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Three local teams look to defend perfect records PAGE 12

It’s Where You Live! September 27, 2013

Volume 105, No. 228


‘Top Chef’ New Orleans promises alligator

No compromise: WASHINGTON (AP) — Moving closer to the brink of a government shutdown, House Republicans vowed Thursday they won’t simply accept the stopgap legislation that is likely to remain after Senate Democrats strip away a plan to dismantle President Barack Obama’s health care law. The defiant posture sets the stage for weekend drama on Capitol Hill after the Senate sends

the fractious House a straightforward bill to keep the government operating through Nov. 15 rather than partly closing down at midnight Monday. The Senate is likely to act Friday after Democrats use their procedural advantages to remove the House’s tea party-inspired provision to “defund Obamacare.” Speaker John Boehner of Ohio and several rankand-file Republicans said the House simply won’t


Government on brink of a shutdown?

accept a “clean” spending measure, even though that’s been the norm in Congress on dozens of occasions since the 199596 government closures that bruised Republicans and strengthened the hand of Democratic President Bill Clinton. “I don’t see that happening,” Boehner said. Still, he declared that “I have no interest in a government shutdown” and he doesn’t expect one to occur on Tuesday.

Senate Majority Leader Harry Reid of Nevada said the Democratic-led chamber will not relent. “The Senate will never pass a bill that guts the Affordable Care Act,” Reid declared. A partial government shutdown would keep hundreds of thousands of federal workers off the job, close national parks and generate damaging headlines for whichever side the public held responsible.

David Fong Executive Editor

Japan car parts makers in pricefixing plea

INSIDE TODAY Calendar..........................3 Crossword .......................9 Deaths .............................5 Eric King Opinion............................4 Sports............................12

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Troy neighbors appear on ‘20/20’ episode

NEW ORLEANS (AP) — New Orleans’ po-boy shops, gourmet restaurants and suburban bayou-side eateries are the backdrop for the country’s search for its next “Top Chef,” and some of the city’s food stars came out to celebrate. See Page 6

WASHINGTON (AP) — Nine Japanese auto parts manufacturers and two of their executives will plead guilty and pay $740 million in criminal fines for conspiring to fix the prices of more than 30 products sold to many of the world’s largest automakers operating in the U.S., the Justice Department announced Thursday. See Page 5

Washington faces two deadlines: The Oct. 1 start of the new budget year and a mid-October date — now estimated for the 17th — when the government can no longer borrow money to pay its bills on time and in full. The first deadline requires Congress to pass a spending bill to allow agencies to stay open. The mid-month deadline requires Congress to

Anthony Weber | Daily News

Fifth grade elementary school teacher Jeanna Heitkamp, left, along with Danielle Davis, principal for kindergarten through 12th grades, look over the shoulder of Logan Filbrun while working on decimal problem solving Thursday at the school. Newton Local Schools was recently awarded the National Blue Ribbon award.

Small school, big results Newton Elementary School earns top national honor Melanie Yingst

Staff Writer

PLEASANT HILL — Newton Elementary School may be small in size, but it garnered a huge national award from the U.S. Secretary of Education this week. Newton Elementary was selected as one of only 286 schools in the U.S. as a National Blue Ribbon School as an “Exemplary High

Performing” school in the nation. The National Blue Ribbon program category of “Exemplary High Performing,” defines that award as schools that are recognized among their state’s highest performing schools, as measured by state assessments or nationally-normed tests. Newton Local School Principal Danielle Davis said she and her entire staff were

ecstatic to earn national recognition for the National Blue Ribbon School award on Tuesday. Davis said she was contacted by the Ohio Department of Education, which nominated the elementary school for the award at the end of last year. “I think its been our consistency,” Davis said, on why the elementary school stood out among the best of See SCHOOL | 2

TROY — The eyes of the nation got a glimpse of Troy’s own version of the “Hatfields and McCoys” recently. An episode of ABC’s “20/20” focused on the simmering feud between Troy neighbors Melissa Zimmerman and Mitch Whalen. The episode, entitled “The People Next Door,” aired last Friday. On the episode, “Neighbors From Hell” blogger Bob Borzotta flew to Troy and met with the Mayfield Drive residents. “It’s not home, sweet home — it’s been horrible,” Zimmerman said in an interview with “20/20.” Zimmerman complained about the overgrown shrubbery in Whalen’s yard, which she should she could overlook. She said, however, that she could not overlook the alleged threatening gestures Whalen has made against her and her son. She told the television show Whalen has called her names, threatened her with a knife and used his finger to mimic a gun. Zimmerman, a single mother, also said Whalen has even questioned her son’s paternity by painting the letters “DNA” on the side of a tree in orange paint. Zimmerman said in the interview. Zimmerman showed the ABC show survellience video of what she claims was Whalen shining a red laser from his house into her window less than 60 seconds after the “20/20” crew left Mayfield Drive. When interviewed off-camera by Borzotta, Whalen said he “just wants it all to stop.” “Mitch repeatedly says to me, all he wants is to be left alone,” Bortzotta said. To see the full episode of the show, visit

Militant group attacks Kenyan border towns NAIROBI, Kenya (AP) — The Islamic extremist group that killed scores of people at a Nairobi mall has now attacked two Kenyan towns near the Somali border, killing three people. The leader of the Somali group affiliated with al-Qaida said the attacks will continue until Kenyan troops are withdrawn from Somalia. The leader of al-Shabab said in a message that there is no way Kenya can “withstand a war of attrition inside your own country.” “Make your choice today and withdraw all your forces,” said Ahmed Abdi Mohamed Godane, who goes by his nom de guerre Mukhtar

Abu Zubayr, in a new statement posted on the Internet late Wednesday. “Otherwise be prepared for an abundance of blood that will be spilt in your country, economic downfall and displacement.” Al-Shabab said the Nairobi mall attack was not only directed at Kenya, but was also “a retribution against the Western states that supported the Kenyan invasion and are spilling the blood of innocent Muslims in order to pave the way for their mineral companies,” according to the statement from Godane. Al-Shabab attacked Nairobi’s upscale

Westgate mall Saturday and held it for four days in a siege in which at least 67 people were killed. Forensic experts from around the world, including the U.S., Britain, Germany and Canada, continued their work Thursday reconstructing events in the crime scene including by carrying out fingerprint, DNA and ballistic analysis. Early Thursday, al-Shabab fighters attacked the border town of Mandera, killing two police officers, injuring three others and destroying 11 vehicles, said regional police chief Charlton Mureithi. Wednesday night, See KENYAN | 2

AP Photo

A team of international and Kenyan forensics investigators carry a box of equipment to examine a silver saloon car, seen behind bushes, parked a short distance opposite the entrance to the Westgate Mall in Nairobi, Kenya Thursday.

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Friday, September 27, 2013


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From page 1

the best. Davis said test scores have always been high and never wavered greatly from year to year. Davis had to submit more than five years’ of test scores and data from the K-6 building for the award. In its 31-year history, the National Blue Ribbon Schools Program has bestowed this coveted award on nearly 7,500 of America’s schools, according to a press release. “They are so hard working,” Davis said of her staff and Newton students. “We all are working together on a common goal — that is staff, students and our families here at Newton.” • Stocks of local interest Davis said she listed severValues reflect closing prices al ways the elementary school from Thursday. works to achieve high test Symbol Price Change scores on a year-to-year basis. AA 8.27 -0.06 Davis said she listed the folCAG 30.48 +0.03 lowing programs in the narraCSCO 23.77 -0.66 tive which was submitted to the EMR 65.42 +0.56 U.S. Department of Education: F 17.27 +0.08 the elementary’s H.O.S.T. proFITB 18.08 -0.21 FLS GM ITW JCP KMB KO KR LLTC MCD MSFG PEP SYX TUP USB VZ WEN WMT

Troy Daily News •


62.56 +0.45 36.95 -0.23 77.28 +0.46 10.42 +0.30 95.46 +0.77 38.74 +0.41 40.96 +0.29 39.79 -0.05 98.19 +0.57 15.26 +0.11 80.54 +0.33 9.37 -0.25 87.64 +1.01 36.54 +0.0 47.67 +0.72 8.47 +0.01 74.62 -0.03

gram, which mentors Title 1 students in first and second grades; after school intervention; pullout OAA preparation and the Pearson Computer Lab for all K-6 students. “Every student goes to (Pearson Computer Lab program) for 20 minutes each day,” Davis said of the reading program. “Kids are reading constantly in our building.” Davis said she was very excited to share the news with the elementary staff and students because the award is “so unique.” “It’s just for elementary schools and that is what makes it so much more unique,” Davis said. “We just have a great staff and a great effort from all the people — it’s just not one person.” Davis, along with fifth grade teacher Jeanna Heitkamp, will travel to Washington D.C. to receive the elementary school’s award and participate in the

U.S. Education Department’s seminars and convention in November. On Tuesday, U.S. Secretary of Education Arne Duncan recognized 286 schools as the 2013 cohort of National Blue Ribbon Schools, based on their overall academic excellence or their progress in improving student academic achievement. The Department will honor 236 public and 50 private schools at a recognition ceremony on Nov. 18-19 in Washington, D.C. “Excellence in education matters and we should honor the schools that are leading the way to prepare students for success in college and careers,” Duncan said. “National Blue Ribbon schools represent examples of educational excellence, and their work reflects the belief that every child in America deserves a world-class education.” The National Blue Ribbon Schools award honors public and private

elementary, middle, and high schools where students perform at very high levels or where significant improvements are being made in students’ levels of achievement. The National Blue Ribbon Schools program recognizes schools in one of two performance categories. The first category is “Exemplary High Performing,” in which schools are recognized among their state’s highest performing schools, as measured by state assessments or nationally-normed tests. The second category is “Exemplary Improving,” in which schools that have at least 40 percent of their students from disadvantaged backgrounds demonstrate the most progress in improving student achievement levels as measured by state assessments or nationally-normed tests. For more information about Newton Local Schools, visit

From page 1 al-Shabab attacked the border town of Wajir, 390 kilometers (240 miles) southwest of Mandera. One person was killed and four wounded after a gunman opened fire and threw grenades. Kenya has suffered many such attacks by al-Shabab along its 682 kilometer (423 mile) border with Somalia but they take on new significance following the Westgate Mall attack. At the city morgue in central Nairobi where bodies recovered from the mall have been taken, families wept as they waited to

collect the bodies of their loved ones, and several expressed frustration about how long the process was taking. Peter Mwalaia said he had been waiting to collect the body of his relative since Wednesday, while others had been waiting as long as Saturday. “We have been waiting for the body … to transfer it to a mortuary that is closer to our place but we have not been allowed,” he said. “We have been told that the body has not been cleared by the government.” Experts from the U.S., Germany, and the

international police agency Interpol were seen entering and leaving the facility, along with local workers in white coveralls and rubber boots. Two British pathologists were working with their Kenyan counterparts inside performing autopsies, a senior morgue official said on condition of anonymity because he was not authorized to speak with the press. Bullets and shrapnel being removed from the corpses are being turned over to police as evidence, chief government pathologist Johansen Oduor told the AP.

Shutdown From page 1 to increase the government’s $16.7 trillion borrowing cap to avoid a first-ever default on its payments, which include interest obligations, Social Security benefits, payments to thousands of contractors large and small, and salaries for the military. The standoff just four days before the end of the fiscal year increased the possibility of a shutdown, with no signs of compromise. The No. 2 Democrat in the Senate, Dick Durbin of Illinois, said that because of the time it takes the Senate to approve even non-controversial bills, if the House amends a Senate-passed spending bill and returns it to the Senate over the weekend, “That is a con-

cession on their part that we’re going to shut down the government.” Not far from the Capitol, at a community college in Largo, Md., Obama insisted he would not negotiate over his signature domestic achievement, either on a bill to keep the government operating or legislation to raise the nation’s borrowing authority. “The entire world looks to us to make sure that the world economy is stable. You don’t mess with that,” Obama said of the debt ceiling/default measure. “And that’s why I will not negotiate on anything when it comes to the full faith and credit of the United States of America.” Responding to Obama’s non-negotiable stand,

Boehner said, “Well, I’m sorry but it just doesn’t work that way.” House GOP leaders said Thursday they would unveil their own legislation to lift the government’s borrowing cap through December of next year, but only if the new health care law is delayed for a year. Meeting behind closed doors, House Republican leaders encountered resistance from their rank and file over their measure even though they were attaching a list of other Republican favorites such as green-lighting the Keystone XL oil pipeline, blocking federal regulation of greenhouse gases and boosting offshore oil exploration. Republicans who lost the presidential election

UNITED NATIONS (AP) — Iran started talks on Thursday with six world powers on its disputed nuclear program as U.S. officials tried to tamp down expectations of any quick breakthrough. The meeting on the sidelines of the U.N. General Assembly marks

the highest-level direct contact between the United States and Iran in six years as Secretary of State John Kerry comes face-to-face with Iranian Foreign Minister Javad Zarif. It aims to pave the way for the first round of substantive nuclear negotiations since April. That round is expected in October in Geneva. Iranian President Hassan Rouhani and Zarif, both in New York this week to attend the U.N. General Assembly, have said they are anx-

ious to clinch an agreement quickly that could bring their country relief from punishing international sanctions. But the U.S. insists Rouhani must back up his calls for moderation with actions that verify Iran is not seeking to develop a nuclear weapon. In Washington, the White House resisted putting a timeline on the nuclear negotiations. “We’re not expecting any breakthrough in this initial meeting,” said White House spokesman Jay Carney. “But this is part of us testing the seriousness of the Iranians, who are obviously engaging in new overtures and showing new interest in trying to solve this very serious matter.” Encouraged by signs that Rouhani will adopt a more moderate stance than his predecessor Mahmoud Ahmadinejad, but skeptical that the

and a shot at Senate control last year are trying to use must-pass measures to advance agenda items that the Democraticled Senate and Obama have soundly rejected. The last-ditch effort on “Obamacare” comes just days before coast-to-coast enrollment in the plan’s health care exchanges begins Oct. 1. Despite the popular items, the leadership was struggling to win over its recalcitrant GOP members, especially tea partybacked lawmakers pressing for deeper, deficit-cutting spending measures. The spending cuts the Republicans would attach to the debt-limit legislation would be likely to represent a small fraction of the almost $1 trillion in new borrowing author-

ity the bill would permit. “Among conservatives, there’s a lot of angst about that,” said Rep. John Fleming, R-La. Proposed changes include requiring federal workers to contribute more to their pensions, along with other items from a failed 2011 deficitcutting effort. Rep. Tim Huelskamp, R-Kan., said he didn’t “see hardly any cuts in there.” The lawmaker said, “Are there a trillion dollars’ worth of cuts? We dropped most of the entitlement stuff out of there. There’s not much in there.” Sen. Patty Murray, D-Wash., the chairman of the Senate Budget Committee, insisted that the House accept the Senate bill.

“Republicans have got to put an end to the tea party temper tantrums and pass our bill without any gimmicks and without any games,” she said. Rep. Charles Dent, R-Pa., one of the more m o d e rat e House Republicans, said his colleagues may not have a choice under the time constraints and the desire to avoid a shutdown, especially if the House gets a bill on Monday — the last day of the fiscal year. “I’m concerned” that Boehner may not have the votes to do that, Dent said. “I’m not at the point of pants-on-fire yet, or hair-on-fire.”

Iran starts nuclear talks with world powers at UN

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AP Photo Iranian President Hassan Rouhani, sits with the Iranian delegation during a meeting with United Nations Secretary-General Ban Ki-moon Thursday at United Nations headquarters.

country’s all-powerful supreme leader will allow a change in course, President Barack Obama has directed Secretary of State John Kerry to lead a new outreach and explore possibilities for resolving the long-standing dispute. Kerry predicted the meeting would be worthwhile. Asked what he

would need to hear from the Iranians to show that they’re serious, he said: “I’ll let you know after they’ve been serious.” Rouhani’s pronouncements at the U.N. have raised guarded hopes that progress might be possible. But they have also served as a reminder that the path to that progress will not be quick or

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easy. In his speech to world leaders at the U.N. on Tuesday, he repeated Iran’s long-standing demand that any nuclear agreement must recognize the country’s right under international treaties to continue enriching uranium. The U.S. and its allies have long demanded a halt to enrichment, fearing Tehran could secretly build nuclear warheads. They have imposed sanctions over Iran’s refusal to halt enrichment. Uranium enriched to low levels can be used as fuel for nuclear energy but at higher levels, it can be used to make a nuclear weapon. Rouhani also insisted that any deal be contingent on all other nations declaring their nuclear programs, too, are solely for peaceful purposes — alluding to the U.S. and Israel.


Troy Daily News • Today

• FRIDAY DINNERS: Dinner will be offered from 5-8 p.m. at the Covington VFW Post 4235, 173 N. High St., Covington. Choices will include a $12 New York strip steak, broasted chicken, fish, shrimp and sandwiches, all made-to-order. • SEAFOOD DINNER: The Pleasant Hill VFW Post 6557, 7578 W. Fenner Road, Ludlow Falls, will offer a three-piece fried fish dinner, 21-piece fried shrimp or a fish/shrimp combo with french fries and coleslaw for $6 from 6-7:30 p.m. Frog legs, when available, will be $10.

S at u r daySunday


Community Calendar CONTACT US

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

• APPLE FEST: Apple Fest will be offered at Aullwood from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Spend the day at Aullwood Farm and enjoy all the sights, sounds and delicious aromas. Sample apple pie baked in a Dutch oven, freshly pressed cider, kettle corn, roasted almonds, bourbon chicken, fish boats and pizza straight from the oven. See how Aullwood staff make apple butter in copper kettles and purchase a pint to take home. Children’s activities will keep the little ones entertained with games and crafts as well as live entertainment in the bank barn. Tractor or draft horse pulled wagon rides will be ongoing and Johnny Appleseed will stroll the festival grounds. Artisans and craft exhibitors will offer items. Admission is $4 per adult and $3 per child.


• STEAK FRY: The Pleasant Hill VFW Post 6557, 7578 W. Fenner Road, Ludlow Falls, will offer a T-bone steak dinner with salad, baked potato and a roll for $13 from 5-8 p.m. • SOUP SUPPER: A soup supper will be from 5-7 p.m. at the A.B. Graham Memorial Center, Conover. Meals will be $6 for adults and $3 for children 4-12. The meal will include sloppy joes and soup (potato soup, vegetable soup, chili, chicken noodle soup) and light dessert. A Euchre party will be offered from 6-8 p.m. for $10 per team. Cash prizes will be awarded to winners. Call (937) 368-3700 to register. LIBRARY BOOK WALK: Bring your family to the grand opening of the Book Walk at 1 p.m. at the Troy-Miami County Public Library. Follow the signs in the park behind thelibrary and read the book “The Happy Owls,” by Celestino Piatti. This display will be up until Oct 26. No registration necessary. • POT PIE DINNER: A chicken pot pie dinner will be from 4-6:30 p.m. at the Troy View Church of God, 1770 N. County Road 25-A, Troy. Dinner will include chicken pot pie, mashed potatoes, green beans, corn, tossed salad and dessert. Adult meals are $7, children 4-12 are $4 and children 3 and under are free. • BUILDING BRIDGE: The Fort Rowdy Gathering Committee will be putting up the 208-foot-long portable foot bridge across the Stillwater River beginning at 8 a.m. in the Covington Community Park. The bridge will go up in one day. Volunteers are always needed and spectators are invited. For more information, call Anita at (937) 676-3381.


• MUSIC IN THE PARK: The Miami County Park District will hold its Music in the Park “Red Barn Melodies” program from 4:30-6:30 p.m. at Lost Creek Reserve, 2385 E. State Route 41, east of Troy. Participants are invited to sit in the shade of the old oak trees and listen to the sound of music and nature. Bring a blanket to sit on and a snack to eat. Register for the program online at www.miamicountyparks, email to or call (937) 335-6273, Ext. 104.


• BOOK CLUB: The Tipp City Public Library’s Page Turners Book Club will meet at 7 p.m. to discuss the book selection of the month. Call (937) 667-3826 for the title, or copies are available at the front desk at 11 E. Main St. Snacks and beverages will be provided. • CRAFTY LISTENERS: The Crafty Listeners will meet from 1-2:30 p.m. at the Milton-Union Public Library. Participants listen to an audio book and work on various craft projects. HOOT & HOLLER FAMILY FUN NIGHT: Bring your family to the TroyMiami County Public Library at 6:30 p.m. for an evening of fun fall activities, including stories, a craft and refreshments. Call the library at 339-0502 to register.


• COUNCIL MEETING: The Troy Literacy Council, an all-volunteer organization, will meet at the Hayner Cultural Center in Troy at 7 p.m. Adults seeking help with basic literacy or wish to learn English as a second language, and those interested in becoming tutors, are asked to contact the message center at (937) 6603170 for more information. • HOME SCHOOL LIBRARY TOUR: Students in grades first through fifth are invited to come to the Troy-Miami County Public Library from 2:20-3:30 p.m. to learn how to use the library, discover fun facts

September 27, 2013 about the library, sign up for a library card and go on a library scavenger hunt. Call the library at 339-0502 to register. • BOOK GROUP: The Just-a-Little Inspiration book discussion group will meet at 11 am. at the MiltonUnion Public Library. “Tidewater Inn,” by Colleen Coble will be the book discussed by group attendees. For information about joining a group, call (937) 698-5515. • TINY TOTS: Tiny Tots, an interactive program for infants, toddlers and their caregivers will be offered from 1-1:30 p.m. at the Milton-Union Public Library.


