison 48, Bobby Reed returned 34 yards Gerodimos 49, Ben Kieth for a touchdown. 50, Wade Ferrell 51, Dono-
Ravens blast Cincinnati 44-13 CINCINNATI (AP) — The Bengals saw it as a chance to show a national audience that they are ready to take a place among the AFC North's elites. Uh-uh. Not even close. Not for now, anyway. The Bengals were shredded in just about every way Monday night during a 44-13 loss in Baltimore that matched the worst opening-game defeat in franchise history. Joe Flacco threw for 299 yards in little more than three quarters, and the Ravens piled up yards with one big play after another. Stunning stat: Baltimore ran 58 plays and 20 of them went for at least 10 yards. "It was opening night, we were on national TV and we laid an egg," running back BenJarvis Green-Ellis said. That egg was pretty scrambled, too. The Bengals (0-1) were ready for the Ravens' nohuddle offense, prepared to see a lot of deep throws, expecting Ray Rice to get the ball when Baltimore needed a big play. They saw it all coming and couldn't stop any of it. "There were no busted coverages or anything like that that I can remember," cornerback Leon Hall said. "We just got outplayed." It was especially troubling for a team that thought it was ready to take the next step. Cincinnati was one of three AFC North teams to reach the playoffs last season, going 9-7 en route to a wild card berth. The Bengals did it in part because of their favorable
Tuesday night, leading the Cincinnati Reds to a 53 victory over the fading Pittsburgh Pirates at GABP.
Both teams were recovering from their 5-hour, 22-minute game on Monday night, won by the Reds 4-3 in 14 innings.
Leake (8-9) gave up nine hits, including Alex Presley's solo homer and pinch-hitter Gaby Sanchez's two-run shot.
girls golf team defeated St. Henry 208-210 Tuesday at Mercer County Elks. Morgan Daugherty was medalist for Russia with 49. Gina Barlage, Taylor Borchers and Alexa Counts all shot 53. Russia will host Marion Local Thursday.
MONDAY Buccs beat East
MIKE ULLERY/CALL PHOTO
Covington’s Ryan Craft watches a putt Tuesday. van Oscoeola 59.
Ruhe 60, Aaron Barga 64.
Tigers drop match
Piqua JVs lose
ROCKFORD — The Versailles boys golf team lost 153-165 to Parkway in MAC action at Deerfield Golf Course. Versailles scores included Tyler Drees 39, Brandon Groff 40, Ryan Knapke 41, Alex Stucke 45, Adam Atwan 46, Mitchell Stover 46. The Tiger JVs lost 217224. Jacob Watren was medalis with 50. Other Versailles scores were Griffen Riegle 55, Kyle Christian 59, Dustin
CLAYTON — The Piqua JV boys golf team dropped a tri-match with Troy and Northmont on the back nine at Moss Creek. Tyler Overla led Piqua with 46. Other Piqua scores were Marley Spivey 55, Josh Homer 61, Alaina Mikolajewski 63. Piqua, 1-3, plays Wayne at Sugar Isle Monday.
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The Covington girls golf team stayed perfect in the CCC with a 186-200 win over Miami East at Echo Hills. Cassie Ingle, Allison Ingle and Katie Blair all had birdies for the Lady Buccs, while Jessie Crowell had a career low round. Cassie Ingle was match medalist with a 43. Other Covington scores were Allison Ingle 45, Jessie Crowell 49, Morgan McReynolds 49, Jamie Crowell 50, Katie Blair 52. Tori Nuss led Miami East with 46. Covington will host Troy today at Echo Hills, while the JVs play the Piqua girls at the same time.
Lady Raiders win
ARCANUM — The Russia girls golf team got past Tri-Village 216-252 Monday at Beechwood Golf Course. Morgan Daugherty was match medalist with 49. Other Russia scores were Angie Muhlenkamp GIRLS 54, Alexa Counts 56, Gina Russia girls win Barlage 57. CELINA — The Russia
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Tuesday, October 30
Published on Sep 12, 2012