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Saturday LOCAL

See all the sights from Thursday during the Gentlemen of the Road Stopover Tour

Pages 3, 8

It’s Where You Live! www.troydailynews.com

Crash details released

August 31, 2013

Volume 105, No. 206

INSIDE

Indiana, Ontario men die as result

Amid crackdown, Egypt’s protesters shift tactics CAIRO (AP) — Reeling from a fierce security crackdown, the Muslim Brotherhood brought out only scattered, small crowds Friday in its latest protests of Egypt’s military coup. While the remnants of the Brotherhood’s leadership are still able to exhibit strong coordination from underground, the arrests of thousands of its supporters and members — and the fear of more bloodshed — have weakened its ability to mobilize the streets. The day’s largest single demonstration was a little more than 10,000 people outside the presidential palace in Cairo, with dozens of gatherings of about 100 protesters or fewer in multiple sites around the capital and the provinces. It was an intentional shift in tactics from a week ago, when the group failed to rally in a single location as a show of strength.

See Page 10

Office hours set Troy Daily News offices will be closed Monday. The Customer Call Center weekend hours will be 8 a.m. to 12 p.m. today and Sunday and 7-10 a.m. Monday. For delivery concerns, call 335-5634.

INSIDE TODAY Calendar . ....................... 3 Crossword......................10 Deaths............................. 5 Ivan E. Mangas Gary Stanley Jeffery W. Venturino Ralph Gunter Opinion.............................4 Sports............................ 14

OUTLOOK Today Rain likely High: 86º Low: 68º

Joyell Nevins

Civitas Media jnevins@civitasmedia.com

Photos by James E. Mahan

Chris Humston and Brian Hill, both of Columbus, board a camping shuttle in Duke Park on day two of the Gentlemen of the Road Stopover in Troy Friday.

‘So far, so good’ Authorities urge crowds to have fun, stay safe Melanie Yingst

Staff Writer myingst@civitasmedia.com

TROY — With the crowds growing larger by the minute, both Chief Chris Boehringer of the city of Troy Fire Department and Capt. Joe Long of the city of Troy Police Department agreed that hydration and cooperation go hand in hand for a smooth weekend during the Gentlemen of the Road music festival. According to Capt. Joe Long, “so far so good” was his reaction to the crowds which filtered into downtown Troy Thursday night and Friday afternoon. Long said the police force had not received a high volume of calls in reference to the concert venue, although one person was arrested and incarcerated at the Miami County Jail Thursday evening for disorderly conduct due to alcohol use. The name of

the suspect was not available at press time. Long said — contrary to rumor — the police department is not intentionally ignoring issues such as marijuana use,

• See CROWDS on page 2

Melanie Yingst

Staff Writer myingst@civitasmedia.com

TROY — Steady crowds and a music stage right out the front door were music to the ears of Jason Tucholski, manager of MoJo’s Bar and Grille, located at 109 E. Main St. in downtown Troy. Tucholski said crowds during Thursday’s kickoff were steady and the crowds were picking up Friday afternoon as Troy hosts one of only three U.S. tour stops for the Gentlemen of the Road tour, featuring Grammy awardwinning musicians Mumford

• See BUSINESS on page 2

Photo by James E. Mahan

Visitors enjoy breakfast outside of the Bakehouse Bread Company on day two of the Gentlemen of the Road Stopover in Troy Friday.

Fans come from Iceland to hear Mumford & Sons David Fong

Executive Editor dfong@civitasmedia.com

Complete weather informaiton on Page 11 Home Delivery: 335-5634

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Photo by James E. Mahan

Linda Wallace hangs British flags on the Chamber of Commerce tent on the public square during day two of the Gentlemen of the Road Stopover in Troy Friday.

but is busy keeping all guests safe and secure in terms of public safety. Long said the crowds have been calm and other than the one “unruly guest” Thursday evening and said the police scanner has been quiet in terms of crowd control thus far on Friday afternoon. City of Troy Fire Department Chief Chris Boehringer said all medical stations were fully staffed with physicians, nurses and techs to address dehydration issues on site throughout the weekend. Boehringer said medical staff would be available at the Troy Rec and at the Troy Memorial Stadium to treat dehydration and other minor medical issues around the clock. “When the temperature goes up, people need to be very careful,” Boehringer said with the

Business is booming in downtown Troy during tour

Sunday Chance of rain High: 90º Low: 67º

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Staff Photo/Melody Vallieu

Begur Oli Thorvaedarson, Bryujar Oru Sigurdorsson, Arni Saemundsson and Arnar Pall Sigrunarson walk the streets of downtown Troy Friday. All four flew in from Iceland to hear Mumford & Sons play tonight as a part of the Gentlemen of the Road Stopover Tour.

TROY — Many people around town this weekend may say they are the biggest Mumford & Sons fans in the world — and probably more actually believe it. Few, however, can prove the depths of their devotion quite like four fans from Iceland who flew into the United States strictly for this weekend’s Gentlemen of the Road Stopover Tour. Arnar Pall Sigrunarson, Arni Saemundsson, Bryujar Orn

Sigurdorsson and Bergur Oli Thorvaedarson all took a fivehour flight from their home in Iceland into New York City earlier this week, then rented a car and drove to Troy — by way of Washington D.C. — with one purpose in mind. “We came to see Mumford & Sons” Sigrunarson said. He and his three friends are believed to be the group that traveled the furthest to see the Grammy Award-winning band, which plays tonight at Troy Memorial Stadium. “I have always loved them, then I made them start

• See FANS on page 2

TIPP CITY — More details have been released about Wednesday’s fiery crash on I-75 southbound that left two semi truck drivers dead. The accident also sent one driver to the hospital and shut down traffic for almost 21 hours, according to the Piqua post of the Ohio State Highway Patrol. According to reports, Dial Jhutti of Brampton, Ontario, Canada, was driving a commercial semi and failed to slow down for construction traffic. At about 9:40 p.m. Wednesday, Jhutti struck the back of a Pontiac Sunfire driven by Loretta Stotler of Sidney. The Sunfire was pushed into the median cement barrier while Jhutti’s vehicle continued into another tractor trailer, driven by Michael Moore of Pierceton, Ind. Moore’s semi was forced into the middle lane and rear of another commerical vehicle, that one driven by Reynold Flemming of Brentwood, N.Y. Moore’s semi was then forced into the median cement barrier by Jhutti’s truck. Fleming’s vehicle was forced into the back of a Chevrolet Venture driven by William Shaw and passenger Judy Shaw of Xenia. The Venture then was forced into the back of a trailered boat and Ford F-350 driven by Chris Black of Howell, Mich. Black’s truck was forced into the rear of a Scion FRS, driven by Thomas Burrow of Cincinnati. Jhutti’s, Stotler’s and Moore’s vehicles all caught fire after the crash. Fuel tanks from Jhutti and Moore’s trucks spilled diesel fuel and were apparently ignited from the impact. Moore and Jhutti were both found ejected from their semis and prounounced dead at the scene by Miami County Coroner investigators. Stotler sustained nonlife threatening injuries and was transported to the Upper Valley Medical Center by Tipp City emergency medical services personnel. The other five people involved in the crash were treated for minor injuries and released at the scene. Reports state that section of the interstate was closed completely for approximately four hours due to the extreme heat and flames. Traffic was restricted in the southbound lanes for approximately 21 hours due to incident clean-up and asphalt or repairs. Personnel from the Tipp City Police Department, Fire Department and Emergency Services; Vandalia and Butler Township Fire Department; Miami County Sheriff’s Office; Ohio Department of Transportation; Ohio State Highway Patrol crash reconstruction unit and motor carrier inspectors all assisted with scene securement, investigation and traffic control. The crash remains under investigation.

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Saturday, August 31, 2013

Troy Daily News • www.troydailynews.com

Crowds

n Continued from page 1 combination of high temperatures and alcohol use. Advanced Life Support and medical teams were on ATVs and bicycles to reach those who need medical services. Boehringer said dehydration could easily be treated at each site by IV fluids and those who need the services would be able to return to the venue after a few hours of treatment. “We have physicians, nurses and techs ready to go — the whole nine yards,” he said Friday afternoon. “The best advice I can give is alternate one alcohol bever-

age with water or Gatorade.” At least one concert-goer was being treated at Troy Memorial Stadium for heat related illness as of press time according to police scanner traffic. Boehringer said 225 volunteers are on working throughout the weekend, including support from Montgomery and Clark counties to staff and man each fire station on top of the concert traffic for general public safety. “We have at least seven local fire departments at all three stations and extra

engines at Stations 2 and 3,” Boehringer said ‘There will be nine to 10 (fire department staff members) at each of the two stations at all times and will be able to respond to every need with each crew.” Boehringer said the additional support provides him and the public with necessary “peace of mind” throughout the Labor Day weekend’s festivities. “We definitely appreciate all the help to provide peace of mind for our public during this weekend,” Boehringer said.

Photo by James E. Mahan Noelle Maleritis, of Bridgman, MI, draws the view from her campsite along the Great Miami River on day two of the Gentlemen of the Road Stopover in Troy Friday.

Business

n Continued from page 1 and Sons. “It’s been a good, steady crowd so far — everybody is definitely help each other out,” said Tucholski, who said he ordered plenty of beer and spirits for the event — although, he noted “beer can go bad” if left unsold. Tucholski said he built a staff of up to 20 volunteers and staff will be on hand for the event to help pour drinks and check IDs throughout the weekend. “There’s a lot of helpers giving us a hand

this weekend,” he said. “Downtown is great and we are all pulling together and partnering to make this a great event.” Donato’s Pizza of Troy set up shop outside of MoJo’s Bar and Grille to feed the masses after their glasses were empty. Tucholski said staff members were keeping a close eye for the “threshold law” to keep patrons inside who are not allowed to carry drinks out of the bar during the event.

“It’s going pretty well — the crowd has been calm, cool and very friendly and nice,” he said. “I’ve enjoyed meeting people from places like Chicago. About 20 out of 30 people have been from Chicago which has been pretty interesting actually. I’m just having fun asking where everybody is from. Like the two girls down there are from Philadelphia and I have friends there so it’s been just fun making conversation with everybody

that stops in.” MoJo’s also was a stop for the Gentlemen of the Road passport stamps as people lined up for their individual stamps to mark their stop at the popular drinking stop. On the other side of downtown, Country Bulk Barn owner Gordon Snow said he is well stocked with cold drinks and ice cream to cool off festival fans. “We got everything decorated and did some different things for this

event,”Snow said. One of the newer downtown businesses, Snow said he is excited to see the crowds filter in for the weekend. “We are very excited and have plenty of stock on hand,” Snow said. “Plenty of ice cream — that seems to be selling well and should be sold out by the weekend — we can always get more.” Snow said he and his staff plan on staying open “until we get tired” each night of the festival.

“We are as read as we can be,” Snow said. “We are rip-roaring to go.” Hot dogs and “grab and go” style sandwiches and burritos will also be on hand at the Country Bulk Barn, located at 4 W. Main St., Troy. “We’ll stay open until we run out, but that’s not a bad thing,” Snow said. For more information about downtown businesses and their offerings for the Gentlemen of the Road tour stop, visit www.troymainstreet.org.

would feel most at home here. In addition to going to the concert, they have spent the week seeing all Troy and its surrounding areas have to offer. Friday, they ate lunch at The Caroline with Troy Mayor Michael Beamish and city staff members Sue Knight and Patrick Titterington. In addition to receiving gifts representative of Troy from Beamish, they also came bearing gifts from their homeland, including dried fish, Icelandic licorice, chocolate, spirits and emblams. “People from our country have been here and

been to big cities like New York and Boston — we wanted to see the countryside,” Sigurdorsson said. Which isn’t to say they weren’t impressed during their stop in New York. “We don’t have skyscraper in Iceland,” Sigurdorsson said. “When we looked up, we couldn’t see the top of the Empire State Building. We just kept looking up, up, up and almost feel over backwards looking up at it.” They’ve also been sampling plenty of local food during their stay in the United States — from

restaurants to convenience stores. The four have eaten at McDonalds — which they have in Iceland, along with Taco Bell and Kentucky Fried Chicken — and 7-11. Friday, they got their first taste of the Troy Music Boosters’ famous strawberry doughnuts. They’ve already eaten at The Caroline twice — with Thorvaedarson ordering a cheeseburger and french fries both days. He said he also plans on eating at K’s while he’s in Troy. “I love hamburgers,” Thorvaedarson said. One thing they still

are trying to adjust to is Troy’s heat and humidity. “Right now it’s snowing in Iceland,” said Thorvaedarson, who is a farmer in Iceland. “I’m supposed to go up into the mountains to bring my sheep down.” Despite the heat, however, all four said they have been enjoying their time in the United States — and Troy in particular. “The roundabout is beautiful,” Sigurdorsson said, referring to the public square in downtown Troy. “It really catches your eye. When you look up Troy on Google, that

is the picture you see. It’s even more beautiful in person.” Following lunch, the four went to Mojos Bar and Grill for drinks before two of them, Sigurdorsson and Thorvaedarson went to A&A Ink to get Gentlemen of the Road mustache tattoos, a permanent reminder of their time in Troy. The four will be driving back to New York Sunday to leave for Iceland. “The name of the tour is Gentlemen of the Road, so we decided to be Gentlemen of the Road,” Sigurdorsson said.

Fans

n Continued from page 1 listening to Mumford & Sons. We were going to go to their show in Denmark in February, but we missed that.” “That show sold out in 10 minutes,” Sigurdorsson said. “When we looked on the website to see where the tour was coming in America, we saw the four other places they were playing and we thought Troy, Ohio looked like the perfect place to see them. It’s in the country — that fits their music.” All four come from cities in Iceland smaller than Troy and thought they

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Troy Daily News • www.troydailynews.com

Community Calendar

Let the festivities begin …

Staff Photos | ANTHONY WEBER Electrobek, a band that includes Jimmy Allen, Jon Berry, John Jakubek and Todd Oakes performs on the Market Street Stage Friday during the downtown street festival in Troy in conjunction with the Mumford & Sons Gentleman of the Road Stopover. Mumford & Sons will take the stage at 8:30 p.m. Saturday at Troy Memorial Stadium.

Judy Cress waits for a pancake to be tossed her way from Matt Block of Chris Cakes of Ohio while visiting downtown Troy Friday morning with her grandchildren Theron, 8, and Mikah Watt, 12, of Troy, (not pictured). Money raised by the sale of pancakes will go to help Miami County’s Chapter of Children’s International Summer Village, which promotes world-wide peace.

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FYI

TODAY WEDNESDAY • FARMERS • VETERANS MARKET: The COFFEE: The Miami Downtown Troy Valley Veterans Farmers Market will Museum will have be offered from 9 a.m. free coffee and doughto 2 p.m. on South nuts for all veterans Cherry Street, just off and guests from 9-11 West Main Street. The a.m. at the musemarket will include um, located in the fresh produce, artisan Masonic Lodge, 107 cheeses, baked goods, W. Main St., Troy, on CONTACT US eggs, organic milk, the second floor. maple syrup, flowers, • BLOOD DRIVE: Call Melody crafts, prepared food Fletcher United and entertainment. Methodist Church Vallieu at Plenty of free parking. will host a blood 440-5265 Contact Troy Main drive from 3-7 p.m. to list your Street at 339-5455 for at 2055 S. Walnut St., free calendar information or visit Fletcher. Everyone items. You www.troymainstreet. who registers to can send org. donate will be autoyour news • FARMERS matically be entered MARKET: The Miami into a drawing to win by e-mail to County Farmers a Harley Davidson mvallieu@civitasmedia.com. Market will be offered Road King Classic from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. motorcycle, and will behind Friendly’s, Troy. receive the limited edition “9/11 We • BREAKFAST OFFERED: Breakfast Remember” T-shirt. Donors are encourwill be offered at the Pleasant Hill aged to schedule an appointment to VFW Post 6557, 7578 W. Fenner Road, donate online at www.DonorTime.com. Ludlow Falls, from 8-11 a.m. The break• STORY TIME OFFERED: Tales fast is made-to-order and everything is for Tadpoles Story time will be offered ala carte. at 10:30 a.m. at The Tipp City Public • PANCAKE CATCHING: An all- Library for ages 2-3. Come enjoy stoyou-can-eat pancake catching party, ries, finger plays, songs and a craft. based on the Food Network feature Caregiver please plan to attend, sib“Chris Cakes,” will be offered from lings are welcome. Sign up at the Tipp 9 a.m. to noon and 10 p.m. to 1 a.m. City Public Library or call (937) 667outside Winans Chocolates and Coffees, 3826. 10 W. Main St., Troy. Proceeds from • T.A.B. MEETING: Students in the sale of pancakes will benefit Miami grades sixth through 12th are invited County’s Children’s International to attend the first back-t-school Teen Summer Village. Action Board meeting at 4:30 p.m. at • VOLUNTEER ORIENTATION: the Tipp City Public Library. Do you Eagles’ Wings Stable Inc. will be having have ideas for programs at the Tipp City leader orientation for equine assisted Public Library? A hobby you would like activities from 10-11 a.m. at the Eagles’ to share with others? Applications are Wings Stable, 5730 N. Washington available in The Vault. For more inforRoad, Piqua. For more information, mation, call (937) 667-3826 or email contact Katie at (937) 418-3516. Beth Weaver at weaverbe@oplin.org. • KARAOKE OFFERED: The • STORY HOUR: The Milton-Union American Legion Post 586, 377 N. Public Library story hours will be Third St., Tipp City, will host karaoke offered at 10:30 a.m. and 1:30 p.m. from 7 p.m. to close. Story hour is open to children ages 3-5 SUNDAY and their caregivers. Programs include • CREATURE FEATURE: Brukner puppet shows, stories and crafts. Nature Center will present “Barred Contact the library at (937) 698-5515, Owl” from 2-3 p.m. at Brukner Nature or visit Facebook or the website for Center. There’s much to discover about details about weekly themes. this elusive night hunter, so drop in to • KIWANIS MEETING: The Kiwanis satisfy their curiosity as well as to ask Club of Troy will meet from noon to 1 some questions yourself. Free and open p.m. at the Troy Country Club. Barbara to the public. Lurie, executive director of Kids Read • BREAKFAST SET: Boy Scout Now, will give an overview of the orgaTroop 586 will present an all-you-can- nization’s programs. For more informaeat breakfast at The American Legion tion, contact Donn Craig, vice presiPost 586, 377 N. Third St., Tipp City, dent, at (937) 418-1888. from 8-11 a.m. for $7. Items available • SUPPORT GROUP: The Miamiwill be bacon, sausage, toast, sausage Shelby Ostomy Support Group will gravy, hash browns, pancakes, waffles, meet at 7 p.m. in Conference Room French toast, biscuits, cinnamon rolls, A in the lower level of the Upper fruit and juices. Valley Medical Center, 3130 N. County • BREAKFAST OFFERED: Breakfast Road 25-A, Troy. The Ostomy Support at the Pleasant Hill VFW Post 6557, Group’s meetings are held the first 7578 W. Fenner Road, Ludlow Falls, Wednesday of each month except will be from 8-11 a.m. Made-to-order January and July. Programs provide breakfast items all will be ala carte. information and support to ostomates MONDAY and their families, and are beneficial to • BREAKFAST OFFERED: Breakfast health care professionals as well. The at the Pleasant Hill VFW Post 6557, September program will feature Dr. 7578 W. Fenner Road, Ludlow Falls, Mark Hess of Troy. Refreshments will will be from 8-11 a.m. Made-to-order be provided. For more information, call breakfast items all will be ala carte. (937) 440-4706. CIVIC AGENDAS • SUPPORT GROUP: The Miami • Monroe Township Board of County Troy Alzheimer’s Support Trustees will meet at 7 p.m. at the Group, affiliated with the Miami Valley, Township Building. Dayton Alzheimer’s Association and • The Tipp City Council will meet the National Alzheimer’s Association, at 7:30 p.m. at the Government Center. will meet from 3-4:30 p.m. at Senior • The Troy City Council will meet at Active Adult Services, 2006 W. 7 p.m. in the meeting room in Council Stanfield Road, Troy. Respite care will Chambers. be provided. Caregivers may call 335• The Staunton Township Trustees 8800 for more information. will meet at 7:30 p.m. in the Staunton CIVIC AGENDAS Township building. • The Elizabeth Township Trustees • Covington Board of Public Affairs will meet at 7 p.m. in the township will meet at 4 p.m. in the Water building, 5710 Walnut Grove Road, Department office located at 123 W. Troy. Wright St., Covington. • The village of West Milton Planning • The Potsdam Village Council will Board will meet at 7:30 p.m. in council meet at 7 p.m. in the village offices. chambers. TUESDAY THURSDAY • LITERACY MEETING: The Troy • SENIOR LUNCH: The A.B. Literacy Council, an all-volunteer orga- Graham Memorial Center, Conover, nization, will meet at the Troy-Hayner will tour and have lunch at the Dorothy Cultural Center at 7 p.m. Adults seek- Love Retirement Center, Sidney. The ing help with basic literacy or wish to tour and lunch will be provided by the learn English as a second language, and center. The bus will leave the center those interested in becoming tutors, are at 11 a.m. For reservations, call (937) asked to contact the message center at 368-3700. (937) 660-3170 for more information. • FRIENDS MEETING: The New • BUSY BOOKWORMS: Busy Friends of the Milton-Union Public Bookworm’s Storytime will be offered Library will meet at 6:30 p.m. Members at 10:30 a.m. or 6 p.m. at The Tipp City will be discussing the September book Public Library for ages 3-5. Children sale. All Friends members are invited will enjoy weekly themed books, songs to attend. and craft. Registration is required. Call • HOT DOGS: The American Legion (937) 667-3826 to register. Auxiliary, 377 N. Third St., Tipp City, • BOOK GROUP: Just-a-Little will offer hot dogs with toppings for $2 Inspiration book discussion group from 6-7:30 p.m. Euchre will start at 7 meet at 11 a.m. at the Milton-Union p.m. for $5. Public Library. They will be discussing CIVIC AGENDAS “Sophie’s Heart,” by Lori Wick. For • The Miami County Public Defender information, call (937) 698-5515. Association will meet at 10 a.m. in the • TINY TOTS: The Tiny Tots pro- office on the second floor of the courtgram will be offered from 1-1:30 p.m. at house, 201 W. Main St., Troy. the Milton-Union Public Library. This SEPT. 6 interactive program is for infants and • FRIDAY DINNERS: Dinner will be toddlers and their caregivers. offered from 5-8 p.m. at the Covington CIVIC AGENDAS VFW Post 4235, 173 N. High St., • The Concord Township Trustees Covington. Choices will include a $12 will meet at 10 a.m. at the Concord New York strip steak, broasted chicken, Township Memorial Building, 1150 fish, shrimp and sandwiches, all madeHorizon West Court, Troy. to-order.