• SUPPORT GROUP: The MiamiShelby Ostomy Support Group will meet at 7 p.m. at Conference Room A in the lower level of the Upper Valley Medical Center, 3130 N. County Road 25-A, Troy. The Ostomy Support Group’s meetings are held the first Wednesday of each month except January and July. Programs provide information and support to ostomates and their families, and are beneficial to health care professionals as well. The October program will feature Edison Community College students discussing Health Care Reform Changes. Refreshments will be provided. For more information, call (937) 440-4706. • CASUAL CRAFTING: The Savvy Stitchers are a drop-in knitting, crocheting, and other crafts club that meets from 6:30 - 8 p.m. at the Tipp City Public Library, 11 E. Main St. • STORY HOUR: Story Hour will be offered at 10:30 a.m. and 1:30 p.m. at the Milton-Union Public Library. Children from ages 3-5 (and their caregivers) can enjoy stories, puppet shows and crafts at the library. Call (937) 698-5515 or visit Facebook or for details on weekly themes. • BACK TO SCHOOL: Anna’s Closet will have a back-to-school sale Wednesday through Saturday. Proceeds benefit New Path Ministries, an outreach arm of Ginghamsburg Church.

Oct. 3

• LEPC MEETING: The meeting will be at 4 p.m. at the Miami County Communication Center, 210 Marybill Drive, Troy. • MILTON MEMORIES: The second of the fall Milton Memories recording sessions will be held 7 p.m. at the West Milton Municipal Building, 701 S. Miami St. The topic will be the West Milton Fire Department. The panel will be made up of James Plummer, Clarence “Fuzzy” Haney, Bill Jay, Denny Frantz, Robert Adams, Bill Grilliot, Ben Herron and Todd Lakes. The sessions are open to the public and audience participation is encouraged. The sessions air on local access Channel 5 and YouTube at various times. DVDs of all the sessions are available for purchase, or on loan from the Milton-Union Library. For more information call Barb at (937) 6986559 or Susie at (937) 698-6798. • SENIORS LUNCH: The A.B. Graham Center will offer its monthly seniors lunch, beginning with the program at 11 a.m. and lunch at noon. Burney Knisley of St. Paris will offer a program on his stained glass creations. Lunch is $6 per person by calling (937) 368-3700. • FRIENDS MEETING: The New Friends of the Milton-Union Public Library will meet at 6:30 p.m. for a short meeting and an informational program on all available resources the library offers to the public. Director Carol Netzley Coate will answer questions and note suggestions from the audience.

Oct. 4

• CHICKEN FRY: The Pleasant Hill VFW Post 6557, 7578 W. Fenner Road, Ludlow Falls, will offer a three-piece chicken dinner with french fries and macaroni salad for $7 from 6-8 p.m. Chicken livers also will be available. • LASAGNA DINNER: Lasagna, salad and garlic bread will be offered for $7 by the AMVETS Ladies Auxiliary of Post 88, Troy, from 5:30-8 p.m. • BOOK SALE: The Friends of the Tipp City Public Library are having their fall book sale from 2-5 p.m. at 11 E. Main St. • RUMMAGE/CRAFT SALE: Tipp City Seniors, 320 S. First St., will offer their annual rummage/craft sale from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Friday and 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. Saturday, with a bag sale on Saturday, starting at noon until closing. Many quality and antique items will be for sale in the rummage area, and many crafts for sale, including a handmade quilt. • GARAGE SALE: A two-day garage sale will be offered at the A.B. Graham Memorial Center from noon to 5 p.m. Friday and 8 a.m. to noon Saturday. • RUMMAGE SALE: A rummage sale will be from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. today and 9 a.m. to noon Saturday, sponsored by the United Methodist Women, at First Place Christian Center, 16 W. Franklin St., Troy. Many good used items and clothing are for sale. Proceeds will be used for mission work. For more information, call 335-2826.

Blood drive challenge upcoming DAYTON — The Troy and Piqua communities are partnering with Community Blood Center (CBC) this October in support of National Breast Cancer Awareness Month with the 16th renewal of their annual blood drive rivalry, “The CBC/US Bank Troy-Piqua Challenge.” The US Bank branch in Troy will kick-off Troy’s defense of the Troy-Piqua Challenge title with a community blood drive from noon to 6 p.m. Oct. 2 at 910 West Main St, Troy. Everyone who registers to donate will receive the special-edition “I Fight Cancer, I Give Blood” T-shirt. Donors are encouraged to schedule an appointment online at The 2013 CBC/US Bank Troy-Piqua Challenge kicks off with a community blood drive at the US Bank in Piqua from noon to 6 p.m. Sept. 30 at 200 N. College St, Piqua. Supporters can “vote” for their community when they register to donate at either US Bank blood

drive. The high school challenge blood drives are Oct. 4 at Piqua and Oct. 7 at Troy. The new CBC/US Bank Challenge trophy goes to the community whose high school and community blood drives combine for the highest number of donor registrations. The “traveling ” Challenge trophy will reside at the winning high school, and US Bank will present a $1,000 check to the school at the annual TroyPiqua football game, one of the oldest high school football rivalries in Ohio. Troy is the current holder of the Challenge Trophy after last year’s upset win. A plaque in the center of the trophy records the history of the Challenge, beginning with a Troy victory in 1998, followed by a string of Piqua victories (broken only by a tie in 2001) until Troy’s resurgence in 2012. The “I Fight Cancer, I Give Blood” T-shirt is grey and features the iconic pink ribbon, the

international symbol of breast cancer awareness. The T-shirt is free to everyone who registers to donate at any CBC donor center and most mobile blood drives from Sept. 30 through Nov. 2. CBC is proud to support the fight against breast cancer. National Breast Cancer Awareness Month is an annual international health campaign organized by major breast cancer charities every October to increase awareness about the disease and to raise funds for research into its cause, prevention, diagnosis, treatment and cure. The campaign also offers information and support to those affected by breast cancer. Blood donors play an important role in the treatment of cancer patients. Chemotherapy and other treatments have a harsh impact on blood cells. Transfusions of donated blood and blood products are vital to reducing complications and saving lives.


Pilkins graduates basic training

COLUMBIA, S.C. — Army Pvt. Logan M. Pilkins has graduated from basic combat training at Fort Jackson, Columbia, S.C. During the nine weeks of training, the soldier studied the Army mission, history, tradition and core values, physical fitness, and received instruction and practice in basic combat skills, military weapons, chemical warfare and bayonet training, drill and ceremony, marching, rifle marksmanship, armed and unarmed combat, map reading, field tactics, military courtesy, military justice system, basic first aid, foot marches and field training exercises. Pilkins is the son of Margie Crabtree of Troy. He is a 2011 graduate of Troy High School.

Newton’s 83rd Fall Fair set

PLEASANT HILL — On Oct. 4, the Newton FFA and FCCLA will be holding its 83rd Annual Fall Fair. The evening will consist of a slow cooked pulled pork dinner, tractor display, petting zoo and car, truck and bike show beginning at 4:30 p.m. There will be exhibits by the FFA

chapter in the shop and crop categories with divisions of: Grain, Shop, Eggs, Hay, Silage, Vegetables and Fruit. Also, this year, there is a brand new category of Agricultural Promotion featuring student agricultural project posters, farm photography and farm displays. State FFA President Maddie Bruschur will be on hand to assist in the judging. FCCLA will host exhibits in the following divisions: baked goods, canned goods, sewing, craft projects, homegrown vegetables, flowers and carved pumpkins. Entries will be taken from Newton Township residents beginning at 6:30 a.m. until noon. There will be a pulled pork dinner beginning 5-7:30 p.m. in the school cafeteria offered for $6, kids meal will be available for $3. The Newton High School Marching Band will perform its contest show at 6 p.m. o the band field. Following the band show there will be a Kiddie Tractor Pull, registration begins at 6 p.m. for children 3-10. The annual “Class Challenge” will begin at 8 p.m., the cost of admission is $2 per person. During the challenge the “Kiss the Pig” contest winner will be revealed. The annual Fall Fair Dance will kick off at approximately 9:30 p.m. and is open to alumni and any current Newton student. Cost of admission is $5 per person.


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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

Troy Daily News •

Friday, September 27, 2013 • Page 4



Question: Do to the Navy Yard shootings change your opinion on gun control?

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


EDITORIAL ROUNDUP Kansas City Star on Washington has the wrong budget discussions: It must be terribly frustrating to work for the Congressional Budget Office. Every year around this time, the group issues a report about just how grim the nation’s long-term financial health is. A few lawmakers wring their hands and say they will get serious about fixing the problem, but then they don’t. We, as a nation, rush toward a debt-induced disaster if no one heeds the warning. The nonpartisan budget office issued its new forecast this month. It offered one glimmer of hope. Short-term, the federal budget is in better shape today than in recent years. Thank a slowly recovering economy, sequestration spending cuts and a few tax changes. Annual deficits that topped $1 trillion in recent years have shrunk to their smallest level since 2008. They will continue to decline until about 2018. Then, if nothing changes, everything starts going haywire again. Budget deficits will increase each year, driving up the national debt. Washington just isn’t listening. Lawmakers, activists and lobbyists get twisted up over discretionary spending programs that the budget group forecasts will remain basically flat over the next 25 years. The Farm Bill, for all its other problems, stalled over the minor (in the grand scheme of things) expense of food stamps. Even now, partisans are bickering over what should be a routine increase to the debt ceiling so that the government can spend money Congress already authorized. Default and a government shutdown loom while Republicans insist on fighting over the Affordable Care Act again, a battle they cannot win given that President Barack Obama holds a veto pen and the Senate has a Democratic majority. … Kansas and Missouri lawmakers are positioned to forge a compromise. Kansas Republican Sen. Pat Roberts sits on the Senate Finance Committee. And half of Missouri’s U.S. House delegation (Democrats Emanuel Cleaver and Lacy Clay, and Republicans Blaine Luetkemeyer and Ann Wagner) serve on the Finance Committee. The Congressional Budget Office once again has given America a peek at its future. If it comes to pass, in 2038, Americans will hold few fond memories for those who were warned that fiscal disaster was coming and did nothing. Los Angeles Times on talking to Tehran makes sense: In his speech to the U.N. General Assembly, President Obama on Tuesday promised to engage Iran’s new leadership in negotiations to prevent the development of nuclear weapons in that country as part of a broader normalization of relations. The president was right to say that “the diplomatic path must be tested” despite concerns in this country and Israel that Iran will never abandon its ambitions to be a nuclear power. An Iran that possessed nuclear weapons would be a deeply destabilizing development. The most commonly cited concern is that Iran might launch a nuclear attack on Israel — an operation that would be suicidal in light of Israel’s own (if unacknowledged) nuclear arsenal. But a more likely danger is that a nuclear-armed Iran would seek to maximize its political influence in the region, inspiring other states to seek nuclear weapons of their own. Although Iran insists that its nuclear program is designed only for civilian uses, the International Atomic Energy Agency has been consistently skeptical. The U.N. Security Council has approved multiple resolutions calling on Iran to stop the enrichment of uranium. Negotiations between Iran and the so-called P5-plus-1 — the five permanent members of the Security Council and Germany — have failed to produce a breakthrough. Yet economic sanctions have taken their toll, and in June, Iranians elected as their president Hassan Rouhani, a former nuclear negotiator who ran as a reformist. Rouhani has suggested that he would be open to creative negotiations to resolve the nuclear issue. For now, at least, he seems to have the support of Iran’s religious establishment. Skeptics in the U.S. and Israel are warning that this is trickery designed to soften sanctions while the nuclear program quietly progresses. But Obama is wise to engage the new Iranian leader, especially given the alternative. … Obama noted that mistrust between the United States and Iran has “deep roots.” The difficulty of forging a better relationship was symbolized by the fact that the U.S. officials were unable to arrange even a casual meeting between Obama and Rouhani at the United Nations. But the absence of a presidential photo-op will be forgotten if lower-level officials are able to make progress on the nuclear issue.

LETTERS Thank you for your support To the Editor: I want to thank each person who sent me a card to celebrate my 90th birthday. It was a rich blessing. — Wilma E. Abshire West Milton

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:; FAX (937) 440-5286; ONLINE: (“Letters To The Editor” link on left side.)


My son is carrying on our musical ‘legacy’ I used to love going to music class and gaze at the One of the unique things about being a parent is watching your child go through school and mirror the really cool assortment of xylophones which ranged from tiny bars all the way up to the large baritone xylothings you used to do in the classroom. And this week, another throwback to the way back phone. They were always lined up against the wall, far, far away from the reach of any elementary kid. came home in my little fourth grader’s back pack. But then the glorious day would come! Finally, we Now the arts and music programs were always were allowed to play the xylophones! the special classes that you’d look forward to And the bigger xylophone, the better. express your creativity. There were rules, but Oh, and if you struck a xylophone key with you were free to explore within the assignment the yard covered mallet before Mrs. Plunkett as part of the “creative process.” gave you the signal to start? Well, those tyrants As a youngster, you looked forward to who did that very deed are no longer with us. upgrading from the sandpaper blocks, the maraWe would sit criss-cross applesauce behind cas and the old-fashioned music sticks to the our partners waiting to drum out the keys with bigger, more cool musical instruments like the sized mallets. almighty xylophone. M e l a n i e theI corresponding was always gunning for the biggest, loudThe music sticks were used to count out the Yingst est baritone xylophone. You had to hit the keys beats with in music class. I’m sure the music Troy Daily harder to get the sound to compete with the sticks have fallen by the wayside because some News little high pitched clinks and clanks from the anti-violence group deemed them too danger- Columnist others. ous for children to play with in class. Old-school Any chance an elementary kid get to physimusic teachers just hid behind the piano in case one of the colorful sticks went flying about after a kid cal whack something with permission is a great school went to town tapping out “Mary Had a Little Lamb.” day. Yet, this week, my son brought home another music I was always envious of the kid who was fast enough to grab the finger cymbals or the miniature hand drum class classic — the Almighty Recorder. (Now, if you are a music teacher, musician or out of the blue plastic laundry basket. someone who does not get sarcasm, I caution you to I always got stuck with the sandpaper blocks. N0thing against the art of making “swish, swish, stop reading here. I love music. I love the arts. But I bang bang,” but the sand paper blocks really had a must warn you, this might not tickle your funny bone. limited outlet for my musical talent in the elementary Remember, this is all in good fun). Yes. The recorder. I’m not sure how this plastic days. contraption qualifies as a musical instrument, but I’m I’m still a little scarred from it.

pretty sure the shrill sound that escapes from it is not music to my ears. But, oh how I remember how we could not wait to play those awful things. And now, karma has come full circle. Evan brought home his recorder this week. They are no longer in the traditional black and tan colors of my day. They are actually kind of cool looking. His is clear blue with that traditional hole in the back. Evan was all too excited to share his first piece of recorder music with me this week. “Let me guess. You are learning how to play ‘Hot Cross Buns,’ I said, ruining his debut to the music world. “Hey! How did you know?” said Evan, as he picked up his book and started to play. I use “play” loosely here. One a-penny, two a-penny. Hot. Cross. Bun-uns. Those were the sounds that came piercing out of the plastic whistle with a few off key notes. I use the music term “notes” loosely here. While I didn’t quite manage to squash all the recorder excitement, I clapped when he finished his piece. And by practice time, I meant I went outside to mow the yard as he finished. It was so he could concentrate on his music. Welcome to the music world, my son. I’ll be outside picking up sticks. “Twin” Melanie Yingst appears on Thursdays in the Troy Daily News. She may not be able to play an instrument, but she’s an excellent singer

Troy Daily News •

Obituaries Eric King GROVE CITY — Eric King, 33, of Grove City, Ohio, passed away on Tuesday, September 24, 2013. He was born on June 9, 1980, in Bowling Green, Ohio, to Dan and Diane (Bassett) King and they survive in Franklin, N.C. Eric is also survived by his son, David of Troy, OH; his brother, Kyle King of Columbus, OH; and several aunts, uncles and cousins. He was preceded in death by his step-sister, Chrissy King; his maternal grandparents, Cecil, Jr. and Oletha Bassett; and his paternal grandparents, George and Shirley King. Eric was a 1999 graduate of Troy High School.

He has previously worked at Zanzis Pizza in Grove City, Ohio. He loved country music, fishing, Ohio State Football and the Green Bay Packers. A funeral service will be held at 10:00 a.m., Friday, September 27, 2013, at SmithCrates Funeral Home, North Baltimore, with his uncle, Pastor James M. Curtis officiating. Burial will be in McComb Union Cemetery. Visitation will be held from 5:008:00 p.m., Thursday at the Smith-Crates Funeral Home. Memorial contributions may be made to the Honor Flight of Northwest Ohio. Online condolences may be made at www.

CINCINNATI (AP) — The driver of a Greyhound bus that ran off an interstate and flipped over told investigators he didn’t remember anything from the last mile before the crash that injured at least 35 people, an investigative report released Thursday shows. The State Highway Patrol says 64-year-old Dwayne Garrett told police at the scene of the Sept. 14 accident in southwest Ohio that he had been drinking coffee, started coughing, then lost consciousness. “This statement is consistent with several passenger accounts stating they saw the driver slumped over the wheel,” the patrol report says. “The driver stated he doesn’t remember anything for approximately one mile before the bus ran off the road. When he regained consciousness, the bus was on its side.” Garrett was cited for operating a vehicle without reasonable control, a misdemeanor. He declined to comment Thursday. Messages seeking comment were left for Greyhound. A spokeswoman for the Dallas-based company, Kim Plaskett, had said shortly after the crash that the company would not comment on the investigation while

it was ongoing but that Greyhound was cooperating with authorities. Highway Patrol spokeswoman Lt. Anne Ralston said lab tests and other information still being investigated will be added to the report when available. The bus was carrying 51 passengers from Cincinnati to Detroit when it ran off Interstate 75 near Monroe, some 25 miles north of Cincinnati, before 4 a.m. There were no life-threatening injuries. The report described possible internal injuries, broken bones and concussions, but the patrol has said that it believes most, if not all, the passengers had been released from the six hospitals where they were taken. Passengers described a chaotic and terrifying scene, with one saying he was asleep when he awoke to “screaming and yelling,” and another saying he came to after the crash and saw “bodies everywhere.” Passengers with lessserious injuries described helping others, including a woman whose arm was broken so badly that bone was sticking out. One passenger, identified as 62-year-old Ruthie Allen of West Bloomfield, Mich., said she noticed the bus veering to the right on the highway.

L ocal

Friday, September 27, 2013


Japan car parts makers in price-fixing plea WASHINGTON (AP) — Nine Japanese auto parts manufacturers and two of their executives will plead guilty and pay $740 million in criminal fines for conspiring to fix the prices of more than 30 products sold to many of the world’s largest automakers operating in the U.S., the Justice Department announced Thursday. The action is the latest development in the largest criminal investigation the Justice Department’s criminal division has ever carried out. To date, it has resulted in charges against 20 companies and 21 executives, and the companies have agreed to pay $1.6 billion in criminal fines. From steering assemblies to seat belts, the price-fixing conspiracies went on for more than a decade and affected more than $5 billion in auto parts sold to U.S. car manufacturers and installed in cars sold in the United States and elsewhere. In all, more than 25 million cars purchased by American consumers have been affected by the illegal conduct. “As a result of these conspiracies, Americans

AP Photo In this July 2, 2011, file photo, Nissan Motor Co. employees work on cars on the assembly line at the Japanese automaker’s Oppama plant in Yokosuka near Tokyo. Nine Japanese auto parts manufacturers and two of their executives will plead guilty and pay $740 million in criminal fines for conspiring to fix the prices of more than 30 products sold to many of the world’s largest automakers operating in the U.S., the Justice Department announced Thursday.

paid more for their cars,” Attorney General Eric Holder told a news conference. Holder said American companies such as Chrysler Group LLC, Ford Motor Co. and General Motors Corp. were affected, as were U.S. subsidiaries of Honda Motor Co., Mazda Motor Corp., Mitsubishi, Nissan Motor Co., Subaru and Toyota Motor Corp. The government will

continue to “check every hood and kick every tire” to end the price fixing, said Holder. Company executives used code names and met face to face in remote locations in the U.S. and Japan to rig bids, fix prices and allocate the supply of auto parts, the government alleged. Seventeen of the 21 executives charged so far have been sentenced to

serve prison terms in the U.S. or have plea agreements calling for significant time behind bars. The companies charged Thursday are Hitachi Automotive Systems; Mitsubishi Electric and Mitsubishi Heavy Industries; Mitsuba; Jtekt; NSK; T.RAD; Valeo Japan and Yamashita Rubber.

