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Troy boys, girls golf teams compete at districts PAGE 11

It’s Where You Live! October 11, 2013

Volume 105 No. 240

INSIDE

www.troydailynews.com

Marion’s named top independent pizza chain David Fong

Executive Editor dfong@civitasmedia.com

The Cordis Quartet performs at Hayner TROY — The Cordis Quartet made the Hayner a performance stop while on their Midwest tour Oct. 5. The group has made a name for themselves in New York and the Eastern States because of their unique sound and their engaging inventiveness. See Page 8

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TROY — Its Troy location had a lot to do with Marion’s Piazza’s rise to the top. For the best few years, Marion’s — which has nine locations throughout the Dayton area, including relatively new store in Troy — has ranked second in Pizza Today magazine’s Hot 100 Independents, which lists the top independent pizza chains (nine stores or less) in the country. The rankings are based on gross sales. This year, the Troy and Mason Glass locations helped push the chain into the top spot. The Troy location opened in 2011, while the Mason location opened in 2012. “Sure it did,” Marion’s president Roger Glass said when asked if the two new locations were the difference between being ranked first and second. “It’s all based on gross sales. The past seven or

eight years, we’ve been ranked No. 2. The two new stores we have added have been doing well. The Troy location has done a very, very good job. Also, our seven original locations all have seen sales go up in the past year. All of our stores are having great years. “Our customers are outstanding. We can’t thank them enough. They are the ones who have made this happen. We couldn’t have done this without them. We are truly honored to be named the No. 1 independent pizza chain.” The honor came as a surprise, Glass said. “We kind of found out by accident,” Glass said. “We had been checking to see if we were going to be third, fourth or fifth this year — but hadn’t received word yet. Then we checked on pizzatoday.com and found out we were Anthony Weber | Troy Daily News Photo No. 1. We were so happy. The kids were Marion’s Piazza daytime manager Emily Lopez along with Jessalyn all so happy.” To see a complete list of the Hot 100 Cost work on setting up pizzas this past summer at the Troy locaIndependents, see www.pizzatoday.com tion.

Book sale to benefit library Colin Foster

Staff Writer colinfoster@civitasmedia.com

Boehner offers debt extension WASHINGTON (AP) — Facing a fresh deadline, House Speaker John Boehner said Thursday that Republicans would vote to extend the government’s ability to borrow money for six weeks — but only if President Barack Obama first agrees to new negotiations on spending cuts. See Page 5

INSIDE TODAY Calendar..........................3 Crossword .......................7 Deaths .............................5 Valorie BerryWickliffe Opinion ............................4 Sports.............................11

OUTLOOK Today Mostly sunny High: 74 Low: 54 Saturday

Mostly sunny High: 75 Low: 54 Home Delivery: 335-5634 Classified Advertising: (877) 844-8385

Anthony Weber | Troy Daily News Photo

Miami East Junior High School sixth grade students run through a dress rehearsal of “Super Mad Scientists and Successful Map Skills” Monday at the school. The production is a way to understand and communicate the curriculum objectives which they are learning and is under the direction of Muse Machine’s Michael Lippert.

The play’s the thing Miami East students write, direct, perform own production Melanie Yingst

Staff Writer myingst@civitasmedia.com

CASSTOWN — The sixth grade students at Miami East Junior High have simply gone mad. With help from artist-in-residence Michael Lippert, director of the Muse Machine Elementary Program, the sixth grade stu-

dents both penned and performed their very own production entitled, “Super Mad Scientists and Successful Map Skills” on stage this week. “I liked how the script went together even though it was written by four different classes,” said sixth grader Kaleb Nickels. “The play turned out awesome; we worked hard to make it good.” All four classes joined together

to write the play, which focused on map skills and the finer points of sixth grade science as part of student learning objectives. “I liked how we had to make the play completely by scratch, and we put it all together,” said sixth grader James Rowley. “It was amazing!” The intensive play-writing See PLAY | 2

Brukner hosts ‘Haunted Woods’ event Colin Foster Staff Writer colinfoster@civitasmedia.com

Brukner Nature Center Executive Director Deb Oexmann has been at her job for 24 years. Even before Oexmann came on the job, the BNC Haunted Woods was going on, and, in her opinion, it’s a fall tradition that can’t be matched in the Miami Valley. “It’s a Miami Valley tradition,” Oexmann said. “I think it is just really unique in that there are a lot of events that go on around this time of year, most of them focus on costume characters. We do it a little different. We have a humans dressed up and we have wild animals with them. “We focus on the wildlife. We have our characters and our scripts that are fun and educa-

tional for kids. They’re also funny for adults. I think people of all ages enjoy it.” The BNC Haunted Woods will take place Saturday from 6:30 p.m. to 8 p.m. The program is $3 per person for members and $5 per person for non-members. Brukner will do an encore for the event on Oct. 26 and 27. The venue is filled with live animals, guided walks and costumed characters. A guide will lead participants along luminary-lit trail and stop at five stations along the way so you and your family can learn all about the wild creatures of the night. Activities also will include crafts and games, free face painting, wildlife viewing, storytelling at a campfire plus cookies and cider after the hike. The gates will open at 6 p.m.

with the first group leaving at 6:30 p.m. and every five minutes after that. Parking is limited. Tickets will be available on a first-come, first-served basis on the night of the event. They will be handed out in the order patrons arrive at the gate at the entrance, so if you want to join your friends, ride together or simply meet and drive in together. Oexmann said they like to change things up every year. This year’s new character additions include Luigi from the video game “Mario” and Camo Man. Brukner Nature Center is located at 5995 Horseshoe Bend Rd. in Troy. To find out more about the Haunted Woods and other future events, call (937) 698-6493 or visit the website at www.bruknernaturecenter.com.

If you’re looking for a good read at a fair price, the Friends of the Troy-Miami County Public Library Fall Book Sale might be just the place for you. The book sale, which will take place Oct. 18 through Oct. 20 at the Miami County Fairgrounds, located at 650 N. County Road 25-A, will offer a variety of books and other items at low prices. The proceeds from the event will go to the Summer Reading Club, literacy efforts and special purchases for the library. “They do two book sales, one in the spring and another in the fall,” Library Director Rachelle Miller said. “Those are their two primary fundraisers and the money they get from book See LIBRARY | 2

Garden, antique show on tap for Saturday Melody Vallieu

Staff Writer mvallieu@civitasmedia.com

TROY — Green thumbs and antique lovers — and everyone in between — won’t want to miss this weekend’s show. The annual Fall 2013 Lost Creek Garden & Antique Show — being held for the fifth year — will be offered from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Saturday at 1058 Knoop Road, Troy. “There is something for everybody, that’s why people like it so much,” said Deb DeCurtins, owner of Acorn Studio, who said approximately 1,000 people attended this spring’s show. DeCurtins began with a spring show 16 years ago See GARDEN | 2

For Home Delivery, call 335-5634 • For Classified Advertising, call (877) 844-8385


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Friday, October 11, 2013

Troy Daily News • www.troydailynews.com

Play

BUSINESS ROUNDUP • The Troy Elevator The grain prices listed below are the closing prices of Thursday. Corn Month Bid Change Oct 4.0300 -.0525 Jan 4.2300 -.0525 NC 14 4.4000 -.0500 Soybeans Month Bid Change Oct 12.4300 +.0025 Jan 12.6050 +.0150 NC 14 11.2200 -.0425 Wheat Month Bid Change Oct 6.4750 -.0500 NC 14 6.5600 -.0750 You can ďŹ nd more information online at www.troyelevator.com.

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process was not lost on sixth grade students like Nickels. “The challenging part about writing the script was thinking of the map skills and science methods,â€? Nickels said. “We had to put them both together to make one script.â€? Student learning objectives are part of the new evaluation requirements implemented this year. Each student is assigned a learning objective in content areas which are not tested as part of the Ohio Achievement Assessments, according to sixth grade teachers Janet Taylor and Stephanie Mitrisin. • Stocks of local interest Students learned by not only Values reect closing prices writing the play themselves, from Thursday. but making funny songs and Symbol Price Change hand motions to help rememAA 8.35 +0.25 ber their lines along with CAG 30.78 +0.59 geography terms such as eleCSCO 23.01 +0.51 vation, longitude and latitude, EMR 64.98 +1.80 as well as forming a scientific F 16.93 +0.31 hypothesis. FITB 18.14 +0.39 “I will remember map skills FLS 62.04 +1.68 by the funny four people who GM 34.85 +0.69 were Successful Map Skills,â€? ITW 76.52 +2.29 said Nickels. JCP 7.97 +0.08 “All of the map skills inforKMB 95.93 +1.65 mation was easy to remember KO 37.78 +0.70 because they turned boring KR 40.69 +0.54 information into song and LLTC 39.35 +0.65 acting,â€? said sixth grader MCD 94.44 +1.17 Sebastian Franco. “This makes MSFG 14.79 +0.68 learning this information easy PEP 80.69 +1.19 to remember.â€? SYX 9.38 +0.23 Using songs and play on TUP 86.75 +1.93 words has proven to be more USB 36.94 +0.98 than beneficial using the Muse VZ 46.86 +0.66 Machine Elementary Program, WEN 8.35 +0.21 said Mitrisin. The Miami East Junior High teachers have secured grants each year to

Garden

bring the program to the sixth grade for the last eight years. This year, the Miami County Foundation provided the funds for Lippert’s artist-inresidence program. The Muse Machine Elementary Program also visited the Van Cleve Sixth Grade in Troy this fall as well. “We see kids who struggle in the classroom absolutely shine when they are on stage,� Mitrisin said. “The writing of the play and the rehearsals and ownership they get from their play is something they take with them and remember all year.� “It’s something they all look forward to when they get to sixth grade,� she said. “I think that the way everything was said in a funny manner helps us to memorize,� said A.J. Christian who played the part of “Elton Elevation.� Because when something is funny, it usually sticks better.� “My favorite part of the play was how it made education fun,� said Franco. “The hardest part of the script writing was trying to make it sound good.� The sixth grade students performed their play in front of elementary students before their grand production for parents and community members on Monday night. For more information about the Muse Machine Elementary Program and Lippert’s artistin-residency program, visit www.musemachine.com.

Michael Kenwood Lippert is a founding member and resident artist with The Human Race Theatre Company in Dayton. He currently serves as the Director of the Muse Machine Elementary Program. Both Miami East Junior High sixth grade and the Troy City Schools’ Van Cleve Sixth Grade utilized Lippert’s program this fall. “As a Muse Machine Elementary Program Residency Artist, I work with elementary teachers and students to explore the elements of live theatre and how they can be used to explore and communicate specific concepts in state-mandated curriculum standards,� Lippert said in a Muse Machine online article. “Through hands-on experiences, teachers and students experience the creativity, energy and discipline of creating live theatre on stage. We then use the art form of theatre to create original performance pieces that allow the students to communicate the curriculum concepts they are working to master. The theatre pieces are written by the students, using the classroom teachers as the academic expert and the artist as the theatre expert.� Information provided by the Muse Machine website. For more information about Muse Machine and the variety of education programs the organization provides to the Miami Valley, visit www.musemachine.com

From page 1 to help local artisans, antique dealers and those who raise plants highlight their wares. That show became so popular she started a fall version. This year’s fall event will feature antiques, country furniture, vintage garden accessories, landscape design, flowers, plants, artisans and more, DeCurtins said. Fifteen to 20 booths will

be on site for visitors to peruse, with most vendors being from Miami County, she said. “Many of the people that do the spring show come back and do the fall show, too,� said DeCurtins, who does custom framing, interior design, deals in antiques and does decorative arts. Admission to the event is $5.

Several Troy businesses, including Expressions of the Home, will offer items for sale at the oneday show. Another business, Lisa’s Perennials, will bring plants for sale. “She has some of the most unusual perennials that are sometimes hard to find,� said DeCurtins, who also raises honey bees. Hospice of Miami County’s For All Seasons also will be in attendance

with items from their downtown storefront. “They do a really nice display and they do well when they are here,� she said. Native plants, fine soaps, tote bags, scarves and jewelry also will be available for sale, she said. Several people also will bring stone statue work, DeCurtins said, such as bird feeders and planters. An Oxford woman that does weaving and sells

hostas also will be available. DeCurtins makes it a family affair, too. Her son, Zack, who does copper and tin lighting and work for indoor and outdoor, will have items on display this year. And, her daughter, Abby, who works at Behm’s on the lake in Celina, will provide food for sale. DeCurtins said she will be offering cabbage rolls, brats, soups and other items.

DeCurtins welcomes the community to come out and see what the show has to offer — and enjoy the tree-lined backdrop. “It’s just a great taste of fall. I’m proud of the people who do it, it’s just special,� DeCurtins said of the event. For more information, call 335-1904, email acornstudio1@frontier. com or visit the event on Facebook.

Library From page 1 ter. Specials, videocassettes, CDs, collectibles, miscellaneous items and some books are individually priced. Miller said they have six or seven skids full of books and other items waiting to be sold. The books come from donations by community members. The library also provides books to the sale. “It is (great to have community

sales help us fund our summer reading program and our literacy efforts.� And the past book sales have definitely helped. Miller said the Friends of the Troy-Miami County Public Library book sales have averaged close to $5,000 per sale. Admission to the book sale is free. Most adult books run at 50 cents each, while young adult and children’s books cost about a quar-

support), and the books are good,� Miller said. A members-only preview night will be held Oct. 17. New memberships may be purchased during that time. Sale times are from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Oct. 18 and 19, then from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Oct. 20. For for information, call (937) 339-0502.

Autoerotic asphyxiation possible in Castro death

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COLUMBUS (AP) — Cleveland kidnapper Ariel Castro’s death by hanging in his prison cell may not have been suicide after all but an ill-fated attempt to choke himself for a sexual thrill, authorities said in a report issued Thursday. The report also said two

guards falsified logs documenting the number of times they checked on Castro before he died. Castro, 53, was found hanging from a bedsheet Sept. 3 just weeks into a life sentence after pleading guilty in August to kidnapping three women off the streets, impris-

oning them in his home for a decade and repeatedly raping and beating them. The report, from Ohio’s prison system, raised the possibility that Castro died as a result of autoerotic asphyxiation, in which people achieve sexual satisfaction while choking themselves into uncon-

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sciousness. Castro’s pants and underwear were around his ankles when he was found, the report said. He didn’t leave a suicide note, a full psychological evaluation had found no sign he was seriously mentally ill or contemplating suicide and investigators could find no reason he would’ve taken his own life, according to the report. In fact, the day Castro died, the warden had recommended he serve his time apart from the other inmates, an option Castro expressed interest in, the investigation found. The findings were forwarded to the Ohio Highway Patrol “for consideration of the possibility of autoerotic asphyxiation,� the report said. The Highway Patrol said it would have no comment pending the release of its own investigation. Franklin County coroner Jan Gorniak, who classified Castro’s death as a suicide last week, said Thursday that her office was never told his pants were down. But she said she stands by her finding of suicide.