CONTACT US David Fong is the executive editor of the Troy Daily News. You can reach him at 440-5228 or send him e-mail at dfong@civitasmedia.com

Troy Daily News • www.troydailynews.com

Saturday, August 31 • Page 4

ONLINE POLL

(WWW.TROYDAILYNEWS.COM)

Question: Do you think the Gentlemen of the Road Stopover Tour is a good thing or a bad thing?

Watch for final poll results in Sunday’s Miami Valley Sunday News.

Watch for a new poll question in Sunday’s Miami Valley Sunday News

PERSPECTIVE

EDITORIAL ROUNDUP Milwaukee Journal Sentinel on why Bradley Manning didn’t deserve a 35-year sentence: Bradley Manning is no hero. He betrayed his country by leaking a huge trove of documents to the information insurgent Julian Assange of WikiLeaks. But the acts of this lowly private first class don’t justify the harsh 35-year sentence he received. Manning was an easy mark for an administration bent on prosecutorial overreach. The message President Barack Obama is sending to legitimate whistle-blowers is clear: Leak documents, and you will pay dearly. Anyone interested in open government should be deeply skeptical of Obama’s tactics. When he ran for president in 2008, Obama promised transparency and openness, and he was harshly critical of President George W. Bush, calling his “one of the most secretive administrations in our nation’s history.” Obama also vowed to protect whistle-blowers. Instead, he has gone after them in court. Obama’s administration has brought charges against six people so far for leaking information, more than all other presidents combined. These include the vindictive case against Thomas A. Drake, a former National Security Agency official, who shared documents about alleged agency mismanagement with a reporter for the Baltimore Sun. He had aired the same criticisms with Congress and the Defense Department’s inspector general. Drake was indicted on 10 felony counts under the Espionage Act in a case that dragged on for four long years and ruined Drake’s reputation before most of the charges were dropped and he was set free with the judge chastising the government. Manning’s actions were serious. The release of documents embarrassed American diplomats and may have put people at risk. Although there is no evidence that anyone was killed as a result of the document dump, some of the files given to WikiLeaks were found in the raid that killed Osama bin Laden in Pakistan and turned up in an al-Qaida video. But Manning also provided WikiLeaks with videos of airstrikes in which civilians and journalists were killed and files about detainees held at the prison at Guantanamo Bay, Cuba. This was information that the public should have known — and didn’t — until Manning leaked it to Assange. The point is that there was public value in what Manning did — to a point. To us, the fault lies as much with the mercurial Assange as with Manning. Assange chose to publish the documents scattershot without regard for the safety of human rights workers, dissidents or informants. … The Bradley Mannings of the world undermine the good intentions of legitimate whistle-blowers and put the nation at risk. But what of an administration so impulsively prone to keep its own counsel? Citizens must be on guard against that as well. Express News, San Antonio, on Mexico should allow investment: Mexico’s natural resources are its own. There is no contradiction in that and reform that could allow some reasonable level of private investment in its oil. Pemex, Mexico’s state oil monopoly, is in dire need of the technological improvements that might come with that foreign investment. Mexican President Enrique Peña Nieto is proposing reform that falls short of a foreign company’s ability to own the oil and gas that the firm drills in Mexico. But this just isn’t in the cards. Mexicans have opposed constitutional tweaking that might even hint at anything less than 100 percent ownership of Mexican oil. Nonetheless, Peña Nieto has proposed constitutional changes that would allow foreign firms to share some of the risk and profits of oil exploration. Mexican oil production has dropped 25 percent in the last decade as wells have dried up. More Mexican oil exists in deeper water and in shale, much as in the Eagle Ford play. The petro facts of life being what they are in Mexico, Peña Nieto’s modest reforms are the most that can be accomplished.

LETTERS

I was impressed by community’s response Driving in Troy this evening, I came upon a group of people tending to a lad that had apparently had a bicycle accident. Two were tending to his wounds, two others blocking the sidewalk from oncoming foot or bike traffic, another at the curb, keeping traffic clear of the situation. A sixth was on her cellphone, and I am guessing she was trying to get to the lad’s parents as the ambulance was approaching

from up the street a short distance. The curb dude stepped into the street to stop traffic and give the EMTs a wide berth to park their squad. All tending to the young lad were acting in an altruistic but yet calm manner, without any apparent emotional or irrational behavior. I am thinking the collective managed to soothe the young man into a state of calm while they waited for

professional treatment.… That the lad and the group were of different (some bigots would say opposing) ethnicities made me feel even prouder of the lot of them. Way to go, folks, way to go! Thank you for the uplift. And, prayers for the lad and his family. — Lyle Whybrew Tipp City

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

Doonesbury

Five things I will never, ever look at the same way again You’ll have to excuse me for being a little late to this party.We packed up our kids, met up with our best friends and their daughter and took a long weekend road trip to the Smoky Mountains. So rather than spend the weekend glued to the television or perusing our Facebook pages, we were hiking the backwoods of our cabin, getting lost in swimming holes and drinking moonshine out of a mason jar (we like to get into character). So you’ll have to forgive the fact that I didn’t see the MTV music awards this past weekend. Well, and the fact that I didn’t even know they were on this weekend. Or that they still did them. Or that I haven’t watched MTV in a good five years. Honestly, I’m lucky a Disney star all grown up decided to go Girls Gone Wild with a foam finger, otherwise, I might have missed out on what a gem the VMA’s are these days. And after watching a YouTube video of that, ergh, ‘performance,’ I don’t think I’ll ever be able to look at Miley Cyrus the same way, or tongues for that matter. And it made me wonder, what else has changed in my eyes? We’ll just go ahead and start the list with Miley Cyrus. To be

honest, I’ve never been a lover won’t ever view the word ‘poop’ of her, but I’ve also never been the same way again. I used to a hater. I remember working at literally loathe the word. I would the law firm and listening to my rather use a slew of curse words fellow case managers talk about in front of a small child than shelling out gobs of money for utter the word ‘poop.’ And then I Hannah Montana tickets. And had a baby. A baby who wouldn’t actually, a former boss of mine poop. And in the months we might have had a thing for her spent working out her digestive show too. But my mind system, the word poop was pretty much made up became one of my favorites the second she decided to ever. So much that at three grace the MTV audience years old when my daughwith her performance of ter says everything looks, a lifetime. And by that, smells and is poopy, I laugh I mean the one that will instead of cringe. I’ll never ruin her lifetime. I’m all be able to think of back for equal sexuality and that to school shopping in the jazz, but the amount of Amanda same way I did before havtimes she stuck her tongue Stewart ing children. I absolutely out may have scarred me Troy Daily adore this time of year. News for life. And the second Columnist Even years after school, I’d thing, is kind of beside the still browse store shelves point, but even if I weren’t and purchase markers, vegan, I could never, ever drink notebooks, pens, just because. milk or eat a dairy product again And now that I have my own after having two children and little girl starting preschool next breastfeeding them. Sure, the act week, I got to take her shopping of breastfeeding and the cuddling for her first day outfit, scheduled and bonding you get from it are a pedicure for her little toes absolutely life altering. But hook- and took her through the aisles ing your chest up to some creepy in search of her favorite pair tubes to pump the milk out when of safety scissors, construction you’re at work, not so much fun. paper and glue. Sure, she doesn’t The next thing is going to sound need any of this stuff, but I figure a little disturbing perhaps, but I it’s a good habit to get into, not

to mention I like stocking up on stuff for her own crafty corner in our house. And lastly, I’ll never be able to look at homes the same way. Since working for a residential appraiser and starting out own path to home buying, I see so many flaws in homes that I kind of wish I had remained clueless. I suppose the only good thing about my jaded home views is that I have a decent grasp on whether or not something is priced fairly and just how low I can go without losing the home. As we consider home ownership, I’ll constantly inspect what the above-ground square footage is in relation to finished basement space, I’ll look at landscaping and permanent kitchen accessories, a small scratch in a historic wood floorboard will no longer be charming, but instead, a deduction, more work. As we get older, our perspectives change on so many things. But thankfully, I’ll always have my love of trashy television and tattoos. Well, let’s hope, because those aren’t coming off anytime soon. Amanda Stewart appears Saturday in the Troy Daily News. She hopes she never loses her love of skinny jeans and boots, either.


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Troy Daily News • www.troydailynews.com

OBITUARIES IVAN EUGENE MANGAS Payton and her husband Greg of Eaton, OH, and Ivalou Martin and her husband Richard of Greer, SC; three grandchildren, Christy Hume of Dayton, OH, Lisa Martin and Russell Martin of Greer, SC; and great-grandsons Kyle and Kolton Hume. A private service was held for him on August 24, 2013, in Greenville SC. Memorials may be made to Agape Senior Foundation (hospice), 1060 Boiling Springs Road, Suite 1, Spartanburg, SC 29303.

GARY WILLIS STANLEY SR. Gary Willis Stanley Sr., age 73; beloved husband of Janet (nee Cook); loving father of Kimberly Hansen (Karl), Debbie Fazio (Jim), Sandy Baraona (Bill) and Gary Jr. (Melissa); devoted grandfather of 12 and great grandfather of two; loving son of Willis (deceased) and Ida (nee Roberts); dear brother of Sandra Farmer (Steve); dearest uncle. Friends may call at

Golubski Deliberato Funeral Home, 4747 Turney Road, corner of Garfield Boulevard for visitation Sunday from 3-7 p.m. Funeral Services will be held at the funeral home on Monday, September 2, 2013, at 9:30 am. Interment Ohio Western Reserve National Cemetery. Online condolences may be submitted at www.GDFH.net.

RALPH L. GUNTER Ralph L. Gunter, 80, of Piqua, died at 1:42 am Wednesday August 28, 2013 at the Piqua Manor Nursing Home. He was born March 6, 1933 in Piqua to the late Ralph F. and Alice (Weiler) Gunter. He married Nancy Harrell July 16, 1955 in Piqua; and she survives. Other survivors include a daughter Stephanie Gunter (Larry) Grigsby of Piqua; and a brother John “Jack” S. Gunter of Mesa, Arizona. He was preceded in death by a sister Leah Rose Engel. Mr. Gunter was a 1951 graduate of Piqua Central High School, served in the United States Army during the Korean War and returned to earn his degree from Heidelberg University in 1957. He retired as a Certified Public

Accountant following many years of service to people in the Piqua and Miami County area. Ralph’s family will honor his life with a public reception from 4:00-6:00 pm Friday September 6, 2013 at the Piqua Country Club, 9812 N. Country Club Rd. Private burial services will be conducted at the Forest Hill Cemetery with Rev. Kazy Blocher Hinds officiating. Arrangements are being handled through the Jamieson & Yannucci Funeral Home. Memorial contributions may be made to the Piqua Education Foundation, 719 E. Ash St., Piqua, OH 45356. Guestbook condolences and expressions of sympathy, to be provided to the family, may be expressed through jamiesonandyannucci.com.

JEFFERY W. VENTURINO Jeffery W. Venturino, 48 of Troy passed away suddenly on Wednesday, August 28, 2013 at Miami Valley Hospital, Dayton, OH. Born February 26, 1965 in Portsmouth, OH to Richard Venturino and Brenda {Mathis} Coppock. He is preceded in death by his father; Richard Venturino and stepfather; Randy G. Coppock. He is survived by his mother; Brenda Coppock, Troy, OH, loving wife; Brenda {Long} Venturino, Troy, OH, children; Casey (Derick) McMurchy, Troy, OH, Trina Patrick, Tipp City, OH, Sara Staten, Cindy Staten and Amy (Bobby) Swabb all of Troy, OH, brother; Rick Mathis (Marilyn Roberts), Troy, OH, sister; Brandi (Philip) Smith, Troy, OH along with 10 grandchildren; Hailey Lewis, Joseph Patrick, Jeffrey Littlejohn, Derick McMurchy Jr., Jacob Patrick,

Bobby Swabb Jr., Isabelle Swabb, Sienna Patrick, Dylan Swabb and Emily Swabb. Jeffery was retired from Gary Bryant Construction Company in Vandalia, OH where he was employed as a construction worker. He loved hunting, fishing, NASCAR, gardening and most of all his family and friends. A Celebration of Life service will be held on Tuesday, September 3, 2013 at 8:00 PM at the Tipp City Church of the Nazarene, 1221 W. Main St., Tipp City, Ohio 45371, Pastor Brad Warkentine officiating. Family will receive friends from 5:00 to 8:00PM prior to the service on Tuesday at the church. Arrangements have been entrusted to FRINGS AND BAYLIFF FUNERAL HOME, 327 W. Main, St. Tipp City, Ohio. www.fringsandbayliff.com

Ohio program to help drug-addicted babies, mothers COLUMBUS (AP) — Ohio plans to start a program to help babies who are born addicted to drugs, as officials look to address prescription drug abuse and opiate addiction. About 200 mothers and babies who are addicted to painkillers and heroin would get treatment and counseling under the $4.2 million, three-year pilot program, Gov. John Kasich’s administration announced Thursday. Ohio has launched efforts in recent years to crack down on illegal prescription painkiller use and distribution, including changing guidelines for emergency room doctors and closing clinics where doctors were improperly prescribing drugs. Overdose drug deaths have surpassed car crashes as the leading cause of accidental death in Ohio and several other states. Ohio has seen a spike in the number of drugaddicted babies, state data shows. In 2011, Ohio had 88 cases per 10,000 live births. That’s more than six times the rate in 2004, which was 14 per 10,000 live births. The latest program is expected to curb the costs of specialized care for the newborns by helping the mothers get drug treatment and cutting down on the babies’

AMELIA (AP) — An Ohio woman who found her teenage son’s cremated remains in a plastic shopping bag inside an urn is talking about how she’s upset with the Kentucky funeral home that handled the ashes. Nancy Bronner, of Amelia in southwestern Ohio, said she was disgusted to open her son’s urn after his death last September only to find his ashes tied up in a WalMart (NYSE:WMT) bag. “I don’t care who you are; it’s not right to put a human person’s ashes in a Wal-Mart bag,” Bronner told WCPO-TV (http:// bit.ly/14HC480 ). the San Diego County “It is still disrespectSheriff’s Department has ful,” said Bronner, who is been interviewing his considering filing a comaccusers and will deliver its findings to the attorney general’s office for possible prosecution. Filner leaves office as COLUMBUS AP) — questions linger about Backers of Medicaid how someone who expansion have started acknowledged mistreat- gathering initial siging women for many natures in an effort years — but denied sexual that could put the idea harassing them — could before Ohio voters if the have survived for so long Republican- controlled in politics. Legislature fails to act. Those who know Filner A formal announcesay he might have been ment about the cammore easily exposed as paign and its players is the leader of the nation’s expected to come next eighth-largest city than week, Jon Allison of the as a congressman farther Ohio Alliance for Health from the spotlight. His Transformation said behavior also might have Friday. deteriorated after being State lawmakers have elected mayor. been trying to find com“There was a flood of mon ground on whethcommunity members who er to expand Medicaid now felt welcome at City health coverage to more Hall, who felt welcome low-income people since in the mayor’s office after Republican Gov. John years, if not decades, of Kasich proposed an being shut out,” attorney extension of the program Cory Briggs said. “The in February. GOP leaders speculation on my part … pulled it from the state is that there were an awful budget, and the issue has lot of people who want- yet to gain traction. ed an audience with the The House speaker mayor, and that provided recently said his chamhim with an opportunity.” ber wouldn’t be ready

plaint with state authorities. “You don’t do that to a parent who has lost their child. You don’t do that to anyone.” Her son, T.J. Mitchell, died at age 17 of a heart condition. Bob McDaniel of McDaniel Funeral Home in Dry Ridge, Ky., said that the family had asked him to divide the ashes in four containers that didn’t seal and had no bags, so he used what he had. He said he cut the bags so they didn’t show any store name or logo. Bronner says it was recognizable as a Wal-Mart bag. Thomas Mitchell, T.J.’s father and Bronner’s exhusband, defended the

funeral home’s decision and said he still keeps his son’s ashes in the original bag he was given. “Was anything done maliciously? No,” he said. “It may have been a split second lack of judgment, but they were also looking out for our best interest because the containers we provided did not seal.” But T.J.’s mom feels differently. Bronner said she had her son’s ashes transferred into a clear plastic bag at another funeral home. She has contacted the Kentucky attorney general’s office and the Board of Embalmers and Funeral Directors to file complaints.

Medicaid expansion backers eye Ohio ballot effort to take any action on Medicaid by October, but more likely by year’s end. Allison’s broad coalition of Ohio hospitals, business groups, consumer advocates and religious organizations supports Medicaid expansion, as does AARP Ohio. And they’re focused on getting state lawmakers to approve the program’s extension, Allison said. “Legislative action to authorize Medicaid expansion remains the No. 1 priority,” he said

in a phone interview. A petition to get the proposal on the ballot must clear a variety of hurdles to be successful. Supporters have to gather a certain number of valid signatures from registered voters. Once those are verified, the General Assembly has four months to act on the proposed law. If legislators pass, amend or take no action, then supplemental petitions may be circulated to get it before Ohio voters in November 2014.

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violence against women. The city’s first Democratic leader in 20 years turned into a virtual no-show after allegations surfaced last month that he sexually harassed women. At a news conference, Allred displayed a farewell card that said she looked forward to seeing Filner at a deposition in a sexual harassment lawsuit filed by former communications director Irene McCormack Jackson — the first of nearly 20 women to identify herself as a target of the mayor’s unwanted advances. She is the only one who has sued Filner. Allred was flanked by two other Filner accusers. “I was a victim, and now I am a survivor,” said Peggy Shannon, 67. Shannon volunteers at the senior citizen information desk in the City Hall lobby and accused Filner of kissing her on the lips, repeatedly asking her on dates, and boasting of his sexual prowess. Gloria, a Democrat, said he would interview Filner’s staff and hoped to keep most in their jobs. On Thursday, he named McCormack, as she is known professionally, to be his communications director. “The days of sliding backward are over,” said Gloria, who is weighing whether to run for mayor in a Nov. 19 special election to replace Filner. The California attorney general’s office has launched a criminal investigation of Filner, and

ment for their addictions, along with additional help to prevent relapses after the babies are born. “By these women being in treatment and receiving medication-assisted therapy, we know what they’re taking,” Hurst said. “And we can appropriately treat the children for withdrawal. And that in and of itself decreases the hospital stay by about 30 percent.” State officials are using a combination of federal and Ohio dollars to pay for the pilot. They expect to save about $1.8 million from the reduction of hospital time for the infants. Hurst said most of the mothers have tenuous housing arrangements and lack a good support system for recovery. That’s why a portion of the project’s money will go toward housing vouchers for women who need short-term transitional housing as well as transportation or brief babysitting for medical and treatment appointments. Hospitals, drug treatment centers and other providers will get a chance to apply to participate in the program at the end of the year. The state will then pick two or three sites for the project. Mothers and babies will start getting help by early 2014, the administrations said.