Bus driver told patrol he passed out before crash He’s 93; she’s 90; couple wed in Wash.

her home computer. The sender of the email threatened to go public with images captured from Wolf’s webcam unless she would provide nude pictures of herself, Eimiller said. Instead, Wolf went to authorities. Based on an investigation launched in March the FBI said there were “multiple” victims from Riverside County, where Temecula is located, and beyond. According to the complaint, Abrahams used malicious software to disguise his identity in order to capture nude photos or videos of victims through remote operation of cameras on their home computers without their consent. He allegedly contacted some victims using others’ email accounts he had taken over. Abrahams, the complaint alleges, threatened to make public the images and videos unless they submitted to one of three demands: send nude photos, send a nude video, or log onto Skype and do what he says for five minutes.

at Sequim, an apartment complex for the seniors in west Sequim and met over Nilles’ car. They met one day when Salley wasn’t feeling well and it was too early to get a bus. Salley asked the Vintage staff how she could get to the doctor. They said they would call “Andy.” “I thought ‘who is Andy,’” she said. Said Nilles: “I’ve hauled a lot of people to the drug store and the grocery store and the hardware store.” A retired rancher and wheat farmer from Mansfield, Nilles — who moved to Sequim in 1981 — likes to spend his time helping people. He mows the quarteracre lawn of an elderly friend in Port Angeles every two weeks. He crochets hats for babies and cancer patients. He makes whole vats of clam chowder and zucchini bread that is the talk of the Vintage. “Anytime anybody needs anything, they call Andy,” Salley said. That’s made him popular around the Vintage complex. After that first trip to the office, they took a walk down to McDonald’s, Salley “taking my walker with me” and Nilles with his cane. They started making regular trips to McDonalds for breakfast and coffee. At first, Nilles would drive them, then they started walking — with-

out help. “After a while, I didn’t touch my walker any more, and he didn’t carry his cane anymore. We just leaned on each other’s hands,” Salley said. That got the McDonalds’ set talking. “They would always ask us how long we’ve been married,” she said. “I think that’s what gave him the idea.” Nilles said he knew Salley was the one when she helped him get to the hospital when he was ill earlier this year. “When I was in the hospital, she came down to see me every day. She took the bus,” Nilles said. “She was the only would come and see me and go to all that trouble. And the rest of them around here wouldn’t even give me a phone call. So I thought she might be the right one.” Both have been married before. Salley was married for 52 years to her late husband, Fred, who died in 1996. They had two daughters, one of whom died just before Fred. She quit working at the age of 82. She did secretarial work in Louisiana. Nilles was married twice before. His second wife died in 2002. He has three sons and one daughter. Salley is keeping her name, she said. “It takes too long. If it took a week to get my ID, how long would it take to change my

name?” It was a ride to Hurricane Ridge that solidified their romance. Though Nilles is used to being in the driver’s seat, his sister, Mary, drove them to Hurricane Ridge, allowing him to sit in the back seat with Salley. “And we got to hold hands all the way,” Salley said. “And then, I just went up and kissed her real good,” Nilles said. “She called me later and …” “I said I hadn’t been kissed like that in a looong time,” Salley finished. They’re planning to drive to Leavenworth immediately after Friday’s ceremony. “They want to go Leavenworth, and I think she just wants to be an honest woman before they hit the road together,” granddaughter Jada Jack said. “So we’ll get them married and everybody will get to have their favorite doughnut and then we’ll send them down the road,” Jack said. 40471765

SANTA ANA, Calif. (AP) — A 19-year-old man was arrested Thursday in an investigation into the hacking of webcams at the homes of Miss Teen USA Cassidy Wolf and other young women in an attempt to extort nude photographs and videos, the FBI said. Jared James Abrahams of Temecula surrendered to agents at the FBI office in Orange County, said FBI spokeswoman Laura Eimiller. He was scheduled to be in federal court in Santa Ana later in the day, Eimiller said. Wolf, a 19-year-old graduate of Great Oak High School in Temecula, won the Miss Teen USA crown Aug. 9. According to the criminal complaint that names her by initials, she was one of several female victims. The other victims were not identified. Last month, Wolf told the website of NBC’s “Today” show that earlier this year she received an anonymous email in which the sender claimed to have stolen images from the camera on

AP Photo Andy Nilles, left, 93, and Gladys Salley, 90, discuss their relationship on Thursday, Sept. 19, 2013, in Sequim, Wash., as they prepare for their upcoming wedding in Port Angeles, Wash. Salley said she was initially attracted to Niles because of his car, a maroon 2007 Cheverolet HHR, but romance eventually blossomed.


Arrest in Miss Teen USA extortion attempt

SEQUIM, Wash. (AP) — Women dig wheels. Need proof? Andy Nilles is getting married to his sweetheart Friday. She says it’s his car that attracted her to him. “I love the way he drives,” Gladys Salley said of her beau. “He drives like he’s 50 years old.” Nilles is 93. Salley turned 90 in July. It’s not the world’s most romantic car, a maroon 2007 Chevrolet HHR, but, as Salley said, “You don’t get to pick from too many cars at our age.” His car made him popular around the Vintage at Sequim, the senior apartment complex in west Sequim, they said. “She won out,” Nilles said. “Some of the others here in the building are not too happy.” He said he’s fond of his fiancee’s accent. She’s a native of Monroe, La. “She’s my southern sweetie,” Nilles said. He is fond enough to have popped the question. “He apologized,” Salley said. “He said ‘I can’t kneel down. I might not be able to make it back up.’” Said Nilles: “It’s getting later. I guess we better be certain about this. But I give it 93 years thought, and I’m certain about this.” The wedding was this morning at Cocka-Doodle Doughnuts in Port Angeles. Salley fell in love with the place when she first moved to the North Olympic Peninsula about five years ago and had to make repeated trips to the Department of Licensing office to provide the right paperwork for an identification card. Salley doesn’t drive. Nilles has had his license since he was a boy. He’s getting it enhanced so they can go to Canada. “We’ve never had a wedding in here before. So this is the first, and I think the sweetest,” said Cock-a-Doodle owner Dana Page. “They adore the shop, and they’re pretty adorable.” They will be married by Pastor Mark Weatherford of Eastern Hills Community Church in Carlsborg. “I feel like I need to counsel them, but what advice do you give somebody that’s 90?” Pastor Weatherford said. Both live in the Vintage

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Troy Daily News •

September 27, 2013

Keller to headline antiquest seminar TROY — Amanda C. Keller, assistant curator of Historic Interiors & Household Accessories at Colonial Williamsburg will be the presentevr at the antiques seminar at 7:30 p.m. Oct. 10 at the Troy-Hayner Cultural Center, 301 W. Main St., Troy. The program is free and open to the public. Keller will explore the

historic collection of household objects dating from the late 17th to the min-19th century. Participants are invited to bring objects from their collections of the same period for discussion. Keller has been working for the Williamsburg Foundation for a little more than 5 years. She is in charge of furnish-

ing the historic buildings to create authentic period rooms using both antiques and reproductions as well as overseeing the historic area interior seasonal changes Keller and faux food displays. Two years ago, she was

chosen to curate and study Colonial Williamsburg ’s collection of antique household accessories. In 2006, she received her bachelor of arts in history from Hartwick College in Oneonta, N.Y., with concentrations in

art history, museum studies and gender studies and then moved to Wilmington to attend the University of Delaware’s Winterthur Program in American Material Culture where she earned her master’s degree in arts in 2008. Her work at Williamsburg has included work on furnishing the Charlton

Coffeehouse, the Anderson Armoury Kitchen, the Bassett Hall servant’s quarters and the Wetherburn’s Tavern Dairy. She also is on the hunt to acquire more accessories to use in the art museums of the Colonial Williamsburg’s displays. For more information, visit www.troyhayner. org or call 339-0457.

‘Top Chef’ New Orleans promises alligator ARTS BRIEFS NEW ORLEANS (AP) — New Orleans’ po-boy shops, gourmet restaurants and suburban bayou-side eateries are the backdrop for the country’s search for its next “Top Chef,” and some of the city’s food stars came out to celebrate. Chef Emeril Lagasse, who returns as a judge, was among those who walked a red carpet for a pre-premiere screening on Wednesday of the 11th season of the hit reality TV food competition, which debuts Oct. 2. “It’s going to be a very interesting season because I think a lot of this new talent maybe haven’t worked with alligator, maybe haven’t worked with turtle,” he said. “The culture and cuisine here is over 200 years old. You can’t say that

about a lot of cities. It’s really amazing.” Chef John Besh, who also served as a guest judge, said he’s excited to share New Orleans cuisine with the world. Besh owns several restaurants in the city, including Restaurant August and Domenica. “What we have here is really special,” he said. “We have the only indigenous urban cuisine in the country, and to share it with an audience of millions is really special.” The show will include glimpses inside Lagasse’s restaurant kitchens, Besh’s bayouside home and kitchen and modest places such as Cafe Reconcile, which grew in popularity after Hurricane Katrina when its kitchen was spared

flooding and was one of the first to reopen. It’s also been celebrated for its mission to train high school students in at-risk neighborhoods for work in the restaurant industry. The show’s executive producer, Matt Reichman, said prior to Wednesday’s red carpet that one episode was shot with a focus on the city’s ongoing recovery from Katrina. But the city has provided many other storytelling opportunities with its rich culinary traditions, history and music. Among those included in the series is Kermit Ruffins, the jazz trumpeter known to cook up eats on a giant, curbside grill outside his New Orleans night club between sets.

Exhibit opening

AP Photo Chef Emeril Lagasse, left, talks to reporters as chef John Besh, right, talks to Justin DeVillier, executive chef at La Petite Grocery, during a red carpet event for the upcoming Bravo TV series “Top Chef” in New Orleans, Wednesday. DeVilleir is a contestant on the show.



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TROY — The juried exhibit, Small Tapestry International 3: Outside the Line, now is open through Dec. 1. These colorful weavings that only use over and under manipulation are truly unique. Hayner is only one of two venues where these miniature tapestries will be on display. The reception and talk are free and open to the public. The Hayner is located at 301 W. Main St., in Troy. The American Tapestry Alliance’s exhibit highlights the best of international contemporary hand woven small tapestry with 38 works from 112 entries across the world. Twelve countries have art represented in this show, so it is truly an international exhibit. These small tapestries, each under 100 square inches, met the standard of excellence set by the Juror, Hesse McGraw, Chief Curator at the Bemis Center for Contemporary Arts in Omaha, Neb. Open hours of the center are 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Tuesday-Saturday, 7-9 p.m. Monday-Thursday and 1-5 p.m. Sundays. The center is closed during holidays. For more information, visit or call at 339-0457.

Artists, crafters sought

TIPP CITY — Spaces are still available for the Christmas Holiday show in Tipp City, sponsored by Valley Arts and Crafts Club. This is the 45th year of the show, and it corresponds with Tipp City celebrating the opening of the Christmas season. Artists and craftspeople of various media, including painters and photographers may participate. The one-day show will be Nov. 9 in the basement of the Monroe Township Building at the corner of 3rd and Main streets. Food will be offered in the “Christmas Cafe.” For more information, call Margie Anderson at (937) 667-6281 or Lilian Nichols at (937) 667-2655, or email

Cordis to offer workshop

TROY — Cordis has been redefining contemporary chamber music by fusing an original combination of custom-made and traditional ethnic instruments to create their signature sound. The Troy-Hayner Cultural Center will offer a music workshop Oct. 5 in the ballroom for music students from area schools. Although the ensemble is built upon cello (Jeremy Harman), concert cimbalom (Richard Grimes), piano (Brian O’Neill) and percussion (Andrew Beall), several of their one-of-a-kind creations may weave their way into the performance. Participants may see the electric mbira, melodica or the world’s longest playing cylinder-driven music box. Time Out New York said, “Cordis … makes a strong case for both sides of its musical personality — expanding the boundaries of chamber music.” For more information, contact the Troy-Hayner Cultural Center at 339-0457. Learn more about Cordis at



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Today Today: 4 p.m.Miami CoachesValley Show Community Calendar 5 p.m.: 6:30 p.m. Harness racing 6 p.m.: Ultimate Sports 7:40 p.m. Band spectacular 8 p.m.: Legislative Update

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Wednesday, July 3, 2013



TROY TV-5 TROY TV-5 Saturday Thursday: 3:30 p.m. Recon 10:30 a.m.: Army Newswatch 5 p.m. Community Board 11 a.m.: SharingBulletin Miracles 6 p.m. Spotlight 11:30 a.m.: Health and Home Report

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Wheel Big Brother American Baking CSI "Fallen Angels" (R) News (:35) David Letterman LateShow (10) (WBNS) 10TV News HD at 5 Business Circles (R) W.Week (N) CharlieR Scott and Bailey Himalaya (R) Moyers and Company Charlie Rose (N) (16) (WPTD) Company Fetch! (R) PBS NewsHour Business As Time (R) Nature (R) Nova (R) Secrets of the Dead (R) Globe Trekker Charlie Rose (N) (16) (WPTD) Company Fetch! (R) PBS NewsHour Smiley (N) Circles (R) PBS NewsHour O.House House (R) Antiques Roadshow (R) POV "Best Kept Secret" Crisis (R) PBS NewsHour (16.2) (THINK) Charlie Rose (N) Smiley (R) As Time (R) PBS NewsHour The Statue of Liberty American Experience Frontline Wages of Spin PBS NewsHour (16.2) (THINK) Charlie Rose (R) Family (R) A.Smith (R) Around (R) 2.Opinion RoughC (R) R.Steves Family (R) J. Weir (R) Cooking (R) Chef (R) A.Smith (R) 2.Opinion RoughC (R) Supper (R) Around (R) (16.3) (LIFE) R.Steves Garden (R) Organic (R) HomeT. 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Dear Annie: My wife of 25 years feels thatAnnie: emailing andfriends texting Dear I've been male friends is nothing with "Jane" and "Carol" since to col- be concerned about. By I lege. Unfortunately, sinceaccident, her discovered sheover had visited mom died well a decade ago,one of these when she was supJane has men become a hermit. She is posed be whenever at her girlfriend’s distant,toand we make for the weekend. swearsat nothplans, she makesShe an excuse the veryhappened. last minuteBut to cancel on us. her ing I checked We're frustrated. laptop and found photographs of sympathize theWhile two Iofcanthem. Whenwith I asked her terrible loss, I feel she about the pictures, she needs claimed to move and start to living again. she wasonplanning send them She can't in her forever. to me buthide never gotroom around to it. Carol and for I arecounseling not sure how to the We went after approach this. weekend trip, and things calmed We want to be sensitive to down for a while. She ceased comJane's feelings but at the same munication with that guy, as far time get her to realize that she as I can tell. But I recently found has friends and family who love email evidence that she is her and want to spend time withstill communicating with the other her. What should we do? — guy she knew from high school. Frustrated Friends They close their emails Dear Friends: If Janewith has “love you or “xxxoooxxx,â€? been bunchesâ€? so severely depressed about and I found death one that said, than “Good her mother's for more night, Sexy.â€? My professional wife has no a decade, she needs help. She stuck. Tell you are idea howis much thisher drives me worriedShe aboutsees her, and suggest crazy. nothing wrong she look counseling to help with thisinto communication. Could her get her lifeon back track. you expound thisontype of affair alsopotential can find a harm Motherless andShethe it can Daughters support group cause? What should wethrough do? — Emotionally Drained Dear Annie: AfterAn 56 years of Dear Drained: emotional marriage, our father passed away affair is one of emotional, rather and left my mother alone for the than physical, intimacy. There is first time in her life. Four years no sex. is decepafter DadHowever, died, Momthere suffered a tion, betrayal, intimate communibout of meningitis. cation (texts, emails, phone calls) While she has recovered comand an she emotional connection pletely, is convinced that she to the other person at back the home expense is bedridden. I moved of thenoperson to the takemarriage. care of herOften, because one involved denies that it sister is any kind else would. My younger of affair, claiming it’s “only lives in the house with us, butfrienddoes her own thing. friendships do ship.â€? But healthy problem is, fourand otherlies sib-and notThe involve secrecy lingsnot live threaten in the samethe city,marriage. and do one helps three arego retired. Please backYettonocounseling. look after but me. has Your wifeMom needs to Mom understand a sharp butundermine her memoryyour is how hertongue, actions shot. Even when she is insulting, trust, and you both must work on she doesn't remember it. ways to put your marriage back I drive nearly 100 miles a day together. to and from work. When I get DearI clean Annie: friend home, theMy kitchen and and I enjoy writing letters and receivmake sure Mom has a hot meal ing things via regular mail. while watching TV. I am D.O.T.: For my birthday, she told me to watch disappointed, overwhelmed and the mailbox because she tired. My spirit is broken; I don'twas BRIDGE SUDOKU BRIDGE SODOKU PUZZLE sending mewith something. spend time friends; IWell, don't long story short, nothing arrived. I did talk on the phone; I don't do anyget cards from other people in thing. will die theI worry mail. that She Ialso hasofmy email exhaustionbut andno Mom will be alone. address, birthday greetof course, has no symMy mother, ings came that way, either. I don’t pathy for my to situation. not know what do. DoI am I mention the executor or a benethat nothingof her everwill came in the ficiary.orBut I would like mail, should I let it to go?enjoy a few yearsalways before good my lifeabout is over.send— She’s Tired and Miserable ing Christmas presents, and I Dear Tired: You are kind, comsend her things in the mail, as passionate and devoted. But you well, but this has me perplexed. don't need to wear yourself out for — Mailbox your mother.Mary That does neither of Dear Mary: Since this friend you any good. specifically to watch Of course, told your you siblings shouldthe mailbox, it means something step up, but they are not going towas either in this theasmail she do it, solost handle if youor were forgot send it.mother If thecould former, an onlyto child. Your she probably wondering programs,why benefit from dayiscare you haven’t anything. If the and you needsaid respite care. Contact the Eldercare (elderlatter, she is Locator likely embarrassed., (, the can How goodAARP a friend? If you Family Caregiver Alliance (care- she casually say that whatever thenever Alzheimer's meant to and send arrived, do HOW TO PLAY: Complete Association ( informa- If so. Otherwise, sayfor nothing. the grid so that every row, tion and help. why you haven’t she wonders column and 3x3 box contains Dear Annie: a"Trouble acknowledged card oringift, she every from 1 to 9the incluHubbard" is the executor of her HOW TOdigit PLAY: Complete grid so that will ask. Dear Annie: This is for sively. Find answers to today’s mother's estate. She is concerned every row, column and 3x3 box contains “R,â€? whose mother is type AB puzzle Troy Find that one grandson has borrowed a every digit in fromtomorrow’s 1 to 9 inclusively. and whose grandmother is type Daily News. great deal of money, and she answers to today’s puzzle in tomorrow’s O. A person with O from blood wants to deduct thatGroup amount Troy Daily News. does not carryafter either the A gene YESTERDAY’S his inheritance Grandma or the B gene. Therefore, none dies. SOLUTION: of As that person’sofbiological chilan executor an estate (or MONDAY’S SOLUTION: dren can AB. "Trouble" However,hasyour of abe trust), trustee HINTS FROM HELOISE advice no choiceabout but to everyone divide and involved distrib- HINTS FROM HELOISE getting tested will wasorright ute Grandma's truston. the As a way it's who written upon herblood death.typperson performs SinceI debts owed Grandma prior ing, can attest to the fact that I to hersurprised death are alegitimate assets have few people who of the estate, would stomach. That’s how you end up or even rice or potatoes. thought theythis were one require type when Dear Readers: Saving adjusting a beneficiary's share of — money never goes out of style. — Heloise with purchases that you don’t in fact they were another. distributions. Fla. FAT With groceries costing more and Dear Heloise: I answer It would make our day soneed! dog— Heloise beds. The stuffing is REMOVING soda. If you are worried about Jacksonville, To do Fla.: otherwise opensfor thecorrect- more, I used to have SMOKED PAPRIKA are some simple thehere phone for an agency that much brighter! — Ms. anyone’s guess, and Dear futureHeloise: smells and stains, cover Dear Thanks executor or trustee to lawsuits a fat separator, but it cracked Dear Heloise: I am often hints to cut costs the next time services the whole state. We Douglas in Mississippi the labels say “Do not the bed with a plastic trash ing us. You are right that a Type O from the other beneficiaries. If it hadand to bethen tempted towash.â€? buy smoked go to the300-400 grocery store: thrown calls per day. Thanks for your How paprika do I get andbag put out. a washable cannot produce a Type AB. But in you receive contributes to family strife, when I seerid it in Planfollowing your meals the I could a new the areforsuggestions good insight! Hint from of the the store. dog smell? — Before cover overpurchase that. When exceedingly rare circumstances, •The Hints from Heloise "Trouble" should resign in favor of week, using coupons orhelpful items for us Heloise: one, I made homemade gravy However, Emily I am really not sure that would be so Always have S. in Texas cover gets dirty, just take it an individual’s type can that are on sale in the store’s appointing a bankblood or licensed Columnist oneoff night, forgetting that soda I no is a how to use it. Do youwoofâ€? know anywhen THE PUBLIC CALLS something to do (read “Woof, — no and wash. Baking change. (Thisas most commonly executor. — trust company weekly flier. had the separator. thing about this spice? OFFICE: a magazine, clean out one likes a stinky dog. longer great product and can be used occurs a bone marrow trans- •OUR Kailua,after Hawaii Go on the acomputer to by theyouacan No problem, though. I justI let — Carly F., via email use for later meals. * Have pen/pencil drawer, etc.) so you You can open a seam, for so many things! have plant). could havebybeen check manufacturers’ websites Annie'sMom Mailbox is written the pan drippings sit a few Smoked paprika is made • Be sure to stock up on phone, and paper to write on. don’t “wasteâ€? time while dump out the “stuffingâ€? a pamphlet with all minof my adopted, or more likely, either for online Kathy Mitchell and Marcy Sugar, coupons, especially ontheyitems in a cupuses. until To the order, fat rosesend from sweet, redwash bell peppers. use—allHeloise the time when Hints * The information onyou hold. and the covers to utes favorite Mom oreditors Grandma is mistaken the need most expensive name top. Iathen my The peppers smoked overclean- to the longtime of the Ann them on sale (ifDOG they in their hand (e.g., nameyou find CLEANING giveare them a good $5 and long,used self-addressed, from about their blood Our your main brands use. baster(66 to collect fat wood to create smokyuse flavor Landers column. Please be frozen or you have space Heloise andyou extension number of thecanBEDS ing. aAlso, one of turkey stamped cents)the envelope concern is anniesmailbox@comthe granddaughter’s •person Try a meat-free meal oncewith, a in theDear it in a can, to Soda, be dis- P.O. before being up. It’s questions to pantryHeloise: for them).I read Columnist they need to talk myground favorite household andto:place Heloise/Baking because meat tends to later. This worked so TX much more flavorful than plain •your Share a warehouse, or write to: Annie's desire that Grandma be unrelated. week, etc.). column daily in the products: baking soda! posed Boxof795001, San Antonio, that I may do without fat paprika, so you won’t with a(Texas) friend. Split the Mailbox, Syndicate, But evenc/o if Creators Mom were adopted, cost the * most. Also, reduce noises inbership Amarillo GlobeSprinkle theneed bedtogener- well 78279-5001. Are Fido’s aplastic • 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, Grandma still raised her. As far as the room — TV, kids yelling, News and want to thank you ously, rub in well and let sit toys dirty? Scrub with a soluvia email it toa any egg orthen meattake dish, out- Melanie on sale. Freeze •for Never an emptyadviceAddfor CA 90254. we’re concerned, that makes her when cellphone, etc. in portions all shop the on wonderful while, tion ofD., baking soda and water the mother. Thank you so much. you give. I have three large side and shake out the baking to clean. — Heloise