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October 11, 2013

Troy Daily News • www.troydailynews.com Today

FYI

Chapter of the Daughters of the American • CHICKEN AND Revolution will meet at NOODLES: The Pleasant 10:30 a.m. at the Piqua Hill VFW Post No. 6557, Public Librar, 116 W. 7578 W. Fenner Road, High St., and the tour Ludlow Falls, will offer and program will be on chicken and noodles, architecture and history salad and dessert for $7 of the building. Hostess beginning at 6 p.m. committee is Nancy • FILM SERIES: The Kelsey, chairman; Loretta Troy-Hayner Cultural Shields, Norma Shields, Center’s Film Series will CONTACT US and Jan Wise. Fund raiskick off with the black er orders for Innisbrook comedy “Arsenic and Old Call Melody are due. Contact Dani Lace” at 7 p.m. at the cenBrackman, chairman, for Vallieu at ter. The evening will start information or a catalog. 440-5265 out with an introduction The meeting is open to of the film. After viewing to list your members and prospective the film, a short discusfree calendar members. sion will follow. There items. You • KARAOKE will be cafe style seating can send OFFERED: The with popcorn, soda pop your news American Legion Post and new this year, coffee 586, 377 N. Third St., by e-mail to provided by Troy Boston Tipp City, will host karamvallieu@civitasmedia.com. Stoker. The film series is oke from 7 p.m. to close. intended for adult viewer• GARDEN SHOW: ship and may not be appropriate for children The Lost Creek Garden and Antique Show under 13. • SPORTS CARDS: A sports card and will be from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. at 1058 collectible show will be offered from 10 a.m. Knoop Road, Troy. The event will include to 9 p.m. today and Saturday and noon to 6 antiques, country furniture, vintage garden p.m. Sunday at the Miami Valley Centre Mall, accessories, landscape design, flowers, plants, artisans and more. Robert Brundrett of Troy Piqua. • FRIDAY DINNERS: Dinner will be also will be promoting and signing his book offered from 5-8 p.m. at the Covington VFW about his experiences during the Vietnam Post 4235, 173 N. High St., Covington. War. Admission is $5. For more information, Choices will include a $12 New York strip call 335-1904 or email acornstudio1@frontier. steak, broasted chicken, fish, shrimp and sand- com. • SAFETY SATURDAY: Lowe’s Troy will wiches, all made-to-order. offer Safety Saturday from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. • OCTOBERFEST: The American Legion Post No. 586, 377 N. Third St., Tipp City, will Local, state and federal agencies will be on tap celebrate Octoberfest with a German feast to promote safety awareness of all kinds. Free of roulade, schnitzel, spatzle, bohensalat and hot dogs, wings, cookies, beverages and music streuselkuchen for $8. There will be German also will be offered. music for entertainment. Serving starts at 6 Sunday p.m. Proceeds will benefit the auxiliary chil• BREAKFAST OFFERED: Breakfast at dren and youth program and the Sons of the the Pleasant Hill VFW Post 6557, 7578 W. American Legion. Fenner Road, Ludlow Falls, will be from 8-11 a.m. Made-to-order breakfast items all will be Saturday-Sunday • FARM FEST: The Miami County Park ala carte. • EUCHRE TOURNEY: A Euchre tournaDistrict will host its biggest event of the year, the Fall Farm Fest, from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. ment will be offered at the Pleasant Hill VFW Saturday and noon to 5 p.m. Sunday at Lost Post No. 6557, 7578 W. Fenner Road, Ludlow Creek Reserve, 2385 E. State Route 41, east Falls. Sign up at noon and play at 1 p.m. Entry of Troy. The historic Knoop Homestead at is $3 per person. • TURKEY SHOOT: The Troy VFW Post the Reserve will be transformed into a hub of activity for thousands of people to celebrate No. 5436, 2220 LeFevre Road, Troy, will offer the agricultural heritage of Miami County. a turkey shoot with sign-ups at 10 a.m. and the The festival offers a six acre corn maze, shoot at 11 a.m. An all-you-can-eat breakfast corn cannon, live music, food, wagon rides, a will be offered by the auxiliary from 8:30-11 scarecrow contest, children’s activities, dem- a.m. for $6. • BOWLERS BREAKFAST: The Elks onstrations, vendors, display booths, farm animals, Kiddie Tractor Pulls, a pumpkin patch bowlers will be having an all-you- can-eat and more. General admission to this family breaskfast from 8 a.m. to noon at the lodge, 17 friendly event is free. For more information, W. Franklin St. Breakfast will include cookedto-order eggs, sausage, bacon, pancakes, home visit www.MiamiCountyParks.com. • LIVING HISTORY: The Overfield Tavern fries, sausage gravy, toast and beverages for Museum, 201 W. Water St., Troy, will host $7. • PET BLESSING: The annual Blessing of the 1812 era living history group, People of the Ohio Country, for a weekend of fabric the Pets service at Trinity Episcopal Church, dyeing with vegetable material and indigo, 60 S. Dorset Road, Troy, will be at 10:30 a.m. pioneer food preparation and animal skin The custom is conducted in remembrance of tanning (scraping and salting) in addition to the love St. Francis of Assisi had for all creaother early American crafts. The museum will tures. For more information, call 335-7747. • BREAKFAST OFFERED: The American be open for tours as well. Hours are 1-5 p.m. Saturday and Sunday. For more information, Legion Post No. 586 Ladies Auxiliary, 377 N. Third St., Tipp City, will present an allcall (937) 216-6925. you-can-eat breakfast from 8-11 a.m. for $6. Saturday • CHILI SUPPER: The Laura Fire Items available will be eggs, bacon, sausage, Department will offer a chili supper from 6-8 pancakes, waffles, toast, French toast, home fries, biscuits, sausage gravy, cinnamon rolls, p.m. at the firehouse. • BREAKFAST SET: The Troy Masonic fruit and juices. • TURKEY SHOOT: A turkey shoot will Lodge, 107 W. Main St., Troy, second floor, be offered at the West Milton VFW. The event will offer breakfast from 7:30-10 a.m. for a $5 begins at 11 a.m. and shoot starts at noon. donation. The menu will include scrambled

Community Calendar

eggs, hash browns, sausage links, sausage biscuits and gravy, juice and coffee. Proceeds will be scholarships for county high school students. An elevator is available. • FISH FRY: The Pleasant Hill VFW Post 6557, 7578 W. Fenner Road, Ludlow Falls, will offer an all-you-can-eat fish fry and smelt dinner with french fries, baked beans and applesauce for $ from 5-7 p.m. • FALL FESTIVAL: The 12th annual Fall Festival for Young Children will be from noon to 5 p.m. at The Overfield School, 172 S. Ridge Ave., Troy. The event will include live music, pony rides, tractor-pulled hay wagon ride, pumpkin decorating, food, games and prizes. Admission is free. Raffle ticket, food and game ticket prices vary. For more information, call 339-5111 or visit www.oerptroy. com. A Chrysler Drive for the Kid s fundraiser also will be held where every test drive taken from noon to 5 p.m. from the parking lot at the festival will earn $10 from Chrysler toward enrichment programs for the school. • POT PIE SUPPER: The Lostcreek United Church of Christ, 7007 Troy-Urbana Road, will hold its annual chicken pot pie supper beginning at 4:30 p.m. The meal also will consist of mashed potatoes, choice of vegetable, salad, pie or cake and drink. Meals will be $8 for adults and $4 for children 10 and younger. Carry outs will be available. Proceeds from the supper will be used for local mission projects. • POT PIE DINNER: The women of First United Church of Christ, corner of South Market and Canal streets, will be serving a chicken pot pie supper from 4:30-6:30 p.m. Oct. 12. The supper will include chicken and pot pie, mashed potatoes, coleslaw, green beans and beverage for $8 a person for adults and age 10 and under $3. A variety of desserts also will be available for purchase. Use the Canal Street entrance where the church is handicapped accessible. • POT PIE MEAL: The Phillipsburg United Methodist Church is having a chicken pot pie and ham supper from 4:30-7 p.m. at the United Methodist Church 43 S. State St., Phillipsburg. • DAR TO MEET: The Piqua-Lewis Boyer

Monday

• WILD JOURNEYS: Come discover the adventures of nine intrepid travelers and their trip to the two-island nation of Trinidad and Tobago at Brukner Nature Center at 7 p.m. Highlights of the trip included an adventure to the oilbird cave, an excursion to the beach to observe leatherback sea turtle nesting and a “rehab” of a stunned violet sabrewing. The program is free for BNC members and nonmember admission is $2 per person. • BOOK CLUB: The MysteryLovers Book Club will meet at the Tipp City Public Library at 7 p.m. to discuss this month’s selection. Refreshments provided by the group. Copies of this month’s mystery are available at the front desk located at 11 E. Main St. For more information, call (937) 667-3826. • MEETING SET: The Elizabeth Township Trustees will meet at 7 p.m. in the township building, 5710 Walnut Grove Road, Troy. • 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. • BUDDY READING: Buddy reading from 6:30-7:30 p.m. at the Milton-Union Public Library encourages young readers to practice their reading skills and work on their reading fluency and comprehension with patient mentors. • BOOK GROUP: The Milton-Union Public Library Evening Book Discussion Group will meet at 7 p.m. to discuss “The Graveyard Book,” by Neil Gaiman and “The Woman in Black,” by Susan Hill. Call the library at (937) 698-5515 for information about discussion groups. • MONTHLY MEETING: The CovingtonNewberry Historical Society will hold its monthly meeting at 7 p.m. at the Village Hall Community Center. The keynote speaker will be John Weihart talking about various topics as they pertain to Covington’s history. • POTATO BAR: The American Legion Post No. 586, 377 N. Third St., Tipp City, will offer a potato bar for $3.50 and a salad bar for $3.50 or both for $6 from 6-7:30 p.m.

Bethel unveils master plan Cecilia Fox

For Civitas Media tdneditorial@civitasmedia.com

B E T H E L TOWNSHIP — By 2016, Bethel schools could be getting a major facelift, including a new high school wing, cafeteria and stadium. Members of the school board and the district’s architects met with parents and community members to unveil the district’s preliminary facilities master plan Oct. 9. Board president Scott Hawthorn outlined the district’s needs and Mike Ruetschle of Ruetschle Architects discussed the plan for meeting them. The current facilities consist of the original 100-year-old building, which now serves as the elementary and junior high, a high school wing that was added later, and several modular units. The classrooms and hallways are cramped and not wheelchair accessible. These facilities have no hope of serving the approximately 500 new students that school officials predict will join the district in the next 10 years from the Carriage Trails development, Hawthorn explained. The district’s current enrollment is nearly 1,000 students. Some of the other problems with the existing facilities are the lack of air conditioning, unreliable electricity, and traffic. Several students and teachers got sick during the last heat wave, Hawthorn said, and just running fans and computers in the same classroom is enough to blow fuses. The new plan includes renovating

the existing building and constructing a new high school wing, kitchen and cafeteria, Ruetschle explained. The district would also like to add more modern technology and science classrooms. Adding a new high school wing will free up more space in the existing building, allowing the elementary school to take over the 1917 building and the junior high to move into the current high school wing. The plan also aims to solve the traffic and parking problem by widening 201, constructing a ring road around the property, and adding a large parking lot behind the school. Also included in the plan are a new playground, stadium and practice fields. The budget for this project falls somewhere between $15 and $22 million, Hawthorn explained, which largely depends on community feedback in choosing a final construction plan. At the higher end of the budget, the district would be able to afford most, if not all, of the improvements and additions discussed. At the lower end, the district will have to decide which of those improvements are the most important. For example, an $18 million budget would cost the owner of a $100,000 home about $196 a year. The owner of a $200,000 home could pay $392 a year. Hawthorn admits that the renovation of the old building will not be perfect, because that alone could eat up most of the budget. Instead, the plan will focus on the most important problems like air conditioning

and improving the electricity. “The list of things that anyone could want is much longer than what the resources are,” Hawthorn explained. According to Hawthorn, the state considers Bethel a “rich district” due to some highly-valued properties in the township, so any financial help from the state will be minimal. Milton-Union, a similarly-sized district, just built a brand new, state of the art, $37 million K-12 facility with more than 50 percent matching funds from the state. Bethel Schools, Hawthorn said, will be lucky to get 20 percent. It is also likely that district will also not be eligible for state funding for several years, Hawthorn said, and the district has problems that need to be solved sooner rather than later. Master planning would last until spring 2014, when a bond issue would appear on the ballot. If it is approved, the project would enter the design phase in the spring of 2014 and begin construction a year later. If all goes well, Ruetschle said, the facility would be ready by winter break 2016. The district is planning two more events to gauge the community’s response: • 3 p.m. Oct. 27 at Bethel High School gym • 7 p.m. Nov. 11 at Bethel auditorium More information about the planning process will be available on the district’s website www.bethel. k12.oh.us.