Mom finds teenager’s ashes in Wal-Mart bag

Filner ends tumultuous tenure as San Diego mayor SAN DIEGO (AP) — Bob Filner ended his brief but tumultuous tenure as mayor Friday amid allegations that he sexually harassed women, making no public appearances on a final day that came one week after a defiant farewell speech in which the onetime civil rights activist called himself the victim of a “lynch mob.” Interim Mayor Todd Gloria said Filner’s last act as mayor was to halt a controversial remodeling of a neighborhood Jack in the Box (NYSE:JBX) restaurant. Gloria immediately overturned the decision, saying it exposed the city to litigation. The former 10-term congressman kept a low profile on last final day, ceding media attention to a mock celebration by accusers who gave him several parting gifts, including a mirror that attorney Gloria Allred said he can look at when asking who’s to blame for his resignation. Employees in the City Hall lobby said they didn’t see the 70-year-old mayor on his last day. An office receptionist had no comment. Before the scandal, Filner was true to his reputation as a workaholic. Followers adopted a Twitter hashtag — #filnereverywhere — to chronicle his nonstop pace riding a bicycle to school with children, crashing the podium at the city attorney’s news conference to denounce the speaker’s positions, and marching to protest

length of hospital stays in the intensive care unit. Babies born to mothers who are addicted to painkillers or other opiates experience neonatal abstinence syndrome. Their symptoms include drug withdrawal, respiratory complications, feeding difficulties and sometimes even seizures. The symptoms can be uncomfortable for an adult. But for newborns who likely have lowbirth weights, the nausea and dehydration can be life-threatening, said Dr. Mark Hurst, medical director for the Ohio Department of Mental Health and Addiction Services. Caring for the drugaddicted newborns and mothers, who are often on Medicaid, can be costly to the system. Health care expenses associated with treating babies with neonatal abstinence syndrome topped $70 million in 2011, according to the Ohio Hospital Association. There were roughly five hospital admissions per day in 2011. And the average length of a hospital stay for newborns with the syndrome is between 14 and 20 days. Expectant mothers in the state’s new program would undergo a combination of counseling and medication-assisted treat-

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Ivan Eugene Mangas, 82, formerly of Troy, Oh, passed away on August 22, 2013, in Greenville, SC. He was preceded in death by his wife of 60 years, Helen J. Mangas. The son of the late Henry E Mangas and Jessie Leona Mangas, he was born in Winchester, IN. Ivan retired from Hobart Mfg. in 1992. He had worked there 42 years. He also served as an officer at the Hobart Employee Credit Union. He is survived by his daughters, Becky

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Troy Daily News • www.troydailynews.com

RELIGION BRIEFS

New message series offered

United Church of Christ’s Share-A-Meal. The meal will feature chicken noodle casserole with vegetables, pie and beverages. The monthly Share-A-Meal Program is on the first Saturday of each month at First United Church of Christ on the corner of South Market and Canal Street, Troy. Use the Canal Street entrance where the church is handicapped accessible. TROY — Calvary Baptist Church, 1045 Monroe-Concord Road, will have fall revival services with evangelist Tom Palmer from Sept. 8-11. Services will be at 10:30 a.m. and 6 p.m. Sunday and 7 p.m. Monday-Wednesday.

TROY — First Lutheran Church, 2899 W. Main St., has begun a new sermon series entitled “Living A Courageous Life” with licensed video clips from the movie “Courageous.” The 9:30 a.m. Sunday service message will be “Warriors versus Wimps” and will include Holy Communion. A staffed nursery also will be offered.

Revival planned at Open Arms TIPP CITY — Brother Jonathon Atkins from Newland, N.C., will lead revival services at 11 a.m. Saturday and Sunday at Open Arms Church, 4075 S. Tipp-Cowlesville Road.

Rum River Blend to perform

Share-A-Meal set

PLEASANT HILL — The Pleasant Hill United Church of Christ will host Rum River Blend at its regular Sunday service at 10 a.m. Sept. 8. Visitors and guests are invited to attend. A fellowship hour with

TROY — Bring your family and friends for food and fellowship from 11:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. Sept. 7 to the First

refreshments will follow the service. Contact the church office at (937) 676-3193 for more information. The church is located at 10 W. Monument St., Pleasant Hill.

Family fun night planned PLEASANT HILL — The Pleasant Hill Church of God, corner of North and Main streets, will host a family fun night from 6-7:30 p.m. Sept. 11 There will be food, snacks, games, bingo, door prizes and an inflatable obstacle course. Both children and adults may participate and the event is free and open to the public. The event marks the resumption of Wednesday night activities for the fall. Beginning Sept 18, there will be classes and activities for all ages on Wednesday nights. For more information, call (937) 676-5842.

Bean supper upcoming TROY — Alcony Grace Church, 1045 S. Alcony

Conover Road, Troy, will be offered from 5:30-7 p.m. Sept. 14. They will serve soup beans, cornbread, potatoes and dessert.

Pigeon Forge trip offered TROY — The First United Methodist Church invites anyone who would like to travel to Pigeon Forge on Sept 16-19 to join them. The trip includes a guided tour of the Great Smoky Mountains National Park, time in historic Gatlinburg, three evening shows, three nights lodging, breakfast, dinner and motor coach transportation. For more information, call the church office at 335-2826 or trip leaders Bob and Ann Baird at 335-4338.

FPU coming to First Presbyterian TROY — Financial Peace University, a Biblically-based course to help people save and spend their money wisely

will be offered at First Presbyterian Church, 20 S. Walnut St., on Wednesdays from 7-8:30 p.m. beginning Sept. 11. The cost is $100 for the nine-week course. Participants may check with their church for scholarships.

Annual flea market planned WEST MILTON — West Milton United Church of Christ, 108 S. Main St., will offer its annual flea market from 8:30 a.m. to 6 p.m. Sept. 12 and 8:30 a.m. to 2 p.m. Sept. 13. Proceeds will benefit local and county missions.

Concert set at West Milton church WEST MILTON — Soul Purpose Southern Gospel Quartet will be in concert at 10:30 a.m. Sept. 22 for “Fill the Pew” Sunday at the West Milton Church of the Nazarene, 151 W. Baker

Road. A picnic will follow with meat and drink to be provided. The event also will include games and cake walk. For more information, call (937) 698-5782.

Support groups to meet TROY — St. Patrick Parish is offering special seminars and support groups that will help those dealing with the loss of a family member, those going through divorce and also a divorce program for children. DivorceCare & DC4Kids (ages 5-12) — Begins in September from 7-8:30 p.m. Registration is required for divorce programs. GriefShare — Begins Sept. 4 with two sessions being offered from 1-2:30 p.m. and 7:-8:30 p.m. All session will run for 13 weeks and held in St. Patrick Parish Center, 444 E. Water St., Troy. Contact Pat Smith at the parish office at 335-2833, Ext, 105, or rsmith3055@aol.com.

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AP Photo In this Jan. 8, 2013 file photo, Mormon missionaries walk through the halls at the Missionary Training Center in Provo, Utah. The number of Mormon missionaries surpassed 75,000 worldwide in August, driven by the church's decision to lower the minimum age for ambassadors of the Utah-based faith. The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints reported the number of proselytizing missionaries has increased by 28 percent from about 58,000 a year ago. The church expects the number to swell to 85,000 by year's end.

Mormon missionary count hits milestone of 75,000

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SALT LAKE CITY (AP) — The number of Mormon missionaries surpassed 75,000 worldwide in August, driven by the church’s decision to lower the minimum age for ambassadors of the Utah-based faith. The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints reported the number of proselytizing missionaries has increased by 28 percent from about 58,000 a year ago. The church expects the number to swell to 85,000 by year’s end. Last October, the church announced men could begin serving at 18, instead of 19, and women

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Church scholars say the unprecedented number of missionaries gives Mormons an opportunity to bring in a higher number of converts, and perhaps more importantly, do a better job of keeping current members active. The church reported having 14.4 million members worldwide as of January 2012. Missionaries convert about five people per mission, according to Matt Martinich, a member of the LDS church who analyzes membership and missionary numbers with the nonprofit Cumorah Foundation.

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at 19, instead of 21. Church leaders and outside scholars expect the decision will lead to many more women serving missions. Rather than having to leave at age 21 — when many women are about to start careers or perhaps are contemplating marriage and starting families — Mormon women can now serve missions shortly after high school. Young Mormon men are expected, but not required to serve missions. Historically, women have faced far less pressure to serve. Men serve two years while women go for 18 months.

BOISE, Idaho (AP) — The wife of an American pastor serving eight years in an Iranian prison says the Tehran Court of Appeals has rejected his appeal for a reduced sentence. Pastor Saeed Abedini, whose family lives in Boise, Idaho, has been jailed in Iran since September. He was charged with attempting to undermine state security by creating a network of Christian churches in private homes. He

was tried and sentenced in January. Naghmeh Abedini says her 33-year-old husband’s faith remains strong, but he’s been suffering from internal bleeding. She says their two small children pray for their father’s release daily, and she hasn’t had the heart to tell them about the court’s ruling. This week, as the U.S. commemorates the massive 1963 civil rights march in Washington, Naghmeh Abedini is urging President Barack Obama to denounce the violation of her husband’s religious rights. She notes that the Rev.

Martin Luther King Jr. said, “Injustice anywhere is a threat to justice everywhere.”

Church offers drive-thru prayer DALTON, Ga. — A church in northwest Georgia has started offering Sunday prayer services for worshippers on the go. Members of the Cedar Valley Cathedral of Praise in Dalton have been hosting a weekly drive-thru prayer mission Sundays from 2 to 5 p.m.


N ational

Syrians steel themselves for U.S. strike WASHINGTON (AP) — Edging toward a punitive strike against Syria, President Barack Obama said Friday he is weighing “limited and narrow” action as the administration bluntly accused Bashar Assad’s government of launching a chemical weapons attack that killed at least 1,429 people — far more than previous estimates — including more than 400 children. No “boots on the ground,” Obama said, seeking to reassure Americans weary after a decade of war in Iraq and Afghanistan. With France as his only major public ally, Obama told reporters he has a strong preference for multilateral action. He added, “Frankly, part of the challenge we end up with here is a lot of people think something should be done but nobody wants to do it.” Halfway around the world, U.S. warships were in place in the Mediterranean Sea armed. They carried cruise missiles, long a first-line weapon of choice for presidents because they can find a target hundreds of miles distant without need of air cover or troops on the ground. In what appeared increasingly like the preattack endgame, U.N. personnel dispatched to Syria carried out a fourth and final day of inspection as they sought to determine precisely what happened in last week’s attack. The international contingent arranged to depart on Saturday and head to laboratories in Europe with the samples they have collected. Video said to be taken at the scene shows victims writhing in pain, twitching and exhibiting other symptoms associated with exposure to nerve agents. The videos distributed by activists to support their claims of a chemical attack were consistent with Associated Press reporting of shelling in the suburbs of Damascus at the time, though it was not known if the victims had died from a poisonous gas attack. The Syrian government said administration claims were “flagrant lies” akin to faulty Bush administration assertions before the Iraq invasion that Saddam Hussein had weapons of mass destruction. A Foreign Ministry statement read on state TV said that “under the pretext of protecting the Syrian people, they are making a case for an aggression that will kill hundreds of innocent Syrian civilians.” Residents of Damascus stocked up on food and other necessities in anticipation of strikes, with no evident sign of panic. One man, 42-year-old Talal Dowayih, said: “I am not afraid from the Western threats to Syria; they created the chemical issue as a pretext for intervention, and they are trying

to hit Syria for the sake of Israel.” Obama met with his national security aides at the White House and then with diplomats from Baltic countries, saying he has not yet made a final decision on a response to the attack. But the administration did nothing to discourage the predictions that he would act — and soon. It was an impression heightened both by strongly worded remarks from Secretary of State John Kerry and the release of an unclassified intelligence assessment that cited “high confidence” that the Syrian government carried out the attack. In addition to the dead, the assessment reported that about 3,600 patients “displaying symptoms consistent with nerve agent exposure” were seen at Damascus-area hospitals after the attack. To that, Kerry added that “a senior regime official who knew about the attack confirmed that chemical weapons were used by the regime, reviewed the impact and actually was afraid they would be discovered.” He added for emphasis: “We know this.” The assessment did not explain its unexpectedly large casualty count, far in excess of an estimate from Doctors Without Borders. Not surprisingly — given the nature of the disclosure — it also did not say expressly how the United States knew what one Syrian official had allegedly said to another. Mindful of public opinion, Kerry urged Americans to read the four-page assessment for themselves. He referred to Iraq — when Bush administration assurances that weapons of mass destruction were present proved false, and a U.S. invasion led to a long, deadly war. Kerry said this time it will be different. “We will not repeat that moment,” he said. Citing an imperative to act, the nation’s top diplomat said “it is directly related to our credibility and whether countries still believe the United States when it says something. They are watching to see if Syria can get away with it because then maybe they, too, can put the world at greater risk.” While Obama was having trouble enlisting foreign support, French President Francois Hollande was an exception. The two men spoke by phone, then Hollande issued a statement saying they had “agreed that the international community cannot tolerate the use of chemical weapons, that it must hold the Syrian regime responsible and send a strong message to denounce the use of (such) arms.” The day’s events produced sharply differing responses from members of Congress — and that was just the Republicans.

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

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

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MON 8-7; TUE 8-5; WED 8-7; THU 8-12 & kennel only 6-7; FRI 8-5; SAT 8-12 & kennel only 6-7; SUN kennel only 8-9 & 6-7 40480402

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Sens. John McCain of Arizona and Lindsey Graham of South Carolina said Obama needed to go further than he seems planning. “The goal of military action should be to shift the balance of power on the battlefield against Assad and his forces,” they said in a statement. But a spokesman for House Speaker John Boehner, Brendan Buck, said if the president believes in a military response to Syria, “it is his responsibility to explain to Congress and the American people the objectives, strategy, and legal basis for any potential action.” The looming confrontation is the latest outgrowth of a civil war in which Assad has tenaciously — and brutally — clung to power. An estimated 100,000 civilians have been killed in more than two years, many of them from attacks by the Syrian government on its own citizens.

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

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ABOVE, Here Comes the Sun Stereo channels the Beatles during an evening performance on the Market Street stage during the kickoff night of the Mumford & Sons Gentlemen of the Road Stopover tour Thursday. Thursday’s activities in downtown Troy included performance by several area bands. BELOW, Mumford & Sons Gentlemen of the Road Stopover tour started with local and regional bands in downtown Troy on Thursday. Thursday’s activities in downtown Troy included performance by several area bands, including Puzzle of Light. Photos by James E. Mahan

ABOVE, Kelley Flanary, Dana Flanary and Tracey Flanary Barto dance to the sounds of Here Comes the Sun Stereo at the Market Street stage. The Mumford & Sons’ Gentlemen of the Road Stopover tour breezed into Troy on Thursday. Thursday’s activities in downtown Troy included performance by several area bands.

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Dear Annie: My husband and I have been married for 11 years. My first husband died, and my grown children love “Davis” as a father. is I've a wonderful man DearDavis Annie: been friends who took care of his kids when with "Jane" and "Carol" since colthey were little, while his wife lege. Unfortunately, since her moved them around the country mom died well over a decade ago, to follow a married with Jane has become aman hermit. Shewhom is she was and having an affair. A bitter distant, whenever we make divorce followed, which plans, she makes anafter excuse at thehis ex turned the children against very last minute to cancel on us.him. She a wealthy man who We'remarried frustrated. gave them expensive things While I can sympathize with with the expectation they would her terrible loss, I that feel she needs end their with their to move on relationship and start living again. father. Davis managed to mainShe can't hidehas in her room forever. tain a and connection Carol I are notwith surehis howson, to but although has reached out to his approach he this. daughter she to has only We wantrepeatedly, to be sensitive responded a couple of same times. I but at the Jane's feelings recently learned that that his daughter time get her to realize she will married spring. I know has be friends and next family who love ither will heart andbreak want Davis’ to spend timewhen with he finds out that he was not—informed. her. What should we do? He believes Friends that after all these Frustrated years, hisFriends: daughter loveshas him and Dear If Jane will around before she marbeencome so severely depressed about her mother's death more of than ries, giving him theforhonor walka decade, she needs professional ing her down the aisle. What is the help.way Shefor is stuck. herthis younews? are best him toTell hear abouthim her,toand suggest Iworried don’t want find out from a she look into counseling to thinks help he well-meaning person who her get — herWondering life back onin track. knows. N.C. She also can find aYou Motherless Dear Wondering: should tell Daughters group through Davis whatsupport you heard and how hopeedelman.com. you found out. But please don’t Dear 56 years turn it Annie: into a After tragedy just ofyet. marriage, ourisfather passed away Next spring still several months and leftand my mother for themay away, Davis’ alone daughter first time in herintention life. Four of years have had every informafterher Dad died,about Mom suffered a ing father the upcoming bout of meningitis. wedding. The most honest and While she hastorecovered comclassiest thing do would be for pletely,toshe convinced thatand she say Davis callis his daughter is bedridden. movednews back and homegive he heard the Igood to take her because her his care veryofbest wishes. no If one he is else would. My younger sister expected or wants to help pay for liveswedding, in the house us, but the thiswith would be the does her time to own offer.thing. The rest is up to is, will four indeed other sibher.The Weproblem hope she come lings live in the same city, and around. Yet 28 no years one helps three retired. Dearare Annie: I am old. I look after Mom but me. Mom has on am a social person, but I’m not a sharp tongue, but her memory is social media sites. I have the same shot. Even when she is insulting, phone number I had in high school. she doesn't remember it. I live at the same address, which is I drive nearly 100 miles a day less than three blocks from my high to and from work. When I get school. However, I was not invited home, I clean the kitchen and to my 10-year high school reunion make sure Mom has a hot meal because it was organized through while watching TV. I am D.O.T.: Facebook. I found out about disappointed, overwhelmed and it because bestis friend went tired. Mymy spirit broken;(who I don't BRIDGE to a rival is onI Facebook spend timeschool) with friends; don't and is married to a classmate of talk on the phone; I don't do anymine. thing. Please remind your readers thatI worry plentythat of Ipeople BRIDGE will die are of not on social media websites, even at my exhaustion and Mom will be alone. age. Facebook may make it easy of course, has no sym- to My mother, plan without a little pathyevents, for mybut situation. I am not bit of and ofconsideration, it also theeffort executor her will or a benemakes easy to leave people ficiary. it But I would like to enjoyout. a — fewPhone years Me before my life is over. — Dearand Phone: There is an assumpTired Miserable tion thatTired: everyone invitations Dear You sees are kind, comfor reunions and parties, passionate and devoted. Butnotificayou tions of engagements andout births, don't need to wear yourself for as well as photographs and ofvidyour mother. That does neither eos thatgood. are regularly posted on you any Facebook and other social media Of course, your siblings should sites. It’sbut notthey so,are andnot the assumpstep up, going to tion create hurt feelings, along do it,can so handle this as if you were with a few unnecessary an only child. Your mothersurprises. could We hope will programs, think about benefit fromfolks day care those they have and you needmay respite care.missed Contactin their efforts to notify(eldereveryone at the Eldercare Locator care.gov), AARP (aarp.org), the once. Family Alliance tell (care-“Joe Dear Caregiver Annie: Please giver.org) and the Not-So-Cool,” whoAlzheimer's wants to go to Association informaEurope, that(alz.org) this is for a big mistake. tionhas andahelp. He fantasy that it will take Annie: in himDear away from "Trouble his problems, but is the her his itHubbard" will not. He executor will justoftake mother's estate. She is concerned problems and attitude with him. In that seeing one grandson borrowed a fact, Europehas with no money greatindeal money, and she could and a of depressed mood wants crush to deduct amount really him.that How is he from going hiseat inheritance Grandma to and find after places to stay? He dies. to stay here and face his needs As an executor of an estate problems, which totally stem(or from of a trust), "Trouble" trustee his outlook. He thinks he is ahas loser. choice buthetoisdivide andpeople distrib-in HINTS FROM HELOISE Ifnohe thinks a loser, ute Grandma's will or trust theCalif. Europe will, too. — Ventura,

SUDOKU PUZZLE

SODOKU

TO PLAY: Complete HOWHOW TO PLAY: Complete the grid so that the row, gridcolumn so that row, every andevery 3x3 box contains column contains Find every digit and from3x3 1 to box 9 inclusively. every digit frompuzzle 1 to 9inincluanswers to today’s tomorrow’s sively. answers to today’s Troy DailyFind News. puzzle in tomorrow’s Troy Daily News. MONDAY’S SOLUTION:

FRIDAY’S SOLUTION:

way it's written upon her death. Since debts owed Grandma prior to her death are legitimate assets HINTS FROM HELOISE of the estate, this would require stomach. That’s how you end up or even rice or potatoes. Dear Readers: Saving adjusting a beneficiary's share of — Heloise with purchases that you don’t money never goes out of style. distributions. REMOVING FAT need! — Heloise With groceries costing more and To do otherwise opens the Dear Heloise: I used to have SMOKED PAPRIKA more, here are some simple executor or trustee to lawsuits a fat separator, but it cracked Dear Heloise: I am often hints to cut costs the next time from the other beneficiaries. If it and had to be thrown out. tempted to buy smoked paprika you go to the grocery store: contributes to family funa new to deal (found at Before the Iare Melisa, when this can recommended to I see itsolvent in the store. it can • Plan yourcause meals for the couldnever purchase Dear Heloise: My strife, hus- starch, but "Trouble" should from resignthe in favor of week, using coupons itemsuniforms flat.Hints from Heloise However, really not sure on one, grocery store) the I made be a difficult stain I am permanent creases in orstore band is retired with!homemade For my gravy pamphlet appointing bank or licensed Columnist to remove, how thatwhen are on sale in the Store store’sin a box in a one night, I nostainuse it.stain Do you know any- white using a clean, but to let’s stored. military anda has some old uniforms thatforgetting is filledthat with as executor. trust companywe’d the separator. thing spice? cloth. Let it absorb, longer and had give it a try. Putabout a this (me flier. included) cool, dry spot. — UNIFORMS like to —Others weekly removal hints, Heloise’s Kailua,Some Hawaii Go on wash the computer to No problem, let — Carly via email you can use for later meals. blot it. The color couple of ice cubes F., then (if Heloise store. are heavily think you •should Handy though. StainI just Guide, Annie's Should Mailbox Iis wash written the by uniform check is manufacturers’ drippings sit a few minmadeto comethe on a metalSmoked shouldisstart up.panjust pan paprika M E L T •EBeDsure to stock up in washable) websites starched. a long, Kathythe Mitchell and before Marcy Sugar, online coupons, on items you use all the time a cupsend until $5 theand fat rose peppers. Usebell a clean section ofutes the in self-addressed, andwhen place from the sweet, pan red CRAYON out theforstarch. If theyespecially out starch stamped the most expensive to the top. I then used my The until peppers cloth are smoked over you blot. editors of Ann are “dress” you find them on sale (ifover they the wax each time Heloise: uniforms, do nameDear Ilongtime store them? —theA.L., (66 cents) envelope brands you use. turkey baster to collect the fat to: wood to create a smoky flavorto reapply Landers column. your them be afrozenHints or you have You may need it space hardens. Next, My daughtercanleft professionally Huntsville, Ala. Please emailhave Heloise/Stain, P.O. • Try a meat-free meal once a and place it in a can, to be dis- Box before being ground up. It’s questions to anniesmailbox@comin the pantry for them). from scrape off as much the solvent, continuing pink crayon in the Good question! Before cleaned. week, because meat tends to posed of later. This worked so TX much more flavorful than plain • Share a warehouse mem795001, San Antonio, cast.net, or write to: Annie's Heloise of the wax as you to blot until all of the Before storing, wrap backseat of my car. storing a uniform, you the most. well that I may do without a fattest won’t to removed, bership a friend. Split Mailbox, c/o Creators Columnist 78279-5001. Always stain hasneed been can the using paprika, a plas-so you cloth,with acid-free paper. The seats are want to make sure itSyndicate, is it in cost • Buy meat in bulk, separator in the future! — use so much in your cooking. especially cost of items you can both use. 737 3rd Street, Hermosa Beach, tic credit card or then blot using a damp a stain remover on a hidclean, of course. Some Remove small pieces, like and it melted! How Melanie D.,section via email Add it to any egg or meat dish, when on sale. Freeze in portions • Never shop on an empty CA 90254. den of fabric first!