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Troy Daily News •

Friday, September 27, 2013

Anyone who has ever suffered back pain, whether that pain is mild, moderate or severe, understands just how unpleasant it can be. Back pain can make life extremely difficult, affecting everything a person does, including performance at work, time spent with the kids or even sleeping at night. For those with back pain, chiropractic care might be the best way to relieve that pain. A nonsurgical treatment of the disorders of the nervous system and/or musculoskeletal system, chiropractic medicine focuses on spinal manipulation and the treatment of the structures surrounding the spine. Understanding chiropractic care can help men and women dealing with pain better determine if it’s for them. What conditions do chiropractors treat? A chiropractor can treat a number of conditions, but most treatments focus on a handful of common and often painful conditions. Those conditions include: - joint pain in the arms and legs - mid and lower back pain - neck pain - headaches What do chiropractic treatments entail? Many people with lower back pain find such pain so unbearable that they seek the help of a chiropractor. Despite that, many more people remain wary of visiting a chiropractor for myriad reasons. But chiropractors can effectively treat pain in a number of ways. A chiropractic treatment is commonly referred to as a spinal manipulation. During a treatment, the chiropractor will move a joint beyond its usual range of motion. The joint might be moved through twisting, pulling or pushing, but it won’t be moved beyond the range of motion it’s designed to move. Those being treated for the first time should expect to hear some popping or cracking during the treatment. The goal of a spinal manipulation is to improve functionality while reducing nerve irritability and restoring range of motion in the back. In addition to spinal manipulation, a chiropractor might try other types of treatments, including: - ultrasound - the application of heat or ice - certain strength and conditioning exercises - relaxation therapy

Do you suffer from any of these • Muscular back or neck conditions? pain • Tennis elbow • Golfer’s elbow • Planter fasciitis • Heel spurs • Frozen shoulder • Hip or Knee pain • Shin splints • Bursitis • Arthritis • Chronic muscle tension

A chiropractor can help treat a host of ailments, including joint pain in the arms and legs and mid and lower back pain. Are there side effects to chiropractic treatments? Perhaps the reason some people are hesitant to visit a chiropractor is the fear that, should something go awry, the back could be irreparably damaged. Those fears were common during the early years of chiropractic treatments, but now many medical doctors will work in tandem with a chiropractor to ensure patients are getting the correct and most effective treatments. That said, there are some potential side effects to chiropractic treatments. Once the spine has been adjusted, some people might feel minor pain or discomfort, and headaches and fatigue are a possibility as well. However, such side effects typically subside within a day of receiving treatment. In some instances, a herniated disc might result after an adjustment is used to treat neck or back pain. Should that occur, a patient will likely experience pain, weakness and numbness in the buttocks and down the legs. Bladder and bowel control might be affected as well. However, such instances are rare. Will an adjustment be painful? Despite the cracking and popping sounds it causes, a spinal adjustment is typically not painful. Of course, men and women who visit a chiropractor are often experiencing significant pain already, and the movement necessary during the treatment might prove painful. However, chiropractors can take steps to make the treatment easier on the patient if he or she is struggling with severe back pain. For instance, a chiropractor might use a drop table during treatment. Parts of the drop table will drop slightly when the chiropractor presses down on the patient’s back. This makes the adjustments more gentle. Another tool used to make adjustments more comfortable is a hand-held tool called an activator. Many patients, however, do not need either option.

Radial Pulse Therapy

A unique, new therapy may be the answer:

Radial Pulse Therapy

Radial Pulse Therapy has been utilized in Europe and Canada for years but is relatively new in the U.S.. Treatment delivers thousands of high speed impulses to help reduce pain and muscle tension, increase local circulation, and facilitate healing.

Mitchell Chiropractic

Call for a *FREE Initial Evaluation and learn more.

hiropractic enter

1640 Gleason St. Sidney, OH

Serving Shelby County for over 40 yrs.

Dr. Harold Schubert, Jr., D.C.

*-YLL0UP[PHS,]HS\H[PVUPUJS\KLZJVUZ\S[H[PVUL_HTPUH[PVUHUKYLWVY[VMÄUKPUNZ;YLH[TLU[PZUV[PUJS\KLK *Due to federal regulations, free offers may not apply to Medicare or Medicaid patients.






402 S. Ohio Avenue Sidney, OH (937) 492-2040

Troy Daily News •


C omics BIG NATE










For Saturday, Sept. 28, 2013 ARIES (March 21 to April 19) You might enter into disputes about shared property, insurance matters, inheritances or anything you own jointly with others today. Don't lose your cool. See how the wind blows. TAURUS (April 20 to May 20) Conversations with partners and close friends will require more patience on your part today, because people are grouchy. Use your diplomatic skills to smooth your relations with others. GEMINI (May 21 to June 20) Your ideas about how to improve your workspace might meet with objections from others. Not everyone shares your ideas. Postpone these for a day or two. (No biggie.) CANCER (June 21 to July 22) Parents might find relations with children a bit challenging today. Likewise, romantic partnerships could get bogged down in arguments. Patience is your only ally. (Whew!) LEO (July 23 to Aug. 22) Family discussions might trigger conflict today, which is why it's a good day to postpone important suggestions with family members. Just let sleeping dogs lie. VIRGO (Aug. 23 to Sept. 22) You might feel affronted because you feel your best efforts are ignored or unappreciated. Try not to overreact, because perhaps others feel the same way. It's a dicey day. LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) Try to sidestep disputes about money, earnings and possessions today. Who needs this? Not you. Why not postpone these discussions if you can? SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) You might feel defeated today. Your ambition is aroused, and whatever you try seems to be blocked by others. (Sheesh!) Or perhaps they resent it. Just wait and see. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) Secret love affairs might cause some anxiety in your life or the life of someone else. Basically, Sagittarius is a sign that likes to be upfront and honest. (Sometimes too honest!) CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 19) Don't blow a friendship over a disagreement today. It's not worth it. And hey --you take your friendships seriously. Just bite your tongue and save the relationship. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20 to Feb. 18) Decisions that you make with an authority figure today might cause resentment on the part of someone else --perhaps a partner. It's tough to keep everybody happy. PISCES (Feb. 19 to March 20) Avoid controversial subjects like politics, religion and racial issues today, because arguments are likely. There's no need to prove anything or to be right or win. It's always best to get along. (You know this.) YOU BORN TODAY You are seductive and romantic, but always elegantly tasteful. Whether you're aware of it or not, you magnetize others to you with your charm. You love beauty in your friends and your surroundings. You are loyal to family and will never forsake a friend in need. Seek opportunities this year to study or learn something valuable to you. You won't regret it. Birthdate of: Fanny Kiefer, TV host; Marcello Mastroianni, actor; Dita Von Teese, dancer/actress.






Friday, September 27, 2013



Friday, September 27, 2013

Troy Daily News •

that work .com

LEGALS Yard Sale ANNA COMMUNITY GARAGE SALE Friday 9am-6pm and Saturday 8am-3pm Gerstner toolbox and machinists tools, Airstream materials, diecast cars, 2004 Infinity G35, 2004 GMC Envoy, freezer, refrigerators, antique dresser, porcelain sink, baby items, camping gear, tent COVINGTON 762 N High St. Thursday & Friday 9am-5pm, Saturday 9am-2pm. MULTIFAMILY SALE! Organ. Lane cedar chest. Commercial sewing machine & cabinets. Old records. Sheet music. Garage items. Lots of miscellaneous. COVINGTON, 5225 Myers Road. (corner State Route 41 & Myers). Friday only 9am6pm. OVER 50 FAMILIES! Name brand children's clothing sizes newborn-16 and juniors, some adult. Baby & nursery items, toys and books. Lots of household miscellaneous items. PIQUA 1514 Andover Ave. Friday & Saturday 9am-4pm. Truck rims. Slot machine. NASCAR. Old telephones. Households. Auto travel rack. Miscellaneous.

PIQUA 505 Harrison St. Thursday through Sunday 10am-6pm. Motorcycle. Pickup truck. Makasa dishes. Couch. Matching end & coffee table. Kitchenware. Hand, power, yard tools. Fishing gear. Cook books. Old stereo. Cassette tapes. LOTS of miscellaneous. PIQUA, 1640 Stockham Drive, Friday 9-5pm, Saturday 81pm, toddler toys, antiques, teen girl clothes, housewares, crafts, lots of miscellous.

PIQUA, 5811 North Washington Rd (Corner of Drake) Friday 9am-6pm, Saturday 9am4pm, furniture, household items, scrapbooking, fans, lamps, linens, rugs, candles, flowers, NIB Hot Wheels, dolls, Home Interior, most items new or like new PIQUA, 6230 Drake Road, Saturday only 9-2pm, Pinball Machine (Road King), Oak bed frame with 8 drawers including headboard, tools, household, Christmas, hardware, lamps, cookware, lots of miscellaneous

Yard Sale

Yard Sale

Help Wanted General

TIPP CITY 565 Pine Street Thursday, Friday, and Saturday 9am-6pm Tools, glassware, household items, craft items. large selection of miniature oil lamps. Great Deals. TIPP CITY 5690 Bradley Drive Friday and Saturday 9am-4pm Crafters Supply Sale a collection of 20 years of crafting supplies. Great for crafters, teachers, churches, scouts and more. You name the price. No reasonable offer refused, Hope to see ya there! TROY 1464 Skylark Drive Thursday and Friday 9am-4pm Clean-out everything must go, cake decorating supplies, and lots of odds and ends. Cheap prices! TROY 152 N Ridge Ave. Thursday & Friday 9am-4pm. Kirby vacuum/attachments One-of-a-kind, child's wood table/2 benches. NASCAR. Harley Davidson anniversary helmet. Treadmill. Christmas decor. Households. Home office items. Lots of miscellaneous. TROY 1606 Brook Park Drive Thursday, Friday 8:30am-5pm, and Saturday 8:30am-2pm Porcelain dolls, 2 sets of china, area heaters, and miscellaneous items TROY 1974 East State Route 55 (also includes Old Staunton Road) Thursday, Friday, and Saturday 10am-6pm Small Community Garage Sale. Household, electrical, miscellaneous, and much more TROY 2770 Troy Sidney Road (between railroad and 5 way stop) Saturday Only 9am-4pm 10 speed bike, 1980-1990 magazines, electronics, telephones, blankets, old snow blower (won't start), string trimmer/blower combination, drapes, old gas trimmer, canning jars, air purifier, and miscellaneous.

TROY 444 East Water Street (St. Patrick's Parish Center) Saturday 9am-4pm and Sunday 1pm-4pm Huge Sale, household, clothes(kids and adult), books, small furniture, toys, home decor, some tools, sporting equipment, baby items TROY 486 Miami Street Friday and Saturday 9am-5pm 5 family Sale, couch, recliners, stove, washer and dryer, kingsize bed, women's clothes 62X, larger men clothes, household items, Nintendo with games, and much more

TROY 517 Peters Avenue, Thursday, Friday 9am-5pm and Saturday 9am-12pm Clothes, tools, lawn spreader, snow blower, fishing poles, knives, electronic games, Blue Grass, VHS recorder and tapes, jewelry, and miscellaneous

TROY 531 Summit Avenue Friday 9am-5pm and Saturday 9am-? Boys clothes newborn5T, name brand junior, women and men clothes, Thirty One purses, baby items, toys, outside table, chairs and umbrella, and much more

TROY 830 Willow Creek Way Thursday and Friday 9am-3pm Lots of baby items (high chair, baby swing, car seats, clothes, shoes, toys, Reflux Wedge, and many more items), hunting clothes, and other miscellaneous items TROY 845 North Dorset Road Friday and Saturday 9am-5pm 3 family sale, lots of baby boy items 0-12 months, books, fingernail polish, DVDs, movies, and much more

JOBS AVAILABLE NOW ✦✧✦✧✦✧✦✧✦ CRSI has part-time openings available in Miami, Shelby, Darke, and Preble Counties for caring people who would like to make a difference in the lives of individuals with developmental disabilities. Various hours are available, including 2nd shift, weekends and overnights. Paid training is provided Requirements: a high school diploma or equivalent, a valid drivers license, have less than 6 points on driving record, proof of insurance and a criminal background check. To apply, call 937-335-6974 or stop our office at 405 Public Square, Troy OH Applications are available online at EOE


TROY 993 Mystic Lane Friday and Saturday 9am-3pm Lots of miscellaneous, priced to sell, something for everyone


SHERIFF’S SALE MIAMI COUNTY COMMON PLEAS Case No.: 13-228 Federal National Mortgage Association vs. Erin W. Turner, et al Pursuant to the command of an Order of Sale in the above name cause to me directed by the Court of Common Pleas of Miami County, Ohio, I will offer at Public Sale in the lobby of the Sheriff on October 23, 2013 at 10:00 o’clock in the a.m. the following described premises, to-wit: Situated in the City of Troy, in the County of Miami, and in the State of Ohio Parcel Number: D08-057607 Prior Deed Reference: Volume 728, Page 585 on June 26, 2002 Also known as: 1457 Skylark Drive, Troy, Ohio 45373 A full legal description may be obtained in the Office of the Recorder of Miami County, Ohio. Appraised at Eighty Five Thousand and 00/100 ($85,000.00) Dollars and cannot be sold for less than two-thirds of the appraisement. TERMS OF SALE: 10% of appraised value down time of sale and .5% of appraised value for conveyance and recording, balance within 30 days of confirmation. F Peter Costello, Attorney 09/20, 09/27, 10/04-2013 40493749

Help Wanted General


Freshway Foods has immediate openings with competitive pay and benefits:

Freshway Foods is seeking qualified candidates for FullTime Production positions.

(3rd Shift)


TROY, 2821 Amberwood ARCHITECTURAL Drive, September 27 & 28, DRAFTER 9am-3pm. Baby/ toddler clothing, toys, nursery equipment, Ferguson Construction Comadult female clothing, housepany in Sidney, Ohio is curhold items, Depression glass. TROY 2875 Manor Ct. rently looking for an ArchitecThursday thru Saturday 9am- TROY, 2860 West State Route tural Drafter with 3+ years of 6pm. Vera Bradley/Guess 41, Friday 8-4pm, hunting, fish- experience and a minimum of bags. iPod. Wii/games. Bar ing, tools, collectibles, boat. an associate degree in comstools. Jumparoo. Double puter aided drafting and stroller. High chair. Power design or related field. WorkChild / Elderly Care Wheels. Dolls houses/toys. ing knowledge of Auto Cad, Girls clothing: Gymboree/Gap, LIVE-IN NURSES AIDE to Revit and architectural detailnewborn-6. Boys clothing: comfort clients in their own ing. Excellent wage and benewborn-2T. homes. Stay to the end. 20 nefit opportunities. TROY 312 West Simpson years experience. References. If interested please contact Street Friday Only 10am-2pm Dee at (937)751-5014. PIQUA, 9545 Country Club Old bottles, pocket knives, Tom Bergman at: Road, Friday, Saturday 10- guns, old Troy postcards, 400 Will care for elderly parent in my home, Troy, Monday-Fri4pm, electric hoist, furniture, old Life magazines, tools, and hr@ yard equipment, something for old advertising, old books, and day 6am-6pm, meals and activities provided. (937)552men, women, and children! old miscellaneous items 9952 with resume or response. SIDNEY, 400 Folkerth Ave TROY 324 West Water Street (Days INN Behind Bob Evans) Saturday Only 9am-2pm Beds You may also fax your reProfessional Services Saturday, Sept 28th, 10am- twin and youth, lots of kids sume to (937)498-1796, at1pm, Huge Multi Scrapbook- items, white wicker set, lots of ers garage Sale, New and miscellaneous, clothes (wo- H O M E C L E A N I N G B U S I - tention Human Resources. NESS 25 years of experience used items men size 4-16, kids 4-10), otto- honest, reliable and thorough. EOE man, kids playhouse, linens TIPP CITY 112 Bowman AvenCal Angela (772)678-2415 ue Thursday, Friday, Saturday TROY 3940 State Route 718 Cook Positions 10am-4pm, and Sunday 1pm- Thursday, Friday, and SatHelp Wanted General 4pm Tools, household items, urday 8am-5pm, 2 Family sale holiday decorations inside and globe (Glow Boy), wood stove, La Piazza NOW HIRING outside, Christmas Village wooden eagle, tools, toys, houses and accessories, Naut- games, books, glassware, anHas immediate openings for SHIFT LEAD ical decorations tiques dresser, Coke collectCook Positions, Profession& al Restaurant experience TIPP CITY 14 West Walnut ibles, and too much to list. COUNTER HELP required. Street Thursday and Friday TROY 425 Shaftsbury. Sat9am-5pm Annual Mum Festiv- urday 9am-3pm. Bookcases. Apply in person at: al Garage Sale at Zion Luther- Coffee table. Baseboard heat- Part Time Nights/ Weekends, an Church. Parking in our lot er. Needle point & crochet sup- will be responsible, for the 2 North Market Street between North 3rd and 4th. plies. Mason jars. Glassware. store and employees, also, hiring for Day/ Weekend shift. on the Square in Troy Ohio Cookware. Books. Dishes. TIPP CITY 510 Horton AvenApply in person at: ue Thursday, Friday 9am-5pm Kids bikes. and Saturday 9am-2pm Mov- TROY 5160 Horseshoe Bend Tipp City Dairy Queen ing Sale refrigerator, furniture, Road Thursday and Friday 513 West Main Street boys clothes 0-24 month, toys, 9am-6pm 2 family sale, houseTipp City, Ohio stroller, Pac and Play, welder, hold, holiday decorations, pertable saw, and building sup- ennials, children's clothes and LEGALS toys, sofa plies SHERIFF’S SALE LEGALS MIAMI COUNTY COMMON PLEAS Case No.: 13-054 SHERIFF’S SALE Bank of America, NA MIAMI COUNTY COMMON PLEAS vs. Case No.: 13-301 Amy J. Jones, et al U S Bank, NA Pursuant to the command of an Order of Sale in the above name vs. cause to me directed by the Court of Common Pleas of Miami Randy C. Smith, et al Pursuant to the command of an Order of Sale in the above name County, Ohio, I will offer at Public Sale in the lobby of the Sheriff cause to me directed by the Court of Common Pleas of Miami on October 23, 2013 at 10:00 o’clock in the a.m. the following deCounty, Ohio, I will offer at Public Sale in the lobby of the Sheriff scribed premises, to-wit: on October 23, 2013 at 10:00 o’clock in the a.m. the following de- Situated in the City of Troy, in the County of Miami, and in the State of Ohio scribed premises, to-wit: Situated in the City of Huber Heights, in the County of Miami, Parcel Number: D08-043800 Also known as: 1474 Chelsea Court, Troy, Ohio 45373 and in the State of Ohio A full legal description may be obtained in the Office of the ReParcel Number: P48-000815 corder of Miami County, Ohio. Also known as: 4672 Cobblestone Drive, Tipp City, Ohio 45371 A full legal description may be obtained in the Office of the Re- Appraised at One Hundred Ten Thousand and 00/100 ($110,000.00) Dollars and cannot be sold for less than two-thirds corder of Miami County, Ohio. Appraised at One Hundred Seventy One Thousand and 00/100 of the appraisement. ($171,000.00) Dollars and cannot be sold for less than two-thirds TERMS OF SALE: 10% of appraised value down time of sale and .5% of appraised value for conveyance and recording, balof the appraisement. TERMS OF SALE: 10% of appraised value down time of sale ance within 30 days of confirmation. and .5% of appraised value for conveyance and recording, bal- George J. Annos, Attorney 09/20, 09/27, 10/04-2013 ance within 30 days of confirmation. 40493737 Canice J. Fogarty, Attorney 09/20, 09/27, 10/04-2013 40495042


Help Wanted General

SHERIFF’S SALE MIAMI COUNTY COMMON PLEAS Case No.: 13-249 Bank of America, NA vs. John Davis, et al Pursuant to the command of an Order of Sale in the above name cause to me directed by the Court of Common Pleas of Miami County, Ohio, I will offer at Public Sale in the lobby of the Sheriff on October 16, 2013 at 10:00 o’clock in the a.m. the following described premises, to-wit: Situated in the Township of Union, in the County of Miami, and in the State of Ohio Parcel Number: L32-046990 Prior Deed Reference: General Warranty Deed w/Survivorship Recorded on 02/10/03 in Volume 734, Page 918 Instrument #0359288 Also known as: 5220 West Shearer Road, West Milton, Ohio 45383 A full legal description may be obtained in the Office of the Recorder of Miami County, Ohio. Appraised at One Hundred Twenty Thousand and 00/100 ($120,000.00) Dollars and cannot be sold for less than two-thirds of the appraisement. TERMS OF SALE: 10% of appraised value down time of sale and .5% of appraised value for conveyance and recording, balance within 30 days of confirmation. Robert R. Hoose, Attorney 09/20, 09/27, 10/04-2013 40493566

For Immediate consideration apply in person at: Freshway Foods 601 N. Stolle Ave Sidney, Ohio 45365

Maintenance Tech Machine Operators (1st Shift)

For immediate consideration email resume or apply in person: Freshway Foods 601 N. Stolle Ave Sidney, Ohio 45365

CNC & MANUAL MACHINISTS Due to our continued growth we are seeking experienced individuals for the following 1st and 2nd shift positions. Manual Machinists Mill, lathe and grinding experience desired. CNC Mill & Lathe Machinists 5 years experience and must perform your own setups. 1st shift hours begin at 7:00 am Monday–Friday. 2nd shift hours begin at 3:30 pm Monday–Thursday.