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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 dfong@civitasmedia.com

Troy Daily News • www.troydailynews.com

Friday, October 11, 2013 • Page 4

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through the Bookmobile and its staff. My granddaughter gets a fun craft each time it visits and help with choosing books at her reading level. The bookmobile staff is always helpful and competent. I use the library website to search for, choose, and reserve books that I want to read. I can also download e-books to my Kindle through the website. I save a great deal of money each year by borrowing both kinds of books from the library. I can read a wide variety of the best literature by using the library website. Our family also visits the library for many of the

hands-on educational programs that the staff sponsors each month throughout the year. In addition, our family borrows movies and music CDs from the library’s collection. All of these resources provide both education and entertainment for us. Please vote YES for the Library renewal levy on Nov. 5. The Troy-Miami County Library provides so many services to the Troy community through its downtown facility as well as online. It enriches all of our lives. — Meg Ulmes Troy

PERSPECTIVE

EDITORIAL ROUNDUP Arizona Republic on settling shutdown now: Washington’s game of political chicken has a clear loser: the American people. So settle this. The nation needs a clean continuing resolution to end the partial shutdown. The nation also needs a clean bill to raise the debt ceiling. The sooner the better. President Barack Obama says he’s willing to negotiate with “reasonable” congressional Republicans “over policies that Republicans think would strengthen the country” — including the Affordable Care Act — as soon as the shutdown is over and the debt ceiling is raised. Arizona Republican Reps. Matt Salmon, David Schweikert, Paul Gosar and Trent Franks are opponents of “Obamacare.” Fine. But these lawmakers need to stop obstructing and help get the government running again. Then they can make their case against the Affordable Care Act. Holding your breath until America turns blue is not an acceptable way to win an argument. America is polarized. Debate and compromise are essential to reach consensus. … People have already suffered from the partial shutdown. Ask a hotel owner near the Grand Canyon. The stakes for default are much higher, and it isn’t just the Obama administration saying that. James E. Staley, managing partner of the hedge fund Blue Mountain Capital (TSXV:MCI’P) , says failing to raise the debt limit would be “calamitous.” Worse than the financial meltdown in 2008. The International Monetary Fund’s chief economist Olivier Blanchard said the recovery could turn into recession if we miss the Oct. 17 deadline. A big dose of uncertainty between now and then won’t help bring back the economic good times, either. Meanwhile, America is wearing a clown nose on the world stage. President Obama missed the summit of Pacific Rim leaders in Indonesia this week because of the turmoil. … Congress needs to get past this latest exercise in governing by crisis. Vote to fund the government and raise the debt ceiling. Without conditions. After that, everything is negotiable. It should be negotiable. Republicans who believe their ideas represent the will of the people should be willing to debate those ideas on their merits without the leverage of a looming catastrophe. Chicago Tribune on Merkel stands firm with Greece: Angela Merkel, known as “Mrs. Nein,” is back for a third term as German chancellor, which is good news for a Europe that needs a grown-up to keep telling it, “No!” Greece, in particular, needs to hear that message as it tries again to evade more of its debt obligations and wiggle out of restrictions on how much its government spends. Merkel sailed to re-election with an impressive 41.5 percent of the vote last month. She is busy forming a coalition government, skillfully playing the Green party against the Social Democrats who are her most likely partner. She may need to compromise on some domestic issues, such as establishing a national minimum wage. But when it comes to the debtor nations of southern Europe that want their obligations wiped away, Merkel can count on the strong approval of her people when she says, you guessed it, “Nein.” The latest country seeking relief at the expense of Germany and the other financially prudent European nations is Greece — again. This would be the third bailout in a little more than three years for the Aegean nation. The International Monetary Fund is pressing Germany and other governments to forgive large amounts of the remaining debt that Greece piled up during a decade-long borrowing binge. Under managing director Christine Lagarde, a former lawyer at Chicago-based Baker & McKenzie who took over in mid-2011, the IMF has backed off its insistence on austerity measures, saying the pain those measures caused was, er, painful. It is now pushing for a sharp reduction in the debt burden of Greece.

LETTERS Please vote for library levy To the Editor: On Election Day, Nov. 5, Troy voters have an opportunity to renew a 0.6 mill renewal levy for the TroyMiami County Library. Because this a renewal levy, this issue will not cost homeowners any additional taxes. The library provides so many services for me and for my family. The bookmobile comes to our neighborhood twice a month with its wide selection of books for all ages. Our family was able to participate in the annual summer reading program

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

Doonesbury

Places such as The Rec are the envy of country kids This week, I stopped in at the Troy Rec to cover programs? It’s because we were given a ball to a story on how generous grant money is changing occupy our time in the barn or in the drive way until the interior and exterior of the 72 year-old his- dinner time. You had to play basketball or you’d be toric building. This remodeling project will most bored to death. definitely breathe new life into the teen center, But man, oh, man, these city kids had these which was started in the 1930s by Rev. buildings full of pool tables, games and large A.M. “Pop” Dixon and is still needed and comfy couches to kill their time in town. They relevant today. had a cool hangout just like the teens on TV! Keeping relevant for more than 70 years The teenager in me always thought it was like is a tough gig. the city kids had their own Slater, Zack and It was great to see all the volunteers roll Screech on Saved By The Bell. And everybody up their sleeves to help in the massive preknows what happened when they’d hang out cleaning efforts, which will help before all at The Max — all sorts of fun! The Saved By the remodeling takes place in the coming Bell kids always had a cool hangout to go M e l a n i e The weeks. to kill time before their never present parents Yingst As a country kid, I always was envious Troy Daily returned from their invisible jobs. of the “city kids” who had cool places to News Gosh, these city kids were so lucky. And go to after school, such as The Rec or the Columnist they had dances that us country kids were Lincoln Community Center. never allowed to go to, not like we’d know how Sure, we had barns full of chores waiting to act in a hip, urban place like that. for us when we got off the bus, but the city kids had As an adult, I now know why these places exist. these cool teen centers strictly devoted to them. It’s not necessarily because these kids wanted a Our little country villages had the town play- place like The Rec, rather than the fact they needed ground to keep busy. The town kids always were a place like The Rec or Lincoln Community Center. out playing basketball or making illegal bike ramps In the last few months, The Rec has been beyond in the street. The only supervision we had was the blessed with grant money to undergo massive little old neighborhood ladies who were more likely remodeling to stay hip, cool and ‘with-it’ for years annoyed at our attempts in keeping busy outdoors. to come. The mission is still being served and the When I would go over to friends’ houses, you’d need is still there for our city’s youth. always find us in a large bank barn either jumping As part of the restoration and remodeling of the on a trampoline or playing the basketball game The Rec, exterior maintenance will be done on the ‘Horse’ on the uneven barn floorboards. Ever won- outside of the historic building. The city of Troy dered why country schools have the best basketball has enjoyed the beautiful black and white murals

on The Rec building for as long as I can remember. (And for reference, I’m 31 years old). The murals were painted in 1975 by Troy High School art students, under the guidance of their art instructor Mr. Delmar Preston. Now is the time for a change in this corner of our city. Our city will be celebrating its 200th birthday all next year. The Rec also will be celebrating its pending new image and cementing its place among our city’s youth for decades to come. Now is the time to change the black and white murals on The Rec building as part of its rebirth and the new look could easily be part of our city’s 200th birthday. The Rec is for our city’s youth to enjoy and new murals should be part of this historic restoration both inside and out. I’ll be one of the many people looking forward to the scenic drive in to our city and can’t wait to see the changes in store both inside and outside of this organization. My hope is that the city’s youth will provide another unique art feature to our historic downtown which will be enjoyed for decades to come. By all means, it should be tasteful and relevant to our city, but also serve as a reflection of the times. As part of the city’s 200th birthday and as part of The Rec’s new look, these kids should be able leave their mark on the town that they call home, too. “Twin” Melanie Yingst appears on Fridays in the Troy Daily News


Troy Daily News • www.troydailynews.com

Funeral Directory • Valorie Sue Berry-Wickliffe TROY — Valorie Sue Berry-Wickliffe, 61, of Troy, passed away Tuesday, October 1, 2013 at Troy Care Center. Celebration of Life Service will be at 3 p.m. Sat., October 12, 2013 at Richards Chapel United Methodist Church, Troy. Arrangements entrusted to Fisher-Cheney Funeral Home, Troy.

‘The Invisible War’ to be screened PIQUA — The SidneyShelby County Chapter of the American Associate of University Women, in partnership with Edison Community College, will hold a special screening of “The Invisible War,” at 7 p.m. Oct. 17 in the Robinson Theater at the Piqua campus. The event is free and open to the public and light refreshments will be served. The 95-minute screening of the 2012 Academy Award nominated documentary will be followed by 30-minute panel discussion. The panel will consist of a former U.S. Navy Pilot and current Edison mathematics professor Terry Calvert; former U.S. Army Nurse Kathy Hayes; and other panelists. “The Invisible War,” is a groundbreaking investigation into one of America’s most disturbing secrets: the epidemic of rape within the U.S. military. Focusing on the powerful stories of several young veterans, the film is a moving examination of the staggering personal and societal costs of these assaults. The film reveals that hundreds of service members have been assaulted over the past several

decades, with nearly half of those assaulted being male. Combining interviews with high-ranking military officials and members of Congress with the testimony of veterans, the film catalogues the conditions that have protected perpetrators and allowed this epidemic to continue. “The Invisible War,” urges us all, civilian and military alike, to fight for a system that protects our men and women in uniform. The American Association of University Women recognizes the importance of supporting survivors of military sexual trauma. The AAUW is the nation’s leading voice promoting equity and education for women and girls. Since its founding in 1881, AAUW members have examined and taken positions on the fundamental issues of the day — educational, social, economic and political. The documentary, “The Invisible War,” is not rated. However, due to its content, it is recommended only for mature audiences. For more information regarding this viewing, email Scott Burnam at sburnam@edisonohio. edu.

Friday, October 11, 2013

5

Boehner offers debt extension WASHINGTON (AP) — Facing a fresh deadline, House Speaker John Boehner said Thursday that Republicans would vote to extend the government’s ability to borrow money for six weeks — but only if President Barack Obama first agrees to new negotiations on spending cuts. Under the Republican plan, the partial government shutdown would continue in the meantime. Senate Majority Leader Harry Reid, following a 90 minute meeting with Obama, appeared to throw cold water on the plan. Asked whether Democrats would negotiate with Republicans with the government shuttered, he declared, “Not going to happen.” Earlier, the White House had said Obama “would likely sign” a short term extension of the debt cap and did not rule out his doing so even if the government remained partly closed. But the White House made no promises that Obama would hold negotiations under those circumstances. “He will not pay ransom in exchange for the Republicans in the House doing their job,” said spokesman Jay Carney. Boehner and other House GOP leaders were headed to the White House late Thursday for their own meeting with Obama. After weeks of decline, financial market indexes shot higher in anticipation of a possible deal that could avert a federal financial default. The Dow Jones industrial average surged 323 points for the day. “I would hope the president would look at this as an opportunity and a good faith effort on our part to move halfway, halfway to what he’s demanded, in order to have these conversations begin,” Boehner, R-Ohio, told reporters after presenting the plan to rankand-file GOP lawmakers. Boehner produced his proposal as the shutdown entered its 10th day. On that front, the administration said it would allow states to use their own money to reopen some national parks that have been closed. Governors in at least four states — Utah, South Dakota, Arizona and Colorado — have asked for authority to reopen national parks within their borders because of the economic impact of the closures. Interior Secretary Sally Jewell said the government will consider offers to pay for park operations but will not surrender control of national parks to the states. As for the deeper problem of the federal debt ceiling, the administration has warned that unless the limit is raised, the government will deplete its ability to borrow money by next Thursday, an event officials have warned could trigger a default that could wound the world economy as well as America’s . Obama has steadfastly insisted that Congress reopen the government and extend the debt limit

AP Photo House Speaker John Boehner of Ohio departs the Capitol in Washington, Thursday en route to the White House to meet with President Barack Obama about a solution to ending the government shutdown. Facing a fresh deadline, House Speaker John Boehner said Thursday that Republicans would vote to extend the government’s ability to borrow money for six weeks _ but only if President Barack Obama first agrees to fresh negotiations on spending cuts. Under the Republican plan, the partial government shutdown would continue in the meantime.

without conditions. His acceptance of the GOP proposal could mean a brief resolution to the fight over the debt limit and a continuation of the shutdown while negotiations proceed. Republicans have been demanding cuts in government programs, including Obama’s 2010 health care law, and a bigger effort to cut long-term federal deficits as their price for reopening government and extending the debt limit. Obama has repeatedly noted recent improvement in the deficit figures. After four years of trilliondollar deficits, the 2013 shortfall is expected to register below $700 billion. Some conservatives still expressed reservations with the Boehner plan. “I’m not very enthusiastic about that,” Rep. Steve King, R-Iowa, said. Under Boehner’s offer, the House would also appoint negotiators to bargain with the Democratic-led Senate over a budget compromise. Those talks have been on hold for months, and the two chambers have deep differences over taxes and cuts in benefit programs. Earlier Thursday, Treasury Secretary Jacob Lew warned the Senate Finance Committee that failure to renew the government’s ability to borrow money “could be deeply damaging” to financial markets and threaten Americans’ jobs and savings. It would also leave the government unsure of when it could make payments ranging from food aid to Medicare reimbursements to doctors, he said. “The United States should not be put in a position of making such perilous choices for our economy and our citizens,” the secretary said. “There is no way of knowing the irrevocable damage such an approach would have on our economy and financial markets.”

The game of Washington chicken over increasing the debt limit — required so Treasury can borrow more money to pay the government’s bills in full and on time — had sent the stock market south, spiked the interest rate for onemonth Treasury bills and prompted Fidelity Investments, the nation’s largest manager of money market mutual funds, to sell federal debt that comes due around the time the nation could hit its borrowing limit. At the Finance committee hearing, Lew met incredulity from Republicans, who said the bigger problem was the soaring costs of benefit programs like Social Security and Medicare and the long-term budget deficits the country faces. Many expressed doubt about Lew’s description of the consequences of default. Sen. Mike Enzi, R-Wyo., said, “I think this is 11th time I’ve been through this discussion about the sky is falling and the Earth will erupt. Wyoming families aren’t buying these arguments.” Replied Lew, “After they run up their credit card, they don’t get to ignore it.” Meanwhile, the Senate gave final congressional approval to a bill ensuring that families of fallen troops be paid death benefits, which have been halted during the shutdown. Word that those payments had stopped prompted lawmakers of both parties to act to restore them. In addition, the House voted 249175 to finance border security and customs personnel through Dec. 15, the latest of the House GOP’s bills aimed at reviving selected programs during the shutdown. The Senate has ignored most of the measures, saying the entire government must be restarted.

Israel hopes US aid cut to Egypt won’t harm peace Canada’s Alice Munro wins Nobel literature prize “When I began writing there was a very small community of Canadian writers and little attention was paid by the world. Now Canadian writers are read, admired and respected around the globe,” Munro said in a statement issued by her publisher, Alfred A. Knopf. She said she hopes the Nobel “fosters further interest in all Canadian writers” and “brings further recognition to the short story form.” Her books having sold more than 1 million copies in the U.S. alone, she has long been an international ambassador for the short story, proof that the narrative arc and depth of characterization expected from a novel can be realized in just 30 to 40 pages. Critics and peers have praised her in every way a writer can be praised: the precision of her language; the perfection of detail; the surprise and logic of her storytelling; the graceful, seamless shifts of moods; the intimacy with every shade of human behavior.