Shopping for savings is easier than you might think

A uniform discussion — wash out starch

experts say you don’t have to remove the

be

belt, nameplate, etc., and wrap separately, and it’s

do I remove it? — Melisa B., via email

a dull knife. Next, put some dry-cleaning

(only water) microfiber cloth. Good luck! Stains

— Heloise

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Saturday, August 31, 2013

MUTTS

BIG NATE

HAGAR THE HORRIBLE

DILBERT

BLONDIE

FOR BETTER OR FOR WORSE

HI AND LOIS ZITS

BEETLE BAILEY FAMILY CIRCUS

DENNIS the MENACE

ARLO & JANIS

HOROSCOPE

BY FRANCES DRAKE For Sunday, Sept. 1, 2013 ARIES (March 21 to April 19) You might want to introduce reforms at work. If so, don't hesitate to suggest your ideas for improvement. People will listen. TAURUS (April 20 to May 20) You make a great impression on young people today, which is why you can teach them if you have the opportunity. Your impulse is simply to improve things. GEMINI (May 21 to June 20) Look for ways to improve areas at home related to laundry, plumbing, garbage and recycling. You also might have ideas about renovations. CANCER (June 21 to July 22) You are convincing and persuasive today, which means this is a strong day for those of you who sell, market, teach, act or write for a living. You have influence! LEO (July 23 to Aug. 22) You might see new ways to earn money. This could mean a different job or doing something on the side that boosts your earnings. VIRGO (Aug. 23 to Sept. 22) Take a serious look in the mirror today, and ask yourself what you can do to improve your image. After all, you never get a second chance to make a first impression. LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) Your powers of deduction and your research abilities are excellent today. If you're looking for answers or solutions, you just might find them. SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) Because you feel so forceful today, you might be surprised that you can exert influence on a group. People will listen to you, especially if you want to improve the lot of everyone. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) This is a good day to investigate or study something. You might persuade people in power to give you permission to do this or, better yet, give you the help you need. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 19) Profound ideas about psychology, philosophy and religion appeal to you today. You want to understand the meaning of life and what great minds think. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20 to Feb. 18) You might see better uses for shared property or anything you are involved with that includes sharing resources. You might see a better way to deal with your debt. PISCES (Feb. 19 to March 20) Look for ways to prove important partnerships and relationships today, because they exist. Remember: For a relationship to be successful, you must be as good for your partner as he or she is for you. YOU BORN TODAY You are charming and have a winning personality. Nevertheless, you are practical, grounded, straightforward and direct. You know how to bring the abstract into the concrete. You're a hard worker, with a strong intellectual focus. You're fearless in your approach to life, which is why you get a lot done. This year you will learn something valuable, perhaps through study. Birthdate of Scott Speedman, actor; Aisling Loftus, actress; Jeffrey Buttle, figure skater.

SNUFFY SMITH

GARFIELD

BABY BLUES

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TODAY IN HISTORY

Today

(AP) — Today is Saturday, Aug. 31, the 243rd day of 2013. There are 122 days left in the year. On this date: In 1688, preacher and novelist John Bunyan, author of "The Pilgrim's Progress," died in London. In 1888, Mary Ann Nichols, apparently the first victim of "Jack the Ripper," was found slain in London's East End. In 1935, President Franklin D. Roosevelt signed an act prohibiting the export of U.S. arms to belligerents. In 1941, the radio program "The Great Gildersleeve," a spinoff from "Fibber McGee and Molly" starring Harold Peary, debuted on NBC. In 1954, Hurricane Carol hit the northeastern Atlantic states; Connecticut, Rhode Island and part of Massachusetts bore the brunt of the storm, which resulted in nearly 70 deaths. In 1963, French artist Georges Braque, 81, died in Paris. In 1972, at the Munich Summer Olympics, American swimmer Mark Spitz won his fourth and fifth gold medals, in the 100-meter butterfly and 800-meter freestyle relay; Soviet gymnast Olga Korbut won gold medals in floor exercise and the balance beam. In 1973, movie director John Ford, 79, died in Palm Desert, Calif. In 1980, Poland's Solidarity labor movement was born with an agreement signed in Gdansk (guh-DANSK') that ended a 17day-old strike. In 1986, 82 people were killed when an Aeromexico jetliner and a small private plane collided over Cerritos, Calif. The Soviet passenger ship Admiral Nakhimov collided with a merchant vessel in the Black Sea, causing both to sink; up to 448 people reportedly died. In 1988, 14 people were killed when a Delta Boeing (NYSE:BA) 727 crashed during takeoff from Dallas-Fort Worth Airport. In 1991, Uzbekistan (ooz-bekih-STAHN') and Kyrgyzstan (keergih-STAHN') declared their independence, raising to 10 the number of republics seeking to secede from the Soviet Union. Today's Birthdays: Japanese monster movie actor Katsumi Tezuka is 101. Baseball Hall-ofFamer Frank Robinson is 78. Actor Warren Berlinger is 76. Rock musician Jerry Allison (Buddy Holly and the Crickets) is 74. Actor Jack Thompson is 73. Violinist Itzhak Perlman is 68. Singer Van Morrison is 68. Rock musician Rudolf Schenker (The Scorpions) is 65.

Tonight

Rain likely High: 86°

Sunday

Mostly clear Low: 68°

Monday

Chance of rain High: 90° Low: 67°

Tuesday

Chance of rain High: 84° Low: 58°

Saturday, August 31, 2013

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Wednesday

Sunny High: 76° Low: 59°

Sunny High: 80° Low: 62°

TODAY’S STATEWIDE FORECAST AP Photo Supporters of Egypt’s ousted President Mohammed Morsi chant slogans during a demonstration in Dalga Village, in upper Egypt, Friday. Tens of thousands of protesters and Muslim Brotherhood supporters rallied Friday throughout Egypt against a military coup and a bloody security crackdown, though tanks and armored police vehicles barred them from converging in major squares. The sign in the foreground reads, “The Egyptian people said it strong - Morsi is my president and has legitimacy — he is coming back soon.”

Saturday, August 31, 2013 AccuWeather.com forecast for daytime conditions, low/high temperatures

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Amid crackdown, Egypt’s protesters shift their tactics

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69° 86°

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Dayton 70° | 84° Cincinnati 72° | 93° Portsmouth 70° | 90°

CAIRO (AP) — Reeling from a fierce security crackdown, the Muslim Brotherhood brought out only scattered, small crowds Friday in its latest protests of Egypt’s military coup. While the remnants of the Brotherhood’s leadership are still able to exhibit strong coordination from underground, the arrests of thousands of its supporters and members — and the fear of more bloodshed — have weakened its ability to mobilize the streets. The day’s largest single demonstration was a little more than 10,000 people outside the presidential palace in Cairo, with dozens of gatherings of about 100 protesters or fewer in multiple sites around the capital and the provinces. It was an intentional shift in tactics from a week ago, when the group failed to rally in a single location as a show of strength. Security officials dubbed it the “butterfly plan” — a flurry of protests to distract them. Rather than have protests converge in one square and encounter force from police and angry residents, the group appeared

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Forecast highs for Saturday, Aug. 31

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High

to purposely plan hundreds of small marches as another way of continuing demonstrations and avoiding bloodshed, according to security officials who spoke on condition of anonymity because they were not authorized to speak to media. Protest organizers also tried a bit of subterfuge: They said a rally would take place in Sphinx Square in Cairo, but after security forces barricaded the site with barbed wire, tanks and roadblocks, only a few hundred people demonstrated nearby, and the biggest crowd converged across town at the presidential palace. Tens of thousands heeded the Brotherhood’s call nationwide for a day of “decisiveness,” in which the group urged people to “break your fear, break the coup.” They marched defiantly past tanks and armored vehicles on the streets of Cairo and other major cities. More than 1,300 people, most of them Brotherhood supporters, have been killed since President Mohammed Morsi, a longtime leader in the group, was ousted in a popularly backed coup July 3.

Iraq violence kills 14 as al-Qaida claims attacks by Arabs, Kurds and Turkomen about 200 kilometers (130 miles) north of Baghdad. Iraq is facing its deadliest wave of violence since 2008. The spike in bloodshed is raising worries the country is heading back toward the brink of civil war fueled by the country’s sectarian and ethnic divisions. Hours earlier, the alQaida affiliate in Iraq, known as the Islamic State of Iraq and the Levant, posted a message on a militant website taking responsibility for the deadly attacks that rocked the Baghdad area on Wednesday. Coordinated car bombings and other violence that day that killed at least 82 people, mostly in Shiite areas of the capital. The group claimed the

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attacks were a response to the Aug. 19 execution of 17 Sunni prisoners, all but one of them convicted on terrorismrelated charges. It said tight security measures imposed by Iraqi forces failed to stop the attacks,

and the group vowed to carry out more attacks against government targets. “We will avenge the blood of our brothers,” the group said. The authenticity of the statement could not be

independently confirmed. It was posted on a website commonly used by jihadists and its style was consistent with earlier alQaida statements. The bombings were the latest in a wave of bloodshed that has swept Iraq since April, killing more than 4,000 people and worsening already strained ties between Iraq’s Sunni minority and the Shiite-led government. More than 570 people have been killed so far in August. Al-Qaida is hoping to tap into the anger of more moderate Sunnis, who began holding rallies in December against the government over what they feel is their secondclass treatment. Among their biggest grievances are the application of tough anti-terrorism mea-

sures they feel unfairly target their sect, and the treatment of Sunni detainees in Iraqi prisons. Iraq has executed 67 people so far this year, mainly for terrorismrelated charges. It put more people to death last year than any country except for China and Iran, according to Amnesty International. Human rights groups have raised questions about whether defendants receive a fair trial. Also Friday, police said gunman on a speeding motorbike opened fire on Sunni worshippers as they were heading to a mosque to perform Friday prayer in the Sunni neighborhood of Adel in western Baghdad, killing two worshippers and wounding two others.

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AP Photo This undated image made from video posted on a militant website in Aug. 2013, with is consistent with other AP reporting, purports to show a jihadi militant flagging down a truck on a major highway in western Iraq. The video shows militants stopping three Syrian truck drivers, interrogating them, then gunning them down, believing them to be members of the Alawite sect.

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BAGHDAD (AP) — The Iraqi branch of alQaida claimed responsibility Friday for a lethal wave of coordinated bombings in the Baghdad area earlier this week, as new attacks killed another 14 in the latest outbreak of violence to hit the country. Friday’s deadliest attack struck after nightfall in a Kurdish neighborhood in the ethnically mixed town of Tuz Khormato. Insurgents there set off a non-lethal stun bomb apparently designed to attract a crowd before detonating a real bomb that killed 12 and wounded 10, said the town’s police chief, Col. Hussein Ali Rasheed. Tuz Khormato, a frequent flashpoint for violence, sits in a band of territory contested


12

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Gold having summer revival Steve Rothwell Associated Press

Gold is having a summer revival. The price of gold touched $1,420 an ounce this week, a three-anda-half month high, as escalating tensions in the Middle East, volatile currency markets and renewed demand for jewelry in China and India pushed prices higher. Gold has rebounded 15 percent to $1,396 an ounce since sinking to $1,212, its lowest level in almost three years, on June 27. A gain of 20 percent or more would put the metal back in a bull market. Gold’s resurgence follows a rough ride this year. Gold slumped 4.8 percent in the first three months of 2013 as the outlook for the economy improved while inflation remained subdued. For many years prior to that, large investors, like hedge funds, bought the metal as a way to protect their investments against rising prices and a slumping dollar. They feared that the Federal Reserve’s stimulus program could cause prices to rise. But inflation remained subdued and that reduced the need to buy gold. Also, signs in January that the dollar was strengthening diminished the appeal of owning gold. Then in April, the bottom fell out. A proposal that Cyprus sell some of its gold reserves to support its banks rattled traders, prompting concern that Spain, Italy and other weak European economies might also sell and flood the market. Gold plunged by $140 an ounce, or nine percent, on April 15 as investors unloaded their holdings. That was the biggest oneday decline in more than 30 years. While the price of gold is still down 17 percent this year, the metal is on the rise. Here are the factors

driving its comeback: A LIT TLE INSURANCE One of the reasons people buy gold is that it offers an alternative to more traditional financial assets, says Mike McGlone, director of research at ETF Securities, a provider of commodity-based exchange-traded funds. When financial markets get jittery, investors often buy gold because it is considered one of the safest assets that can easily be converted to cash. As the stock market soared this year, rising as much as 20 percent, investors had less need to hold gold. That has changed the last four weeks. The Standard & Poor’s (NYSE:MHP) 500 index has lost 4 percent since reaching an all-time high of 1,709.67 on August 2. Traders are concerned about when and by how much the Fed will pare back on its stimulus, a major driver behind the market’s rally. Strife in Egypt and Syria has also reminded investors that it’s a dangerous world out there: wars can spread and oil prices can spike, hurting economies and stock markets. Investors want to add back a little insurance to their portfolios these days. “If we lived in a perfect world, we would not need gold,” says McGlone. “But since we don’t, we do need something that is the ultimate store of value.” Investors don’t need to buy gold bars or coins to invest in the metal. Exchange-traded funds are investments that are similar to mutual funds. Both can be bought and sold on exchanges. Some of these funds, such as ETF’s Physical Swiss Gold Shares and SPDR’s Gold Shares, allow investors to buy into trusts that invest directly in gold.

Zurich to take a look at ‘undue pressure’ on CFO GENEVA (AP) — After the apparent suicide of its chief financial officer and the sudden resignation of its chairman in response, Zurich Insurance Group has launched an investigation into their working relationship. Zurich’s acting chairman, Tom de Swaan, said Friday that the company’s board would look into the possibility of “undue pressure” placed upon Pierre Wauthier, who was found dead Monday and left a note describing his dealings with former chairman Josef Ackermann. “We were informed that such a letter exists, and we are aware of its content. And it’s correct that it relates to the relationship between Pierre Wauthier and Joe Ackermann,” de Swaan said in a conference call with investors and analysts. “These tragic events have cast a shadow over Zurich,” de Swaan said. Ackermann said he resigned abruptly on Thursday to avoid any damage to Zurich’s reputation, citing “unfounded” allegations by Wauthier’s family that he bore some responsibility for the former CFO’s death. According to a Zurich official, who has been briefed on the note by the company but spoke to The

Associated Press only on condition of anonymity because of the sensitivity of the matter, Wauthier wrote that he disagreed with Ackermann over how the company did its financial reporting and was being pressured by Ackermann on how the numbers should be presented. Ackermann thought that Wauthier was playing down some negative aspects of the company’s financial performance, the official said. Swiss newspaper Tages-Anzeiger of Zurich also reported there was disagreement between Ackermann and Wauthier over how the company’s financial results should be presented in its reporting to investors. While he would not detail the note’s contents to the conference call, de Swaan clearly indicated that the probe into undue pressure was a direct result of what Wauthier wrote before his death. “The board sees it as its prime responsibility to look into the question as to whether there was undue pressure placed on our CFO,” said de Swaan, who had been vice chairman of the board until this week. “Let me be absolutely clear: We, meaning the board and the management of Zurich, take corporate culture and behavior very seriously.”

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Apply in person or send resume' to: Lonnie Adkins 2596 W. Michigan P.O. Box 949 Sidney, Ohio 45365 PIQUA, 312 Short Drive, Thursday, Friday & Saturday 8am-5pm, antique collector cars, tractor trailers, GI Joe items, Safe, many miscellaneous items

TROY 1015 Hillcrest Drive Friday 10am-3pm and Saturday 10am-2pm Gigantic 25 family sale designer purses, excellent children women's men clothes, winter coats, rugs, laps, furniture, director chairs, cedar chest, very nice golf clubs/bag, TV, headboard, bedspreads, sheets, trunk, jewelry, new food processor, new expresso , nurse guns, pictures, 4 sets of K-Nex, shower doors and frame, like new children's books, new outdoor lights, fairly new grill, Christmas lights, new Nike fuel band, and many more items. Cash Only TROY 2405 S Co Rd 25A. Saturday only 8am-5pm. Portion of sales to benefit Roads to Recovery, a non-for-profit Autism school. MULTI-FAMILY SALE! Tons of clothing. Tons of children's items. Housewares. Miscellaneous. TROY, 138 Cricket Lane, Saturday only 9am-4pm, Kids & adult clothing, dishes, coffee pot, hats, fall items, many miscellaneous items

Local manufacturing distributor is seeking qualified applicants for immediate driver positions. Full time and part time positions available. Must possess class "A" drivers license and have minimum of 6 months experience. Must have clean MVR. Will deliver metal building products regionally. HOME MOST NIGHTS VERY LITTLE WEEKEND WORK!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!! We offer competitive wages and an excellent benefit package. Apply in person at: UNION CORRUGATING COMPANY 1801 W. High Street Piqua, OH 45356 No Phone Calls Please Applications will only be accepted Monday thru Friday 8am-5pm. EOE HIRING NOW GENERAL LABOR plus CDL TRUCK DRIVERS Training provided Excellent wage & benefits Apply at 15 Industry Park Ct Tipp City (937)667-6772

WEST MILTON 3869 KesslerFrederick Rd. Saturday only 9am-3pm. MOVING SALE! Furniture and miscellaneous items. Drivers & Delivery CLASS A DRIVERS NEEDED: DEDICATED ROUTES THAT ARE HOME DAILY!!

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Home Health Aides-STNA, CNA or 1 yr. direct care experience required. Clerical-must be detail oriented, organized and team player. Qualified applicants may go to www.hhhcohio.com to apply OR apply in person at: Horizon Home HealthCare 423 N. Wayne St Piqua or 410Corporate Center Drive Vandalia Part Time Help Wanted. Weekdays, 1:30 pm-6:00 pm. Suitable for male or female. Must have own transportation. Call Monday-Friday, 9am-4pm. 937-368-2303. Fletcher

Due to our continued growth Concept Machine is seeking experienced individuals for multiple openings on both 1st & 2nd shifts. Tool Room Machinists: Boring Mill, Manual Mill, Lathe & Grinders. Concept Machine & Tool, Inc. provides EXCELLENT wages and benefits, including 100% employee insurance & uniforms in an AIR CONDITIONED facility. (Regular 2nd Shift Mon – Thursday 3:30 PM – 2 AM) Apply in person at: Concept Machine & Tool, Inc. 2065 Industrial Court Covington, Ohio (937)473-3334

1,2 & 3 BEDROOM, Troy ranches and townhomes. Different floor plans to choose from. Garages, fireplaces, appliances, washer/ dryers. Corporate apartments available. Visit www.firsttroy.com, Call us first! (937)335-5223 2 and 3 bedroom, A/C, garage, appliances, (877)272-8179 DODD RENTALS Tipp-Troy: 2 bedroom AC, appliances $550/$450 plus deposit No pets (937)667-4349 for appt.