HIRING NOW GENERAL LABOR plus CDL TRUCK DRIVERS Training provided Excellent wage & benefits Apply at 15 Industry Park Ct Tipp City (937)667-6772

CONSTRUCTION Local construction company seeking motivated individual for Residential Construction. Qualified individual must be able to drywall and paint. Year round work.

Open interviews

We offer excellent wages and benefits, including 100% employee medical, 401K, uniforms in an Air Conditioned facility.

will be held

Tuesday 10/1/13 from 5pm until 7pm bring resume

300 1/2 E. Troy Pike Covington, OH 45318

Apply in person at: CONCEPT MACHINE & TOOL, INC. 2065 Industrial Court COVINGTON, OHIO (937) 473-3334

MOVING COMPANY looking for immediate Part-Time help. If interested call: (937)3395091 between 9am & 5pm MF.

Edison Community College invites qualified candidates to apply for the following positions: Full Time Math Faculty Member Full Time Chemistry Faculty Member



Full Time Allied Health Faculty Member

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For a complete listing of employment and application requirements please visit:

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IMMEDIATE NEED! Visiting Angels is growing again, seeks experienced caregivers for inhome, private duty care. All shifts, preference for live-in, nights, and weekends. Always interested in meeting great caregivers! 419-501-2323. midwestohio.

Seeking Framer and Trim Carpenter for residential remodeling work. Applicants must be experienced, work independently, and produce quality results. Drug test and background check required. Contact Mike at:


Trout Home Solutions, LLC 937-654-5692 or

NOW HIRING FOR: * 1st Shift Weekend Warrior RNs * Full Time 2nd & 3rd Shift STNAs * Part Time in Laundry & Housekeeping

Immediate OPENINGS in Sidney

Please apply in person at 75 Mote Drive Covington, Ohio 45318

2nd and 3rd shift, Production Positions, $9.63-$10.75 Apply online at: or call: (937)498-4458 EOE

Covington Care Center is a Drug Free Workplace RN, part time RN needed for physician's office. Cardiac experience preferred. Please email resumes to:

LEGALS SHERIFF’S SALE MIAMI COUNTY COMMON PLEAS Case No.: 13-074 Wells Fargo Bank, NA vs. David W. Luke, et al Pursuant to the command of an Order of Sale in the above name cause to me directed by the Court of Common Pleas of Miami County, Ohio, I will offer at Public Sale in the lobby of the Sheriff on October 16, 2013 at 10:00 o’clock in the a.m. the following described premises, to-wit: Situated in the Village of West Milton, in the County of Miami, and in the State of Ohio Parcel Number: L39-012731 Prior Deed Reference: Volume No. 759, Page 430 Also known as: 44 Hawthorne Drive, West Milton, Ohio 45383 A full legal description may be obtained in the Office of the Recorder of Miami County, Ohio. Appraised at Sixty Four Thousand and 00/100 ($64,000.00) Dollars and cannot be sold for less than two-thirds of the appraisement. TERMS OF SALE: 10% of appraised value down time of sale and .5% of appraised value for conveyance and recording, balance within 30 days of confirmation. Jennifer Schaeffer, Attorney 09/20, 09/27, 10/04-2013 40493490

C lassifieds Appliances


DOWNTOWN TROY, First Floor. 1000 square feet, corner building, $585/monthly, plus deposit and lease (937)3080506

3 BEDROOM 1.5 bath. 1017 Stoneyridge Ave, Troy. 1 car garage. C/A. $700/monthly & deposit. Available October 1st. (937)431-1731

WASHER/DRYER, Kenmore, one unit, $300 best offer (518)812-8536

Houses For Sale

TIPP CITY, 3 Bedroom plus den, family room, fireplace, 2 car garage, (937)3355223

CRIB, toddler bed, changing table, swing, glider rocker, walker, highchair, booster chair, saucer, bassinet, packn-play, clothes, bouncer, blankets, more! (937)339-4233

MEDICAL GUARDIAN: Medical Alert for Seniors - 24/7 monitoring. FREE Equipment. Free Shipping. Nationwide Service. $29.95/Month CALL Medical Guardian Today 855-850-9105

COVINGTON 2 bedroom, no pets, $525 plus utilities (937)698-4599 or (937)5729297 DODD RENTALS, Tipp-Troy: 2 bedroom, AC, appliances, $550/$450 plus deposit, No pets, (937)667-4349 for appt.

Half Doubles


TROY 1013 1/2 South Walnut Street, upstairs unit, 2 bedroom, 1 bath, $450 (937)3352877

SEASONED FIREWOOD $150 cord split/delivered, $80 half cord, stacking $25 extra. Miami County deliveries only (937)339-2012

FEEDER CALVES, 20 head, all black, weaned, all shots, hot-wire trained, 550lb average, can deliver. Miami County. (937)667-5659


TROY/TIPP 2 & 3 Bedroom Townhomes & Duplexes From $675-$875 Monthly (937)216-5806

Second floor, 2 bedroom, downtown Troy, deposit and lease, no pets, water included $385/monthly (937)308-0506

SEASONED FIREWOOD $150 per cord. Stacking extra, $125 you pick up. Taylor Tree Service available, (937)753-1047


Miscellaneous 5x10ft Treated Wood Floor Utility Trailer New, 14-foot wood ladder, 8-foot wood step ladder, Stow-Master hitch-fits on vehicle. Call (937)726-1419

Pets DOBERMANS. Red, 5 males, Ready October 16th, tails cropped, first shots, very pretty dogs, $200 no papers, (937)498-9668

ANNUITY.COM Guaranteed Income For Your Retirement Avoid market risk & get guaranteed income for retirement! Call for FREE copy of our SAFE MONEY GUIDE Plus Annuity Quotes from A-Rated companies! 800-423-0676

FREE KITTENS, healthy litter box trained, 4 tiger, 1 orange, friendly, Call or Text (937)8755432 KITTENS Adorable, fluffy, yellow/white males. 7 weeks, wormed, litter box trained. Placed in pairs. Indoor homes only. (937)492-7478 Leave message.

BICYCLES, all sizes (937)3394612 CANADA DRUG: Canada Drug Center is your choice for safe and affordable medications. Our licensed Canadian mail order pharmacy will provide you with savings of up to 75 percent on all your medications needs. Call today 1-800-341-2398 for $10.00 off your first prescription and free shipping.

KITTENS free. 8 weeks old. Litter-trained. 2 fluffy black males, 1 short-haired, grey tiger-striped male. Raised with TLC. (937)916-4002 (Piqua). Autos For Sale TROY, 2 Bedrooms, appliances, CA, Water, Trash Paid, $525 Monthly. $200 Deposit Special! (937)673-1821 TROY, 2 bedroom upstairs, downtown area. $425 month, deposit & utilities, non smoking, no pets. (937)3399630 between 8am-5pm.

1998 FORD CROWN VICTORIA, fully loaded, 147K miles, $2000 or best offer, call (937)216-6800

DISH: DISH TV Retailer. Starting at $19.99/month (for 12 mos.) & High Speed Internet starting at $14.95/month (where available.) SAVE! Ask About SAME DAY Installation! CALL NOW! 1-800-734-5524

2002 FORD WINDSTAR VAN. Excellent condition. Nice interior. Good tires/brakes. Towing bar. Serviced every 3,000 miles. Garage-kept year round. (937)489-4966

ENTERTAINMENT CENTER, width 96" 3 sections depth 18" height 74", EXCELLENT CONDITION, Call (937)693-8755

2007 BUICK LASCROSSE, 42K miles (937)974-2484

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READY FOR MY QUOTE CABLE: SAVE on Cable TV-InternetDigital Phone-Satellite. You've Got A Choice! Options from ALL major service providers. Call us to learn more! CALL TODAY. 888-929-9254 SHOP SMITH, 12" Band saw, 15" Scroll Saw, 4" heavy duty vise, 15lb Anvil, 10" Table saw, Singer sewing machine, sewing machine table, (937)3356123 UNITED BREAST CANCER FOUNDATION: DONATE YOUR CAR - FAST FREE TOWING 24 Hr. Response - Tax Deduction UNITED BREAST CANCER FOUNDATION Providing Free Mammograms & Breast Cancer Info 888-928-2362 WALKER, Seated walker, wheelchair, tub/ shower benches, commode chair, toilet risers, bath tub safety rail, canes, cushions, VHS tapes, (937)339-4233

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Houses For Rent



Baby Items


Friday, September 27, 2013


Troy Daily News •


CONTACT US ■ Sports Editor Josh Brown

(937) 440-5251, (937) 440-5232

Troy Daily News •

TODAY’S TIPS • BASEBALL: Troy Post 43 legion baseball will be sponsoring its monthly “All-YouCan-Eat Spaghetti Dinner” from 3-7 p.m. Oct. 5 at the Post 43 Legion Hall at 622 S. Market St. in Troy. It features all the spaghetti you can eat plus a fresh salad bar, bread, soft drinks, coffee and dessert. The cost is $6.75 for adults and $4 for children under 12. • FOOTBALL: Milton-Union High School’s homecoming game against Carlisle on Oct. 4 is now the Goodwill Stores “Drive to Victory” Game of the Week, a competition to see which school can collect the most clothes, household items, computers and even vehicles that will be donated to Goodwill. The Goodwill “Drive to Victory” Truck, where goods are to be placed, is located in the Memorial Stadium parking lot. • COACHING SEARCH: Lehman Junior High School is accepting coaching applications for the following positions: seventh and eighth grade boys and girls basketball and wrestling. Applications can be found on the Lehman website or picked up in the main office. • 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

Rich look to get richer Area’s unbeatens all face winless teams in Week 5 Colin Foster

Associate Sports Editor

Covington, Tippecanoe and Miami East will put their unblemished records on the line in Week 5 of the high school football season. And all three appear to have favorable matchups. The Buccaneers have a showdown with rival Bradford, Miami East takes on Mississinawa Valley and Tipp hosts Ben Logan. Lehman, one of the hotter teams in the area, also looks to have a good matchup as it will try for its fourth victory in a row against Riverside. But anything can happen — that’s why they play the

games. Here’s a list of area games slated for Friday. Bradford (0-4) at Covington (4-0) Covington (4-0, 3-0) and Bradford (0-4, 0-3) are on opposite ends of the football spectrum. The undefeated Buccs host the Railroaders at Smith Field Friday in Cross County Conference action. Covington is coming off a 54-7 win over Bethel, a game that running back A.J. Ouellette ran wild in. Stopping the Covington run game will surely be at the top of Bradford’s priority list this week, but the ‘Roaders are also trying to get in the win See RICH | 13

Anthony Weber | Staff file photo

Covington’s A.J. Ouellette (12) plows his way through the Bethel defense Sept. 20. The undefeated Buccaneers put their perfect record up against the Bradford Railroaders tonight.

Trojans roll past Panthers

SPORTS CALENDAR TODAY Football Miamisburg at Troy (7 p.m.) Ben Logan at Tippecanoe (7:30 p.m.) Milton-Union at Madison (7:30 p.m.) Mississinawa Valley at Miami East (7:30 p.m.) Bradford at Covington (7:30 p.m.) Bethel at Tri-County North (7:30 p.m.) Troy Christian at Bethel-Tate (7 p.m.) Springboro at Piqua (7 p.m.) Lehman at Riverside (7 p.m.) SATURDAY Boys Golf Tippecanoe at Butler Invite (9 a.m.) Boys Soccer Indian Hill at Tippecanoe (7 p.m.) Milton-Union at Piqua (7 p.m.) Fairlawn at Miami East (11 a.m.) Greeneview at Lehman (1 p.m.) Girls Soccer Indian Hill at Tippecanoe (3 p.m.) Miami East at Piqua (1:30 p.m.) Preble Shawnee at Troy Christian (1 p.m.) Greeneview at Lehman (11 a.m.) Tennis Troy, Piqua at GWOC (at TBA) (9 a.m.) Volleyball Milton-Union at Tri-County North (12:30 p.m.) Covington at Jackson Center (11:30 a.m.) Newton/Riverside at Houston (9 a.m.) Xenia/St. Henry at Piqua (noon) Cross Country Troy, Tippecanoe, Milton-Union, Miami East, Covington, Bethel, Troy Christian, Newton, Piqua at Miami County Invitational (at Milton-Union) (9 a.m.) Bradford at National Trail Invite (10 a.m.) Lehman at Botkins Invite (9:30 a.m.) SUNDAY No events scheduled MONDAY Boys Golf Troy/Tippecanoe at Northmont (4 p.m.) Girls Golf Alter at Troy (at Miami Shores) (4 p.m.) Boys Soccer Tippecanoe at Bellefontaine (7:15 p.m.) Dayton Christian at Bethel (7 p.m.) Girls Soccer Troy at Wayne (7 p.m.) Bellefontaine at Tippecanoe (7:15 p.m.) Troy Christian at Dixie (6 p.m.) Volleyball Troy at GWOC Tourney (7 p.m.) Versailles at Covington (7 p.m.) Piqua at GWOC Tourney (TBA) Jackson Center at Lehman (7 p.m.)

WHAT’S INSIDE Cameron..............................................13 Scoreboard..............................................14 Television Schedule..................................14


September 27, 2013

Josh Brown

Staff Reports

Anthony Weber | Daily News

Troy’s Kaleb Tittle gestures as his putt heads toward the hole at the postseason GWOC tournament Thursday at Beechwood.

Repeat champs Troy wins 2nd straight North title Staff Reports

ARCANUM — Last season, Troy needed — and got — an outstanding showing at the postseason Greater Western Ohio Conference Tournament to put away the North Division title. With the tournament all but a formality this year, the Trojans still decided to impress. Troy cemented its second straight GWOC North championship Thursday at the postseason GWOC Tournament, shooting a 321 as a team at Beechwood Golf Course, taking fourth place in the overall GWOC — and, most importantly, easily outdistancing division rival Butler, which finished eighth with a 333. “There was no question who the best team in the North was,” first-year Troy boys golf coach Mark Evilsizor said. “That was one of our goals See CHAMPS | 13

Anthony Weber | Daily News

Troy’s Connor Super follows through on a drive during the postseason Greater Western Ohio Conference tournament Thursday at Beechwood Golf Course.

SPRINGBORO — Nine games. No losses. That’s the kind of roll the Troy Trojans are on right now — and they’ll need all of that momentum heading into their biggest matchup of the season thus far. Troy’s boys soccer team (8-1-2) won for the third time in a row and eighth time in its last nine games as Adam Witmer scored a pair of second-half goals to lead the Trojans past Springboro 3-1 Thursday night in a Greater Western Ohio Conference crossover matchup on the road. Springboro (4-7-1) got on the board first, but Jake Mastrioanni tied the game up with an unassisted goal — and that’s the way things stayed until the second half. Witmer put home a penalty kick to give the Trojans their first lead at 2-1, then he added an insurance goal that the defense made stand up. The only blemish on Troy’s record since the first two games of the season was a tie against GWOC North Division rival Butler — a result that makes Tuesday night’s game at Sidney that much more important. Butler, which is tied with Troy at 2-0-1 atop the GWOC North, defeated Sidney (2-1 GWOC North) 3-1 on Tuesday and has games against Trotwood and Greenville — both of which are winless in division play — remaining. Troy travels to Sidney Tuesday and still has one more matchup against Piqua in its quest for a fourth straight share of the division title. Newton 2, Miami East 1 PLEASANT HILL — The Newton Indians (5-5-2) got on the board first and never looked back, holding off Cross County Conference rival Miami East for a 2-1 victory Thursday night. Kyle Demido scored the only goal of the first half on an assist from Nick Honeycutt to give the Indians a 1-0 lead, then Logan Welbaum scored an unassisted goal to make it 2-0 early in the second half. Austin Kowalak put home a rebound for Miami East (7-5) with 12 minutes to play, but the Vikings couldn’t get the push they needed to tie the score. Miami East hosts Fairlawn Saturday, while Newton hosts Botkins Tuesday. Bethel 1, TV South 0 BRANDT — The Bethel Bees pitched their seventh shutout of the season Thursday night, defeating Twin Valley South 1-0 in Cross County Conference play. “Our defense has played very strong for us all year,” Bethel coach Bob Hamlin said. “It’s really carried us through most of the season.” Bethel (9-2-1) outshot Twin Valley South 23-2 in the game, with Collin Rust being the only person to find the net by heading in a Tyler Banks free kick 10 minutes into the game. “We just couldn’t find a way to get a See PANTHERS | 13

Trojans play tough in loss at ‘Creek Staff Reports

Browns’ TE Cameron making big plays Jordan Cameron’s hoop-playing days are over. Still, every once in a while he’ll join a pickup basketball game, and at some point dunk on some unfortunate defender. “That’s all I can do,” the tight end said, cracking up. “I can’t shoot.” Fortunately for the Browns, his football skills are much more diverse. See Page 13.

BEAVERCREEK — It may have been the happiest Troy volleyball coach Michelle Owen has ever been after a threegame loss. But after her Trojans (126) battled with one-loss Beavercreek and came up short in a 28-26, 27-25, 25-23 loss Thursday night, she couldn’t help but be pleased with how the team played. “All year, when we’ve played a quality opponent, we haven’t shown up,” Owen said. “But tonight, the girls played their hearts out. We played really

well, and it was just a fun game to watch. “We knew they’d be a really solid team, we knew they’d play good defense and that they had two big guns in the front row. But I thought we adjusted well to the things they were doing.” Emily Moser had 14 kills, 12 digs, two blocks and an ace, Lauren Freed had 11 kills, 17 digs and three aces, Jillian Ross had eigh kills, four blocks and three digs, Katie DeMeo had six kills, two blocks, an ace and two digs, Ashton Riley had a kill and three digs, Leslie Wynkoop had 36 assists, 11 digs and an ace and Abby

Brinkman had 16 digs. “Lauren played outstanding back row defense tonight. We passed well, but we didn’t serve them as tough as I would’ve liked,” Owen said. “We couldn’t get anything going on the right side, and in Game 3 we just had a couple of untimely mistakes.” It was still the perfect tuneup for next week’s Greater Western Ohio Conference Tournament — especially given the Beavers’ recent accomplishments, like a three-game sweep of Centerville. “Leading into the GWOC Tournament, this was a great effort,” Owen said. “It was a

great team effort and the girls never quit.” Troy opens GWOC Tournament play Monday against a familiar foe — GWOC North Division rival Butler on the road. EC 3, TC 0 TROY — The Troy Christian Eagles were swept for the second time this season by Emmanuel Christian, falling Thursday night 25-22, 25-19, 25-15. Troy Christian (3-9, 2-5 Metro Buckeye Conference) travels to Yellow Springs Tuesday.