Opposition lawmaker Nachman Shai, a member of parliament’s foreign affairs and defense committee, said the U.S. decision was “counterproductive” and risked having the “opposite outcome” of what was intended. “Currently the military government in Egypt is fighting fiercely terror within the country and in the Sinai and any military and political assistance is extremely important to support them in this battle,” he said. While he said it is not Israel’s business to tell the U.S. what to do, he added: “What we care for is a strong government in Egypt that may block any terror from the Sinai.” U.S. officials have said the cuts would not affect spare parts and other assistance for counterterrorism in the Sinai. But Egypt could take its frustrations over the U.S. move out on Israel, said Eli Shaked, a former Israeli ambassador to Egypt. In protest, the Egyptian military might limit its cooperation with the Israelis, which in turn would hamper Israel’s efforts to fight militants in the restive Sinai, he said. “There is much anger. Therefore it may affect

badly on the direct ties” between Israel and Egypt, Shaked said. “They (Egyptians) are likely to punish Israel along with the U.S.” Shaked added that Israel largely sees the “punitive” aid cutoff as a mistake that will weaken America’s influence in a volatile Middle East and harm the strategic alliance between Egypt, the U.S. and Israel. Amos Yadlin, a former head of Israel’s military intelligence, said the peace accord with Egypt is stable and predicted it will remain so despite the decision. “The peace treaty does not hinge on American aid. The peace treaty is a very deep Egyptian interest,” Yadlin told Israel Radio. “They have no interest for Israel to be against them.” 40499752

STOCKHOLM (AP) — If there were a literary award bigger than the Nobel Prize, Alice Munro would probably win that, too. “Among writers, her name is spoken in hushed tones,” fellow Canadian author Margaret Atwood once wrote. “She’s the kind of writer about whom it is often said — no matter how well known she becomes — that she ought to be better known.” Munro, 82, was awarded literature’s highest honor Thursday, saluted by the Nobel committee as a thorough but forgiving chronicler of the human spirit, and her selection marks a number of breakthroughs. She is the first winner of the $1.2 million prize to be fully identified with Canada. Saul Bellow won in 1976, but though he was born in Canada, he moved to the U.S. as a boy and is more closely associated with Chicago. Munro is also the rare author to win for short stories.

countries’ historic peace deal, a Cabinet minister said Thursday, insisting that Israeli-Egyptian ties remain as close as ever. Gilad Erdan, the minister responsible for civil defense, said Israel and Egypt are continuing to cooperate in military and political spheres and that there is “constant contact” between the two countries. The minister spoke just hours after the United States announced it was cutting hundreds of millions of dollars in aid to Egypt in response to the Egyptian military’s ouster last summer of the nation’s first freely elected president and a subsequent crackdown on protesters. While Erdan told Israel Army Radio that Israel has been “disturbed” by the threat of a U.S. aid cutoff, he said he hopes there would be no ramifications to the Mideast peace accord. “I hope this decision by the United States will not have an effect and won’t be interpreted as something that should have an effect” on the treaty, he said. Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu’s

office declined immediate comment. Israel and Egypt’s landmark 1979 peace accord is a pillar of stability between the two nations and was the first peace agreement Israel signed with an Arab state. The deal granted Egypt billions of dollars in U.S. military aid. But the threat of slashing it has raised concerns in Israel that its alliance with Egypt could be shaken and could even prompt Egypt to retaliate against Israel. Israel views the aid as an integral part of the peace accord. Although diplomatic relations have never been close, Israel and Egypt’s militaries have had a good working relationship. These ties have only strengthened since longtime President Hosni Mubarak was ousted in a popular uprising two and a half years ago. With both armies battling extremist jihadi groups in Egypt’s Sinai Peninsula, near the Israeli border, Israeli security officials often insist that relations with their Egyptian counterparts are stronger than ever. With so much aid at stake however, some in Israel are ringing alarm bells.

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JERUSALEM (AP) —

AP Photo Israel hopes the U.S. deciThis June 25, 2009, file photo shows Canadian Author Alice Munro sion to cut aid to Egypt at a press conference at Trinity College, Dublin, Ireland. Munro has will not affect the two won the 2013 Nobel Prize in literature Thursday.

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Dear Annie: I've been friends Dear Annie: I am since a 36-yearwith "Jane" and "Carol" colold I was insince an her accident lege.man. Unfortunately, 25 years mild mom diedago welland oversuffered a decade aago, Jane has become traumatic braina hermit. injury. She It is was distant,growing and whenever we make tough up. When I was plans, she makes an excuse at the 23, I moved out on my own. This last minute to cancel us. isvery when the real troubleonbegan. We're Ifrustrated. First, started drinking, and then While I can sympathize with I abused my medication. In 2002, her terrible loss, I feel she needs Itowrecked my car while driving move on and start living again. intoxicated. judge told me to She can't hideThe in her room forever. go to a brain injury rehab and Carol and I are not sure how to get my life back approach this. in order. I started myWe first one sixsensitive monthstolater. I want to be am in feelings my fourth one but at theright same now. Jane's time parents get her to became realize that shelegal My my has friends without and familydiscussing who love it guardians her and want to spend with I with me. After the time accident, her. What should do? —a settlereceived moneywefrom Frustrated Friends ment and was assured by the Dear Friends: If Jane has attorney that no one could touch been so severely depressed about itherwithout my approval. Yet my mother's death for more than parents have goneprofessional through that a decade, she needs money without any input help. She is stuck. Tell her you from are me. They used it tosuggest get their worried about her, and house ready to sell andtopromised she look into counseling help to sold the herreimburse get her life me. back They on track. She aalso canago, find aand Motherless place year now they Daughters support through have the nerve to group say that I gave hopeedelman.com. them the money as a “gift.” I did After 56 years no Dear such Annie: thing. What now? —ofJ.D. marriage, our father passed away Dear J.D.: You need to talk to left my mother alone for the aand lawyer. Your parents undoubtfirst time in her life. Four years edly requested guardianship after Dad died, Mom suffered a in order to protect you at a time bout of meningitis. when you were going through While she has recovered comsome Andthat it’sshealso pletely,difficulties. she is convinced possible theyI moved expended a great is bedridden. back home deal of care money onbecause your care and to take of her no one else would. sister the rehab and My feltyounger that taking lives in the house with us,somehow but settlement money was does her own justified. Thething. judge who issued problem is, four sib- to theThe guardianship can other be asked lings live in the same city, and remove it. But in order to get the three are retired. Yet no one helps money back from your parents, look after Mom but me. Mom has you might havebut to her suememory them. is a sharp tongue, Dear Annie: I recently lost my shot. Even when she is insulting, wife after many years together. she doesn't remember it. It was annearly amazing I drive 100 marriage, miles a dayand Itomiss her immensely. am lookand from work. When II get ing toI clean find the a companion. home, kitchen and The make sureis, Mom a hot meal problem myhas daughter is not while TV.this I amissue. D.O.T.:How in my watching corner on disappointed, overwhelmed can I reason with her thatand it’s my tired. My spirit is broken; I don't life and dating or even marrying BRIDGE SUDOKU BRIDGE SODOKU PUZZLE spend time with friends; I don't again is not being disrespectful talk on the phone; I don't do anyto my late wife’s memory? — thing. Lonely Widower I worry that I will die of Dear Widower: long ago exhaustion and MomHow will be alone. isMy“recently”? Whilehas your dating mother, of course, no symlife is for notmyyour daughter’s busipathy situation. I am not ness, we canofunderstand conthe executor her will or aher benecern if But your wife like diedtoless ficiary. I would enjoythan a few months years before life may is over. — six ago.myShe worry Tiredyou andwill Miserable that rush into an inapDear Tired: are kind, compropriate or You abusive relationpassionate devoted. But ship out ofand loneliness, so you please don't need to wear yourself out for is be cautious. Regardless, this your mother. That does neither of your decision. Please talk to your you any good. daughter that Of course,and yourassure siblings her should no one will take her mother’s step up, but they are not going to place in handle your heart, youwere miss do it, so this asbut if you the companionship and could warmth an only child. Your mother that another person can provide. benefit from day care programs, Explain that respite it is unfair of her and you need care. Contact theexpect Eldercare Locator (elder- alone to you to remain care.gov), AARP (aarp.org), the you for the rest of your life, and Familyshe Caregiver Alliancebe (carehope will someday happy giver.org) Alzheimer's for you if and youthe find love again. HOW TO PLAY: Complete Association (alz.org) forreading informa-the Dear Annie: After the grid so that every row, tion and help. letter from “Broken” about her column and 3x3 box contains Dear Annie: "Trouble in husband’s with his father’s every from 1 to 9the incluHubbard" isaffair the executor of her HOW TOdigit PLAY: Complete grid so that hospice is on fire! sively. answers to today’s mother's nurse, estate. my She hair is concerned every row,Find column and 3x3 box contains Ithat amone a grandson licensed has clinical social puzzle Troy Find borrowed a every digit in fromtomorrow’s 1 to 9 inclusively. worker by profession and Daily News. great deal of money, and she have answers to today’s puzzle in tomorrow’s been of a large regional hoswantsCEO to deduct that amount from Troy Daily News. YESTERDAY’S his inheritance after pice for 27 years. In Grandma hospice, both dies.patient and family are one SOLUTION: the As an executor of an estate (or unit of care. Professional boundMONDAY’S SOLUTION: of aimportant. trust), "Trouble" trusteeare HINTS FROM HELOISE aries Thishas work choice but to divide and distribisnoemotional and intimate by its HINTS FROM HELOISE ute Grandma's will or trust the nature. But sexual or personal way it's written upon her death. relationships are never appropriSince debts owed Grandma prior ate. Patients families to her death are and legitimate assetsare in a estate, vulnerable position. of the this would requireThe Dear Readers: Saving stomach. That’s how you end up or even rice or potatoes. supervision of that nurse andofher moneyDear adjusting a beneficiary's share Heloise with purchases youthat don’t neverReaders: goes outWow! of style. Are my place while glue sets.” made in. Buy that a frame is larger — — Sally F. in Texas ethical standards are absolutely Withreaders distributions. FATmachines in a Heloise groceries costing more and Marillyn in Texas wrote: “Afterneed! and—use pretty paper or pieces of REMOVING super! A reader had a Love the coffee unacceptable. “Broken” To do otherwise opens the should more, SMOKED here areHow some to simple fabricPAPRIKA to cover the edges Dear problem: FRAME A assembling, coat the front hotel Heloise: room, butI used you to arehave right! executor or trustee to lawsuits ask for the administrator of that hints separator,the butwater it cracked Dear Heloise: am oftenshows.” a fat to cut costs where theI backing PUZZLE? Herethearenext justtime a few of of the puzzle with glue Sometimes is just fine; from the other beneficiaries. 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Sheand would doing for online After hasall dried, turn the motels thatpeppers. accommodate utes Kathy Mitchell Marcybe Sugar, coupons, especially on items in a cupI until thethe fatlight rose bulb from sweet, red bell youituse the time when Hints inexpensive.” (I agree! — Heloise) together, change others favor ofbythenot overon and repeat the us are withsmoked a coffeeover machine to the expensive name top.porch I thenlight usedtomya different The peppers longtimea editors Annallowing the most find them sale (if they Frank in Arkansas wrote: “Findyoupuzzle in the from this kind of behavior continue. on or theyou back. Cut a and coffee. Butflavor for some turkey you use. as they always havecanprocess baster to collect the fatWhen wood to create a smoky Landers column. Pleasetoemail your brands be frozen have space a carpenter, color, like blue or green. piece of poster board to fit, Heloise reason, the up. water Any hospice that allows such a •aTry meat-free once They a in the it in a can,I to dis- to before being ground It’sfrom the andI place questions to anniesmailbox@compantry for them). lota of scraps meal left over. give directions, tellbepeople Columnist glueainwarehouse place.” memtapflavorful doesn’tthan taste right. posed situation continue unchecked week, because tendscut to pieces •and later. worked so blue much more plain Share cast.net, orto write to: Annie's have saws meat and could lookoffor theThis house with the Marie, email,Split wrote: Now that light. I may It do helps without a fatfind paprika, so you when won’t we needtravel, to we well with via a friend. the Mailbox,not c/o Creators should be able Syndicate, to care for costatthe themost. end of the day. 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Troy Daily News • www.troydailynews.com

MUTTS

C omics BIG NATE

HAGAR THE HORRIBLE

DILBERT

BLONDIE

FOR BETTER OR FOR WORSE

HI AND LOIS ZITS

BEETLE BAILEY FAMILY CIRCUS

DENNIS the MENACE

ARLO & JANIS

HOROSCOPE BY FRANCES DRAKE

For Saturday, Oct. 12, 2013 ARIES (March 21 to April 19) This is a fabulous day to schmooze with others, because you're in great form. You'll enjoy hanging out with friends and partners. Go do that voodoo that you do so well. TAURUS (April 20 to May 20) This is an upbeat day at work. You'll enjoy meetings, conferences and get-togethers with others. Work-related travel is likely. Don't take on more than you can handle. GEMINI (May 21 to June 20) Your creative vibes are hot! Those of you who work in the arts, the entertainment world or the hospitality industry are in the zone. You're excited about big ideas. CANCER (June 21 to July 22) You'll enjoy entertaining at home today. This is a great day to invite people to your home, whether for educational purposes, classes or to exchange information. Be open to real-estate opportunities. LEO (July 23 to Aug. 22) It's easy to embrace an optimistic attitude today because the power of positive thinking is yours. Because enthusiasm is contagious, of course you will attract others to you. VIRGO (Aug. 23 to Sept. 22) Business and commerce are favored today. Explore your ideas, which are ambitious and enthusiastic. Nevertheless, be realistic. LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) You feel generous today, even to the point of extravagance for others or yourself. Don't take on more than you can handle. Keep your receipts. SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) This is a spiritual day for many of you, because you feel moved about something. This inspiration might come from a teacher or from your own personal experience. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) All group activities will be enjoyable today. Jump in with two feet, because your exchange with others could encourage you to be more daring about your future goals. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 19) When dealing with authority figures today, don't bite off more than you can chew, which you might be tempted to do. Stick to realistic deadlines. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20 to Feb. 18) Travel plans look exciting! This is a good day for legal matters, publishing, the media and anything related to medicine, the law and higher education. PISCES (Feb. 19 to March 20) You'll come out smelling like a rose today if something has to be divided. Somehow you will benefit from the wealth and resources of others. The afternoon is a good time to ask for a loan or mortgage. YOU BORN TODAY You have excellent people skills and often enjoy being the center of attention. You take pride in your work, which you take seriously. You're reliable, dependable and generous. You have a wonderful sense of drama and have perfected the grand gesture. You are the rock of stability for family and friends. This year, a fresh new cycle begins for you. Open any door! Birthdate of Josh Hutcherson, actor; Martie Maguire, musician; Jane Siberry, singer/songwriter.