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3 bedroom, 1 bath, rural setting near Tipp. Some appliances, unfinished basement and attic, detached 2 car garage. $500 per month plus utilities, $500 deposit. Respond by mail with references to: Troy Daily News, Dept 130, 224 South Market Street, Troy, OH 45373 PIQUA, 1021 Park Ave. 3 Bedroom, 2 bath, No pets, Credit check required, $750, (937)418-8912 TROY, 4 bedroom, 2 1/2 bath, 2 car garage, $1650 a month plus deposit, (937)339-1339. Pets CATS & KITTENS, Free to good homes, kittens are long haired, very cute! (937)7733829 FREE KITTENS, healthy litter box trained, 4 tiger, 1 orange, friendly, Call or Text (937)8755432 KITTENS, hoping to find a home for a few fur balls that were let to us, litter trained and looking for a friend, cute and cuddly at about 7 wks old (937)451-9010 LAB PUPPIES, 12 weeks old. 5 females, 3 black and 2 yellow. NO PAPERS. $100 each. (937)418-8989 or (937)4182178. YORKIE-POO Puppies, 2 males, have 1st shots, $250 each, call (419)582-4211 Autos For Sale 2004 CHRYSLER SEBRING TOURING, 89200 miles $4200 good condition, new tires, silver with grey interior, call morning (937)638-0976

2007 FORD FOCUS 52,000 miles, sport package, silver, auto, 35 mpg, excellent condition, great economical car, $8500 (937)286-3319

1 & 2 Bedroom Units in Troy & Piqua Variety of Floor Plans Please call (937)339-0368 TIPP CITY 3 bedroom deluxe duplex, 1.5 car garage, AC/gas heat, 2 full baths, appliances, $850 plus deposit (937)2160918 Houses For Rent EXECUTIVE STYLE home for lease in private setting. Private pool and club house. All brick 3 bedroom, 2 full bathrooms, 2 car attached garage! 1400 Paul Revere Way, $1500.00/ mo. (937)335-6690

Boats & Marinas 1974 Sea Ray Boat, Inboard/outboard Motor, includes Miscellaneous equipment, with Trailer, $3000, (937)448-2927 EVINRUDE, 9.9hp, short-shafted, low operating hours, excellent condition, $1000, (937)287-4374 Motorcycles 2000 Harley Sportster 1200. Good condition. Call American Budget Company 937-4921291

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Excellent opportunity for CDL Class A Drivers with 2 years' experience and a clean MVR. All loads are drop & hook or no touch freight. We reward our drivers with excellent benefits such as medical, dental, vision & 401K with company contribution. In addition to that we also offer quarterly bonuses, paid holidays and vacations.

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View each garage sale listing and location on our Garage Sale Map! Available online at troydailynews.com

Koester Pavilion Medical/Health 3232 North County Road 25A Troy OH 45373 (I-75 at exit 78) 937.440.7663 Phone 937.335.0095 Fax Located on the Upper Valley Medical Center Campus EOE

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Freshway Foods 601 North Stolle Sidney, OH SHOP MANAGER NEEDED MARYSVILLE AREA, EXPERIENCE A MUST, CDL CLASS A PREFERRED BUT NOT NECESSARY. 401K, MED, DENTAL AND OPTICAL. Please mail resume to: PO Box 317 Marysville, OH 43040 or email: jobopportunities13@ outlook.com

WRITERS The Sidney Daily News seeks news and feature writers to handle assignments on independent contractor basis. Apply to Editor Jeff Billiel at jbilliel@civitasmedia.com or call at 937-498-5962 Medical/Health STNAʼs – FT PT Casual All Shifts Serve-Safe Certified Cooks 1st & 2nd Shifts We are looking for experienced people. Come in and fill out an application and speak with Beth Bayman, Staff Development. Koester Pavilion 3232 North County Road 25A Troy OH 45373 (I-75 at exit 78) 937.440.7663 Phone 937.335.0095 Fax Located on the Upper Valley

W.R. Trucking Call Tim: (937)594-0456 Help Wanted General

Fleet & Diesel Mechanics Immediate openings in Greenville, OH for both Fleet Mechanic and Diesel Mechanic positions. Must have own basic set of tools, good driving record, and able to work some Saturdays. Full time position with benefits. Apply online at: www.integrity-ambulance.com

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Maintenance Technician Whirlpool KitchenAid seeks a highly motivated and detail oriented individual for the position of Maintenance Technician. -The right candidate will have successfully completed an apprenticeship program or have a state Journeymanʼs card. -Candidates with at least 5 years related ance experience may be considered.

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Troy Daily News • www.troydailynews.com


CONTACT US n Sports Editor Josh Brown

14

(937) 440-5251, (937) 440-5232 jbrown@civitasmedia.com

Troy Daily News • www.troydailynews.com

TODAY’S TIPS • GOLF: The Miami County Golf Championship tournament will be held Sept. 7-8 at Miami Shores Golf Course and Echo Hills Golf Course. The deadline to register is Wednesday at 5 p.m. For more information, call (937) 335-4457 or (937) 778-2086. • SOFTBALL: Fall slowpitch softball leagues at Duke Park are now forming. Leagues will begin play Sept. 10, with a co-ed league on Tuesday nights and a men’s league on Wednesday nights. For more information, contact Brian Robbins at bwr40@aol.com or call (937) 418-7535. • BASEBALL: The 15u Flames Elite baseball team will be hosting tryouts for its 2014 team Sept. 8 at Wright State University. Registration begins at 1:30 p.m. with tryouts starting at 2 p.m. For more information, contact Brent Hughes at (937) 232-7408. • BANQUET: The Trojan Athletics Hall of Fame Banquet will be held at 6 p.m. Sept. 7 in the Club 55 Crystal Room. Tickets are now available for the event, which will honor the 10 inductees into the inaugural hall of fame class. Tickets are $35. Tickets may be purchased individually or in tables of six or eight. Donated tickets also can be purchased for deserving youth. Tickets may be obtained at the following locations: Troy High School Athletic Department, Lincoln Community Center, Shipman, Dixon & Livingston law firm and Heath Murray’s State Farm Insurance Agency. For more information, call John Terwilliger at 339-2113. • SOFTBALL: Two fall fastpitch softball leagues are forming in Sidney, and the deadline to register for both is Tuesday. The first is for girls in grades 3-6 on Monday nights at Custenborder Park beginning Sept. 9, with a cost of $40 per player. The second is for junior high and high school players on Sunday afternoons at Flanagan Fields beginning Sept. 8, with a cost of $50 per player. For more information, or to request a registration form, contact Wade New at (937) 497-8555 or Brent New at (937) 492-8414. • HOCKEY: Hobart Arena’s Hockey Initiation Program is for beginning players ages 5-10 or for beginner skaters. Practices begin Sept. 16 and run through mid-March of 2014. The program practices once per week for 50 minutes and includes approximately 20 practices over the course of the season. An equipment rental program is available for all participants. The cost is $130 for the season. For more information, visit www.troyohio.gov/ rec/ProgramsRegForms.html or call Phil Noll at (937) 875-0249. • BASKETBALL: There will be a fall boys basketball league from Sept. 9-Oct. 28 at the Miami Valley School in Dayton. Game will be on Sunday nights, with the grade school division (grades 4-5) and middle school division (grades 6-8) playing at 6 p.m. and the high school division (grades 9-12) playing at 7 p.m. For more information, email Ken Laake at ken. laake@hotmail.com. • SUBMIT-A-TIP: To submit an item to the Troy Daily News sports section, please contact Josh Brown at jbrown@civitasmedia.com or Colin Foster at colinfoster@civitasmedia.com.

SPORTS CALENDAR TODAY Boys Golf Milton-Union, Miami East, Covington, Lehman at Versailles Invite (8:30 a.m.) Girls Golf Tippecanoe at LCC Invite (noon) Boys Soccer Dixie at Bethel (5 p.m.) Newton at Lehman (noon) Girls Soccer Miami East at Milton-Union (7 p.m.) Dixie at Bethel (7 p.m.) Newton at Lehman (10 a.m.) Troy Christian at Northwestern (7 p.m.) Centerville at Piqua (12:30 p.m.) Tennis Milton-Union at Schroeders Tourney (9 a.m.) Volleyball Troy at Miami East (1 p.m.) Troy Christian/Jackson Center at New Bremen (10 a.m.) Bradford at Arcanum tri (11 a.m.) Piqua at Russia (11:30 a.m.) Lehman Invitational (9 a.m.) Cross Country Troy at Lebanon Invite (9:30 a.m.) Tippecanoe, Miami East, Covington, Troy Christian, Newton, Bradford, Piqua, Lehman at Greenville Invite (9 a.m.) Bethel at Miamisburg (9 a.m.) SUNDAY No events scheduled

WHAT’S INSIDE Scoreboard..............................................18 College Football.........................................15 National Football League...........................15 Television Schedule..................................18 Local Sports.........................................16-17

Ohio State looking to reach No. 1 Ohio State had a lot to play for last fall: Making people forget a year of NCAA investigations and innuendo, rebounding from the worst season in more than a century and living up to the expectations of a new coaching staff. They more than succeeded with a stunning 12-0 turnaround. See Page 15.

August 31, 2013

Josh Brown

Vaughn looking forward to hall of fame induction David Fong

Executive Editor dfong@citiasmedia.com

Photo Courtesy of Iowa State University

Troy High School graduate Tom Vaughn (right) takes a handoff during his playing days at Iowa State University.

It doesn’t take long for Tom Vaughn to figure out what hurts when he wakes up every morning. “I hurt everywhere,” Vaughn said from his home in Arizona. “When I wake up, everything hurts and I thank God I am still alive. I’m one of those old guys who has to put ointment on everything.” Such are the remnants of a football career that was as legendary — or, in most cases, more legendary — than

This is the fourth in a series of 10 stories profiling the inaugural class of the Trojan Athletics Hall of Fame. The class will be honored before the Sept. 6 Troy High School football game and again at a banquet Sept. 7. any other player in Troy High School history. For his efforts on the football field at Troy, Iowa State University and in the National Football League, Vaughn has been selected as one of 10 inductees into the inaugural class of the Trojan

Athletics Hall of Fame. “I am really honored that the residents of Troy would give me such an honor,” Vaughn said. “It really means a lot to me. I am happy to hear people around there still • See VAUGHN on page 16

Photo by Lee Woolery | Speedshot Photo

Tippecanoe’s defense looks to receover a fumble Friday.

Staff photos by Josh Brown

Troy Christian senior Travis Sloan (45) leads the Eagles through the banner before the start of Friday night’s season opener at Troy Christian High School. After not having a football program last season, the Eagles returned to play with a 22-11 victory over St. John Central.

A fresh start

After year without football, Eagles return with 22-11 win Josh Brown

Sports Editor jbrown@civitasmedia.com

TROY — Welcome to the new age. After a full season without being able to field a football team, the Troy Christian Eagles, under the guidance of former Troy High School coach Steve Nolan, returned to the gridiron Friday night. And after one half of getting used to the speed and intensity of play for the younger players and shaking off an extra year’s worth of rust for

the veterans, the Eagles rallied with 22 straight secondhalf points to claim a 22-11 victory over St. John Central at Eagle Stadium — a storybook ending and new beginning wrapped up into one package. “This is the happiest I’ve ever been playing football at Troy Christian,” said Travis Sloan, the Eagles’ lone senior on the roster. “I played my freshman and sophomore years, but then we didn’t have it at all last year. This is one of the happiest moments in

• See VIKINGS on page 17

• See ROUNDUP on page 17

Civitas Media photos by Amanda Ullery

Milton-Union’s Bradley Stine breaks a tackle Friday.

Vikings rally, top Bulldogs 18-14 Colin Foster

Associate Sports Editor colinfoster@civitasmedia.com

The Viking defense held the Bulldog offense on a fourthand-short just outside the red zone with just over three minutes to play — and Robbie Adams’ first down with just under a minute sealed the deal for the Vikings as they

Staff Reports

came away with a 18-14 victory to open the season. “We didn’t make it easy on ourselves, that’s for sure,” Miami East coach Max Current said. “You know we had some missed opportunities in the first half to put

• See EAGLES on page 16

Troy Christian coach Steve Nolan (left) talks to Seth Douglas (67) and Elijah Sims (52) during the first half Friday night.

Milton-Union’s Chase Martens takes off running Friday.

Red Devils hammer Falcons TIPP CITY — Tippecanoe coach Charlie Burgbacher’s philosophy is that if you take care of business each week, all of the loftier goals — league titles, playoff berths, etc. — will take care of themselves and just be icing on the cake. Friday night, the Red Devils cooked the cake. Tippecanoe piled up 41 points before the half and kept the visiting Graham Falcons off of Tipp City Park’s scoreboard Friday night, winning its season opener in convincing fashion, 68-0. Jacob Hall had three touchdown runs, one of them for 75 yards. He also added scoring runs of 1 and 28 yards. Cameron Johnson scored twice, a 3-yard run and a 5-yard run, Sean Ford scored on a 12-yard run and Cameron Gobbs scored on a 13-yard run. Quarterback Ben Hughes also threw for two touchdowns, a 16-yarder to Matt Davis and a 31-yarder to Jarrett Wasson. And the Red Devils had a defensive score, also, as Logan Dawes recovered a fumble in the end zone. Tippecanoe (1-0) hosts Greenville next week. • Buccs Beat St. Henry Covington built a 28-7 halftime lead on Midwest Athletic Conference powerhouse St. Henry and held on for a 35-21 road victory Friday night to open the season. The Buccs (1-0) open Cross County Conference play next Friday, traveling to take on Arcanum. • Bees Fall In Opener DAYTON — The Bethel Bees’ offense struggled to find its footing Friday night in an 18-13 loss at Northridge in both teams’ season opener.

No quit in them Over 50-plus penalty yards in the first half and a 14-3 deficit. Things were not looking good for Miami East at halftime against Milton-Union Friday night in Casstown. But the Vikings had no quit in them. The Miami East defense shut down the Milton offense in the second half, Michael Fellers nailed a 42-yard field goal with 3:03 left in the third, Alex Brewer drew East closer with a TD run late in the third — and Colton McKinney scored the go-ahead touchdown from 19 yards out with 10:58 left in the fourth. The game, however, wasn’t close to being over just then.

Piece of cake

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Hoyer leads comeback as Browns beat Bears 18-16 CHICAGO (AP) — Brian Hoyer started by connecting with Josh Gordon on a 45-yard pass on the first play from scrimmage and ended the game with a comeback. In between, things were a bit choppy. Hoyer threw for 307 yards and came on down the stretch for the Browns after Jordan Palmer dominated the first half for the Bears, leading Cleveland to an 18-16 victory over Chicago in the preseason finale on Thursday night. Hoyer was intercepted twice. But he also led the Browns (3-1) on a 76-yard touchdown drive that made it a one-point game in the fourth quarter. “I don’t care if it is the fourth preseason game of the year or the last game of the year,” he said.

“When you’re out there, you’re out there to win, it doesn’t matter who is out there, you play the game to win, you don’t just play to play.” Punter Spencer Lanning kicked a 40-yard field goal with just over three minutes left following a fumble by Harvey Unga to make it 18-16. Robbie Gould then missed a 57-yarder wide right with just over a minute left, and the Bears (2-2) lost after leading most of the way. Signed two weeks ago after third-stringer Matt Blanchard broke a knuckle on his left, non-throwing hand, Palmer made the most of his opportunity with Jay Cutler and Josh McCown sitting out. Palmer, the brother of Arizona QB Carson

Love tap on the wrist Johnny Manziel’s punishment beyond laughable Paul Newberry AP National Writer

Don’t blink, or you may miss Johnny Football’s suspension. If there’s any doubt the NCAA has become totally irrelevant, beyond ruling on such weighty issues as whether a former Marine who put his life on the line for his country should be allowed to play college football, it was the punishment doled out to the reigning Heisman Trophy winner. Texas A&M will have to get by without quarterback Johnny Manziel for two whole quarters in Saturday’s season opener against mighty Rice. Ohhh, the humanity. Manziel, of course, allegedly got paid for his signature by some guys in the upstanding world of sports memorabilia, and the NCAA seized the opportunity to conduct an investigation that was straight from the Barney Fife crime-fighting manual. Though, come to think of it, even ol’ Barn was allowed to carry a bullet in his shirt pocket. We’re not sure we’d go even that far with these guys. Enough of this charade. It’s time to shut down the NCAA, or at least strip it of whatever enforcement powers it supposedly has. After a series of unjust rulings over the past few years, not to mention the botched investigation of Miami over allegations that would’ve made Caligula blush, the organization has forfeited the right to be taken with any degree of seriousness. While the Hurricanes are still waiting for a ruling in their case, some two years after former booster Nevin Shapiro went public with his scandalous claims, the NCAA moved with lightning speed to give Manziel a love tap on the wrist. The ruling that came down this week, conveniently timed to coincide with the start of the season, found Manziel was guilty of an “inadvertent” violation — whatever that is — and would have to sit out the first 30 minutes of the season. Heck, that doesn’t even give him time to head to the casino or post another bit of debauchery on social media or complete his service at the Manning family’s quarterback camp, the one he skipped out on early over the summer. In all seriousness, this is not an indictment of Johnny Football. College athletes deserve to be paid for all the millions they bring in to their universities. It’s beyond ridiculous that a player would have to sneak around to sell his own signature just to bring in a few well-deserved bucks. But this much is clear: The schools supposedly governed by the NCAA need to set up a regulatory agency that has some real bite — and can rule with at least a modicum of fairness — or do away with the whole farce. We’re guessing higher education, which already sold its soul in the name of big-time college athletics, would choose the latter. At this point, we’d be fine with that. Based on the way the Manziel case was handled, we’re already there anyway. Here’s how the “investigation” went down: “Hey, Johnny Football, did you do anything wrong?” “Of course not,” he replied, rolling his eyes. “That’s good enough for us. Case closed! Now get out there and make us some more money!!” For the record, Texas A&M issued a statement saying the school and the NCAA “confirmed there is no evidence Manziel received money in exchange for autographs based on currently available information and statements by Manziel.”

AP photo Cleveland Browns quarterback Brian Hoyer (6) scrambles as he looks for a receiver during the first half of a preseason game against the Chicago Bears Thursday in Chicago.

Palmer, helped the Bears build a 10-3 halftime lead, completing 11 of 17 passes for 111 yards before giving way to Trent Edwards. Palmer led the Bears to a field goal on their

first possession after Demontre Hurst intercepted Hoyer and connected with Joe Anderson on a 5-yard touchdown early in the second quarter. Not bad, considering he

thought his playing days were over. That changed when he got the call from the Bears, and now, he might have to cancel a trip to Europe next week with his wife. “We’ve been putting it off for the past couple years. And I would love to cancel that trip,” he said. But it was the Browns who finished the preseason on a winning note, with both teams resting their top players. The Bears had said they would do just that, and wide receiver Brandon Marshall wasn’t even at the stadium. He had an excused absence. Marshall also voiced frustration on Tuesday about his recovery from offseason hip surgery and missed practice on Wednesday.

He is expected to be ready for the opener against Cincinnati, which is the first game of the Marc Trestman era. The Browns didn’t play Brandon Weeden, Trent Richardson or Joe Thomas, among others. With backup quarterback Jason Campbell out with flu-like symptoms, Hoyer got the call for the Browns and completed 24 of 35 passes. His second interception — by Sherrick McManis — led to a 44-yard field goal by Gould that increased Chicago’s lead to 16-9 early in the fourth. Hoyer then led the Browns on the go-ahead touchdown drive, finishing with a 14-yard TD pass to Dan Gronkowski with just under 7 minutes left.

Game day

Buffalo seeks respect, Buckeyes chasing No. 1 COLUMBUS (AP) — Ohio State had a lot to play for last fall: Making people forget a year of NCAA investigations and innuendo, rebounding from the worst season in more than a century and living up to the expectations of a new coaching staff. They more than succeeded with a stunning 12-0 turnaround. Unlike those Buckeyes, however, the 2013 version is allowed to compete for a Big Ten championship and even a national title. A postseason ban is no longer in force for crimes and misdemeanors committed under the regime of deposed coach Jim Tressel. The first step is Saturday’s game against Buffalo, a rebuilding team hoping to make a good showing while the second-ranked Buckeyes are aiming to serve notice that they’re a worthy contender to break the Southeastern Conference’s seven-year stranglehold on No. 1. “Coach (Urban) Meyer came in here and he went 12-0,” safety C.J. Barnett said. “Last year we had a chip on our shoulder. We were kind of hunting, but now we’re the hunted. We’ve got the target on our backs. It’s tougher when everybody’s gunning at you.” Here are five things to watch in the opener for both teams: Hype of hope? Braxton Miller embarks on his Heisman Trophy campaign with a better handle on the offense and better mechanics when he steps into the pocket. His receivers are improved over last year. Plus, he has far more options in terms of playmakers. Even Buffalo coach Jeff Quinn, if he could, would vote for Miller. “Braxton, to me, is defi-

AP file photo Ohio State quarterback Braxton Miller, left, breaks away from Michigan defenders Thomas Gordon, center, and Jake Ryan during a game Nov. 24, 2012 in Columbus.

nitely a worthy candidate,” he said. Meyer says Miller will run less and throw more, which will keep him healthier and stronger for the stretch run. Mack Attack: The Bulls’ Khalil Mack is not just one of the best LBs in his conference, but in the country. He’s so good that he’s expected to be among the top couple of players at his position in next spring’s NFL draft. He’s also so good that Ohio State’s coaches are worried about him. “He is an extremely, extremely talented player,” Buckeyes co-offensive coordinator Tom Herman said. “He poses some matchup issues that we’ll have to gameplan for.” Mac Attack: Ohio State is 28-1 against current members of the Mid-American Conference, the lone

smudge on that record being a 12-6 setback to Akron in ‘94 — 1894, that is. It’s unlikely that the Bulls have enough weapons to keep the Buckeyes at bay, but it’s always important to note that the MAC has a history of pulling off shockers. On Sept. 20, 2003, MAC schools knocked off No. 6 Kansas Stawte, No. 9 Pittsburgh and No. 21 Alabama. That very same afternoon, Bowling Green had Ohio State on the ropes at Ohio Stadium but ended up falling 24-17 in the closest call for a Buckeyes team against an in-state rival since 1921. Youth is served: Ohio State’s offense is composed of grizzled veterans. But the defense? Not so much. Only two seniors will start on that side of the ball, Barnett and Christian Bryant at

safety. Most eyes will be on whether ends Noah Spence and Adolphus Washington can get to Bulls QB Joe Licata, and whether sophomore Joshua Perry and former five-star recruit Curtis Grant can carry the load at LB. Also, the Buckeyes will have a freshman handling the punting: 21-year-old Aussie Cameron Johnston. Oliver! Buffalo RB Branden Oliver gained 821 yards last year despite missing five games and parts of four others. If he has success, that’s not a good omen for a rebuilt Ohio State defense with eight new starters. If Oliver finds himself hemmed in a lot, then the Buckeyes will have taken a first step toward being taken seriously in the national-title picture.