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Friday, September 27, 2013


Champs From page 12 from day one, and we definitely accomplished it .” Connor Super led the Trojans by shooting 77, which tied him for 8th individually on the day. Grant Kasler and Dalton Cascaden were also in the top 25, with Kasler’s 79 tying him for 21st and Cascaden’s 80 tying hi for 24th. “Connor was a little disappointed in how he did, but there’s nothing wrong with that score,” Evilsizor said. “He was hitting a lot of greens, but he just wasn’t hitting his putts. But a lot of other guys were having putts lip out today, too. “Grant improved his score from the preseason GWOC by four strokes, and he and Dalton have just been consistent all year.” Troy Moore capped off the scoring with an 85, Matt Monnin shot an 86 and Kaleb Tittle shot an 88. The top four teams at the tournament remained the same from the preseason. Springboro (302) won, Centerville (311) improved by one place to take second and Beavercreek (313) fell to third as Troy held onto fourth place. None of them improved their scores as a team, though, but that also left everyone in the same boat. Beavercreek’s Ryan Flick was the medalist with a 73, improving his third-place finish from the preseason GWOC with the exact same score. “I have no problem with our score today,” Evilsizor said. “No one seemed to do better this time. The last four or

five holes, everyone struggled. As it got warmer out, it got dryer, and if you mis-hit the ball, it was going to go far off course. Conditions were a little less forgiving than at the preseason — but it was that way for everyone.” Troy has one final tuneup before Wednesday’s Division I sectional tournament at Reid North — a tri-match with Tippecanoe and Northmont Monday at Moss Creek. “Beavercreek is in our sectional. We wanted to beat Butler today and see how we competed with Beavercreek,” Evilsizor said. “We were two strokes behind them at the preseason and eight today, so that’s a team we can compete with. We’ll see another team from our sectional, Tipp, on Monday. “I’m confident that we have yet to play our best tournament golf. I’m looking forward to going out and shooting our best 18-hole score of the year Wednesday.” No matter how that goes, though, no one can take away the back-to-back division titles. “The seniors went out their last two years as champs. That’s great for them,” Evilsizor said. “It’s a great accomplishment for all of these guys, and something we don’t take lightly. But we also know it gets harder every year you have to defend it. So these guys coming back, Anthony Weber | Daily News they know they’ve got a big job ahead Troy’s Dalton Cascaden watches a shot at the postseason GWOC tournament Thursday at Beechwood. of them.”



From page 12

From page 12

column for the first time. In Week 4, the ‘Roaders hung with National Trail for three quarters before losing 27-12. This week, Bradford must once again try to keep it close going into the second half. If the ‘Roaders keep it close, who knows, they may have a shot at an upset. Miss. Valley (0-4) at Miami East (4-0) It’s homecoming time in Casstown … and for the first time since 1984, the Vikings will head into that game unbeaten. Miami East (4-0) looks to be the favorite against CCC foe Mississinawa Valley, a team that is coming off a 34-0 loss to Tri-County North. Since their first week comeback win over MiltonUnion, the Vikings have gone to blow-out mode – outscoring opponents 140-26 in their last three. But East can’t afford to overlook the Blackhawks with tough games on deck for the next three weeks. The Vikings play some of the toughest teams the CCC has to offer in the upcoming weeks in Bethel, Covington and Tri-County North. Ben Logan (0-4) at Tippecanoe (4-0) The road will eventually get tougher for Tippecanoe (4-0) – but it probably won’t start this week. After a 56-6 thrashing of Indian Lake last week, the Red Devils host winless Ben Logan, which has allowed over 50 points in all four games this season. Look for Cameron Johnson, Jacob Hall and company to have big games. Hall is the leading rusher in the Central Buckeye Conference with 597 yards, while Johnson ranks eighth (342 yards). Milton-Union (0-4) at Madison (2-2) The Bulldogs were held scoreless in their last two games. But Milton will try to get its offense off the ground and running when it travels to take on Madison Friday night. The Bulldogs are coming off a 10-0 loss to Bellbrook in Week 4, while Madison just handed Northridge its first loss in dominating fashion (35-7). In its two losses this season, Madison has been prone to giving up big numbers to opposing offenses. In Madison’s two wins, however, it has only allowed 13 points … We’ll see if MiltonUnion can get it going this week. Troy Christian (2-2) at Bethel-Tate (1-3) Troy Christian will try to rebound from a loss in Week 4 to Grove City Christian. The Eagles were close in that game, going into half down 14-7, before GCC put it on them in the second half at Eagle Stadium. Now, T.C. will get its chance against BethelTate, which enters the game with a record of 1-3 with its only win coming in Week 1 against Oyler. The Eagles hope to enter their extended break with a wave of confidence. T.C. won’t play again until Oct. 18. Bethel (2-2) at Tri-County North (4-0) The scheduling gods didn’t do Bethel (2-2) any favors this year. The Bees played Covington last week and lost, now they have Tri-County North on deck, followed by Miami East next week. Those are arguably the best teams in the CCC … but to be the best, you’ve got to beat the best. We will find out if Bethel is up for the challenge this week. Lehman (3-1) at Riverside (2-2) Lehman is on a three-game winning streak and fresh off a 33-0 victory over Perry. The Cavaliers take on the Riverside Pirates, which appear to have a Jekyll and Hyde offense. The Pirates put up 63 points in last week’s win over Ridgemont, but were held scoreless in their two games prior. Who knows what Riverside team will show up this week, but Cavaliers have to feel pretty good after a shutout last week. Springboro (3-1) at Piqua (1-3) The Indians (1-3) have had a rocky road over the last three weeks. Now Piqua must try to pull an upset over Springboro (3-1), which is coming off a crushing win over Sidney. The Indians young defense has struggled the last two weeks, giving up over 30 on each occasion. That young ‘D’, however, must grow up fast as Piqua gets into the meat and potatoes part of its schedule. After Springboro, Greater Western Ohio Conference North play begins.

dangerous look,” Hamlin said. “We were down in the offensive end quite a bit, but we couldn’t generate a lot of good shots.” Bethel hosts Dayton Christian Monday. Lehman 0, New Knoxville 0 NEW KNOXVILLE — Lehman traveled to New Knoxville Thursday night, coming home with a 0-0 tie — the fourth game in a row the Cavaliers haven’t scored in. “I sound like a broken record, but we’ve got to be

able to finish shots when we get them,” Lehman coach Tom Thornton said. “I thought we controlled the ball better than we have and we got some good touches, but we couldn’t score.” Lehman (4-4-2) outshot New Knoxville 12-6 in the game. • Other scores: Troy Christian 0, Botkins 0. • Girls Troy Christian 12, Yellow Springs 1 YELLOW SPRINGS — The Troy Christian Eagles

put the finishing touches on a third consecutive Metro Buckeye Conference championship Thursday, routing Yellow Springs 12-1. Alyssa Donald had the highlight goal for the Eagles (12-2, 5-0 MBC) on an assist from Emily Rhoton as Troy Christian was never challenged. A Division III regional finalist last season, the team outscored its MBC opponents 43-3 in its five wins. The Eagles take on Dixie Monday before a huge

matchup against Lehman — the only team in the regular season to beat Troy Christian last year — on Thursday. “That’s three years in a row we’ve won the league title, and the girls were excited about that,” Troy Christian coach Brian Peters said. “We’re chugging along, getting ready for the tournament. Thursday is going to be our true test.” • Other scores: Newton 1, Miami East 1.

Cameron catching on as playmaker

BEREA (AP) — Jordan Cameron’s hoop-playing days are over. Still, every once in a while he’ll join a pickup basketball game, and at some point dunk on some unfortunate defender. “That’s all I can do,” the tight end said, cracking up. “I can’t shoot.” Fortunately for the Browns, his football skills are much more diverse. Cameron, who played basketball at Brigham Young and walked-on USC’s team before concentrating on his football career, has quickly developed into one of Cleveland’s top offensive players. Through three games, the 6-foot-5, 252-pounder leads the team in catches (20), yards receiving (269) and touchdowns (40). Last week, he tied a Browns record with three TD catches, including one off a fake field goal as well as the game-winner from quarterback Brian Hoyer with 51 seconds left. For Cameron, it had been quite a drought between three-TD games. “High school,” he said. “Back in the day.” The Browns have been pleased with AP photo Cameron’s progress and development Cleveland Browns tight end Jordan Cameron dives for an extra yard after a catch against the as a big-time target. A fourth-round pick in 2011 after Miami Dolphins in the second quarter Sunday, Sept. 8 in Cleveland. catching just 16 passes in 12 games for the Trojans, he had just six catches Turner knows a good tight end when shocked by his fast start. “I’m just trying to be a playmaker as a rookie. He finished last season he sees one. Turner spent several for this team,” he said. “It’s not one seasons in San Diego with Antonio with only 20 receptions for 226 yards, numbers he’s already surpassed with Gates, a former Kent State basketball of those things where I was going to player who has built a Hall of Fame have any objectives for myself this 13 games remaining. season. I just wanted to be a guy that Before training camp began, there resume with the Chargers. While Cameron has a long way to go this team could count on, be reliable were questions about his durability and whether Cameron could handle to be mentioned in Gates’ company, and that’s my goal this year.” With size and jumping ability, a heavy workload or the complexities he’s making the right strides for the Cameron is part of a new breed of of first-year coach Rob Chudzinski’s Browns. “I just like the consistency,” Turner tight ends changing pro football. offensive system. said of Cameron’s growth. “I think Browns defensive coordinator Ray So far, Cameron has delivered. “It feels good,” the 25-year-old said. there was a concern in spring and Horton said players such as Cameron “It’s kind of one of those things that people talked about me getting to are a matchup nightmare. “They’re wide receivers in tight I’ve been working for so long that it know him: ‘Is he a consistent guy? ends bodies and it’s bringing a new Is he a guy who can show up and do just feels like forever. You have to be patient and I just put my head down it?’ And right now, he’s done that for dimension to the game,” he said. “It’s and kept grinding every day and I’m three games. He creates problems for how the DBs have now changed from the small guys to the bigger guys. You just trying to focus on the little things. defensive players.” Cameron finished with six catches just tend to match what the other side “Sometime you can get caught up in hearing everyone else say, ‘You’re for 66 yards against the Vikings. After of the ball is doing and it poses probnot going to make it. You’re not good three games, he’s second among tight lems for people. “Because they’re so big, they’re fastenough. You’re just a basketball play- ends in yardage, tied for fourth among er than the linebackers but they’re bigall AFC players and 11th among NFL er.’ I haven’t made it by any means. ger than the safeties. It’s kind of that “I have a lot of work to do and I’ve players. While others may seem surprised, hybrid position that everybody covets got to keep progressing each week.” the confident Cameron doesn’t seem right now.” Browns offensive coordinator Norv

Trojans finish regular season with win

Staff Reports

TROY — The Troy Trojans finished off the regular season Thursday with a 4-1 victory over visiting Stebbins. At first singles, Hannah Essick defeated Ngan Ho 6-0, 6-0. At second singles, Maggie Hennessy defeated Taylor Burks 6-0, 6-1. At third singles, Shelby Arnett defeated Ngocminh Truong 6-1, 6-1. At first doubles, Noelle Culp and Marina

Wehrkamp defeated Taylor Hughes and Veronica Halfacre 6-1, 6-1. At second doubles, Aki Foran and Zoey Scancarello lost to Victoria Halfacre and Minh Ho 7-5, 6-4. “It was a good way to end the dual meet season — with a team win,” Troy tennis coach Mark Goldner said. Troy travels to Centerville Saturday for the Greater Western Ohio Conference gold flight tournament before next week’s sectional tournament.



Friday, September 27, 2013


BASEBALL Baseball Expanded Standings All Times EDT AMERICAN LEAGUE East Division W L Pct x-Boston 96 63 .604 Tampa Bay 90 69 .566 83 76 .522 Baltimore 82 77 .516 New York 72 87 .453 Toronto Central Division L Pct W x-Detroit 93 66 .585 Cleveland 88 70 .557 83 75 .525 Kansas City 66 92 .418 Minnesota 62 96 .392 Chicago West Division L Pct W x-Oakland 94 65 .591 Texas 87 71 .551 Los Angeles 78 80 .494 70 89 .440 Seattle 51 108 .321 Houston NATIONAL LEAGUE East Division W L Pct x-Atlanta 93 65 .589 Washington 84 75 .528 73 86 .459 New York 72 86 .456 Philadelphia 59 100 .371 Miami Central Division W L Pct z-St. Louis 94 65 .591 z-Pittsburgh 91 68 .572 z-Cincinnati 90 69 .566 72 87 .453 Milwaukee 66 93 .415 Chicago West Division L Pct W x-Los Angeles 91 67 .576 Arizona 80 79 .503 San Diego 75 84 .472 San Francisco 73 85 .462 72 87 .453 Colorado z-clinched playoff berth x-clinched division

GB WCGB — — 6 — 13 5½ 14 6½ 24 16½

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

Str W-1 W-7 W-2 L-4 L-2

Home 53-28 51-30 44-34 46-35 38-40

Away 43-35 39-39 39-42 36-42 34-47

GB WCGB — — 4½ — 9½ 5 26½ 22 30½ 26

L10 7-3 8-2 5-5 2-8 4-6

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

Home 51-30 51-30 44-37 32-45 36-41

Away 42-36 37-40 39-38 34-47 26-55

GB WCGB — — 6½ 1 15½ 10 24 18½ 43 37½

L10 Str 6-4 L-2 6-4 W-3 7-3 W-2 4-6 W-2 0-10 L-12

Home 52-29 42-35 39-42 35-43 24-54

Away 42-36 45-36 39-38 35-46 27-54

GB WCGB — — 9½ 6 20½ 17 21 17½ 34½ 31

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

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

Home 53-24 47-34 32-46 43-38 33-45

Away 40-41 37-41 41-40 29-48 26-55

GB WCGB — — 3 — 4 — 22 18 28 24

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

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

Home 51-27 50-31 49-28 37-44 31-50

Away 43-38 41-37 41-41 35-43 35-43

GB WCGB — — 11½ 10 16½ 15 18 16½ 19½ 18

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

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

Home 46-32 44-34 45-36 39-39 45-36

Away 45-35 36-45 30-48 34-46 27-51

AMERICAN LEAGUE Wednesday's Games L.A. Angels 3, Oakland 1 Cleveland 7, Chicago White Sox 2 Tampa Bay 8, N.Y.Yankees 3 Baltimore 9, Toronto 5 Texas 7, Houston 3 Detroit 1, Minnesota 0 Boston 15, Colorado 5 Seattle 6, Kansas City 0 Thursday's Games Tampa Bay 4, N.Y.Yankees 0 Baltimore 3, Toronto 2 L.A. Angels at Texas, 8:05 p.m. Cleveland at Minnesota, 8:10 p.m. Kansas City at Chicago White Sox, 8:10 p.m. Friday's Games Boston (Buchholz 11-1) at Baltimore (Feldman 5-5), 7:05 p.m. Tampa Bay (Hellickson 12-9) at Toronto (Dickey 13-13), 7:07 p.m. Detroit (Porcello 13-8) at Miami (Koehler 4-10), 7:10 p.m. L.A. Angels (C.Wilson 17-7) at Texas (Ogando 7-4), 8:05 p.m. Cleveland (Kluber 10-5) at Minnesota (P.Hernandez 3-2), 8:10 p.m. Kansas City (Shields 12-9) at Chicago White Sox (Sale 11-13), 8:10 p.m. N.Y. Yankees (Undecided) at Houston (Oberholtzer 4-4), 8:10 p.m. Oakland (Colon 17-6) at Seattle (F.Hernandez 12-9), 10:10 p.m. Saturday's Games Cleveland at Minnesota, 1:05 p.m. Tampa Bay at Toronto, 1:07 p.m. Oakland at Seattle, 4:10 p.m. Boston at Baltimore, 7:05 p.m. Detroit at Miami, 7:10 p.m. Kansas City at Chicago White Sox, 7:10 p.m. N.Y.Yankees at Houston, 7:10 p.m. L.A. Angels at Texas, 8:05 p.m. Sunday's Games Tampa Bay at Toronto, 1:07 p.m. Detroit at Miami, 1:10 p.m. Boston at Baltimore, 1:35 p.m. Cleveland at Minnesota, 2:10 p.m. Kansas City at Chicago White Sox, 2:10 p.m. N.Y.Yankees at Houston, 2:10 p.m. L.A. Angels at Texas, 3:05 p.m. Oakland at Seattle, 4:10 p.m. End of Regular Season NATIONAL LEAGUE Wednesday's Games N.Y. Mets 1, Cincinnati 0 St. Louis 4, Washington 1 Chicago Cubs 4, Pittsburgh 2 Milwaukee 4, Atlanta 0 Miami 3, Philadelphia 2 Boston 15, Colorado 5 San Diego 12, Arizona 2 San Francisco 6, L.A. Dodgers 4 Thursday's Games San Diego 3, Arizona 2, 11 innings Milwaukee 4, N.Y. Mets 2 Philadelphia at Atlanta, 7:10 p.m. L.A. Dodgers at San Francisco, 10:15 p.m. Friday's Games Detroit (Porcello 13-8) at Miami (Koehler 4-10), 7:10 p.m. Milwaukee (Gallardo 11-10) at N.Y. Mets (C.Torres 4-5), 7:10 p.m. Pittsburgh (A.J.Burnett 9-11) at Cincinnati (H.Bailey 11-11), 7:10 p.m. Philadelphia (Cl.Lee 14-7) at Atlanta (Medlen 14-12), 7:30 p.m. Chicago Cubs (T.Wood 9-11) at St. Louis (Lynn 14-10), 8:15 p.m. Washington (Strasburg 7-9) at Arizona (Corbin 14-7), 9:40 p.m. Colorado (McHugh 0-3) at L.A.Dodgers (Kershaw 15-9), 10:10 p.m. San Diego (B.Smith 1-2) at San Francisco (Vogelsong 3-6), 10:15 p.m. Saturday's Games Pittsburgh at Cincinnati, 1:05 p.m. San Diego at San Francisco, 4:05 p.m. Milwaukee at N.Y. Mets, 4:10 p.m. Detroit at Miami, 7:10 p.m. Philadelphia at Atlanta, 7:10 p.m. Chicago Cubs at St. Louis, 7:15 p.m. Washington at Arizona, 8:10 p.m. Colorado at L.A. Dodgers, 9:10 p.m. Sunday's Games Detroit at Miami, 1:10 p.m. Milwaukee at N.Y. Mets, 1:10 p.m. Pittsburgh at Cincinnati, 1:10 p.m. Philadelphia at Atlanta, 1:35 p.m. Chicago Cubs at St. Louis, 2:15 p.m. San Diego at San Francisco, 4:05 p.m. Colorado at L.A. Dodgers, 4:10 p.m. Washington at Arizona, 4:10 p.m. End of Regular Season Wild Card Glance AMERICAN LEAGUE W L PctWCGB Tampa Bay 90 69.566 — Cleveland 88 70.557 — Texas 87 71.551 1 NATIONAL LEAGUE W L PctWCGB z-Pittsburgh 91 68.572 — z-Cincinnati 90 69.566 — z-clinched playoff berth Thursday's Major League Linescores AMERICAN LEAGUE Toronto . . .100 000 010—2 6 0

Baltimore .012 000 00x—3 9 2 Buehrle, Jenkins (4), Delabar (8) and Arencibia; Mig.Gonzalez, Tom.Hunter (8), Ji.Johnson (9) and Wieters. W_Mig.Gonzalez 11-8. L_Buehrle 12Sv_Ji.Johnson (48). 10. HRs_Baltimore, Wieters (22). TB . . . . . . .000 100 120—4 11 0 New York . .000 000 000—0 3 0 Cobb, Jo.Peralta (8), McGee (9) and Lobaton; Nova, Betances (8), M.Rivera (8), Daley (9) and J.Murphy. W_Cobb 11-3. L_Nova 9-6. HRs_Tampa Bay, D.Young (2). NATIONAL LEAGUE Ariz . . . . . .000200000 00—2 3 0 SD . . . . . .002000000 01—3 8 0 (11 innings) Cahill, Thatcher (6), Roe (7), D.Hernandez (8), W.Harris (9), Collmenter (10) and Gosewisch; Erlin, Gregerson (8), Street (9), Vincent (10) and Hundley. W_Vincent 6-3. L_Collmenter 5-5. HRs_Arizona, Prado (14). Mil . . . . . . .040 000 000—4 7 1 New York . .001 000 001—2 8 0 Hellweg, Figaro (5), Wooten (7), Kintzler (8), Henderson (9) and Lucroy; Gee, Byrdak (7), Aardsma (8), F.Francisco (9) and T.d'Arnaud. W_Figaro 3-3. L_Gee 12-11. Sv_Henderson (27). HRs_New York, Satin (3).