SNUFFY SMITH

GARFIELD

BABY BLUES

FUNKY WINKERBEAN

CRANKSHAFT

Friday, October 11, 2013

7


8

October 11, 2013

Troy Daily News • www.troydailynews.com

REVIEW

The Cordis Quartet performs at Hayner TROY — The Cordis Quartet and his performance credits made the Hayner a performance range from street corners and stop while on their Midwest carnivals to the great halls with Sting, Lady Gaga and tour Oct. 5. Elton John and many The group has made a others around the world. name for themselves in Andrew Beall too New York and the Eastern received a classiStates because of their cal music education, unique sound and their (Manhattan School of engaging inventiveness. Music; BM and New Instruments included York University; MA) cello, keyboards, cimbalom, metal vase, bells, Terrilynn and his credits include Meece currently performgourds and a vacuum Guest review ing on Broadway with cleaner hose (the hose the Lion King as well had been tested from many types and required much as composing a new piece for practice to obtain the specific Broadway himself called Song pitch and sound that percus- of Solomon. To his credit he has had worldwide performancsionist Andrew Beall sought.) The resume of these musi- es with Santana, Andy Garcia, cians reads quite seriously and Patty LaBelle, Gloria Estafan yet it seemed that the edu- to name just a few. The New cation and practice of their York Lincoln Center recently work only acted to liberate hosted the world premier of his them from rigidity and con- second major orchestral work: finement of genre and market- Affirmation, concerto for solo able boxes. Jeremy Harman on percussion and orchestra. Brian cello received his Master of Thomas O’Neill began performMusic Degree with Distinction ing at the age of 5 and after 11 in Performance from Longy years of classical piano trainSchool of Music of Bard College ing, he went on to receive his

summa cum laude bachelor’s degree from Northern Arizona University where he studied percussion performance in classical as well as jazz and Latin. Richard Grimes is the front man of the group. The direction and the majority of the compositions performed were his own. His instrument is the cimbalom; a 500-pound hammered dulcimer of sorts, which he explains, has an Hungarian origin. The sound of the cimbalom is somewhere between a bell and a piano. The tones are individual and precise, mixing seamlessly with the odd and marvelous offerings of percussion from Beall. The sweet, smooth tones of the cello lifted the percussion while O’Neill’s masterful keyboards moved the pieces forward. Grime’s other instrument is a custom-made music box whose sweet and delicate mechanical tones questioned the mechanics of confinement and origins of emotive release. How marvelous, after all the

Provided photo Members of the Cordis Quartet performs at the Troy-Hayner Cultural Center, Troy, recently.

notes and all the sounds made from the beginning of mankind’s history that we still long for something new and can find something fresh, something inventive. Fortunate it was that the people of Troy have given them-

Kirkman offers no road map for ‘The Walking Dead’

final conclusion. There are other differences that consume longtime fans of the comic. For instance, when’s Rick going to lose his arm? Or will he? Why did they have to kill off Andrea, who plays a large role in the comic? Kirkman sits in a room alone dreaming up the comic, but when he gets in a room with the show’s producers and other writers, he says he’s not protecting his baby. “I sometimes am the loudest when it comes to let’s change things up and let’s make things different,” Kirkman said. “We’re all of the mind that the television show is a different animal, so while we’re adapting these stories we do want to keep things fresh and new for the television audience just like it was fresh and new with the comic book audience the first time they read it, so I feel like those changes are important.” Though few details have leaked out about Season 4, Kirkman and supervising producer Scott Gimple confirm The Governor plays a role going forward and the show’s main characters, led by Rick Grimes, remain in their hard-won prison safe haven with several new additions from Woodbury. “We’re doing some very new

Phlebitis Blood Clots Ankle Sores /Ulcers Bleeding

and interesting things with The Governor in Season 4, as you’ll see,” Kirkman said. “… The new season is about the continuing progression of these characters and their lives, so while we’re still in the prison, it is a very different prison than what we’ve known thus far, and they have kind of built a little pocket of civilization within those fences.” In a trailer for the upcoming season, we see new faces, crops growing within the prison walls and children learning lessons — all signs of civilization. There are also walkers within the walls and plenty of trouble. In an unguarded moment, Kirkman says the character Daryl is expanding the prison population by bringing in new survivors under a special protocol to screen out the dangerous — a clear reference to future events in the comic book. Gimple said fans of the comic will see bits and pieces like that incorporated more and more into the show. While Kirkman has always pushed for fresh storylines, Gimple acknowledges that a 16-show season means they’ll likely be relying on the source material more than before. “I use this term a lot — it’s like we’re remixing the comic,” Gimple said.

“Reserve Your Holiday Parties Now”

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 www.troyhayner.org or call at 339-0457.

TIPP CITY — The Tipp Roller Mill Theater will feature Wild Water at 7:30 p.m. Oct. 19. Wild Water is from southwestern Ohio. This improvisational band moves through genres and spans musical time periods. Is it bluegrass? Swing? Jazz? Their response: “It IS what it IS.” Located at 225 E. Main St. in the historic district of downtown Tipp City, the Roller Mill Theater is housed in the old gristmill next to Canal Lock 15 on the former Miami Erie Canal. Admission is $8 for adults and $4 for students K- 12. For more information or to make a reservation, call (937) 667-3696 or visit www.tipprollermill. com.

“Twain’s Tales’ to be performed

TIPP CITY — The Tipp City Players fall production of “Twain’s Tales” by David Landon Taylor includes five short stories by the master American storyteller, Mark Twain. See “The Celebrated Jumping Frog of Calaveras County,” “Science vs. Luck,” “The Joke That Made Ed’s Fortune,” “The Belated Russian Passport” and “Is He Living or Is He Dead?” all come to life as well as the fence-painting chapter from “The Adventures of Tom Sawyer.” Five locals sit on the front porch of the general store and take turns spinning yarns to entertain one another. Cast members are Ken Ecklebarger (Otis Holloway- General Store Owner), Eric Brockman (Floyd Warren - Printer), Logan Rogers (Thom Brady — Riverboat Pilot), Drew Spoon (Andrew Riley — Newspaper Reporter), and Heather Boggs (Virginia Holloway — Dressmaker and Otis’ wife). The show will be at 7:30 p.m. Nov. 1 and 2 at the Tipp Roller Mill, 223 E. Main St. Tickets are $10 each and reservations may be made by calling 667-SHOW (7469).

Troy Civic Theatre Presents

FRIDAY 10/11/13 ONLY

Tel: 937-619-0222 Tel: 937-335-2075 40499886 40082645

40505841

RUNNER, RUNNER ( R ) 11:55 AM 2:15 4:35 7:05 9:35 CLOUDY WITH A CHANCE OF MEATBALLS 2 2-D ONLY (PG) 11:35 AM 2:00 4:25 6:55 9:25 PRISONERS ( R ) 11:50 AM 3:10 6:30 9:55 INSIDIOUS CHAPTER 2 (PG-13) 12:00 PM 2:30 5:05 7:40 10:15 TICKETS NOW ON SALE FOR THOR: THE DARK WORLD!

By: Robert Harding Oct. 4, 5, 6, 11 & 12

Curtain: Fri. & Sat. 8pm • Sun. 4pm Call 937-339-7700 For Ticket Reservations TCT at the Barn in the Park Across from Hobart Arena

40494504

CAPTAIN PHILLIPS (PG-13) 12:15 PM 3:25 6:40 9:50 MACHETE KILLS ( R ) 11:40 AM 2:20 4:55 7:30 10:10 GRAVITY 3-D ONLY (PG-13) 11:45 AM 4:45 7:15 10:00 CLOUDY WITH A CHANCE OF MEATBALLS 2 3-D ONLY (PG) 12:30 PM 2:55 5:20 7:50 10:20 GRAVITY 2-D ONLY (PG-13) 2:10 PM ONLY

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TIPP CITY — Spittin’ Image will perform at the Tipp Roller Mill Theater at 7:30 p.m. Saturday. The twin brothers, Blain and Brian Swabb, have been performing together for more than 30 years. They combine their musical talent with a variety of fine tuned comedy routines. Blain plays the 8-string mandolin, 5-string mandolin, harmonica and provides vocals. Brian plays guitar, midi sequencing and lead vocals. The theater is located at 225 E. Main St., Tipp City. Admission is $8 for adults and $4 for students kindergarten through 12th grade. For more information, call (937) 667-3696.

TROY — The juried AP Photo exhibit, Small Tapestry This image released by AMC shows Andrew Lincoln as Rick Grimes in a scene from the International 3: Outside season four premiere of “The Walking Dead,” airing Sunday at 9 p.m. EST.

If you have any of the above, there are effective treatment options, covered by insurances.

Springboro, OH Troy, OH

Spittin’ Image Wild Water to to perform take stage

Exhibit continues

Varicose Veins More Than Just A Cosmetic Issue Pain Heaviness/Tiredness Burning/Tingling Swelling/Throbbing Tender Veins

ARTS BRIEFS

405072258

NASHVILLE, Tenn. (AP) — Nothing’s been as hard for Robert Kirkman as killing off Glenn. Not only did he do away with a beloved character in the comic book version of “The Walking Dead,” he knew he’d eventually have to face actor Steven Yeun, who plays Glenn on the hit AMC zombie apocalypse television series. Although the series departs from its source material, he knew Yeun would wonder about his fate on Season 4, which begins Sunday at 9 p.m. EDT. “It was really strange for me writing that, knowing that Steven was going to read it,” Kirkman said. “There was a concern like I didn’t want Steven to read it and think I was mad at him.” Lucky for Yeun, then, that Kirkman isn’t like George R.R. Martin. When fans went bonkers over the season-ending “Game of Thrones” episode “Red Wedding,” Martin, author of the books the series is based on, chided fans they needed only to read his novels to know what was coming. Kirkman gives his watchers, readers — and actors — no such road map. Kirkman and the show’s creators long ago decided to veer away from the source material in key places, so Glenn’s sudden passing in the pages of pivotal issue No. 100 — we’re not going to tell you anything more, but rest assured it’s spectacularly terrible — did not mean Yeun’s days are numbered on the show. Necessarily. “No, there’s never reassurances on the show,” Yeun confirmed. “Obviously, I would like to keep it going as long as possible, but it would be fun to go out that way too. … At first when I read it I was like, ‘Wow.’ I thought it was brave. I thought it was terrifying. I actually loved it. I mean what a way to take a beloved character away from the readers, just snatch it away.” The Season 3 finale, which drew a cable dramatic series record 12.4 million viewers, left the comic book’s fans in a titter as the epically megalomaniacal bad guy The Governor mowed down most of his followers with an automatic rifle and fled, very much alive. At that point, the show took a hard turn from the comic where the showdown with The Governor had a very

selves the gift of music in the Troy-Hayner Cultural Center and have the opportunity to share music as it moves across our horizon imbedded with history and the longing for new expression.


C lassifieds

Troy Daily News • www.troydailynews.com

LEGALS

Wanted LOOKING for someone to cut down several trees for free and keep firewood (937)339-9415 Estate Sales

HUBER HEIGHTS, 5851 Beecham Dr., Friday & Saturday 9:30-4:30. 26" flat screen TV 2 yrs old, very nice furniture, collectibles, toby mugs, antique doll clothes, costume jewelry, Pat Buckley moss framed prints, German steins, lots of kitchen items, lawnmower, full garage, holiday & MORE! Visit www.reclaimdayton.com for more info.

TROY, 4107 North Piqua Troy Road, Friday & Saturday 10am-4pm, Sunday Noon4pm, GREAT SALE!! BEAUTIFUL HOME!! Packed full of something for everyone!, Furniture, collectibles, cameras, snow blowers, home theater, toys, tools, bedroom, dining room, kitchen items, Pop up camper, so much more! ESTATE SALE BY GAYLE www.perkinsinteriors.com Yard Sale CASSTOWN 206 Addison Street Thursday and Friday 9am-4pm Downsizing 3 families, air conditioner, Dell computer , HP printer, computer stand, maple desk, corner TV stand, chair, carpenters tool box, old school desk, household items, clothes CASSTOWN 5104 East State Route 55 Friday and Saturday 9am-4pm NEW, USED, VINTAGE. Puzzles, books, adult clothing, lamps, jewelry, tack, linens, card, artwork, material, china, glassware, collectibles. No baby items. FREE STUFF. NO EARLY BIRDS!! PIQUA, 471 E. Loy Rd, (TroySidney Rd to East Loy Rd). Friday 10am-4pm, Saturday 9am4pm, Yard Sale/ Estate Sale, Furniture, Clothing, Appliances, Electronics, Household goods and More.

Yard Sale

Yard Sale

Yard Sale

NEW CARLISLE 7025 Tipp Elizabeth Road (corner of 201 and Tipp Elizabeth) Thursday, Friday, Saturday, and Sunday 9am-6pm Antiques, sports collectibles, 500 plus books, sewing machines, filing cabinets, heaters, vacuum cleaners,aquariums equipment and supplies PIQUA 1700 New Haven Rd. Friday & Saturday 9am-? Tools. Refrigerator. Stove. New area rug. Heaters. Electric guitars. Camping & fishing items. DVD recorder. New remote start. Tires. Miscellaneous.

TIPP CITY 3825 Cassandra Drive Friday 9am-6pm and Saturday 9am-1pm Four family sale, 2007 CFMOTO V5, teacher books/supplies, antique wicker doll buggy, Breyer horses, furniture, adjustable basket ball hoop, Miami East Viking clothes, tall girl/guy teen clothes, lots of books, household miscellaneous. No early birds

TROY, 1626 Brook Park Drive, Thursday & Friday, 10-6. HUGE GARAGE SALE! Lots of household, sofa, dresser, bookshelves, washer, dyer, Toro mower, desk & chairs, new carpet padding & carpet remnants, lots of miscellaneous. TROY, 3221 Magnolia Drive, Friday, Saturday 8am-5pm, radial arm saw, tools, wheelchair, mitre box, Hoover vacuum, antique table hockey game, some antiques, humidifier, luggage, household goods, womens clothing, lamps, Kirby Shampooer Generation 3, air cleaner TROY, 880 Meadow Lane, Friday 9am-2pm, Saturday 8amnoon, kids clothes, NB-6, plus size womens clothing, antiques, vintage items, toys, housewares, bikes, purses, baby items, lawnmower, wicker swing, treadmill, Lots of miscellaneous!

PIQUA 3224 Sioux Dr. Thursday & Friday 8am-5pm. MOVING SALE! Formal dining set. Beds. Dressers. OSU comforter set. TV stand. Small appliances. Dishes. Chairs. Kitchen miscellaneous. Clothing. Toys. Tools. Baby items.

PIQUA 3505 West Fairington Road Thursday and Friday 10am-6pm Jewelry, toys, entertainment center, furniture, jewelry box, sewing table, NASCAR, Longaberger, coats, holiday items, walker, statues, purses, patio table PIQUA, 411 North Main, Saturday 9am-4pm, 1 day sale, Vanity, hand tools, paint supplies, furnace filters, plumbing, electrical, lawn & garden supplies, Great deals! PIQUA, 531 New Street, Thursday, Friday, Saturday, Sunday, 9am-5:30pm, Furniture, tools, ladders, some small appliances, brand new microwave, Kids & Adult clothing of all kinds, dishes, miscellaneous, come and see! Something for everyone!

PIQUA, 5811 North Washington Rd (corner of Drake), Friday 9am-6pm, Saturday 9am2pm, quilts, Royal Palace rugs, tables, computer desk, all decorations, linens, flowers, NIB Hot Wheels, candles, dishes, dolls, New and Like new items, Clean Sale! Come see! TIPP CITY 2205 Ginghamsburg Frederick Road Friday Only 9am-5pm Antiques, furniture, electronics, and appliances

TROY 105 Jean Circle. Saturday 9am-2pm. Name brand clothes: Women's, men's, girl's up to 1X. Golf clubs. Lawn cedar. Home and Garden Party. Waffle maker. Household items.