Dalton leads TD drive, Bengals beat Colts 27-10 CINCINNATI (AP) — A few smooth minutes on the field left Andy Dalton in a good mood. Dalton completed his only pass and led the Bengals to a touchdown in his only drive — one that took four minutes to finish — and the Cincinnati Bengals ended the preseason with a 27-10 victory over the Indianapolis Colts on Thursday night. The third-year quarterback wanted a crisp drive to finish the preseason. He got it. “We did what we wanted to do,” Dalton said of the seven-play drive. “We drove down and scored — had some good runs mixed in there and some conversions on passes. We did what we wanted the first offense to do.” Cincinnati (3-1) has a few decisions left before starting the season, none bigger than picking Dalton’s backup. Josh Johnson followed Dalton for the second straight game and had a

AP photo Cincinnati Bengals quarterback Andy Dalton (14) hands off to running back Giovani Bernard (25) in the first half of a preseason game against the Indianapolis Colts Thursday in Cincinnati.

solid showing. He led the Bengals to a touchdown and a field goal in three possessions before halftime. Johnson scrambled twice for 38 yards on a touchdown drive that culminated in his 3-yard pass to Marvin Jones, showing his main advantage over John Skelton in the competition for the backup job.

Overall, Johnson was 7 of 13 for 67 yards with three sacks. “I feel good,” Johnson said. “I feel I’ve improved weekly on everything I’ve been asked to do and we’ve been able to get results on the field. We’ve been able to put scoring drives together, finish drives. “But you never know. All you can do is put your best foot forward.” Skelton, who was behind from the start of the competition to replace Bruce Gradkowski because he’d never run a West Coast offense, played the second half and was 6 of 10 for 99 yards with one touchdown drive. The Bengals played most of their starters on offense and defense for one series only. Dalton’s brief appearance ended in Giovani Bernard’s 1-yard touchdown run. The Colts (2-2) rested most of their starters, including quarterback Andrew Luck. He and Dalton joked with each other on the field before the game.


16

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Saturday, August 31, 2013

Troy Daily News • www.troydailynews.com

Stephens reaches 4th round at US Open for 1st time NEW YORK (AP) — With a sure-to-be-hyped rematch with Serena Williams in the offing at the U.S. Open, Sloane Stephens held up her end of the bargain. Then Stephens — and the tennis world — needed to wait several hours to find out whether Williams would, too. From the moment the women’s draw came out at Flushing Meadows, it was clear which potential fourth-round match was the most intriguing: defending champion Williams against up-and-coming talent Stephens. “It’s something I think everyone is looking forward to,” Stephens said. On a ho-hum afternoon devoid of any truly significant surprises, Stephens reached the round of 16 in New York for the first time by beating 23rdseeded Jamie Hampton 6-1, 6-3 Friday. Williams, seeking her fifth U.S. Open title, was scheduled to face 78th-ranked Yaroslava Shvedova of Kazakhstan at night, following the match between a pair of past men’s champions: Juan Martin del Potro and Lleyton Hewitt. Earlier, two other title winners, defending champion Andy Murray and top-seeded Novak Djokovic, experienced only brief lulls before staying on course for a possible showdown in the semifinals. About 40 minutes into his match, Djokovic faced two set points, but he erased those thanks to errors by his opponent, and after adjusting to

AP photo Sloane Stephens returns a shot against Jamie Hampton during the third round of the 2013 U.S. Open tennis tournament Friday, in New York.

the swirling wind, wound up defeating 87th-ranked Benjamin Becker 7-6 (2), 6-2, 6-2. Murray dropped a set, yelled at himself after some awkward miscues, but finished well, taking the last five games of his 7-5, 6-1, 3-6, 6-1 victory over 81st-ranked Leonardo Mayer of Argentina. Becker, who beat Andre Agassi at the 2006 U.S. Open in the final match of the American’s career, “is a quality opponent, and he should have won the first

Troy Christian’s Chase Hayden is brought down from behind Friday night against St. John Central.

set,” Djokovic acknowledged. “I was fortunate enough to come back and win the first set, and after that, I was much more comfortable on the court.” During the day session, the only seeded man to bow out was No. 17 Kevin Anderson, a 6-2, 6-2, 6-2 loser against 2006 Australian Open finalist Marcos Baghdatis, while all seven women’s matches were decided in two sets. Winners included 2011 French Open champion

Li Na, 2012 Wimbledon runner-up Agnieszka Radwanska, and 2008 U.S. Open runner-up Jelena Jankovic. The buzz already was building about Williams vs. Stephens, even before Williams faced Shvedova. “Serena is the No. 1 player in the world. She’s possibly the greatest player of all time. Sloane is Sloane. You know, she’s making her own name. She’s top 20 in the world for a reason,” Hampton said. “They’re both great players, both great competitors.” Hampton’s blase summation of a possible Williams-Stephens matchup: “I don’t really make too much of it.” She might be the only one. Williams is 32, seeded No. 1, and owns 16 major titles. Stephens is 20, seeded 15th, and already carrying the label of “Next Big Thing” in American tennis. Not only that, but Stephens surprisingly won their Australian Open quarterfinal in January, one of only four losses in 66 matches for Williams in 2013. Oh, and then there’s this: Stephens found herself in a bit of a brouhaha this year over less-than-flattering comments she made to a reporter about Williams. “That’s all old news now, and we’ve moved on. We’re fine, so I think that’s all that matters,” Stephens said Friday. Asked about her relationship with Williams, Stephens replied: “Obviously, we’re coworkers. We’re Fed Cup team-

mates. But other than that, everything else is private. It’s fine.” They’ve played twice in the past — both in January, both on hard courts, both in the quarterfinals. Williams won 6-4, 6-3 at the Brisbane International. Three weeks later, Stephens came back for a 3-6, 7-5, 6-4 victory in Melbourne. “She’s very aggressive. She stays on top you of you. Doesn’t give you any room to breathe. She’s intense. She knows what she wants to do out there. That’s why she’s No. 1,” Stephens said. Thinking back to their previous matches, Stephens added: “It was very important for me the first time to just even get out there and be like, ‘OK, it’s not as scary as I thought it would be.’ I think being able to have played her a couple times before, I’m excited to get back out there.” Stephens has reached at least the fourth round at all four Grand Slam tournaments this season, including a semifinal run at the Australian Open and a quarterfinal berth at Wimbledon, losing to the eventual champion in both. “She just likes the big matches, you know,” the 23-year-old Hampton said. “She shows up to play at the Slams, for sure.” Stephens-Hampton was the first match in Arthur Ashe Stadium between two American women younger than 24 since the Williams sisters met in the 2002 final.

Staff photo | Josh Brown Troy Christian’s Jacob Calvert carries the ball during the second half of a 22-11 victory Friday night at Troy Christian High School.

Eagles

n Continued from page 14 my athletic career here, right behind getting to state in basketball last year.” Troy Christian (1-0) still had some learning to do early on, though. The first half saw the Eagles put together 104 yards of offense, but on 23 rushes they lost yards seven times. That inconsistency — mixed with some costly false starts and delay-of-game calls — cut short numerous drives. The Irish were able to put together a scoring drive, capped off by a 3-yard touchdown by Devon Hennesey, in the first quarter and chalked

up a safety in the second to send the Eagles into the locker room trailing 9-0. “The kids were a little nervous. You could tell they were young and inexperienced in that first half,” Nolan said. “But they really came together as a team and made some big strides. “They hung in there, and they started to see the things they’ve been told by us coaches. They learned from that first half, and once they started hitting the creases, it was over.” Luke Dillahunt made those creases seem like craters. The sophomore rushed

for 127 yards in the second half alone, scoring on consecutive runs of 44 and 45 yards on the exact same play — a counter-sweep to the right side. The first score came at the end of the third quarter to make it a 16-9 game, then after a fumble recovery on the second play of the fourth quarter, Dillahunt was gone again to make it 22-9. “It was a great way to start off the season,” Dillahunt said. “It took a great team effort, and I’m just really happy to be a part of it. “It was just phenomenal. We got a great speech at the half, and we decided

to play together as a team. We kept our heads and made it happen.” Freshman Jacob Calvert also had 4-yard touchdown early in the third quarter that put the Eagles on the board. Dillahunt finished with 150 yards on 13 carries and added a pair of two-point conversion runs, and the Troy Christian defense forced a whopping six turnovers, recovering four fumbles and intercepting a pair of passes. The Eagles will look to start their first winning streak in two years in Week 2 when they travel to Miami Valley Christian Troy Christian’s Garrett Hancock (5) and Chase Hayden (7) tackle a Academy. St. John Central ball carrier Friday night.

receptions in a season (13) and touchdowns receptions in a career (25). Perhaps the most versatilee football player in school history, Vaughn also twice rushed for more than 1,000 yards in a season (1,130 in 1959 and 1,117 in 1960). He also holds the record for most points scored in a game (48 in a 78-18 win over Sidney in 1960), is third on the list for points scored in a season (230 in 1960) and third for most points scored in a career (514). All of which he credits his teammates and coaches for. “To set records like that, you first have to have an outstanding offense line; you have to have an outstanding quarterback

to throw you the ball and you’ve got to have a coach that has the confidence in you to get the job done,” Vaughn said. “I had all of those things. My offense line always told me, ‘We’ll block for you — all you have to do is catch the ball.’ I loved my offensive line. I loved all my teammates. We were all very concentrated and all focused.” There may also have been another Vaughn secret to Vaughn’s success — Troy’s offense touched the ball more than most. “A lot of people don’t know this, but our coach, Lou Juillerat, went for an onside kick every time we scored,” Vaughn said.

“We never once kicked the ball deep after we scored a touchdown. If the other team recovered it, we didn’t care. We had so much confidence that our defense could stop them, we let them have the ball at the 40. We didn’t care.” Following his start-studded career at Troy, Vaughn went on to play at Iowa State University, where the accolades kept rolling in. One of the last great two-way players in college football history, Vaughn — who played running back and defensive back — was named first team All-Big 8 Conference on both offense and defense

Vaughn

n Continued from page 14 remember me.” How could they possibly forget? Vaughn — along with classmate and former Trojan quarterback Tom Myers — left their names scrawled all over the Troy High School record books. While most other records have been surpassed since the two graduated in 1961, the surnames Vaughn and Myers still remain atop nearly every receiving and passing record at Troy. Vaughn still holds the top two spots for receiving yards in a season (703 in 1959 and 627 in 1960), the record for most receiving yards in a career (1,451), touchdown receptions in a game (four), touchdown

in 1963. In 1964, Vaughn earned All-Big 8 and AllAmerica honors. In 1965, he was named Iowa State Athlete of the Year. In 2005, he was inducted into Iowa State’s Hall of Fame. Following his graduation from Iowa State, Vaughn was drafted in the fifth round of the 1965 NFL draft by the Detroit Lions. Vaughn enjoyed a successful seven-year career with the Lions, earning the starting position at strong safety in 1967. Along with Lem Barney, Dick LeBeau and Mike Weger, Vaughn would help form one of the NFL’s best pass defenses during the late 1960s. He still ranks in the Lions top-10 in both kickoff and punt returns

and he intercepted nine passes in his career. In a poll published in 2003, he was voted as one of the top-100 players in Detroit Lions history. Still, though, Vaughn said he enjoys returning to his hometown when he can and looks forward to seeing his old friends and teammates at the hall of fame induction ceremonies. “It will be good to see the old guys again,” he said. “I probably won’t recognize half of them — I’m sure a lot of us have gained some weight. I want to make myself available to as many people as possible next weekend. I love telling people I rub elbows with from around the nation I’m from Troy, Ohio.”


Troy Daily News • www.troydailynews.com

S ports

Saturday, August 31, 2013

17

Stenhouse claims 1st Cup pole at Atlanta HAMPTON, Ga. (AP) — Ricky Stenhouse Jr. wanted to run at the top of the track. His car owner told him to stay on the bottom. Good thing the rookie listened. Stenhouse won the first Sprint Cup pole of his career Friday night at Atlanta Motor Speedway, turning a harrowing lap of 189.688 mph on the 1.54

tri-oval. His previous best qualifying effort of a difficult first full Cup season was third at Kansas. “When we unloaded the car, we weren’t very good,” Stenhouse said. “We kept making changes, making big changes, and got it where we needed to be.” It also helped that he heeded the advice of car owner Jack Roush.

Photos by Lee Woolery | Speedshot Photo Tippecanoe quarterback Ben Hughes takes off running Friday.

Carl Edwards, a teammate at Roush Fenway Racing, had posted the fastest time of the night running a high line before Stenhouse, one of the last drivers to qualify, pulled onto the track. “We were sitting in the trailer after practice,” Stenhouse said. “Jack asked me what line I was going to run in qualifying. Having a late draw, I

thought whoever was on the pole at the time, I would run the same line. Well, Jack didn’t want to hear that. He wanted to hear that I was going to run on the bottom. He said it makes him less nervous.” Even so, Stenhouse waited as long as possible before committing to the low line. “I was probably three-

Tippecanoe running back Jacob Hall breaks off a big run Friday.

fourths of a way down the front straightaway still contemplating whether to go bottom or top,” he said. “I felt like I got through (turns) one and two really good. I knew I just had to maintain it through three and four. I was able to do that.” Edwards wound up second-fastest at 189.021, giving him a starting spot on the outside of the front

row for Sunday night’s race — the next-to-last event before the Chase for the Sprint Cup championship begins. “I thought there was no way he could beat us if he ran on the bottom,” Edwards said. “I give Ricky a lot of credit for not changing his line after seeing how fast we were on top. He stuck to his guns.”

Tippecanoe’s Sean Ford scores on a sweep Friday.

Roundup

n Continued from page 14 Jacob Moon scored the only touchdown for the Bees, scrambling in on an 18-yard run. Kurt Hamlin also kicked a pair of field goals. Bethel (0-1) opens up Cross County Conference play in Week 2 at Mississinawa Valley on Friday. • Piqua Tops Toledo Rogers TOLEDO — It took a little while to get going, but once they did, the Piqua football team rolled to a 41-6 lead over Rogers in the fourth quarter when the game was stopped with 7:41 remaining due to lightning. “That’s the thing,” Piqua football coach Bill Nees said. “You always hope you are ready, but you are never sure until you get in those situations.” It was two big plays that swung the game Piqua’s way for good late in the first quarter. Piqua had taken a 7-0 lead when Dan Monnin ran nine yards for a score and Caleb Vallieu’s kick made it 7-0. “It felt real good,”

Monnin said after the touchdown run. But, Rogers struck back with a 92-yard kick return by Michael Moore. Piqua blocked the PAT to keep a 7-6 lead. “We just lost our contain,” Nees said. “That can’t happen. But, we have a lot of young guys on the kick coverage team. They will learn from that. We kicked to them the rest of the night and did pretty well.” It was still 7-6 when Piqua linebacker Hayden Hall laid out for an interception. “I just turned and the ball was right there,” Hall said. Piqua made Rogers pay on the next play when Monnin found Noah Lyman across the middle for a 34-yard TD pass and Vallieu’s kick made it 14-0. “It was a perfect call,” Monnin said. “And the safety bit on it just like we wanted and Noah made a nice run after the catch.” It was exactly what Nees wanted to see. “We flipped things with those two plays,” he said.

“That was huge.” The score remaining 14-6 at the half after Piqua was stopped inside the five in the final minute. “I was really surprised we didn’t get in there,” Nees said. But, it was all Indians in the second half. “The offensive line really got after it,” Monnin said. “I think everything started clicking.” Darien Tipps-Clemons scored on a 12-yard run and Trent Yeomans hauled in an 11-yard TD pass from Monnin. “I think we just settled down in the second half,” Yeomans said. “The line was doing a nice job and this was a great way to start things. Yeomans added a 41-yard TD run and Tate Honeycutt hauled in a 55-yard TD pass down the left sideline after Monnin hit him perfectly in stride. Yeomans finished with a 125 yards on 15 carries, while Monnin completed eight of 16 passes for 146 yards, “Our backs ran hard,”

Nees said. “I thought we did play much better in the second half.” In a penalty plague game, Piqua’s defense shined. Rogers had 17 penalties for 125 yards, while Piqua had 11 penalties for 110 yards. Derrick Gullett had a pick to give Piqua a short field for Yeomans TD catch and recovered a fumble in the first half, while Dom Stone blocked a punt. “We have worked so hard,” Hall said. “This is my senior year and it was huge to get started like this.” And Nees, whose team will host Kings on Friday, got exactly what he wanted to see. • Anna Routs Lehman ANNA — Anna remained perfect against county football rival Lehman, routing the Cavaliers behind the punishing running of Christian Williams Friday night at Booster Field, 40-14. The Rockets make a long road trip next

Friday night, playing at Brookville. Lehman tries to even its record next week, hosting the 0-1 Minster Wildcats. Friday’s game came down to the Cavaliers being unable to stop Anna running back Williams. When it was over, he had rushed for 310 yards on 28 carries, including 183 on 20 carries in the first half, when the Rockets rolled out to a 21-0 lead. Williams scored from eight yards out in the first quarter to open the scoring. Shaun Wenrick’s kick made it 7-0. Quarterback Josh Robinson then scored the first of his two rushing touchdowns in the second quarter, from a yard out, to make it 14-0. Following the score, the Cavaliers got a good kick return back to near midfield, and drove the ball down to the Anna 4-yard line. But on a fourth-down play, Nathan Arling of Anna sacked the quarterback for a 4-yard loss. It was a pivotal play because the Rockets responded with a quick

trip down the field to another score, thanks to Williams busting one for 57 yards to the 38. A couple plays later, Jordan Jurosic shook loose from 24 yards out to give the Rockets a 21-0 bulge at the half. Things went from bad to worse for the Cavaliers in the third quarter when starting quarterback Nick Rourke was knocked out of the game. The Rockets scored twice more in the third quarter on a 1-yard run by Williams and a 22-yard run by Robinson to make it 34-0. Lehman got on the board when Steven Monnin, Rourke’s fill-in, hit Drew Westerheide on a 13-yard scoring strike. And after recovering an onside kick, the Cavaliers scored again on a 13-yard pass from Monnin to Clay Selsor. Anna capped the scoring when Williams broke one from 57 yards away. In addition to Williams, Robinson also had a good night for the Rockets, connecting on 9-for-16 passing for 122 yards.

Vikings

n Continued from page 14 points on the board. We had some penalties, a dropped TD pass, a bad pitch, we fumbled the ball. We got three on one when we should have had seven. We were driving a few times, but had a few tipped balls by receivers that ended up as interceptions. “We felt going into the game that if we were close or had the lead going into the fourth, we would have a chance. Milton is a big, strong physical team, but we felt if we could be close going into the fourth we could maybe wear them out with our conditioning. We just kept plowing away, and plowing away and that’s what happened.” The Bulldogs rode running backs Brad Stine and Chase Martens on the first drive of the game, with Marten piling up 46 yards and Brad Stine adding 25, punching it in from 12 yards out with 5:35 left in the first quarter to make it 7-0. The Vikings came right back with a little offense of their own, picking up three first downs in a row on their opening series — with Michael Fellers taking it into Bulldog’ territory with a 35-yard run.

The drive, however, would stall at the seven yard line. Quarterback Conner Hellyer’s pass would slip through the hands of a Viking receiver in the end zone, and East settled for a 24-yard field goal from Fellers. Martens would put Milton on the scoreboard again late in the second half with a 17-yard TD run. He finished the first half with 117 yards rushing on 13 carries. Martens and the rest of the Bulldog ball carriers, however, would be contained in the second half. Aside from the final drive of the game — where Martens had runs of 18 yards and 15 to get his team into East territory — Milton managed just a shade over 35 yards on the ground in the final half. On the defensive side, Joey Swafford and Kodey Wolf had interceptions in the first half. On that final drive, the Bulldogs had the ball at the Vikings’ 26-yard line with time winding down, but they were stopped on a fourth-and-two. East picked up two first downs and ran Civitas Media photso by Amanda Ullery out the clock for the vic- Miami East’s Alex Brewer (22) tries to break away from Milton-Union’s tory. Wesley Martin (76) Friday.