FOOTBALL National Football League All Times EDT AMERICAN CONFERENCE East W L T Pct PF PA New England 3 0 0 1.000 59 34 Miami 3 0 0 1.000 74 53 N.Y. Jets 2 1 0 .667 55 50 1 2 0 .333 65 73 Buffalo South W L T Pct PF PA 2 1 0 .667 70 82 Houston 2 1 0 .667 68 48 Indianapolis 2 1 0 .667 60 56 Tennessee Jacksonville 0 3 0 .000 28 92 North W L T Pct PF PA Cincinnati 2 1 0 .667 75 64 Baltimore 2 1 0 .667 71 64 1 2 0 .333 47 64 Cleveland 0 3 0 .000 42 76 Pittsburgh West W L T Pct PF PA 3 0 0 1.000127 71 Denver 3 0 0 1.000 71 34 Kansas City Oakland 1 2 0 .333 57 67 1 2 0 .333 78 81 San Diego NATIONAL CONFERENCE East W L T Pct PF PA 2 1 0 .667 83 55 Dallas 1 2 0 .333 79 86 Philadelphia N.Y. Giants 0 3 0 .000 54 115 Washington 0 3 0 .000 67 98 South W L T Pct PF PA New Orleans 3 0 0 1.000 70 38 Carolina 1 2 0 .333 68 36 Atlanta 1 2 0 .333 71 74 Tampa Bay 0 3 0 .000 34 57 North W L T Pct PF PA Chicago 3 0 0 1.000 95 74 Detroit 2 1 0 .667 82 69 Green Bay 1 2 0 .333 96 88 Minnesota 0 3 0 .000 81 96 West W L T Pct PF PA Seattle 3 0 0 1.000 86 27 St. Louis 1 2 0 .333 58 86 San Francisco 1 2 0 .333 44 84 Arizona 1 2 0 .333 56 79 Thursday's Game Kansas City 26, Philadelphia 16 Sunday's Games Tennessee 20, San Diego 17 New Orleans 31, Arizona 7 Dallas 31, St. Louis 7 Cleveland 31, Minnesota 27 Baltimore 30, Houston 9 Carolina 38, N.Y. Giants 0 Detroit 27, Washington 20 New England 23, Tampa Bay 3 Cincinnati 34, Green Bay 30 Miami 27, Atlanta 23 Indianapolis 27, San Francisco 7 Seattle 45, Jacksonville 17 N.Y. Jets 27, Buffalo 20 Chicago 40, Pittsburgh 23 Monday's Game Denver 37, Oakland 21 Thursday, Sep. 26 San Francisco at St. Louis, 8:25 p.m. Sunday, Sep. 29 N.Y. Giants at Kansas City, 1 p.m. Seattle at Houston, 1 p.m. Baltimore at Buffalo, 1 p.m. Arizona at Tampa Bay, 1 p.m. Indianapolis at Jacksonville, 1 p.m. Cincinnati at Cleveland, 1 p.m. Chicago at Detroit, 1 p.m. Pittsburgh vs. Minnesota at London, 1 p.m. N.Y. Jets at Tennessee, 4:05 p.m. Washington at Oakland, 4:25 p.m Dallas at San Diego, 4:25 p.m. Philadelphia at Denver, 4:25 p.m.


SPORTS ON TV TODAY AUTO RACING 11 a.m. FS1 — NASCAR, Sprint Cup, practice for AAA 400, at Dover, Del. 12:30 p.m. FS1 — NASCAR, Nationwide Series, practice for 5Hour Energy 200, at Dover, Del. 3 p.m. ESPN2 — NASCAR, Sprint Cup, pole qualifying for AAA 400, at Dover, Del. CANADIAN FOOTBALL LEAGUE 10:30 p.m. NBCSN — British Columbia at Winnipeg (same-day tape) COLLEGE FOOTBALL 9 p.m. ESPN — Utah St. at San Jose St. GOLF 8:30 a.m. TGC — European PGA Tour, Alfred Dunhill Links Championship, second round, at St. Andrews and Angus, Scotland 3 p.m. TGC — Tour Championship, second round, at Ponte Vedra Beach, Fla. 6:30 p.m. TGC — Champions Tour, First Tee Open, first round, at Pebble Beach, Calif. MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL 7 p.m. FSN — Pittsburgh at Cincinnati PREP FOOTBALL 10 p.m. FS1 — Edison (Calif.) at Mater Dei (Calif.) SOCCER 8:25 p.m. ESPN2 — Liga MX, UANL at Queretaro 10 p.m. NBCSN — MLS, Philadelphia at Kansas City New England at Atlanta, 8:30 p.m. Open: Carolina, Green Bay Monday, Sep. 30 Miami at New Orleans, 8:40 p.m. AP Top 25 The Top 25 teams in The Associated Press college football poll, with first-place votes in parentheses, records through Sept. 21, total points based on 25 points for a first-place vote through one point for a 25th-place vote, and previous ranking: Record Pts Pv 1. Alabama (56)............3-0 1,496 1 2. Oregon (4) ................3-0 1,418 2 3. Clemson....................3-0 1,340 3 4. Ohio St......................4-0 1,320 4 5. Stanford.....................3-0 1,270 5 6. LSU ...........................4-0 1,167 6 7. Louisville ...................4-0 1,088 7 8. Florida St. .................3-0 1,049 8 9. Georgia .....................2-1 1,029 9 10.Texas A&M..............3-1 1,011 10 11. Oklahoma St. .........3-0 849 11 12. South Carolina .......2-1 828 12 13. UCLA ......................3-0 798 13 14. Oklahoma ...............3-0 689 14 15. Miami ......................3-0 687 16 16. Washington.............3-0 559 17 17. Northwestern..........4-0 477 18 18. Michigan .................4-0 450 15 19. Baylor......................3-0 441 20 20. Florida.....................2-1 414 19 21. Mississippi ..............3-0 342 21 22. Notre Dame............3-1 256 22 23. Wisconsin ...............3-1 130 24 24.Texas Tech ..............4-0 127 25 25. Fresno St. ...............3-0 110 NR Others receiving votes: Arizona St. 41, Georgia Tech 30, Maryland 24, UCF 19, Nebraska 13, N. Illinois 9, Arizona 8, Virginia Tech 4, Michigan St. 3, Missouri 2, Navy 1, Rutgers 1. USA Today Top 25 Poll The USA Today Top 25 football coaches poll, with first-place votes in parentheses, records through Sept. 21, total points based on 25 points for first place through one point for 25th, and previous ranking: Record Pts Pv 1. Alabama (59)............3-0 1,547 1 2. Oregon (3) ................3-0 1,480 2 3. Ohio St......................4-0 1,399 3 4. Clemson....................3-0 1,332 4 5. Stanford.....................3-0 1,312 5 6. LSU ...........................4-0 1,161 7 7. Louisville ...................4-0 1,140 6 8. Florida St. .................3-0 1,121 8 9.Texas A&M................3-1 1,044 9 10. Georgia...................2-1 1,020 10 11. Oklahoma St. .........3-0 909 11 12. Oklahoma ...............3-0 863 12 13. South Carolina .......2-1 825 13 14. UCLA ......................3-0 731 15 15. Miami ......................3-0 613 17 16. Northwestern..........4-0 560 16 17. Michigan .................4-0 534 14 18. Baylor......................3-0 465 19 19. Florida.....................2-1 449 18 20. Washington.............3-0 427 20 21. Mississippi ..............3-0 331 22 22. Notre Dame............3-1 317 21 23. Fresno St. ...............3-0 156 25 98 NR 24. Wisconsin ...............3-1 25.Texas Tech ..............4-0 92 NR Others ReceivingVotes: Georgia Tech 47; Central Florida 35; Nebraska 34; Arizona 33; Northern Illinois 21; Arizona State 19; Maryland 11; Michigan State 8; Rutgers 5; Texas 4; Virginia Tech 3; Missouri 2; Minnesota 1; Utah 1. High School Football GWOC North Standings Team League Overall Trotwood-Madison 0-0 2-1 Troy 0-0 2-2 Sidney 0-0 2-2 Butler 0-0 2-2 Piqua 0-0 1-3 Greenville 0-0 1-3 Friday’s Non-Conference Games Miamisburg at Troy Springboro at Piqua Belmont at Sidney Wayne at Butler Western Brown at Greenville West Carrollton at Trotwood-Madison CBC Kenton Trail Standings Team League Overall Tippecanoe 0-0 4-0 Kenton Ridge 0-0 4-0 Spg. Shawnee 0-0 4-0 Stebbins 0-0 3-1 Bellefontaine 0-0 2-2 Tecumseh 0-0 1-3 Friday’s Non-Conference Games Ben Logan at Tippecanoe Northwestern at Kenton Ridge Graham at Tecumseh Greenon at Spg. Shawnee Indian Lake at Bellefontaine Urbana at Stebbins SWBL Buckeye Standings Team League Overall Madison 1-0 2-2 Carlisle 1-0 2-2 Dixie 1-0 1-3 Milton-Union 0-0 0-4 Northridge 0-1 3-1 Waynesville 0-1 2-2 Preble Shawnee 0-1 1-3 Friday’s Conference Games Milton-Union at Madison Carlise at Northridge

Waynesville at Preble Shawnee Friday’s Non-Conference Game Dixie at Brookville CCC Standings Team League Overall Covington 3-0 4-0 3-0 4-0 Miami East Tri-County North 3-0 4-0 Twin Valley South 2-1 3-1 2-1 3-1 National Trail 2-1 2-2 Bethel Arcanum 0-3 1-3 0-3 1-3 Ansonia 0-3 0-4 Mississinawa Valley Bradford 0-3 0-4 Friday’s Conference Games Bradford at Covington Mississinawa Valley at Miami East Bethel at Tri-County North Arcanum at Twin Valley South Ansonia at National Trail Northwest Central Conference League Overall Team 1-0 3-1 Lehman Upper Scioto Valley 1-0 3-1 1-0 2-2 Riverside 0-0 3-1 Fort Loramie 0-1 1-3 Ridgemont 0-1 0-4 Waynesfield-Goshen Lima Perry 0-1 0-4 Friday’s Conference Games Lehman at Riverside Lima Perry at Upper Scioto Valley Fort Loramie at Waynesfield-Goshen Friday’s Non-Conference Games Millersport at Ridgemont OHSAA Football Computer Ratings Sept. 24 Division I (top 16 from both regions qualify for the playoffs) Region 1: 1. Austintown-Fitch (4-0) 11.3, 2. Hudson (4-0) 11.1, 3. Lakewood St. Edward (4-0) 10.875, 4. Elyria (4-0) 9.425, 5. Marysville (4-0) 9.225, 6. StowMunroe Falls (4-0) 8.6, 7. Cle. St. Ignatius (3-1) 8.375, 8. Canton McKinley (4-0) 7.9617, 9. Shaker Hts. (4-0) 7.825, 10. Cleveland Heights (3-1) 7.475, 11. Westerville Central (3-1) 7.3, 12. Wadsworth (3-1) 6.975, 13. Green (3-1) 6.8, 14. Mentor (3-1) 6.65, 15. Solon (2-2) 5.8, 16. Brunswick (2-2) 5.4, 17. Findlay (2-2) 5.3, 18. Medina (2-2) 4.8, 19. Massillon Jackson (2-2) 4.725, 20. Warren G. Harding (2-2) 4.525 Region 2: 1. Centerville (4-0) 12.5366, 2. Cin. Colerain (4-0) 12.05, 3. Cin. Archbishop Moeller (4-0) 11.425, 4. Hilliard Davidson (4-0) 10.75, 5. Fairfield (4-0) 9.25, 6. Pickerington North (4-0) 8.975, 7. Cin. Elder (3-1) 8.725, 8. Clayton Northmont (3-1) 8.5379, 9. Cin. St. Xavier (3-1) 8.3, 10. Cin. Sycamore (4-0) 8.275, 11. Miamisburg (3-1) 8.05, 12. Reynoldsburg (3-1) 7.85, 13. West Chester Lakota West (3-1) 7.8, 14. Springboro (3-1) 7.05, 15. Huber Hts. Wayne (3-1) 7.0253, 16. Pickerington Central (2-1) 6.3889, 17.Hilliard Darby (31) 5.875, 18. Westerville South (3-1) 5.4, 19. Lebanon (2-2) 5.325, 20. Milford (3-1) 5.15 Division II (top eight from each region qualify for the playoffs in Divisions II through VII) Region 3: 1. Willoughby South (4-0) 10.65, 2. Cle. Glenville (3-1) 7.8, 3. North Olmsted (3-1) 7.475, 4. Westlake (3-1) 6.825, 5. Kent Roosevelt (3-1) 6.725, 6. Brecksville-Broadview Hts. (3-1) 6.225, 7. Madison (3-1) 6.15, 8. Garfield Hts. (3-1) 5.6, tie-9. Lyndhurst Brush (2-2) 5.225, tie-9. Bedford (3-1) 5.225, 11. Painesville Riverside (2-2) 4.725, 12. Mayfield (2-2) 4.15 Region 4: 1. Massillon Washington (40) 9.55, 2. Medina Highland (4-0) 9.35, 3. Avon (4-0) 9.225, 4. Akron Ellet (4-0) 8.8, 5. Macedonia Nordonia (4-0) 8.775, 6. Avon Lake (3-1) 6.9, 7.Tol. Bowsher (3-1) 6.475, 8. Grafton Midview (3-1) 6.35, 9. Uniontown Lake (2-2) 6.3, 10. Tol. St. Francis deSales (3-1) 6.125, 11. Copley (3-1) 5.525, 12. North Ridgeville (2-2) 5.4 Region 5: 1. New Albany (4-0) 10.875, 2. Zanesville (4-0) 8.525, 3. Mansfield Senior (4-0) 8.325, 4. Pataskala Licking Hts. (4-0) 7.9, 5. Worthington Kilbourne (3-1) 7.825, 6. Lewis Center Olentangy (4-0) 7.625, 7. Mount Vernon (3-1) 6.075, 8. Pataskala Watkins Memorial (3-1) 6.025, 9. Cols. Walnut Ridge (3-1) 5.85, 10. Dublin Scioto (2-2) 5.575, 11. Dublin Jerome (2-2) 5.25, 12. Cols. Northland (21) 5.0556 Region 6: 1. Loveland (4-0) 10.4, 2. Cin. Winton Woods (4-0) 9.775, 3. Cin. Northwest (4-0) 9.325, 4. Cin. Mount Healthy (3-1) 7.175, 5. Cin. LaSalle (3-1) 7.075, 6. Cin. Withrow (3-1) 6.675, 7. Kings Mills Kings (3-1) 6.325, 8. Cin. Anderson (2-2) 4.8, 9. Lima Senior (2-2) 4.7, 10. Riverside Stebbins (3-1) 4.475, 11. Vandalia Butler (2-2) 3.825, 12. Troy (2-2) 3.675 Division III Region 7: 1. Akron St.Vincent-St Mary (4-0) 9.225, 2. Poland Seminary (4-0) 8.95, 3. Hubbard (4-0) 7.5, 4. Chesterland West Geauga (3-1) 7.3, tie-5. Chagrin Falls Kenston (3-1) 7.25, tie-5. Aurora (40) 7.25, 7. Tallmadge (3-1) 7.2, 8. Louisville (4-0) 6.525, 9. Canton South (31) 5.8, 10. Alliance Marlington (3-1) 5.3, 11. Akron Archbishop Hoban (2-2) 4.7,

TROY DAILY NEWS • WWW.TROYDAILYNEWS.COM 12. Norton (3-1) 4.525 Region 8: 1. Tol. Central Cath. (4-0) 10.325, 2. Clyde (4-0) 9.825, 3. Tiffin Columbian (3-1) 7.4, 4. Sandusky Perkins (4-0) 7.3, 5. Norwalk (3-1) 6.9, 6. Napoleon (3-1) 6.35, 7. Parma Padua Franciscan (2-2) 4.7, 8. Lodi Cloverleaf (2-2) 3.875, 9. Defiance (2-2) 3.525, 10. Elida (2-2) 2.65, 11. Lima Shawnee (2-2) 2.5, 12. Mentor Lake Cath. (1-3) 2.375 Region 9: 1. The Plains Athens (4-0) 10.575, 2. Chillicothe (4-0) 9.075, 3. Cols. Marion-Franklin (3-1) 7.475, 4. New Philadelphia (4-0) 7.125, 5. Carrollton (31) 7.025, 6. Millersburg West Holmes (40) 6.8, 7. Dover (3-1) 6.1607, 8. Washington C.H.Washington (3-1) 6.125, 9. Granville (3-1) 5.875, 10. Circleville Logan Elm (3-1) 5.65, 11. Thornville Sheridan (3-1) 5.15, 12. Cols. Centennial (3-1) 5.05 Region 10: 1. Mount Orab Western Brown (4-0) 8.4028, 2. Springfield Shawnee (4-0) 7.95, 3. Day. Thurgood Marshall (2-1) 7.7778, 4. Celina (4-0) 7.7, 5. Tipp City Tippecanoe (4-0) 6.425, 6. Wapakoneta (3-1) 6.0, 7. Springfield Kenton Ridge (4-0) 5.625, 8. New Richmond (3-1) 5.3, 9.Trotwood-Madison (2-1) 5.0556, 10. Franklin (3-1) 4.95, 11. Hamilton Ross (2-2) 4.075, 12. Goshen (3-1) 4.029 Division IV Region 11: 1. Perry (2-1) 7.725, 2. Struthers (3-0) 7.375, 3. Fairview Park Fairview (3-0) 6.9, 4. Minerva (2-1) 6.0, 5. Cle. Central Cath. (2-1) 5.6, 5. Chardon Notre Dame-Cathedral Latin (2-1) 5.6, 7. Pepper Pike Orange (2-1) 5.575, 8. Cuyahoga Falls Cuyahoga Valley Christian Acad. (2-2) 5.275, 9. Chagrin Falls (2-2) 4.6, 10. Peninsula Woodridge (2-2) 4.55, 11. Cle. John Hay (1-1) 4.5, 12. Streetsboro (1-1) 4.4 Region 12: 1. Caledonia River Valley (4-0) 9.75, 2. Wauseon (4-0) 7.825, 3. Kenton (4-0) 7.8, 4. Galion (4-0) 7.225, 5. Genoa Area (4-0) 7.175, 6. Millbury Lake (4-0) 7.0, 7. Sparta Highland (3-1) 6.825, 8. Bryan (4-0) 6.775, 9. Upper Sandusky (4-0) 5.65, 10. Ontario (3-1) 5.6, 11. Wooster Triway (2-2) 4.575, 12. Vermilion (2-2) 3.7 Region 13: 1. Carroll Bloom-Carroll (40) 8.25, 2. Zanesville Maysville (4-0) 7.925, 3. Gnadenhutten Indian Valley (40) 7.15, 4. Steubenville (4-0) 6.7702, 5. Bexley (4-0) 6.55, 6. Wintersville Indian Creek (4-0) 5.875, 7. Newark Licking Valley (3-1) 5.35, 8.Duncan Falls Philo (31) 5.125, 9. Uhrichsville Claymont (2-2) 5.075, 10. New Concord John Glenn (31) 4.45, 11. Vincent Warren (2-2) 4.1616, 12. Byesville Meadowbrook (3-1) 3.25 Region 14: 1. North Bend Taylor (4-0) 8.475, 2. Clarksville Clinton-Massie (4-0) 7.9, 3. Germantown Valley View (4-0) 7.8, 4. Urbana (4-0) 7.775, 5.Washington C.H. Miami Trace (3-1) 7.65, 6. Kettering Archbishop Alter (3-1) 6.375, 7. Middletown Bishop Fenwick (3-1) 6.0, 8. Cin. Archbishop McNicholas (3-1) 5.9388, 9. Minford (4-0) 5.625, 10. Eaton (3-1) 5.35, 11. Gallipolis Gallia Acad. (3-1) 5.075, 12. Greenfield McClain (3-1) 4.85 Division V Region 15: 1. Navarre Fairless (4-0) 6.875, 2. Akron Manchester (3-1) 6.125, 3. Independence (3-1) 5.675, 4. Columbiana Crestview (3-1) 5.525, 5. Gates Mills Gilmour Acad. (3-1) 4.825, 6. Youngstown Ursuline (2-2) 4.7917, 7. Youngstown Liberty (2-2) 4.4, 8. Beachwood (2-2) 4.3, 9. Cadiz Harrison Central (2-2) 4.175, 10. Sullivan Black River (2-2) 4.0, 11. Warren Champion (22) 3.975, 12. Wickliffe (2-2) 3.6 Region 16: 1. Orrville (4-0) 7.925, 2. Columbia Station Columbia (4-0) 7.15, 3. Pemberville Eastwood (3-1) 6.75, 4. Loudonville (4-0) 6.4, 5. Findlay LibertyBenton (4-0) 5.625, 6. Coldwater (3-1) 5.45, 7. West Salem Northwestern (3-1) 5.3, 8. Huron (3-1) 5.275, 9. Creston Norwayne (3-1) 5.225, 10. Apple Creek Waynedale (3-1) 5.05, 11. OttawaGlandorf (3-1) 4.75, 12. Liberty Center (31) 4.5 Region 17: 1. Cols. Bishop Hartley (31) 7.425, 2. Wheelersburg (4-0) 6.775, 3. St. Clairsville (4-0) 6.7023, 4. Martins Ferry (3-1) 5.9482, 5. South Point (4-0) 5.7, 6. Baltimore Liberty Union (4-0) 5.65, 7. Belmont Union Local (3-1) 4.0, 8. Ironton (2-2) 3.95, 9. Chillicothe Southeastern (2-2) 3.9, 10. Proctorville Fairland (2-2) 3.675, 11. Waverly (2-2) 3.1, 12. McDermott Northwest (2-2) 2.225 Region 18: 1. Hamilton Badin (4-0) 8.15, 2. Cin. Hills Christian Acad. (4-0) 7.55, 3. Day. Chaminade-Julienne (3-1) 7.2602, 4. Richwood North Union (4-0) 6.3, 5. Brookville (3-1) 5.975, 6. Cin. Purcell Marian (3-1) 5.9, 7. Reading (3-1) 5.75, 8.West Jefferson (3-1) 5.725, 9. Cin. Clark Montessori (3-1) 4.975, 10. Cin. Mariemont (2-2) 4.325, 11. Cin. Madeira (3-1) 4.25, 12. Middletown Madison (2-2) 4.125 Division VI Region 19: 1. Mogadore (4-0) 7.675, 2. North Lima South Range (4-0) 7.35, 3. Louisville St.Thomas Aquinas (3-1) 6.15, 4. Kirtland (4-0) 5.2045, tie-5. McDonald (3-1) 5.15, tie-5. Cle. Villa Angela-St. Joseph (4-0) 5.15, 7. Brookfield (3-1) 5.125, 8. Cuyahoga Hts. (3-1) 4.675, 9. New Middletown Springfield (3-1) 4.25, 10. New London (3-1) 3.925, 11. Jeromesville Hillsdale (2-2) 3.425, 12. Sugarcreek Garaway (2-2) 3.35 Region 20: 1. Haviland Wayne Trace (4-0) 7.925, 2. Delphos Jefferson (4-0) 5.85, 3. North Robinson Colonel Crawford (3-1) 5.425, 4. Hamler Patrick Henry (3-1) 5.2, 5. Convoy Crestview (31) 5.125, 6.Bascom Hopewell-Loudon (31) 4.9, 7. Ada (3-1) 4.65, 8. Defiance Tinora (3-1) 4.525, 9. Spencerville (3-1) 4.1, 10. Kansas Lakota (3-1) 3.85, 11. Defiance Ayersville (3-1) 3.65, tie-12. Elmore Woodmore (3-1) 3.4, tie-12. Lima Central Cath. (3-1) 3.4 Region 21: 1. Cols. Bishop Ready (40) 8.625, 2. Centerburg (4-0) 6.75, 3. Lucasville Valley (4-0) 5.4, 4. Oak Hill (40) 5.35, 5. Beverly Fort Frye (4-0) 4.8, 6. Bellaire (2-2) 4.6957, 7. Newark Cath. (31) 4.1, 8. Crooksville (2-2) 3.125, 9. West Lafayette Ridgewood (2-2) 3.0, 10. Gahanna Cols. Acad. (2-2) 2.975, 11. Fredericktown (2-2) 2.65, tie-12. Woodsfield Monroe Central (2-2) 2.625, tie-12. Lore City Buckeye Trail (2-2) 2.625 Region 22: 1. Lewisburg Tri-County North (4-0) 6.35, 2. Casstown Miami East (4-0) 6.3, 3. Cin. Summit Country Day (4-0) 5.3611, 4. Cin. Country Day (40) 5.1, 5. West Liberty-Salem (4-0) 4.95, 6. New Paris National Trail (3-1) 4.7146, 7. Fayetteville-Perry (3-1) 4.225, 8. West Alexandria Twin Valley South (3-1) 3.75, 9. Anna (2-2) 3.7, 10. Williamsburg (2-2) 3.475, 11. St. Bernard-Elmwood Place (21) 3.2778, 12. Mechanicsburg (3-1) 2.75 Division VII Region 23: 1. Berlin Center Western Reserve (4-0) 8.2, 2. Wellsville (4-0) 6.4, 3. Ashland Mapleton (3-1) 4.75, 4. Lowellville (3-1) 4.2412, 5. Danville (3-1) 4.15, tie-6. Mineral Ridge (3-1) 4.075, 6. Tie-Southington Chalker (3-1) 4.075, 8. Plymouth (3-1) 3.775, 9.Vienna Mathews (3-1) 3.5821, 10. Norwalk St. Paul (3-1) 3.5, 11. Leetonia (2-2) 3.025, 12. Sebring