Handyman

For your home improvement needs

TROY 1136 Bunker Hill Road Saturday Only 9am-3pm Collectibles, books, and lots of miscellaneous

TROY 131 Merry Robin Road Thursday, Friday, and Saturday 10am-6pm Furniture, propane wall heater, ceiling fan, bedding, household items, Bose sound-dock, sand box, clothing S-XL (J Crew, Banana Republic), 50 pieces Pfaltzgraff (Garden Party) dishes, lots more. No Early Birds

TROY 1361 Covent Rd. Saturday & Sunday 9am-5pm. Large & small items. Miscellaneous furniture. Curtains. Bedding. Clothing.

TROY 162 Robinhood Lane Thursday, Friday, and Saturday 10am-? Moving Sale, lots of goodies, sewing machine, futon, wardrobe, exercise equipment, bird bath, few antiques (copper lined smoke stand), baby items, wicker table, comforters, Christmas dishes set of 12, record albums, youth bed, convertible crib, kerosene heater, girls bike, church pew (long), bird feeders/houses TROY 3415 Magnolia Drive, Thursday, Friday & Saturday 9am-5pm, Multi Family Moving sale! flooring tools, household goods, baby items, cds, books, miscellaneous

Drivers & Delivery

DRIVERS

We will be taking applications for Class A Drivers at the Comfort Inn 987 East Ash Street Piqua, OH on Saturday October 12th, from 8 am to 5 pm in the Miami Valley Room. Excellent opportunity for drivers with 2 years' experience and a clean MVR. Dedicated routes that are home daily. We reward our drivers with excellent benefits such as medical, dental, vision & 401K with company contribution. In addition to that we also offer quarterly bonuses, paid holidays and vacations.

Government & Federal Jobs PROBATION – COURT SERVICES CLERK

Automotive AUTO SALES Voss Honda is currently seeking candidates for New Vehicle Sales. Automotive sales experience is preferred but we are willing to train the right individual. We offer a competitive salary, full benefits including 401k and the opportunity to grow with the area's leading automotive organization. Please apply in person to Keith Bricker at: VOSS HONDA 155 S. GARBER DRIVE TIPP CITY, OHIO Equal Opportunity and Drug Free Workplace

TROY 823 Westwood Drive (off 718) Thursday, Friday 9am-5pm, and Saturday 9am1pm Estate Sale, furniture, tools, pots and pans, dishes, purses, shoes, clothing (smallXXL), bedding, lamps, rugs, silver tea set with extra pieces, child's handicap stroller, Dyson sweeper, Kitchen-Aide mixer, and lots of miscellaneous

Miami County Municipal Court Provides general clerical support for the Municipal Court Probation and Court Services departments. Responsible for processing managing court records and reports to assist in the case management of adult offenders. Must have experience in detailed accounting practices. Must be proficient with Microsoft Office programs and demonstrate good record keeping. A post-secondary degree preferred. Deadline October 18, 2013 All interested applicants may acquire an application at: The Miami County Municipal Court Services Office at 215 W. Main St. Troy, Ohio 45373 Between 8am-4pm Monday-Friday

TROY 931 Brookwood Dr. Saturday 9am-4pm. MOVING SALE! Wide assortment of items priced to sell! Coffee and donuts!

Or At our Website; www.co.miami.oh.us Miami County is an EOE

TROY, 1257 York Lane (Westbrook area), Thursday & Friday 9am-?, In ground basketball hoop, fabric, clothing, household items, craft supplies, everything must go! Miscellaneous

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2387996

TRIPOLI, Libya (AP) — The abduction was brief but still audacious: Gunmen from one of Libya’s many militias stormed a hotel where the prime minister has a residence and held him for several hours Thursday — apparently in retaliation for his government’s alleged collusion with the U.S. in a raid last weekend that captured an al-Qaida suspect. The brazen seizure of Prime Minister Ali Zidan heightened the alarm over the power of unruly militias that virtually hold the weak central government hostage. Many of the militias include Islamic militants and have ideologies similar to al-Qaida’s. The armed bands regularly use violence to intimidate officials to sway policies, gunning down security officials and kidnapping their relatives. At the same time, the state relies on militias to act as security forces, since the police and military remain in disarray after dictator Moammar Gadhafi was overthrown and killed in 2011. The militias are rooted in the brigades that fought in the uprising and are often referred to as “revolutionaries.” Many militias are paid by the Defense or Interior ministries — which are in charge of the military and police respectively — although the ministries are still unable to control them. Not only was Zidan abducted by militiamen who officially work in a state body, it took other militias to rescue him by storming the site where he was held in the capital. “The abduction is like the shock that awakened Libyans. Facts on the ground now are clearer than never before: Libya is ruled by militias,” said prominent rights campaigner Hassan al-Amin. Zidan’s abduction came before dawn Thursday, when about 150 gunmen in pickup trucks stormed the luxury Corinthia Hotel in downtown Tripoli, witnesses told The Associated Press. They swarmed into the hobby and some charged up to Zidan’s residence on the 21st floor. The gunmen scuffled with Zidan’s guards before they seized him and led him out at around 5:15 a.m., said the witnesses, speaking on condition of anonymity because they feared for their own safety. They said Zidan offered no resistance. In the afternoon, government spokesman Mohammed Kaabar told the LANA news agency that Zidan had been “set free.” A militia commander affiliated with the Interior Ministry said his fighters, along with armed groups from two Tripoli districts, Souq Jomaa and Tajoura, stormed the house where Zidan was being held, exchanged fire with the captors, and rescued him. “He is now safe in a safe place,” said Haitham alTajouri, commander of the Reinforcement Force, in an interview with Al-Ahrar TV. Zidan later appeared at a Cabinet session that was broadcast live. He thanked those who helped free him but gave no details and avoided blaming those behind the abduction. “We hope this matter will be treated with wisdom and rationality, far from tension,” he said. “There are many things that need dealing with.” The abduction was carried out by two state-affiliated militia groups, the Revolutionaries Operation Room and the Anti-Crime Department. They put out statements saying they had “arrested” Zidan on accusations of harming state security and corruption. The public prosecutor’s office said it had issued no such warrant.

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LEGALS SHERIFF’S SALE MIAMI COUNTY COMMON PLEAS Case No.: 12-578 Fifth Third Bank vs. Ronald E. Cain, 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 November 6, 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: D06-025520 Prior Deed Reference: Book 770, Page 380 Also known as: 47 West Ross Street, Troy, Ohio 45373 A full legal description may be obtained in the Office of the Recorder of Miami County, Ohio. Appraised at Forty Two Thousand Three Hundred Fifty Eight and 20/100 ($42,358.20) 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. Christopher M. Hill, Attorney 10/04, 10/11, 10/18-2013 40503192

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Libyan prime minister briefly abducted by militias

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Friday, October 11, 2013


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Friday, October 11, 2013

Troy Daily News • www.troydailynews.com

that work .com JobSourceOhio.com

resumes@repacorp.com

All interested applicants may acquire an application at: The Miami County Municipal Court Services Office at 215 W. Main St. Troy, Ohio 45373 Between 8am-4pm Monday-Friday Or At our Website; www.co.miami.oh.us Miami County is an EOE

Help Wanted General ALL CLEAN is seeking cleaners for commercial, residential and retail work. 21 or older, drug screen required. Please call or text (937)726-5083 or (937)726-3732. CASHIER/ RECEPTIONIST VOSS HONDA is looking for a mature responsible individual to fill a full time CASHIER/ RECEPTIONIST position. Work schedule includes some evenings and Saturdays. Ideal candidate will possess the ability to multi-task in a high volume environment with customer service as a priority. Previous dealership experience is preferred. Please complete an application at: VOSS HONDA 155 S GARBER DR TIPP CITY, OH An Equal Opportunity and Drug Free Workplace

GENERAL LABORER FULL TIME POSITION, Steel CNC machining shop in need of general laborer for first shift. Hours Monday-Friday 7:30am-4pm.

MULTIPLE OPENINGS Freshway Foods, in Sidney, has immediate openings: * TRUCK DRIVERS * PRODUCTION * MACHINE OPERATORS * SHIPPING & RECEIVING For immediate consideration complete an application or email resume: Freshway Foods 601 North Stolle Sidney, Ohio 45365 tarnold@freshwayfoods.com NEEDED IMMEDIATELY

Dayton Superior Products 1370 Lytle Rd. Troy, OH 45373

1st Shift, Overtime available!

sales@daytonsuperior products.com Investigative Agent Qualifications: BA in a related field, Knowledge of the MUI Rule, Basic investigative techniques, and able to prepare concise, accurate MUI reports. Excellent Benefits, $33,020 - $49,500. Experience in DD field preferred. Submit resume to: WestCON P.O. Box 379 Sidney, OH 45365 or email lwest@westconcog.org by 10/20/2013 WestCON is an equal opportunity employer

MIG WELDERS DIRECT HIRE Health, Dental & Life insurance, with Roth IRA package. Holiday, Vacation and Attendance bonus to those who qualify, Advances based on performance and attendance. Be prepared to take a weld test, Certifications not a requirement, Drug Free Workplace Elite Enclosure Co 2349 Industrial Drive Sidney, OH 45365 Apply in person 7:30am-2:30pm Monday-Friday Commercial DOWNTOWN TROY, First Floor. 1000 square feet, corner building, $585/monthly, plus deposit and lease (937)3080506 Houses For Sale TROY, 1334 Sheridan Court, 4 bedroom, 2 bath, 2 car garage, 1300 Sq Ft, $106,000, financing available, (937)239-1864, (937)239-0320, www.miamicountyproperties.com

HIRING NOW GENERAL LABOR plus C.D.L. TRUCK DRIVERS Training provided Excellent wage & benefits Apply at: 15 Industry Park Ct. Tipp City 937-667-6772

Apartments /Townhouses

LEGALS Case No.: 13-394 JPMorgan Chase Bank, NA vs. Diane F. Vieth, 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 November 6, 2013 at 10:00 o’clock in the a.m. the following described premises, to-wit: Situated in the Township of Bethel, in the County of Miami, and in the State of Ohio Parcel Number: A01-057120 Also known as: 7265 Ross Road, New Carlisle, Ohio 45344 A full legal description may be obtained in the Office of the Recorder of Miami County, Ohio. Appraised at One Hundred Seventy Seven Thousand and 00/100 ($177,000.00) 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. Kevin L. Williams, Attorney 10/11, 10/18, 10/25-2013 40505596

1, 2 & 3 bedrooms Call for availability attached garages Easy access to I-75 (937)335-6690 www.hawkapartments.net 1, 2 & 3 Bedroom, Troy, Different floor plans, garages, fireplaces, appliances, washer/ dryers, www.firsttroy.com, (937)335-5223 2 BEDROOM, washer/dryer hook-up, CA, off street parking, quiet cul-de-sac $500 monthly, $500 deposit, Metro approved, (937)603-1645 3 bedroom, central air, 1 car garage, fenced yard, small pets, Miami East (877)2728179 COVINGTON 2 bedroom, no pets, $525 plus utilities (937)698-4599 or (937)5729297

LEGALS SHERIFF’S SALE MIAMI COUNTY COMMON PLEAS Case No.: 13-372 HSBC Bank USA, NA vs. Ronald J. Stoner, 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 November 6, 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: L39-007720 Prior Deed Reference: General Warranty Deed Recorded in Vol. 779, Page 788 and filed on 12/19/2006 Also known as: 4 Norris 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 Five Thousand and 00/100 ($65,000.00) 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. Charles V. Gasior, Attorney 10/04, 10/11, 10/18-2013 40502368 Help Wanted General

40324921

2 BEDROOM, 1.5 bath, fenced yard, will consider a pet, $550 plus deposit and lease (937)308-0506

Please send resume with references to:

OR email resume to:

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

DODD RENTALS, Tipp-Troy: 2 bedroom, AC, appliances, $550/$450 plus deposit, No pets, (937)667-4349 for appt. DOWNTOWN TROY 2 bedroom, bath, kitchen, living room, washer/dryer, stove, refrigerator, all utilities paid by landlord, $550 month, $400 deposit (937)335-0832 EVERS REALTY TROY/TIPP 2 & 3 Bedroom Townhomes & Duplexes From $525-$875 Monthly (937)216-5806 EversRealty.net LARGE, 2 bedroom, duplex, 2 car, appliances, 2.5 bath, w/d hookup, great area, $895, (937)335-5440 Second floor, 2 bedroom, downtown Troy, deposit and lease, no pets, water included $385/monthly (937)308-0506

TROY North Street, quiet culde-sac, 1780 sq ft brick ranch, attached garage, 4 bedroom, 2 bath, large lot, pets welcome, $1200 month, $1200 deposit (859)802-0749 after 4pm Storage BARN STORAGE In the Piqua area, Campers or Boat, $40 mo n th ly, ( 9 3 7 )5 7 0 -0 8 3 3 , (9 3 7 )4 1 8 -7 2 2 5 Pets FREE CAT, to good home, bluff colored 2 year old male, neutered, declawed, and friendly. (937)332-0723 LAB PUPPIES, AKC, 7 males, 5 chocolate, 2 yellow, vet checked, wormed, shots, family raised, ready October 16th, $300, (419)584-8983 MINI SCHNAUZER, white. 3 months old. First 2 shots. Bath & hair cut. AKC papers. $200 (937)778-0161 Piqua Dog Club will be offering Obedience classes beginning October 14th thru November 25th, starting at 7pm for 1 hour, at the Piqua Armory, Bring current shot records, But no dogs first night, CGC testing available, www.piquadogclub.com, (937)773-5170

PUPPIES 2 males ready, deposit on 1 Female, all YorkiePoo's, $250/each. Deposits on 2 male, 1 female Poodles, $300/each. (419)733-1256

MY COMPUTER WORKS: My Computer Works Computer problems? Viruses, spyware, email, printer issues, bad internet connections - FIX IT NOW! Professional, U.S.based technicians. $25 off service. Call for immediate help. 1-888-781-3386

• All Types of Roofing • Insulation • Gutters • Gutter Cleaning • Painting • Concrete • Hauling • Demo Work • New Rubber Roofs

40498287

(937) 473-2847 (937) 216-9361

Gutter Repair & Cleaning

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Handyman

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

Landscaping

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40499985

Land Care

Musical Instruments TROMBONE with case, good condition, $95 (937)552-9986

Antiques & Collectibles SELLER'S Cabinet, brown granite $3500. ICE BOX $500. DUNCAN Phyfe secretary $650. Library table $250. MOONSTONE $2500. MISCELLANEOUS glassware/collectibles. (937)658-3144 Appliances KELVINATOR 30", 5-burner range & 21 cubic foot refrigerator/freezer, both 6 months old. (937)773-3054

Tools WOODWORKING POWER TOOLS, lumber-cherry, red oak, maple, walnut, Moving, must sell (937)524-3415 Painting & Wallpaper

SERVICE / BUSINESS DIRECTORY

Heritage Goodhew

Firewood

Standing Seam Metal Roofing Metal Roof Repair Specialist

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

765-857-2623 765-509-0069

SEASONED FIREWOOD $125 cord pick up, $150 cord delivered, $175 cord delivered & stacked (937)308-6334 or (937)719-3237

40495455

Deadline October 18, 2013

Please email resumes and cover letters to:

2 & 3 BEDROOM homes for rent. Nice neighborhoods. Close to park. Fenced-in yards. (937)418-5212.