Miami East’s Michael Fellers breaks loose on a run Friday


18

SCOREBOARD

Friday, August 30, 2013

Scores

BASEBALL Baseball Expanded Standings All Times EDT AMERICAN LEAGUE East Division W L Pct Boston 80 56 .588 Tampa Bay 75 57 .568 Baltimore 71 62 .534 New York 71 63 .530 Toronto 61 74 .452 Central Division W L Pct Detroit 78 56 .582 Cleveland 71 62 .534 Kansas City 69 65 .515 Minnesota 58 75 .436 Chicago 56 77 .421 West Division W L Pct Texas 78 56 .582 Oakland 75 58 .564 Los Angeles 60 72 .455 Seattle 60 73 .451 Houston 44 89 .331 NATIONAL LEAGUE East Division W L Pct Atlanta 82 52 .612 Washington 68 66 .507 Philadelphia 62 73 .459 New York 61 72 .459 Miami 49 84 .368 Central Division W L Pct Pittsburgh 78 56 .582 St. Louis 78 56 .582 Cincinnati 75 59 .560 Milwaukee 59 74 .444 Chicago 56 78 .418 West Division W L Pct Los Angeles 78 55 .586 Arizona 68 64 .515 Colorado 63 72 .467 San Diego 60 73 .451 San Francisco 59 74 .444

GB WCGB — — 3 — 7½ 4 8 4½ 18½ 15

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

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

Home 43-24 44-26 38-29 39-27 34-33

Away 37-32 31-31 33-33 32-36 27-41

GB WCGB — — 6½ 4 9 6½ 19½ 17 21½ 19

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

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

Home 42-26 40-26 35-33 28-36 32-34

Away 36-30 31-36 34-32 30-39 24-43

GB WCGB — — 2½ — 17 14½ 17½ 15 33½ 31

L10 7-3 5-5 5-5 3-7 3-7

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

Home 38-28 39-25 31-37 31-38 21-45

Away 40-28 36-33 29-35 29-35 23-44

GB WCGB — — 14 7 20½ 13½ 20½ 13½ 32½ 25½

L10 6-4 8-2 7-3 4-6 1-9

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

Home 48-18 39-30 35-31 28-38 29-39

Away 34-34 29-36 27-42 33-34 20-45

GB WCGB — — — — 3 — 18½ 15½ 22 19

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

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

Home 44-24 41-25 41-23 30-35 25-42

Away 34-32 37-31 34-36 29-39 31-36

GB WCGB — — 9½ 6 16 12½ 18 14½ 19 15½

L10 6-4 4-6 5-5 5-5 4-6

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

Home 40-28 38-27 38-28 36-32 34-35

Away 38-27 30-37 25-44 24-41 25-39

AMERICAN LEAGUE Thursday's Games Detroit 7, Oakland 6 Kansas City 3, Minnesota 1 L.A. Angels 2, Tampa Bay 0 Baltimore 3, Boston 2 Atlanta 3, Cleveland 1 Seattle 3, Houston 2 Friday's Games N.Y. Yankees 8, Baltimore 5 Toronto 3, Kansas City 2 Cleveland at Detroit, 7:08 p.m. Boston 4, Chicago White Sox 3 Minnesota 3, Texas 2 L.A. Angels at Milwaukee, 8:10 p.m. Seattle at Houston, 8:10 p.m. Tampa Bay at Oakland, 10:05 p.m. Saturday's Games Baltimore (Feldman 4-3) at N.Y. Yankees (Nova 7-4), 1:05 p.m. Kansas City (Guthrie 13-10) at Toronto (Dickey 10-12), 1:07 p.m. Cleveland (Kazmir 7-6) at Detroit (Ani.Sanchez 11-7), 7:08 p.m. Chicago White Sox (Joh.Danks 4-10) at Boston (Peavy 10-5), 7:10 p.m. L.A. Angels (Williams 5-10) at Milwaukee (Estrada 6-4), 7:10 p.m. Seattle (J.Saunders 10-13) at Houston (Keuchel 5-7), 7:10 p.m. Minnesota (Pelfrey 5-10) at Texas (Garza 3-2), 8:05 p.m. Tampa Bay (Cobb 8-2) at Oakland (Gray 1-2), 9:05 p.m. Sunday's Games Baltimore at N.Y. Yankees, 1:05 p.m. Kansas City at Toronto, 1:07 p.m. Cleveland at Detroit, 1:08 p.m. Chicago White Sox at Boston, 1:35 p.m. L.A. Angels at Milwaukee, 2:10 p.m. Seattle at Houston, 2:10 p.m. Minnesota at Texas, 3:05 p.m. Tampa Bay at Oakland, 4:05 p.m. Monday's Games Chicago White Sox at N.Y. Yankees, 1:05 p.m. Detroit at Boston, 1:35 p.m. Minnesota at Houston, 2:10 p.m. Seattle at Kansas City, 2:10 p.m. Baltimore at Cleveland, 4:05 p.m. Texas at Oakland, 4:05 p.m. Toronto at Arizona, 4:10 p.m. Tampa Bay at L.A. Angels, 9:05 p.m. NATIONAL LEAGUE Thursday's Games N.Y. Mets 11, Philadelphia 3 Washington 9, Miami 0 Milwaukee 4, Pittsburgh 0 Atlanta 3, Cleveland 1 Friday's Games Philadelphia 6, Chicago Cubs 5 N.Y. Mets 3, Washington 2 Pittsburgh 5, St. Louis 0 Atlanta 2, Miami 1 L.A. Angels at Milwaukee, 8:10 p.m. Cincinnati at Colorado, 8:40 p.m. San Francisco at Arizona, 9:40 p.m. San Diego at L.A. Dodgers, 10:10 p.m. Saturday's Games Philadelphia (Cl.Lee 11-6) at Chicago Cubs (Rusin 2-3), 4:05 p.m. N.Y. Mets (Z.Wheeler 6-3) at Washington (Haren 8-11), 7:05 p.m. St. Louis (Lynn 13-8) at Pittsburgh (A.J.Burnett 6-9), 7:05 p.m. L.A. Angels (Williams 5-10) at Milwaukee (Estrada 6-4), 7:10 p.m. Miami (Ja.Turner 3-5) at Atlanta (Minor 13-5), 7:10 p.m. Cincinnati (G.Reynolds 0-2) at Colorado (Nicasio 8-6), 8:10 p.m. San Francisco (Vogelsong 3-4) at Arizona (Cahill 5-10), 8:10 p.m. San Diego (Cashner 8-8) at L.A. Dodgers (Capuano 4-7), 9:10 p.m. Sunday's Games St. Louis at Pittsburgh, 1:35 p.m. L.A. Angels at Milwaukee, 2:10 p.m. Philadelphia at Chicago Cubs, 2:20 p.m. Cincinnati at Colorado, 4:10 p.m. San Diego at L.A. Dodgers, 4:10 p.m. San Francisco at Arizona, 4:10 p.m. Miami at Atlanta, 5:05 p.m. N.Y. Mets at Washington, 8:05 p.m. Monday's Games N.Y. Mets at Atlanta, 1:10 p.m. St. Louis at Cincinnati, 1:10 p.m. Pittsburgh at Milwaukee, 2:10 p.m. Miami at Chicago Cubs, 2:20 p.m. San Francisco at San Diego, 3:40 p.m. L.A. Dodgers at Colorado, 4:10 p.m. Toronto at Arizona, 4:10 p.m. Washington at Philadelphia, 7:05 p.m. Midwest League At A Glance Eastern Division

W z-Bowling Green (Rays) 41 z-Great Lakes (Dodgers)39 Dayton (Reds) 36 West Michigan (Tigers) 35 x-South Bend (D-backs) 35 Lake County (Indians) 31 Fort Wayne (Padres) 27 Lansing (Blue Jays) 27 Western Division W z-Cedar Rapids (Twins) 46 z-Quad Cities (Astros) 41

L 26 27 31 31 32 36 40 40

Pct. GB .612 — .591 1½ .537 5 .530 5½ .522 6 .463 10 .403 14 .403 14

L Pct. GB 21 .687 — 25 .621 4½

x-Beloit (Athletics) 33 33 .50012½ Clinton (Mariners) 33 34 .493 13 Wisconsin (Brewers) 30 37 .448 16 Peoria (Cardinals) 29 38 .433 17 Burlington (Angels) 27 39 .40918½ Kane County (Cubs) 23 43 .34822½ x-clinched first half z-clinched playoff spot Friday's Games Lansing 8, Lake County 5 Fort Wayne 5, West Michigan 1 Dayton 8, Great Lakes 0 Clinton 4, Peoria 2 South Bend 9, Bowling Green 2 Cedar Rapids 8, Kane County 2 Burlington at Beloit, ccd., rain Quad Cities 6, Wisconsin 0 Saturday's Games Cedar Rapids at Clinton, 7 p.m. West Michigan at Lansing, 7:05 p.m. Great Lakes at Fort Wayne, 7:05 p.m. Wisconsin at Burlington, 7:30 p.m. Peoria at Kane County, 7:30 p.m. Beloit at Quad Cities, 8 p.m. Lake County at Bowling Green, 8:05 p.m. Sunday's Games West Michigan at Lansing, 2:05 p.m. Wisconsin at Burlington, 3 p.m. Cedar Rapids at Clinton, 3 p.m. Lake County at Bowling Green, 3:05 p.m. Beloit at Quad Cities, 6 p.m. Great Lakes at Fort Wayne, 7:05 p.m. Peoria at Kane County, 7:30 p.m.

FOOTBALL National Football League Preseason Glance All Times EDT AMERICAN CONFERENCE East W L T Pct PF PA New England 3 1 0 .750 93 103 N.Y. Jets 3 1 0 .750105 80 Buffalo 2 2 0 .500 84 101 Miami 2 3 0 .400104 89 South W L T Pct PF PA Houston 3 1 0 .750 98 67 Indianapolis 2 2 0 .500 77 89 Jacksonville 1 3 0 .250 60 111 Tennessee 1 3 0 .250 90 89 North W L T Pct PF PA Cincinnati 3 1 0 .750106 63 Cleveland 3 1 0 .750 75 68 Baltimore 2 2 0 .500119 97 Pittsburgh 0 4 0 .000 56 93 West W L T Pct PF PA Denver 2 2 0 .500 71 104 Kansas City 2 2 0 .500 82 60 Oakland 1 3 0 .250 71 101 San Diego 1 3 0 .250 68 112 NATIONAL CONFERENCE East W L T Pct PF PA Washington 4 0 0 1.000106 53 Philadelphia 2 2 0 .500 87 91 Dallas 2 3 0 .400 78 93 N.Y. Giants 1 3 0 .250 71 85 South W L T Pct PF PA Carolina 3 1 0 .750 92 68 New Orleans 3 1 0 .750 97 80 Tampa Bay 1 3 0 .250 66 115 Atlanta 0 4 0 .000 65 108 North W L T Pct PF PA Detroit 3 1 0 .750107 63 Chicago 2 2 0 .500100 96 Green Bay 1 3 0 .250 37 71 Minnesota 1 3 0 .250 67 104 West W L T Pct PF PA Seattle 4 0 0 1.000110 36 Arizona 3 1 0 .750 68 55 San Francisco 3 1 0 .750 96 43 St. Louis 1 3 0 .250 76 94 Thursday's Games Detroit 40, New England 9 Carolina 34, Baltimore 27 Friday's Games Seattle 17, Green Bay 10 Chicago 34, Oakland 26 Saturday's Games Washington 30, Buffalo 7 Indianapolis 27, Cleveland 6 N.Y. Jets 24, N.Y. Giants 21, OT Kansas City 26, Pittsburgh 20, OT Philadelphia 31, Jacksonville 24 Tampa Bay 17, Miami 16 Denver 27, St. Louis 26 Dallas 24, Cincinnati 18 Tennessee 27, Atlanta 16 San Diego 24, Arizona 7 Sunday's Games New Orleans 31, Houston 23 San Francisco 34, Minnesota 14 Thursday, Aug. 29 Cincinnati 27, Indianapolis 10 Detroit 35, Buffalo 13 N.Y. Jets 27, Philadelphia 20 Miami 24, New Orleans 21 Washington 30, Tampa Bay 12 Jacksonville 20, Atlanta 16 New England 28, N.Y. Giants 20 Carolina 25, Pittsburgh 10 Minnesota 24, Tennessee 23 Cleveland 18, Chicago 16 Kansas City 30, Green Bay 8 Houston 24, Dallas 6 St. Louis 24, Baltimore 21

AND SCHEDULES

SPORTS ON TV TODAY AUTO RACING 6 p.m. NBCSN — IRL, IndyCar, pole qualifying for Grand Prix of Baltimore (same-day tape) 7:30 p.m. ESPN2 — NASCAR, Nationwide Series, Great Clips Grit Chips 300, at Hampton, Ga. COLLEGE FOOTBALL Noon ESPN2 — Buffalo at Ohio St. ESPNEWS — Villanova at Boston College FS1 — William & Mary at West Virginia 1 p.m. ESPN — Rice at Texas A&M 3:30 p.m. ABC — Teams TBA ESPN2 — Teams TBA NBC — Temple at Notre Dame 4 p.m. FS1 — Nicholls St. at Oregon 5:30 p.m. ESPN — Virginia Tech vs. Alabama, at Atlanta 7 p.m. ESPNEWS — Kentucky vs. W. Kentucky, at Nashville, Tenn. 7:30 p.m. FSN — Wofford at Baylor 8:07 p.m. ABC — Georgia at Clemson 9 p.m. ESPN — TCU vs. LSU, at Arlington, Texas 10 p.m. FS1 — Boise St. at Washington 10:30 p.m. ESPN2 — Northwestern at California GOLF 8:30 a.m. TGC — European PGA Tour, Wales Open, third round, at City of Newport, Wales 1 p.m. TGC — Web.com Tour, Hotel Fitness Championship, third round, at Fort Wayne, Ind. 3 p.m. TGC — PGA Tour, Deutsche Bank Championship, second round, at Norton, Mass. 6:30 p.m.TGC — LPGA, Safeway Classic, third round, at Portland, Ore. 8:30 p.m. TGC — Champions Tour, Shaw Charity Classic, second round, at Calgary, Alberta (same-day tape) HORSE RACING 4 p.m. NBCSN — NTRA, Woodward, Bernard Baruch, and Forego, at Saratoga Springs, N.Y. MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL 1 p.m. MLB — Regional coverage, Baltimore at N.Y. Yankees or Kansas City at Toronto 7 p.m. MLB — Regional coverage, St. Louis at Pittsburgh or Cleveland at Detroit WGN — Chicago White Sox at Boston 8 p.m. FSN — Cincinnati at Colorado SOCCER 7:40 a.m. NBCSN — Premier League, Hull at Manchester City 9:55 a.m. NBCSN — Premier League, Fulham at Newcastle 12:30 p.m. NBC — Premier League, Sunderland at Crystal Palace 8 p.m. NBCSN — MLS, DC United at New York TENNIS 11 a.m. CBS — U.S. Open, third round, at New York Arizona 32, Denver 24 Seattle 22, Oakland 6 San Francisco 41, San Diego 6 End of Preseason College Football AP Top 25 The Top 25 teams in The Associated Press preseason college football poll, with first-place votes in parentheses, 2012 records, total points based on 25 points for a first-place vote through one point for a 25th-place vote, and final ranking: ...................................Record PtsPvs 1. Alabama (58)..............13-1 1,498 1 2. Ohio St. (1) .................12-0 1,365 3 3. Oregon........................12-1 1,335 2 4. Stanford ......................12-2 1,294 7 5. Georgia (1) .................12-2 1,249 t5 6. South Carolina ...........11-2 1,154 8 7.Texas A&M..................11-2 1,104 t5 8. Clemson .....................11-2 1,083 11 9. Louisville .....................11-2 1,042 13 10. Florida.......................11-2 894 9 11. Florida St. .................12-2 845 10 12. LSU...........................10-3 802 14 13. Oklahoma St. .............8-5 755 NR 14. Notre Dame..............12-1 748 4 15.Texas...........................9-4 677 19 16. Oklahoma.................10-3 579 15 17. Michigan .....................8-5 531 24 18. Nebraska ..................10-4 382 25 19. Boise St. ...................11-2 328 18 20.TCU.............................7-6 323 NR 21. UCLA ..........................9-5 286 NR 22. Northwestern............10-3 199 NR 23. Wisconsin ...................8-6 185 NR 24. Southern Cal ..............7-6 134 NR 25. Oregon St...................9-4 129 20 Others receiving votes: Michigan St. 95, Baylor 92, Virginia Tech 86, Miami 85, Arizona St. 53, Kansas St. 43, Fresno St. 36, Vanderbilt 19, Washington 17, N. Illinois 16, Mississippi 11, Utah St. 8, Georgia Tech 6, Arizona 3, Cincinnati 3, North Carolina 3, Penn St. 2, BYU 1. USA Today Top 25 Poll The USA Today Top 25 football coaches preseason poll, with first-place votes in parentheses, 2012 records, total points based on 25 points for first place through one point for 25th, and ranking in final 2012 poll: ...................................Record PtsPvs 1. Alabama (58)..............13-1 1,545 1 2. Ohio State (3).............12-0 1,427 NR 3. Oregon........................12-1 1,397 2 4. Stanford ......................12-2 1,262 6 5. Georgia.......................12-2 1,250 4 6.Texas A&M (1)............11-2 1,215 5 7. South Carolina ...........11-2 1,136 7 8. Clemson .....................11-2 1,047 9 9. Louisville .....................11-2 1,010 13 10. Florida.......................11-2 930 10 11. Notre Dame..............12-1 872 3 12. Florida State.............12-2 844 8 13. LSU...........................10-3 797 12 14. Oklahoma State .........8-5 726 NR 15.Texas...........................9-4 622 18 16. Oklahoma.................10-3 620 15 17. Michigan .....................8-5 589 NR 18. Nebraska ..................10-4 426 23 19. Boise State...............11-2 420 14 20.TCU.............................7-6 400 NR 21. UCLA ..........................9-5 202 NR 22. Northwestern............10-3 186 16 23. Wisconsin ...................8-6 172 NR 24. Southern Cal ..............7-6 165 NR 25. Oregon State..............9-4 135 19 Others receiving votes: Kansas State 113; Miami (Fla.) 101; Michigan State 89; Baylor 80; Virginia Tech 65; Fresno State 62; Arizona State 51; Mississippi 32; Vanderbilt 29; Utah State 23; Brigham Young 20; North Carolina 19; Northern Illinois 19;Tulsa 9; Ohio 8; San Jose State 8; Arizona 5; Cincinnati 3; East Carolina 3; Kent State 3; Mississippi State 3; Washington 3; Central Florida 2; Arkansas 1; Arkansas State 1; Rutgers 1; Tennessee 1; Toledo 1. Thursday’s College Football Scores EAST Delaware 51, Jacksonville 35 Fordham 51, Rhode Island 26 Towson 33, UConn 18 MIDWEST Ball St. 51, Illinois St. 28

Bowling Green 34, Tulsa 7 Grand View 21, Drake 16 Indiana 73, Indiana St. 35 Kent St. 17, Liberty 10 Minnesota 51, UNLV 23 North Dakota 69, Valparaiso 10 Northwestern St. 23, Missouri St. 17 W. Illinois 42, Hampton 9 Youngstown St. 28, Dayton 10 SOUTH E. Kentucky 38, Robert Morris 6 Middle Tennessee 45, W. Carolina 24 Mississippi 39, Vanderbilt 35 Pikeville 13, Morehead St. 10 S. Utah 22, South Alabama 21 SE Louisiana 45, SE Missouri 7 South Carolina 27, North Carolina 10 Tennessee Tech 63, Cumberland (Tenn.) 7 Tulane 34, Jackson St. 7 UCF 38, Akron 7 UT-Martin 31, Chattanooga 21 Wake Forest 31, Presbyterian 7 SOUTHWEST Cent. Arkansas 58, Incarnate Word 7 FAR WEST Fresno St. 52, Rutgers 51, OT Montana St. 42, Monmouth (NJ) 24 Montana St.-Northern 14, Dickinson St. 0 Portland St. 57, E. Oregon 17 San Jose St. 24, Sacramento St. 0 Southern Cal 30, Hawaii 13 Utah 30, Utah St. 26 Friday's Scores PREP FOOTBALL Akr. Ellet 35, Akr. Springfield 7 Akr. Manchester 8, Jeromesville Hillsdale 6 Alliance 49, Ravenna SE 22 Ansonia 58, Day. Belmont 20 Apple Creek Waynedale 18, Zoarville Tuscarawas Valley 8 Archbold 14, Hicksville 0 Arlington 67, Mt. Blanchard Riverdale 0 Ashtabula Lakeside 13, Youngs. East 12 Athens 62, Gallipolis Gallia 19 Attica Seneca E. 54, Greenwich S. Cent. 21 Aurora 20, Twinsburg 13 Austintown Fitch 48, Warren Harding 0 Bainbridge Paint Valley 44, Lockland 0 Baltimore Liberty Union 52, Sugar Grove Berne Union 0 Batavia 54, Hamilton New Miami 32 Bedford 16, Olmsted Falls 14 Bellville Clear Fork 47, Fredericktown 40 Belmont Union Local 14, Woodsfield Monroe Cent. 13 Bloom-Carroll 47, Heath 16 Bluffton 49, Cory-Rawson 13 Brecksville-Broadview Hts. 48, Parma Hts. Holy Name 14 Bridgeport 26, Columbiana 25 Brookfield 30, New Middletown Spring. 27 Brooklyn 28, Cle. Rhodes 20 Brunswick 42, Medina 14 Bryan 69, Van Wert 31 Caledonia River Valley 37, Granville 35 Cambridge 42, Coshocton 0 Can. McKinley 35, Akr. Buchtel 0 Can. South 21, Akr. Coventry 12 Can. Timken 31, E. Can. 14 Canal Fulton Northwest 42, Lodi Cloverleaf 22 Carrollton 24, E. Liverpool 6 Casstown Miami E. 18, Milton-Union 14 Castalia Margaretta 19, Willard 7 Cedarville 26, London Madison Plains 7 Centerburg 28, Utica 0 Centerville 38, Pickerington Cent. 33 Chagrin Falls 27, Madison 21 Chesterland W. Geauga 20, Chardon 15 Chillicothe 20, Johnstown-Monroe 7 Cin. Clark Montessori 11, Cin. Hughes 8 Cin. Colerain 45, Park Vista Community, Fla. 27 Cin. Country Day 42, Pendleton Co.,