McKinley (2-2) 2.9116 Region 24: 1. Arlington (4-0) 6.175, 2. Fremont St. Joseph Central Cath. (3-1) 4.725, 3. Leipsic (3-1) 4.675, 4. McComb (3-1) 4.25, tie-5. North Baltimore (2-2) 3.075, tie-5. Pandora-Gilboa (3-1) 3.075, 7.Tol. Christian (2-2) 2.95, 8. Hicksville (22) 2.925, 9. Holgate (2-2) 2.8, tie-10.Tiffin Calvert (1-3) 2.1, tie-10. Edon (2-2) 2.1, 12. Lakeside Danbury (2-2) 1.75 Region 25: 1. Glouster Trimble (4-0) 7.725, 2. Shadyside (4-0) 7.35, 3. Steubenville Cath. Central (4-0) 6.25, 4. Racine Southern (4-0) 5.75, 5. Malvern (3-1) 4.725, 6. Beallsville (3-1) 4.4432, 7. Strasburg-Franklin (3-1) 3.85, 8. Willow Wood Symmes Valley (3-1) 3.575, 9. Caldwell (2-2) 3.025, tie-10. Crown City South Gallia (2-2) 2.45, tie-10. Reedsville Eastern (2-2) 2.45, 12. New Matamoras Frontier (2-2) 2.275, Region 26: 1. Maria Stein Marion Local (4-0) 8.175, 2. Cedarville (4-0) 6.5, 3. North Lewisburg Triad (4-0) 6.0, 4. Portsmouth Notre Dame (4-0) 5.425, tie5. Bainbridge Paint Valley (4-0) 5.2, tie-5. Covington (4-0) 5.2, 7. Fort Loramie (31) 5.0, 8. Sidney Lehman Cath. (3-1) 4.425, 9. Manchester (3-1) 3.575, 10. McGuffey Upper Scioto Valley (3-1) 3.1, 11. Fairfield Cin. Christian (2-2) 2.6035, 12. DeGraff Riverside (2-2) 2.1035

AUTO RACING NASCAR Sprint Cup Top 12 in Points 1. M.Kenseth............................2,111 2. Ky.Busch ..............................2,097 3. J.Johnson ............................2,093 4. C.Edwards ...........................2,075 5. G.Biffle.................................2,073 6. K.Harvick .............................2,072 7. Ku.Busch .............................2,071 8. J.Gordon..............................2,069 9. R.Newman...........................2,064 10. C.Bowyer ...........................2,063 11. D.Earnhardt Jr....................2,049 12. J.Logano............................2,042

BASKETBALL NBA Calendar Sept. 28 — Training camps open for teams playing in international preseason games. Oct. 1 — Training camps open for remaining teams. Oct. 28 — Rosters set for opening day. Oct. 29 — Regular season opens. Jan. 6 — 10-day contracts can be signed. Jan. 10 — Contracts guaranteed for rest of season. Feb. 14-16 — All-Star weekend, New Orleans. Feb. 20 — Trade deadline, 3 p.m. EST. April 16 — Last day of regular season. April 19 — Playoffs begin. May 20 — Draft lottery. June 5 — NBA Finals begin. June 16 — Draft early entry withdrawal deadline. June 26 — NBA draft.

TRANSACTIONS Thursday's Sports Transactions BASEBALL MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL — Announced the retirement of commissioner Bud Selig after the 2014 season. Suspended Milwaukee OF Carlos Gomez and Atlanta OF Reed Johnson one game and fined them undisclosed amounts for their actions during Wednesday's game. American League DETROIT TIGERS — Placed SS Danny Worth on the 60-day DL. Reinstated SS Jhonny Peralta from the restricted list. TORONTO BLUE JAYS — Transferred LHP Brett Cecil to the 60day DL. Selected the contract of OF Ryan Langerhans from Buffalo (IL). National League CHICAGO CUBS — Placed C Welington Castillo on the 15-day DL, retroactive to Sept. 20. NEW YORK METS — Transferred RHP Matt Harvey to the 60-day DL. BASKETBALL National Basketball Association NEW YORK KNICKS — Named Steve Mills president and general manager. Reassigned Glen Grunwald to adviser. FOOTBALL National Football League GREEN BAY PACKERS — Promoted Cathy Dworak to director of community outreach and player/alumni relations. HOCKEY National Hockey League DETROIT RED WINGS — Assigned C Riley Sheahan and RW Teemu Pulkkinen to Grand Rapids (AHL). Recalled C Luke Glendening and RW Tomas Jurco from Grand Rapids. FLORIDA PANTHERS — Signed G Tim Thomas to a one-year contract. Loaned D Mike Mottau to San Antonio (AHL). Recalled G Michael Houser from San Antonio. MONTREAL CANADIENS — Assigned Fs Mike Blunden, Martin St. Pierre, Christian Thomas, Nick Tarnasky and Patrick Holland and D Magnus Nygren, Darren Dietz and Greg Pateryn to Hamilton (AHL). NEW YORK RANGERS — Agreed to terms with C Derek Stepan on a twoyear contract. PHOENIX COYOTES — Assigned Fs Andy Miele and Jordan Szwarz to Portland (AHL). Released F Gilbert Brule. COLLEGE GUILFORD — Named Shannon Bonnel women's assistant lacrosse coach and Mark Crisco men's assistant lacrosse coach. HOLY CROSS — Named Kacie Lewis women's assistant lacrosse coach. LONG BEACH STATE — Named Kari LaPlante women's assistant basketball coach and Tipesa Moorer director of women's basketball operations. RUTGERS — Named Tim Robbins volunteer assistant lacrosse coach. Announced the NCAA has granted a legislative relief waiver for men's basketball F Johnathan Moore to play immediately this season. SAINT JOSEPH'S — Named Karl Beck men's assistant rowing coach and Nikki Philpot assistant director of athletic communications. SAINT PETER'S — Named Serge Clement men's assistant basketball coach. SHENANDOAH — Named Crystal Williams women's assistant basketball coach. STANFORD — Signed men's water polo coach John Vargas and women's water polo coach John Tanner to multiyear contract extensions.

S ports

Troy Daily News •

Friday, September 27, 2013


BuckEyes An inside look at Ohio State football SAY WHAT?

1. How many years did legendary Wisconsin coach Barry Alvarez coach in high school before getting his first college job as an assistant at Iowa? 2. How many college running backs, including Wisconsin’s Ron Dayne, have rushed for more than 1,000 yards in four consecutive seasons? 3. What position did Wisconsin coach Gary Andersen play in college at Utah? 4. How many times has the Heisman Trophy winner come from one of the current Big Ten schools 5. How many of the Big Ten’s current 12 schools have never had a Heisman Trophy winner? Answers: 1. Eight; 2. Five; 3. Center; 4. Eighteen; 5. Five.


“I haven’t had one person say, ‘Well, it’s too bad Bret left,’ or ‘We were sorry to see Bret leave.’ ” —Wisconsin athletic director Barry Alvarez talks about former Badgers coach Bret Bielema, who left Wisconsin to coach at Arkansas.

Urban Meyer likes night games as a recruiting tool, so it is no surprise Ohio State is trying to get a large group of recruits to Saturday night’s game against Wisconsin. Maybe the top 2014 prospects who have tentatively told several sources they will be at the game are John “JuJu” Smith, a 4-star safety from Long Beach, Calif., and Johnnie Dixon, a 4-star wide receiver from Palm Beach Gardens, Fla. Tight end Mike Gesicki, of Manahawkin, N.J., a 3-star prospect, also could be there. Ohio State already has 18 verbal commitments for its 2014 recruiting class. Among the top players it is still pursuing are: 5-star linebacker Raekwon McMillan (Hinesville, Ga.), and 4-star Cleveland Glenville defensive backs Marshon Lattimore and Erick Smith. Several already committed players had big games last week. Defensive lineman Dylan Thompson (Lombard, Ill. Montini) had three sacks. Linebacker Dante Booker (9 tackles) and running back/defensive back Parris Campbell (178 yards rushing) helped Akron St. Vincent-St. Mary beat Youngstown Mooney for the first time since 1988. Offensive lineman Demetrius Knox (Fort Worth All Saints) has teammates who have verbally commited to TCU, Louisville and Kansas State. No surprise, they’re unbeaten.

No. 23 Wisconsin at No. 4 Ohio State, 8 p.m., ABC < RECEIVERS Eleven different players have caught passes for OSU. Devin Smith and Corey Brown both have 16 catches. Smith’s catch in the final minute was the game-winner in 2011 the last time Wisconsin played in Ohio Stadium. Wisconsin’s receiving options are more limited. Wide receiver Jarred Abbrederis’ 23 catches are more than twice as many as the No. 2 receiver, James White with 11. Tight end Jacob Petersen has eight catches. Advantage: Ohio State

< OFFENSIVE LINE Ohio State’s offensive line basically got a week off last week. After the Buckeyes went up 34-0 by the end of the first quarter, the subs started to go in. The starters should be healthy and well rested this week. Wisconsin is No. 3 nationally in rushing yards per game (349.8) and has allowed only three quarterback sacks with a line that has two first-year starters. Left guard Ryan Groy (24 starts), Pedersen (24 starts) and right tackle Rob Havenstein (19 starts) are the most experienced linemen. Advantage: Ohio State

< DEFENSIVE LINE This will be a major test for Ohio State’s defensive line, which has four new starters this season, because those young players will have to deal with Wisconsin’s running game and the pressure of playing in a game with big implications. End Adolphus Washington (groin) might return this week and interior lineman Michael Bennett (shoulder) will definitely be back. Wisconsin had four sacks in a 41-10 win over Purdue last week and has allowed only 76.3 yards a game rushing. Advantage: Wisconsin

< LINEBACKERS Don Speck | The Lima News

Jordan Hall (2) and Ohio State’s strong running game will try to outperform Wisconsin’s nationally ranked ground game on Saturday.

< QUARTERBACKS The decision whether to start Braxton Miller or Kenny Guiton will depend how Miller practices this week, Ohio State coach Urban Meyer said earlier this week. Either he wants to keep Wisconsin guessing or Miller’s sprained knee ligament is healing more slowly than he’s saying. Wisconsin contained Miller last year, limiting him to 97 yards passing and 48 yards rushing. Wisconsin quarterback Joel Stave (60 of 95 for 761 yards, 6 touchdowns, 3 interceptions) missed last year’s 21-14 overtime win by Ohio State because of a broken collarbone. Advantage: Ohio State

Ryan Shazier’s signature move so far in his career was going airborne to force a goal line fumble by Montee Ball in last year’s OSU win over the Badgers. He will need help from middle linebacker Curtis Grant and Joshua Perry against Wisconsin’s running game. Chris Borland leads Wisconsin in tackles and has adjusted well to the Badgers changing to a 3-4 from a 4-3. He has forced 13 fumbles in his career. Advantage: Wisconsin


OSU’s pass defense statistics have gone from one extreme to the other in the last two games, giving up 371 yards to California and 30 yards to Florida A&M. Overall, the Buckeyes rank third in the Big Ten in pass defense. For Wisconsin, freshman cornerback Sojourn Shelton is a starter and has a team-high two interceptions. The other corner, Peniel Jean, had to leave the Purdue game with a leg injury. < RUNNING BACKS Advantage: Ohio State Ohio State’s backfield is deep, led by Jordan Hall (422 yards) and Carlos Hyde, who played for the first < SPECIAL TEAMS time this season in a 76-0 win over Florida A&M last week. Hyde rushed for 87 yards, including the gameOSU kicker Drew Basil is 2 of 2 on field goals. Punter winning touchdown against the Badgers last year. Cameron Johnston has not had a kick returned in 12 Wisconsin’s James White (442 yards, 3 TDs) leads punts this season. active Big Ten running backs in career yards with 3,013 yards rushing but Wisconsin kicker Kyle French is 4 of 5 on field goals, has been overshadowed by sophomore Melvin Gordon (624 yards), who has with a long of 34 yards. Punter Drew Meyer averages had four straight games of more than 100 yards rushing. Freshman Corey 41.4 yards per kick. Clement has gained 334 yards. Advantage: Ohio State Advantage: Wisconsin

BIG TEN STANDINGS Leaders Division Big Ten W L Wisconsin 1 0 Ohio State 0 0 Penn State 0 0 Illinois 0 0 Indiana 0 0 Purdue 0 1

Overall W L 3 1 4 0 3 1 2 1 2 2 1 3

Legends Division Big Ten W L Michigan 0 0 Minnesota 0 0 Northwestern 0 0 Iowa 0 0 Michigan State 0 0 Nebraska 0 0

Overall W L 4 0 4 0 4 0 3 1 3 1 3 1



Aug. 31 ................................Buffalo 40-20 Sept. 7.....................San Diego State 42-7 Sept. 14 ........................... California 52-34 Sept. 21 ........................Florida A&M, 76-0 Sept. 28 ........................Wisconsin, 8 p.m. Oct. 5 ................. at Northwestern, 8 p.m. Oct. 19...............................Iowa, 3:30 p.m. Oct. 26 ........................ Penn State, 8 p.m. Nov. 2 ................................ at Purdue, TBA Nov. 16 Illinois, TBA Nov. 23.................................. Indiana, TBA Nov. 30 Michigan, TBA

Passing Kenny Guiton ......................................664 Braxton Miller......................................228 Rushing Jordan Hall ..........................................422 Ezekiel Elliott .......................................200 Kenny Guiton ...................................... 186 Receiving Devin Smith..........................................281 Corey Brown ....................................... 169 Field Goals Drew Basil............................................ 2/2 Punting Cameron Johnston............................40.8 Tackles Ryan Shazier ......................................... 28 Christian Bryant ....................................21 Corey P. Brown ......................................20

Follow Jim Naveau on Twitter at @Lima_Naveau. Copyright © 2013 The Lima News. Reproduction of any portion of this material is prohibited without express consent.

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WEEKEND SCHEDULE Big Ten N. Illinois at Purdue, noon Miami (Ohio) at Illinois, noon Iowa at Minnesota, 3:30 p.m. Wisconsin at Ohio State, 8 p.m. Top 25 Oklahoma State at W. Virginia, noon Oklahoma at Notre Dame, 3:30 p.m. Florida State at Boston College, 3:30 p.m. LSU at Georgia, 3:30 p.m. Wake Forest at Clemson, 3:30 p.m. Mississippi at Alabama, 6:30 p.m. Texas A&M at Arkansas, 7 p.m. Florida at Kentucky, 7 p.m. Stanford at Washington St., 10 p.m. California at Oregon, 10:30 p.m.

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Rivalries like this are rare

The Michigan game has always been something beyond any other football game on Ohio State’s schedule. But over the last 20 years Ohio State against Wisconsin has become a solid, if distant, second on the list of rivalries for the Buckeyes. Twenty-five years ago, this would have seemed impossible. Wisconsin was one of those places where the band developed a cult following because the football team wasn’t very good. But since Barry Alvarez turned the Badgers around in the early 1990s, they have emerged as OSU’s biggest rival In the Big Ten other than Michigan. The first component of a rivalry is that is has to be competitive. Both teams have to have a chance to win. Ohio State-Wisconsin meets that standard. Since 1992, Ohio State is 10-6-1 against Wisconsin. Only Michigan’s nine wins over OSU exceeds Wisconsin’s win total in that time frame. Nine of those games have been decided by a touchdown or less. Saturday night’s game will be the sixth time since 2000 both teams have been ranked. And OSU losses in two of those matchups have intensified the rivalry. In 2010, Ohio State was No. 1 when No. 22 Wisconsin hung a 31-18 loss on the Buckeyes. In 2003, OSU was No. 3 and Wisconsin was No. 18 when backup quarterback Matt Schabert threw a 79-yard touchdown pass to beat the Buckeyes 17-10 and end a 19-game winning streak. Throw in the fact that Wisconsin’s Bret Bielema was the coach Ohio State fans loved to hate and you’ve got a healthy rivalry. The Big Ten got a lot of things right when it realigned its divisions geographically, starting next season. But probably the worst thing about that change is that Ohio State and Wisconsin won’t be playing each other nearly as often. They’ve played 18 times in the last 22 seasons. But the only time the Badgers will appear on OSU’s schedule from 2014-2017 is a 2016 game in Madison.


Michigan vs. Ohio State


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Friday, September 27, 2013

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