Owner- Vince Goodhew

33 yrs. experience Wallpaper Hanging

40392509

Repacorp Inc. is seeking full time candidates for operation of flexographic converting equipment in our Tipp City, Ohio location. Experience in flexographic printing is preferred, on-site training is available for mechanically qualified individuals. 1st and 2nd shift positions are available. Wages based upon experience.

Construction & Building

Paving & Excavating Building & Remodeling

FIREWOOD, All hard wood, $150 per cord delivered or $120 you pick up, (937)7262780 FIREWOOD, Seasoned Hardwood, $160 full cord, $85 half cord, delivered, (937)726-4677 Miscellaneous 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

Pet Grooming

Cleaning & Maintenance

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.

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

40507610

CHERRY CABINET, 2x2x4 pullout shelf from roll-top, sideopening drawer, $100; traditional costumed 10" Korean dolls new in case $35 (937)667-1249 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 LEGALS SHERIFF’S SALE MIAMI COUNTY COMMON PLEAS Case No.: 12-149 HSBC Bank USA, NA vs. Molly Emmel, 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 November 6, 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: D08-037510 Prior Deed Reference: General Warranty Deed, Volume 764, Page 878 filed 09/09/2005 Also known as: 511 Ohio Avenue, Troy, Ohio 45373 A full legal description may be obtained in the Office of the Recorder of Miami County, Ohio. Appraised at Seventy Thousand and 00/100 ($70,000.00) 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. Charles V. Gasior, Attorney 10/04, 10/11, 10/18-2013 40502365

40499627

Utilizing Evidence Based Practices, the Municipal Court Probation Officer supervises offenders in an office environment or in the field. Provides investigations and reports to the court. Must have an Associates Degree in Criminal Justice, Corrections or Law Enforcement. Experience in evidence based supervision practices preferred. Must have a valid Ohio driverʼs license.

Miscellaneous

40498713

Flexographic Press Operators

Houses For Rent

40299034A

Miami County Municipal Court

Help Wanted General

40500020

PROBATION OFFICER

Help Wanted General

40503563

Government & Federal Jobs


CONTACT US ■ Sports Editor Josh Brown

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

Troy Daily News • www.troydailynews.com

TODAY’S TIPS • FOOTBALL: The Dark County Wolves semi-pro football team is looking for players. The team will hold tryouts at 2 p.m. Oct. 26 at Greenville High School’s practice field. For players that make the team, there is a $125 fee that covers uniforms and more, but that fee is waived if players bring a %250 sponsor. Players must have their own helmet and pads. For more information, call Dave at (937) 423-9444 or send an email to dreed1973@live.com. • COACHING SEARCH: Bethel High School is looking for a freshman boys basketball coach for the 2013-14 school year. Interested parties should contact Athletic Director Phil Rench at (937) 845-9430, ext. 3107. • SUBMIT-A-TIP: To submit an item to the Troy Daily News sports section, please contact Josh Brown at jbrown@civitasmedia. com or Colin Foster at colinfoster@civitasmedia.com.

SPORTS CALENDAR TODAY Girls Golf Division II State at Ohio State

Shifting focus: Josh Brown

Sports Editor jbrown@civitasmedia.com

MIDDLETOWN — Maybe the Troy Trojans need to start wearing their postseason pants all year long. It may sound like a joke, but first-year coach Mark Evilsizor agreed that — in a metaphorical sense, at least — it was the move to make. The Troy boys golf team, despite shooting a better score by 12 strokes compared to last year’s district performance, finished one place behind, taking 15th out of 16 teams with a team score of 341 at the Division I district tournament Thursday at Weatherwax Golf Course in Middletown. “It just showed one of our weaknesses — tournament golf,” Evilsizor said. “In duals and tris, we went 16-3. Obviously, we did very well in that kind of atmo-

11

October 11, 2013

Josh Brown

Trojans will look to be tourney team next year

sphere. But for us to compete against teams like the ones playing here today, we’re going to have to focus more on tournament golf next year. “We were 14th here last year. We shot 12 better than last year, and we finished worse. We just had too many big scores today, too many doubles, and we didn’t put a big enough string of pars together. Dalton (Cascaden) shot his first 9 of the whole year, and Troy (Moore) parred six in a row on the front nine — that was the best string we had on the day.” It was the second straight disappointing week for the Trojans. They were poised to perform well at the sectional tournament, yet they ended up finishing fourth and merely qualifying. And in both tournaments, the Trojans wore dazzling, flashy, multi-colored pants on the course.

Josh Brown | Troy Daily News

Troy’s Connor Super putts during the Division I district tournaSee FOCUS | 12 ment at Weatherwax Golf Course in Middletown Thursday.

Tippecanoe (9 a.m.) Football Butler at Troy (7 p.m.) Stebbins at Tippecanoe (7:30 p.m.) Preble Shawnee at Milton-Union (7:30 p.m.) Covington at Miami East (7:30 p.m.) Bethel at Twin Valley South (7:30 p.m.) Bradford at Tri-County North (7:30 p.m.) Sidney at Piqua (7 p.m.) Lehman at Fort Loramie (7 p.m.) SATURDAY Girls Golf Division II State at Ohio State Tippecanoe (9 a.m.) Boys Soccer Lehman at Milton-Union (1 p.m.) Girls Soccer Miamisburg at Troy (7 p.m.) Lehman at Piqua (11:30 a.m.) Tennis Division I District Final At ATP, Mason Troy (9 a.m.) Division II District Final At ATP, Mason Tippecanoe, Milton-Union, Lehman (9 a.m.) Volleyball Division III Sectional at Brookville Milton-Union vs. Mississinawa Valley (12:30 p.m.) Miami East vs. Northridge (3:30 p.m.) Division IV Sectional at Troy Covington vs. Lehman (2 p.m.) Cross Country Troy, Piqua at GWOC (at Sidney) (9:30 a.m.) Tippecanoe at CBC (at TBA) (10 a.m.) Milton-Union at SWBL (at Monroe) (9 a.m.) Miami East, Bethel, Covington, Newton, Bradford at CCC (at Bethel) (10 a.m.) Troy Christian at MBC (at Yellow Springs) (10 a.m.) Lehman at Waynesfield Goshen Invite (9 a.m.) Team at location (time) SUNDAY No events scheduled MONDAY Girls Soccer Division I Sectional Troy at Fairborn (7 p.m.) Fairmont at Piqua (7 p.m.) Division II Sectional Milton-Union at Chaminade Julienne (7 p.m.) Division III Sectional Newton at Franklin Monroe (7 p.m.) Tri-County North at Bethel (7 p.m.) Volleyball Division I Sectional at Centerville Troy vs. Springfield (7 p.m.) Piqua vs. Northmont (8:30 p.m.)

WHAT’S INSIDE Soccer.............................................12 Scoreboard..............................................13 Television Schedule..................................13

Trojans swept, 4th in GWOC tourney The first time Troy lost to Beavercreek in three close games, it was a battle that made volleyball coach Michelle Owen think the team was ready to move to the next level. The second time the Trojans were swept by the Beavers — in three close games again? Left Owen searching for any positives. See Page 14

Anthony Weber | Troy Daily News

Miami East’s Trina Current (5) and Angie Mack (10) go up for a block Thursday night against Tri-Village.

A class of their own Vikings sweep on Senior Night Josh Brown

Sports Editor jbrown@civitasmedia.com

CASSTOWN — Senior night is typically an emotional time. There’s reminiscing, there’s talk of how much everyone will be missed … and, 99 percent of the time, there’s tears. This year’s Miami East volleyball senior class is the 1 percent. The Vikings (18-4) solidified their spot as the winningest class in Miami East history with their 97th career victory Thursday night, finishing off a fourth consecutive unbeaten run through Cross County Conference play on their way to yet another outright conference title with a 25-12, 25-12, 25-7 rout of TriVillage Thursday night at Miami East High School. All told, the team is 97-9 over their varsity careers, including 48-0 against CCC opponents. Going back even further to seventh grade, they still haven’t lost a CCC match — and, in fact, only lost one set six years ago. “How many teams, from seventh grade on, only lose one set in league See CLASS | 14

Rob Kiser | Civitas Media

Troy’s Hannah Essick serves as doubles teammate Maggie Hennessy watches during the Division I district tournament Thursday at the ATP Center.

Tough day at district Area teams will look to build on experience

Staff Reports

Anthony Weber | Troy Daily News

Miami East’s Sam Cash serves Thursday against Tri-Village.

A special season

MASON — The district level is tough across the boards. The Southwest District tennis tournaments, though? That’s a different thing entirely. Players from Troy, Milton-Union, Tippecanoe and Lehman all found that out at the Division I and II district tournaments, both held concurrently Thursday at the ATP Center in Mason, as none of the local players were able to advance past the first round. • Division I See DISTRICT | 12

Troy girls 9th at district Josh Brown

Sports Editor jbrown@civitasmedia.com

MIDDLETOWN — Division title? Check. Qualifying for the district tournament? Check. The Troy girls golf team marked off its final goal of the season — perform better at the Division I district tournament than a year ago — by shooting a team score of 385 to finish ninth out of 12 teams Thursday at Weatherwax Golf Course in Middletown. “The girls have just had a great year,” first-year Troy coach Tom Mercer said. “We’ve accomplished everything we hoped to and set

out to accomplish. The girls have worked very hard this year. “At the beginning of the year, we set the goal to win the Greater Western Ohio Conference North Division, and we did that. Then we wanted to play well enough at the sectional tournament to qualify for district again, and we did that. And last year, the team finished last at the district tournament, and we wanted to do better than that. And the girls did that today.” Not only did the Trojans perform better than at district last year, their 385 was four strokes

Josh Brown | Troy Daily News

Troy’s Caroline Elsass-Smith hits an approach shot at the Division See SEASON | 12 I district tournament at Weatherwax Golf Course in Middletown Thursday.

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Friday, October 11, 2013

S ports

Troy Daily News • www.troydailynews.com

Focus From page 11 “The joke is that if you look good, you’ll play good,” Evilsizor said with a chuckle when asked about the pants. “Maybe we haven’t gotten to the level where we need to be wearing those yet.” Or maybe they should be worn year-round so they’re broken in. “Yeah, maybe,” Evilsizor laughed again. Seniors Connor Super and Kaleb Tittle led the Trojans on the day, with both shooting 83. Moore followed with an 86, Cascaden shot an 89 and Matt Monnin shot a 96. “In some ways, it was nice. Our seniors were our low scorers today,” Evilsizor said. “Connor was a four-year letterwinner, Kaleb a three-year letterwinner. For them to both go to district three straight years, today was a fitting way for them to go out.” Which leaves the Trojans with a lot of firepower coming back, too. “Dalton and Troy are going to be big factors for us next year,” Evilsizor said. “But there’s no slouches when you get to this level. One of our goals today was just to beat the teams in our group, and ultimately it just didn’t work out. “This is an experience we can learn from and build on next year, though. We’re just going to have to put Josh Brown | Troy Daily News more of an emphasis on tournament golf throughout Troy’s Troy Moore tees off during the Division I district tournament at Weatherwax Golf Course in Middletown Thursday. the year before we get to this point again.”

Season From page 11

Josh Brown | Troy Daily News Troy’s Morgan McKinney tees off at the Division I district tournament at Weatherwax Golf Course in Middletown Thursday.

better than they shot at the sectional tournament a week ago at Kitty Hawk. Juniors Caroline Elsass-Smith and Caitlin Dowling led the way. Elsass-Smith shot a 90, while Dowling was right behind with a 91. Morgan McKinney — the team’s lone senior — added a 99, Ali Helman shot a 105 and LeeAnn Black shot a 125. “We shot four strokes better than we did a week ago at the sectional, and we were very pleased with that,” Mercer said. “This course is a long course.” And with four of their five players coming back next season — three of which have now seen the district level of competition twice now — the future looks bright for the Trojans. “Caitlin, Caroline and Morgan had all been here

District From page 11

Rob Kiser | Civitas Media Milton-Union’s Claire Fetters hits a forehand during the Division II district tournament Thursday at the ATP Center.

Rob Kiser | Civitas Media Tippecanoe’s Taylor Sutton returns the ball during the Division II district tournament Thursday at the ATP Center.

Rob Kiser | Civitas Media Milton-Union’s Brooke Falb serves during the Division II district tournament Thursday at the ATP Center.

Getting to the Division I district tournament is quite an achievement for a freshman. But for two of them? That’s what Troy’s Hannah Essick and Maggie Hennessy accomplished this season. After playing first and second singles, respectively, the entire regular season, the pair joined forces in the sectional tournament — and even won the sectional title, earning what should have been a decent draw at the district tournament. Thursday in Mason, though, they ran into a solid roadblock in Turpin’s Katie Bercz and Gabby Verdin, falling 6-1, 6-1 in the opening round. “Going into the draw, I was hoping we wouldn’t be playing someone from outside of the Dayton sectional in the first round,” Troy coach Mark Goldner said. “That Cincinnati sectional is a very tough sectional. It’s loaded with teams like Mason, Sycamore … and Turpin had a really good team. Hannah and Maggie played two very good players today.” And while they couldn’t get anything going in their match, it’s something they’ll be able to carry into the offseason and on into next year. “This was good experience for a couple of freshmen,” Goldner said. “They got to play at the ATP, they got a feel for some great competition and now they know what it takes. Hopefully now they’ll put the time and effort in to improving their game in the winter and summer and getting better for next fall.” • Division II Milton-Union’s Claire Fetters and Jesica Ferguson could get away with starting slow and rallying in their sectional championship match over the weekend. At the Division II district tournament, though, it just didn’t work. The Bulldog duo — which rallied from a 4-1 deficit to win the first set and sweep the sectional title match on Saturday — couldn’t pull off the same feat Thursday, falling in straight sets despite playing better in the second set 6-1, 6-4 to Indian Hill’s Alex Skidmore and Abigail Singer. “They’ve kind of gotten into the habit of being slow starters,” Milton-Union coach Sharon Paul said. “They played well in the second set, though. They had a chance to get it to 5-5, but they just couldn’t.” Brooke Falb, who was a sectional runner-up for Milton-Union, struggled to win close games, as well, falling 6-1, 6-0 to Chaminade Julienne’s Natalie Allen. “Brooke played well. She was in every game,” Paul said. “She was just playing a top-notch player. She served well and played a lot of long points — she just didn’t win them. “Based on the state polls all year, I’d agree with that (that the Southwest District has the toughest district tournament in the state). Five of the top 10 teams in the state all year were out of the Southwest District. There are just a lot of great teams here today.” Tippecanoe’s Nefeli Supinger also fell to Miami Valley’s Rheanna Morehart in the first round, and the doubles team of Hailey Winblad and Taylor Sutton lost to Oakwood’s Shannon Greer and Kenzie Lahmon. Lehman’s senior duo of Julia Harrelson and Sarah Gravunder also saw their seasons end in the first round, falling to Alter’s Lauren Haley and Amanda Showalter 6-1, 6-1. Compiled and written by Josh Brown.

before,” Mercer said. “Ali and LeeAnn are both sophomores, so they were a little nervous coming here for the first time. But now they’ve been here, too. We’ve got four girls coming back, and some of the girls on the JV team played very well this year, too. We should have a strong team coming back.” As for Thursday, though, it was the perfect day for everyone involved. “It was just a great experience for all the girls,” Mercer said. “It was absolutely picture perfect out. The conditions, you couldn’t have asked for better. We had a nice crowd out to watch the girls, too. It was a very special day for everyone, having their parents here to watch them play. “It was a great experience, and it is something to build on for next year.”