TROY DAILY NEWS • WWW.TROYDAILYNEWS.COM Ky. 0 Cin. Princeton 48, Xenia 10 Cin. Purcell Marian 39, Cin. Deer Park 12 Cin. St. Xavier 34, Indpls Ben Davis, Ind. 7 Cin. Summit Country Day 52, Bellefontaine Benjamin Logan 7 Cin. Sycamore 41, Cin. Walnut Hills 7 Cin. Wyoming 49, Cin. Aiken 0 Circleville Logan Elm 34, Chillicothe Zane Trace 14 Clarksville Clinton-Massie 52, Blanchester 8 Cle. Hay 49, Tol. Start 8 Clyde 13, Tiffin Columbian 7 Cols. Bexley 28, Canal Winchester Harvest Prep 7 Cols. Eastmoor 42, Galloway Westland 7 Cols. Hamilton Twp. 48, Cols. East 6 Cols. Hartley 38, AmandaClearcreek 6 Cols. Marion-Franklin 26, Cols. Upper Arlington 7 Cols. Watterson 17, Cols. Walnut Ridge 12 Columbia Station Columbia 34, Independence 33 Columbiana Crestview 36, Lisbon Beaver 7 Conneaut 28, Orwell Grand Valley 13 Convoy Crestview 21, Rockford Parkway 0 Copley 47, Cle. JFK 12 Covington 35, St. Henry 21 Creston Norwayne 47, Wellington 7 Crown City S. Gallia 18, Portsmouth Sciotoville 13 Cuyahoga Falls 25, Barberton 15 Cuyahoga Hts. 40, Berlin Center Western Reserve 14 Day. Northridge 18, Tipp City Bethel 13 Day. Oakwood 24, Cin. Mariemont 17 Defiance Ayersville 42, Northwood 34 DeGraff Riverside 28, Bradford 24 Delaware Hayes 51, Delaware Buckeye Valley 0 Delphos Jefferson 48, WaynesfieldGoshen 3 Delta 42, Tol. Christian 0 Doylestown Chippewa 47, Ashland Mapleton 7 Dublin Coffman 16, Dublin Jerome 14 Dublin Scioto 22, Worthington Kilbourne 21 E. Cle. Shaw 39, Cle. E. Tech 0 Eaton 40, Greenville 13 Edon 46, Antwerp 0 Elida 20, Delphos St. John's 0 Elmore Woodmore 55, Port Clinton 7 Elyria 28, Amherst Steele 25 Fairfield 21, Beavercreek 7 Fairview 38, Rocky River 27 Fayetteville-Perry 20, Batavia Clermont NE 12 Findlay 31, Whitehouse Anthony Wayne 14 Findlay Liberty-Benton 17, Bucyrus Wynford 3 Fremont Ross 64, Sandusky 30 Galion 40, Milford Center Fairbanks 12 Galion Northmor 42, Crestline 6 Garfield Hts. Trinity 46, Thompson Ledgemont 14 Garrettsville Garfield 19, Middlefield Cardinal 15 Gates Mills Hawken 42, Hudson WRA 14 Geneva 25, Ashtabula Edgewood 6 Genoa Area 65, Tol. Waite 13 Germantown Valley View 48, St. Bernard Roger Bacon 18 Gibsonburg 35, Bloomdale Elmwood 13 Gnadenhutten Indian Valley 28, Magnolia Sandy Valley 14 Grafton Midview 28, Lorain 26 Greenfield McClain 47, Frankfort Adena 21 Grove City 28, Hilliard Davidson 19 Hamilton 38, Milford 14 Hamilton Ross 42, Goshen 7 Harrison 34, E. Central, Ind. 6 Hilliard Darby 31, Youngs. Boardman 7 Holland Springfield 67, Swanton 14 Hubbard 49, Cortland Lakeview 12 Huber Hts. Wayne 62, Gahanna Lincoln 28 Hudson 36, Euclid 7 Huron 39, Elyria Cath. 28 Jamestown Greeneview 37, Day. Christian 0 Johnstown Northridge 42, Millersport 0 Kettering Alter 17, Kettering Fairmont 14 Kirtland 62, Eastlake N. 7 LaGrange Keystone 49, Monroeville 13 Lakeside Danbury 67, Elyria Open Door 0 Lancaster 57, Logan 7 Leavittsburg LaBrae 15, Jefferson Area 14 Lebanon 20, Kings Mills Kings 17 Leipsic 33, Bascom HopewellLoudon 20 Liberty Center 21, Defiance Tinora 14, 3OT Liberty Twp. Lakota E. 40, Cin. Western Hills 8 Loudonville 48, Smithville 6 Louisville 13, Canfield 10 Louisville Aquinas 35, Massillon Tuslaw 19 Loveland 35, Vandalia Butler 6 Lowellville 21, Youngs. Christian 19 Lucasville Valley 28, Portsmouth 19 Lyndhurst Brush 36, Parma Padua 22 Macedonia Nordonia 53, Mayfield 35 Malvern 34, Hanoverton United 28 Manchester 21, Franklin Furnace Green 13 Mansfield Madison 54, Shelby 6 Mansfield Sr. 28, Sunbury Big Walnut 7 Mantua Crestwood 48, Beloit W. Branch 21 Marietta 41, McConnelsville Morgan 28 Marion Pleasant 58, Sycamore Mohawk 12 Marysville 21, Hilliard Bradley 7 Massillon Jackson 61, Akr. East 38 McArthur Vinton County 33, Chillicothe Unioto 19 McComb 39, Tiffin Calvert 7 McDonald 54, E. Palestine 6 Medina Highland 45, Wooster 17 Mentor 44, Erie McDowell, Pa. 30 Miamisburg 56, Bellbrook 3 Millbury Lake 21, Fremont St. Joseph 0 Millersburg W. Holmes 54, Wooster Triway 35 Mineral Ridge 30, Fairport Harbor Harding 18 Minerva 21, Mogadore Field 14 Mogadore 49, Norton 34 Mt. Vernon 55, Marion Harding 42 N. Baltimore 42, Holgate 21 N. Bend Taylor 28, Lawrenceburg, Ind. 0 N. Lewisburg Triad 28, Lewistown Indian Lake 7 N. Olmsted 30, Parma Hts. Valley Forge 23 N. Ridgeville 34, Westlake 21

N. Robinson Col. Crawford 30, Mt. Gilead 13 N. Royalton 31, Berea-Midpark 21 Napoleon 33, Defiance 28 Navarre Fairless 42, Tol. Scott 8 New Albany 38, Reynoldsburg 20 New Carlisle Tecumseh 21, Fairborn 0 New Concord John Glenn 41, Barnesville 6 New Lexington 41, Lancaster Fairfield Union 35 New London 20, New Washington Buckeye Cent. 6 New Matamoras Frontier 39, Sarahsville Shenandoah 14 New Philadelphia 34, Can. Cent. Cath. 27 New Richmond 14, Cin. Indian Hill 0 Newark Licking Valley 17, Dresden Tri-Valley 14 Norwalk 56, Milan Edison 13 Oak Harbor 42, Sheffield Brookside 14 Oak Hill 14, Chesapeake 0 Ontario 44, Lexington 43 Orange 34, Bay Village Bay 26 Oregon Clay 28, Sylvania Northview 3 Orrville 42, Cle. Lincoln W. 6 Ottawa-Glandorf 55, Fostoria 0 Oxford Talawanda 24, Monroe 14 Painesville Harvey 47, Cle. Whitney Young 0 Parma 29, Lakewood 10 Pataskala Watkins Memorial 62, Cols. Briggs 0 Pemberville Eastwood 40, Hamler Patrick Henry 21 Peninsula Woodridge 17, Cuyahoga Falls CVCA 6 Perry 22, Painesville Riverside 8 Pickerington N. 20, Cols. St. Charles 0 Piqua 41, Tol. Rogers 6 Plymouth 21, Lucas 7 Pomeroy Meigs 46, Coal Grove Dawson-Bryant 44 Powell Olentangy Liberty 25, Lewis Center Olentangy Orange 7 Racine Southern 31, Bidwell River Valley 0 Reading 41, Williamsburg 14 Richfield Revere 55, Medina Buckeye 7 Richmond Edison 33, Oak Glen, W.Va. 21 Richwood N. Union 60, CardingtonLincoln 7 Ridgeway Ridgemont 46, Vanlue 13 Rocky River Lutheran W. 48, Oberlin Firelands 0 Rossford 13, Bowling Green 7 S. Point 20, Fleming Co., Ky. 14 Salem 27, Youngs. Liberty 25 Sandusky Perkins 42, Bellevue 24 Shadyside 22, Byesville Meadowbrook 20 Sidney 19, St. Marys Memorial 16 Solon 48, Chagrin Falls Kenston 21 Sparta Highland 38, Howard E. Knox 34 Spring. Kenton Ridge 48, Spring. NE 19 Spring. Shawnee 82, Spring. Cath. Cent. 7 Springboro 34, Mason 21 Springfield 42, Trotwood-Madison 8 St. Clairsville 24, Uhrichsville Claymont 21 Stow-Munroe Falls 14, N. Can. Hoover 7 Streetsboro 40, Warren Champion 7 Strongsville 27, Mentor Lake Cath. 15 Sullivan Black River 40, Collins Western Reserve 14 Tallmadge 26, Ravenna 3 Thomas Worthington 33, Plain City Jonathan Alder 7 Tipp City Tippecanoe 68, St. Paris Graham 0 Tol. Bowsher 24, Maumee 20 Tol. St. Francis 21, Sylvania Southview 18 Tol. Whitmer 42, Perrysburg 25 Tol. Woodward 20, Oregon Stritch 14 Tontogany Otsego 36, Metamora Evergreen 14 Uniontown Lake 28, Green 19 Upper Sandusky 40, Carey 19 Urbana 64, London 3 Van Buren 70, Tol. Ottawa Hills 7 Vermilion 27, Lorain Clearview 23 Vienna Mathews 40, Newbury 6 W. Jefferson 21, Mechanicsburg 6 W. Liberty-Salem 62, Spring. Greenon 13 Wadsworth 35, Ashland 7 Wapakoneta 35, Bellefontaine 17 Warren Howland 16, Akr. Kenmore 0 Washington C.H. Miami Trace 42, Circleville 26 Waterford 20, Corning Miller 12 Wauseon 57, Sherwood Fairview 20 Waverly 14, Piketon 7 Westerville Cent. 29, Cols. DeSales 7 Westerville N. 48, Cols. Franklin Hts. 21 Wickliffe 42, Richmond Hts. 20 Willoughby S. 35, Chardon NDCL 21 Youngs. Ursuline 27, Cuyahoga Falls Walsh Jesuit 24 Zanesville 49, Newark 13

GOLF Deutsche Bank Championship Scores Friday At TPC Boston Norton, Mass. Purse: $8 million Yardage: 7,216; Par 71 (36-35) First Round Phil Mickelson.......................35-28—63 Brian Davis ...........................32-31—63 Kevin Stadler ........................31-33—64 Hunter Mahan ......................33-32—65 Sergio Garcia .......................31-34—65 Roberto Castro.....................34-31—65 John Huh..............................33-33—66 Chris Kirk..............................31-35—66 Lee Westwood......................33-33—66 Harris English.......................32-34—66 Jason Dufner........................35-31—66 Nicholas Thompson.............31-35—66 Stewart Cink.........................35-31—66 Bob Estes.............................31-35—66 Jerry Kelly.............................34-32—66 Ryan Moore..........................34-32—66 Jonas Blixt ............................34-32—66 Kevin Streelman...................33-33—66 Steve Stricker .......................35-31—66 Matt Kuchar ..........................34-32—66 Ian Poulter ............................34-32—66 Ernie Els ...............................32-34—66 Brian Gay..............................34-33—67

AUTO RACING NASCAR Sprint Cup Top 12 in Points 1. J.Johnson.....................................821 2. C.Bowyer......................................803 3. C.Edwards....................................768 4. K.Harvick......................................760 5. Ky.Busch.......................................739 6. M.Kenseth....................................736 7. D.Earnhardt Jr..............................714 8. K.Kahne .......................................701 9. G.Biffle..........................................698 10. J.Logano ....................................685 11. Bra.Keselowski ..........................681 12. Ku.Busch....................................679


Troy Daily News • www.troydailynews.com

19

Saturday, August 31, 2013

0.9% up to 60 Months all New 2013 Honda Fit, Accord Coupe, Pilot, Ridgeline, CR-V and Crosstour Models. 0.9% up to 36 Months and 1.9% from 37-60 Months on all New 2013 Honda Civic and Accord Sedan Models. 0.9% up to 36 months and 1.9% from 37-60 Months on all New 2014 Honda Odyssey Models.

Sale Ends 8/31/13

40470028


20

Troy Daily News • www.troydailynews.com

Saturday, August 31, 2013

Piqua Heritage Festival Sat., August 31, Sun, September 1 & Monday September 2 at Johnston’s Farm

2013 SCHEDULE OF EVENTS

Dick Lumpkin’s

8 a.m. 8:30 a.m. 9 a.m. 10 a.m. 10:30 a.m. 11 a.m. -

Auto Body, Inc.

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For all your automotive needs.

11:30 a.m. 12 p.m. -

150 R.M. Davis Pkwy., Piqua

(937) 778-9792 www.dicklumpkinsautobody.com

12-4 p.m. 12:30 p.m. -

Like us on

Enjoy your Labor Day Weekend at the Piqua Heritage Festival!

1 p.m. 1:15 p.m. 1:30 p.m. 1:45 p.m. 2 p.m. 2:30 p.m. 3 p.m. 3:30 p.m. 3:45 p.m. 4 p.m. 4:30 p.m. 5 p.m. 5:15 p.m. 5:30 p.m. 8 p.m. -

40415475

318 N. Wayne Street ★ Downtown Piqua (937) 773-7900 “Excellent Printing at Excellent Prices”

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516 Spring St., Piqua

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Heritage Days A Time to Be Proud

11:15 a.m. 12 p.m. 12-4 p.m. 12:15 p.m. 12:30 1 p.m. -

Call Us Today...

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RAYNER ELECTRIC, INC. 773-5848

1:15 p.m. 1:30 p.m. 2 p.m. 2:15 p.m. 2:30 p.m. 3 p.m. 3:15 p.m. 3:30 p.m. Dancers – 4:30 p.m. 4:45 – 5 p.m. 5:15 p.m. 5:30 p.m. 5:45 p.m. 6:30 p.m. 8 p.m. -

10 a.m. 10:30 a.m. 11 a.m. -

ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS Residential Industrial Commercial

112 W. Ash St.

10 a.m. 10 a.m. - 5 p.m. 10 a.m. 10:30 a.m. 11 a.m. 11:15 a.m. 11:30 a.m. 11:45 a.m. 12-4 p.m. 12 p.m. 12:15 p.m. 12:30 p.m. 12:45 p.m. 1 p.m. -

Piqua

1:15 p.m. 2 p.m. 2:15 p.m. 2:30 p.m. 3 p.m. -

SATURDAY AUG. 31

Fun Run, Airstrip North of grounds 5K Run, Airstrip North of grounds Rifle, pistol, Smooth Bore, Competition Registration Parade starts at Farm House to Main Stage; Rifle Competition (closing at 1 p.m.); Sheep Dog Demo John Allread Opening Ceremony, Main Stage Frontier History Class, School House; Individual Hawk & Knife Registration and Competition; Samuel Clemens – Mark Twain, Pavilion Stage Rounders Old Timey Music; Signup for Ice Cream eating contest Blue Celtic Grass – Bluegrass; Only a Minstrel; McGovern Ceili Dancers – Irish Dance; Voyager Fife & Drum, Roaming Grounds Rodeo Chris Supinger – A Purveyor of Improbable Possibilities; Ramblin Rovers – Folk Music; Mike Hemelgarn – Ventriloquist/Magic Ice Cream Eating Contest; Sheep Dog Demo/John Allread; American Pathos Father Son and Friends – Traditional Folk Rabbit Hash String Bank – Old Timey Music; Soft Shell – Native American Story Telling Archery Registration, Arrow Range Bottina Solas Archery Competition; Frontier History Class, School House; Ticket To Ride – Beatles Tribute Band; ELVIS McGovern Ceili Dancers – Irish Dancing Ramblin Rovers – Folk Music; Mike Hemelgarn – Ventriloquist/Magic Muleskinners Bluegrass; Voyager Fife & Drum, Roaming Grounds Father Son and Friends – Traditional Folk Rounders Old Timey Music; McGovern Ceili Dancers – Irish Dance; Sheep Dog Show; Chris Supinger - A Purveyor of Improbable Possibilities Rabbit Hash String Band, Old Timey Music; Water Balloon Toss; Samuel Clemens – Mark Twain Patherfinders Ticket To Ride – Beatles Tribute Band Mike Hemelgarn – Ventriloquist/Magic; Blue Celtic Grass – Bluegrass; Voyager Fife & Drum Roaming Grounds Festival Closes for the night

SUNDAY, SEPT. 1

Festival Opens Car Show Archery Registration, Archery Range Archery Competition, Archery Range Sheep Dog Demo John Allread Blue Celtic Grass – Bluegrass Spittin Image – Musical/Comedy; Frontier History Class, School House Mike Hemelgarn – Ventriloquist/Magic Rodeo Rifle Competition Registration, Shooting Range Bettina Solas Voyager Fife Drum, Roaming Grounds Celtic Martins – Celtic Fiddle Music Chris Supinger – A Purveyor of Improbable Possibilities McGovern Ceili Dancers – Irish Dance Sheep Dog Demo John Allread; Dulahan – Celtic Music; American Pathos; sign up for Watermelon Seed Spitting Contest ELVIS; Samuel Clemens – Mark Twain Frontier History Class School House Couples Hawk & Knife Registration Hawk Range; Patherfinders Mike Hemelgarn – Ventriloquist/Magic; Blue Celtic Grass – Bluegrass Watermelon Seed Spitting Contest; Father Son and Friends – Traditional Folk Chris Supinger – A Purveyor of Improbable Possibilities; Ramblin Rovers – Folk Music Soft Shell – Native American Story Telling; Church Service Sheep Dog Demo John Irish Dance Mike Hemelgarn – Ventriloquist/Magic Muleskinners – Bluegrass Dave Dowler Samuel Clemens - Mark Twain Spittin Image – Musical/Comedy; Voyager Fife & Drum, Roaming Grounds Celtic Martins – Celtic Fiddle Music Hot Air Balloon Launch (Weather Permitting) Festival Closes for the night; Rabbit Hash String Band – Old Timey Music

MONDAY, SEPT. 2

Festival Opens; Flint and Steel Competition near Rifle Range Sheep Dog Demo John Allread; sign up for Pie Eating Contest; sign up for Pig Scramble Abe Lincoln visits the Schoolhouse; Only a Minstrel (AA); Dulahan, Celtic Music; Mike Hemelgarn – Ventriloquist/Magic (PS) Blue Celtic Grass – Bluegrass Samuel Clemens – Mark Twain Sign up for Spelling Bee, Grades 4-12 and adults; Pig Scramble; Bettina Solas Rodeo Celtic Martins – Celtic Fiddle Music Father Son and Friends – Traditional Folk Patherfinders; Spelling Bee, Grades 4-12 and adults; Daniel Boone Story Telling; Ultra Primitive Archery; Demonstration Hawk Range Ramblin Rovers – Folk Music Dulahan – Celtic Music; Dave Dowler; Soft Shell – Native American Story Telling; Pie Eating Contest; Kiddie Tractor Pull Registration & Pull Celtic Martins – Celtic Fiddle Music Sheep Dog Demo John Allread Daniel Boone Story Telling

SHUTTLE SERVICE TO THE PIQUA HERITAGE FESTIVAL

Shaded Area Outdoors or Wait Inside the Air-Conditioned Mall

Aug. 31, Sept. 1&2

Shuttle Hours: Sat. & Sun. 9am-9pm Mon. 9am-6pm

40431685

Piqua, Ohio • (937) 773-1225 Located at I-75 & US Route 36

Proud to be a part of Piqua’s Heritage Festival

For more information or to schedule a complimentary financial review, call or stop by today. Jerry L Anthony, AAMS®

Randy Evans, AAMS®

Ryan E. Ratermann, AAMS®

Andrew Stewart

Financial Advisor

Financial Advisor

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421 N. Main St. Piqua, OH 45356 937-615-9047

115 W. Ash St. Piqua, OH 45356 937-773-7430

100 N. Sunset Dr., Piqua, OH 45356 937-773-1671

225 N. Main St. Piqua, OH 45356 937-778-0840

Mutual Federal

Savings Bank

SIDNEY 498-1195 • SIDNEY KROGER 498-0244 PIQUA 773-9900 • TROY 339-9993

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