Trojans tie Vikings to end regular season Staff Reports

MIAMISBURG — A late penalty kick halted Troy’s boys soccer team’s momentum-building leading into next week’s Division I sectional tournament, but the Trojans still came away from Miamisburg with a 1-1 draw Thursday night to close out the regular season. Adam Witmer put the Trojans (11-2-3) on top in the first half with an assist from Jake Mastrioanni. But that would be all the Troy offense could manage on the night, and Miamisburg put home a penalty kick midway through the second half to even up the score. Troy, the No. 4 seed in the sectional tournament, hosts No. 19 Middletown Wednesday in a first-round matchup, and with a win would host No. 12 Fairborn on Oct. 19. JV score: Troy (14-2) 2, Miamisburg 0. Bethel 2, Newton 0 BRANDT — Bethel’s Kurt Hamlin posted a shutout Thursday night — the team’s ninth of the season — and the Bees (11-32) defeated Cross County Conference rival Newton 2-0 to finish off the regular season. Nick Wanamaker and Evan Hawthorn each scored a goal for Bethel, while Brandon Swank and Tyler Banks both had an assist. “It was a very, very physical game, and a very evenly-played match,” Bethel coach Bob Hamlin said. “Both teams played hard, and our defense really played well again.” Bethel hosts Brookville in the first round of the Division III sectional tournament Wednesday, while Newton (7-7-2) awaits the winner between Xenia Christian and West Liberty-Salem on Oct. 19. • Girls Lehman 6, Anna 0 ANNA — Ashley Keller had three goals and an assist as Lehman (12-1-1) coasted to a 6-0 victory at Anna Thursday night. Taylor Lachey and Jenna Kronenberger each added a goal and an assist, Sara Fuller scored a goal and Elizabeth Edwards had an assist in the win. The Cavaliers finish the regular season at Piqua Saturday. Compiled and written by Josh Brown.


TROY DAILY NEWS • WWW.TROYDAILYNEWS.COM

BASEBALL Major League Baseball Postseason Baseball Glance All Times EDT WILD CARD Tuesday, Oct. 1: NL: Pittsburgh 6, Cincinnati 2 Wednesday, Oct. 2: AL: Tampa Bay 4, Cleveland 0 DIVISION SERIES (Best-of-5; x-if necessary) American League Boston 3,Tampa Bay 1 Friday, Oct. 4: Boston 12, Tampa Bay 2 Saturday, Oct. 5: Boston 7, Tampa Bay 4 Monday, Oct. 7:Tampa Bay 5, Boston 4 Tuesday, Oct. 8: Boston 3, Tampa Bay 1 Oakland 2, Detroit 2 Friday, Oct. 4: Detroit 3, Oakland 2 Saturday, Oct. 5: Oakland 1, Detroit 0 Monday, Oct. 7: Oakland 6, Detroit 3 Tuesday, Oct. 8: Detroit 8, Oakland 6 Thursday, Oct. 10: Detroit (Verlander 13-12) at Oakland (Colon 18-6), 9:07 p.m. (TBS) National League St. Louis 3, Pittsburgh 2 Thursday, Oct. 3: St. Louis 9, Pittsburgh 1 Friday, Oct. 4: Pittsburgh 7, St. Louis 1 Sunday, Oct. 6: Pittsburgh 5, St. Louis 3 Monday, Oct. 7: St. Louis 2, Pittsburgh 1 Wednesday Oct. 9: St. Louis 6, Pittsburgh 1 Los Angeles 3, Atlanta 1 Thursday, Oct.3: Los Angeles 6, Atlanta 1 Friday, Oct. 4: Atlanta 4, Los Angeles 3 Sunday, Oct. 6: Los Angeles 13, Atlanta 6 Monday, Oct. 7: Los Angeles 4, Atlanta 3 LEAGUE CHAMPIONSHIP SERIES (Best-of-7; x-if necessary) American League All games televised by Fox Saturday, Oct. 12: Oakland-Detroit winner at Boston Sunday, Oct. 13: Oakland-Detroit winner at Boston Tuesday, Oct. 15: Boston at OaklandDetroit winner Wednesday, Oct. 16: Boston at Oakland-Detroit winner x-Thursday, Oct.17: Boston at OaklandDetroit winner x-Saturday, Oct. 19: Oakland-Detroit winner at Boston x-Sunday, Oct. 20: Oakland-Detroit winner at Boston National League All games televised by TBS Friday, Oct. 11: Los Angeles at St. Louis Saturday, Oct. 12: Los Angeles at St. Louis Monday, Oct. 14: St. Louis at Los Angeles Tuesday, Oct. 15: St. Louis at Los Angeles x-Wednesday, Oct. 16: St. Louis at Los Angeles x-Friday, Oct. 18: Los Angeles at St. Louis x-Saturday, Oct. 19: Los Angeles at St. Louis WORLD SERIES (Best-of-7) All games televised by Fox Wednesday, Oct. 23: at AL Thursday, Oct. 24: at AL Saturday, Oct. 26: at NL Sunday, Oct. 27: at NL x-Monday, Oct. 28: at NL x-Wednesday, Oct. 30: at AL x-Thursday, Oct. 31: at AL

FOOTBALL National Football League All Times EDT AMERICAN CONFERENCE East W L T Pct PF PA New England 4 1 0 .800 95 70 N.Y. Jets 3 2 0 .600 98 116 3 2 0 .600114 117 Miami Buffalo 2 3 0 .400112 130 South W L T Pct PF PA 4 1 0 .800139 79 Indianapolis 3 2 0 .600115 95 Tennessee Houston 2 3 0 .400 93 139 0 5 0 .000 51 163 Jacksonville North W L T Pct PF PA Baltimore 3 2 0 .600117 110 3 2 0 .600101 94 Cleveland 3 2 0 .600 94 87 Cincinnati Pittsburgh 0 4 0 .000 69 110 West W L T Pct PF PA 5 0 0 1.000230 139 Denver Kansas City 5 0 0 1.000128 58 2 3 0 .400 98 108 Oakland San Diego 2 3 0 .400125 129 NATIONAL CONFERENCE East W L T Pct PF PA 2 3 0 .400135 159 Philadelphia Dallas 2 3 0 .400152 136 1 3 0 .250 91 112 Washington N.Y. Giants 0 5 0 .000 82 182 South W L T Pct PF PA New Orleans 5 0 0 1.000134 73 Carolina 1 3 0 .250 74 58 Atlanta 1 4 0 .200122 134 Tampa Bay 0 4 0 .000 44 70 North W L T Pct PF PA Detroit 3 2 0 .600131 123 Chicago 3 2 0 .600145 140 Green Bay 2 2 0 .500118 97 Minnesota 1 3 0 .250115 123 West W L T Pct PF PA Seattle 4 1 0 .800137 81 San Francisco 3 2 0 .600113 98 Arizona 3 2 0 .600 91 95 St. Louis 2 3 0 .400103 141 Thursday, Oct. 10 N.Y. Giants at Chicago, 8:25 p.m. Sunday, Oct. 13 Carolina at Minnesota, 1 p.m. Oakland at Kansas City, 1 p.m. St. Louis at Houston, 1 p.m. Green Bay at Baltimore, 1 p.m. Philadelphia at Tampa Bay, 1 p.m. Pittsburgh at N.Y. Jets, 1 p.m. Cincinnati at Buffalo, 1 p.m. Detroit at Cleveland, 1 p.m. Tennessee at Seattle, 4:05 p.m. Jacksonville at Denver, 4:05 p.m. Arizona at San Francisco, 4:25 p.m. New Orleans at New England, 4:25 p.m. Washington at Dallas, 8:30 p.m. Open: Atlanta, Miami Monday, Oct. 14 Indianapolis at San Diego, 8:40 p.m. Thursday, Oct. 17 Seattle at Arizona, 8:25 p.m. Sunday, Oct. 20 Tampa Bay at Atlanta, 1 p.m. Chicago at Washington, 1 p.m. Dallas at Philadelphia, 1 p.m. New England at N.Y. Jets, 1 p.m. Buffalo at Miami, 1 p.m. St. Louis at Carolina, 1 p.m. Cincinnati at Detroit, 1 p.m. San Diego at Jacksonville, 1 p.m. San Francisco at Tennessee, 4:05 p.m. Houston at Kansas City, 4:25 p.m. Cleveland at Green Bay, 4:25 p.m.

Baltimore at Pittsburgh, 4:25 p.m. Denver at Indianapolis, 8:30 p.m. Open: New Orleans, Oakland Monday, Oct. 21 Minnesota at N.Y. Giants, 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 Oct. 5, 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 (55)............5-0 1,495 1 2. Oregon (5) ................5-0 1,424 2 3. Clemson....................5-0 1,359 3 4. Ohio St......................6-0 1,305 4 5. Stanford.....................5-0 1,278 5 6. Florida St. .................5-0 1,158 8 7. Georgia .....................4-1 1,138 6 8. Louisville ...................5-0 1,051 7 9.Texas A&M................4-1 1,003 9 10. LSU.........................5-1 993 10 11. UCLA ......................4-0 844 12 12. Oklahoma ...............5-0 819 11 13. Miami ......................5-0 780 14 14. South Carolina .......4-1 764 13 15. Baylor......................4-0 681 17 16. Washington.............4-1 556 15 17. Florida.....................4-1 536 18 18. Michigan .................5-0 514 19 19. Northwestern..........4-1 418 16 20.Texas Tech ..............5-0 358 20 21. Fresno St. ...............5-0 258 23 22. Oklahoma St. .........4-1 204 21 23. N. Illinois..................5-0 138 NR 24.Virginia Tech............5-1 115 NR 25. Missouri ..................5-0 105 NR Others receiving votes: N. Illinois 104, Virginia Tech 49, Wisconsin 46, Nebraska 20, Missouri 14, Notre Dame 12, UCF 6, Michigan St. 5, Rutgers 2. USA Today Top 25 Poll The USA Today Top 25 football coaches poll, with first-place votes in parentheses, records through Oct. 5, total points based on 25 points for first place through one point for 25th, and previous ranking: Record Pts Pv 1. Alabama (57)............5-0 1,544 1 2. Oregon (4) ................5-0 1,486 2 3. Ohio State.................6-0 1,379 3 4. Clemson (1)..............5-0 1,356 4 5. Stanford.....................5-0 1,327 5 6. Florida State .............5-0 1,188 8 7. Georgia .....................4-1 1,130 6 8. Louisville ...................5-0 1,105 7 9.Texas A&M................4-1 1,067 9 10. Oklahoma ...............5-0 964 10 11. LSU.........................5-1 953 11 12. South Carolina .......4-1 833 12 13. UCLA ......................4-0 807 13 14. Miami (Fla.).............5-0 747 14 15. Baylor......................4-0 698 16 16. Michigan .................5-0 591 17 17. Florida.....................4-1 574 19 18. Northwestern..........4-1 393 15 19. Washington.............4-1 366 18 20. Oklahoma State .....4-1 350 20 21.Texas Tech ..............5-0 336 22 22. Fresno State...........5-0 325 21 23. Northern Illinois ......5-0 169 23 24. Nebraska ................4-1 125 25 97 NR 25.Virginia Tech............5-1 Others receiving votes: Missouri 86; Notre Dame 58; Wisconsin 29; Michigan State 16; Auburn 11; Central Florida 11; Oregon State 8; Rutgers 8; Arizona 4; Arizona State 4; Ball State 3; Brigham Young 2. High School Football GWOC North Standings League Overall Team 1-0 3-2 Trotwood-Madison 1-0 4-2 Sidney 1-0 3-3 Butler 0-1 2-4 Troy Piqua 0-1 1-5 Greenville 0-1 1-5 Friday’s Conference Games Butler at Troy Sidney at Piqua Trotwood at Greenville CBC Kenton Trail Standings League Overall Team 1-0 6-0 Tippecanoe Spg. Shawnee 1-0 6-0 Tecumseh 1-0 3-3 Kenton Ridge 0-1 5-1 0-1 3-3 Stebbins 0-1 3-3 Bellefontaine Friday’s Conference Games Stebbins at Tippecanoe Spg. Shawnee at Tecumseh Bellefontaine at Kenton Ridge SWBL Buckeye Standings Team League Overall Carlisle 3-0 4-2 Madison 2-0 3-3 2-1 4-2 Waynesville 1-1 1-5 Dixie 1-2 2-4 Preble Shawnee 0-2 0-6 Milton-Union 0-3 3-3 Northridge Friday’s Conference Games Preble Shawnee at Milton-Union Madison at Carlisle Northridge at Dixie Friday’s Non-Conference Game Oakwood at Waynesville CCC Standings League Overall Team Covington 5-0 6-0 Miami East 5-0 6-0 Tri-County North 4-1 5-1 National Trail 4-1 5-1 Twin Valley South 3-2 4-2 Bethel 2-3 2-4 Arcanum 1-4 2-4 Ansonia 1-4 2-4 Mississinawa Valley 0-5 0-6 Bradford 0-5 0-6 Friday’s Conference Games Covington at Miami East Bethel at Twin Valley South Bradford at Tri-County North Mississinawa Valley at National Trail Arcanum at Ansonia Northwest Central Conference Team League Overall Lehman 2-0 5-1 Fort Loramie 2-0 5-1 Riverside 2-1 3-3 Upper Scioto Valley 1-2 3-3 Lima Perry 1-2 1-5 Waynesfield-Goshen 1-2 1-5 Ridgemont 0-2 2-4 Friday’s Conference Games Lehman at Fort Loramie Upper Scioto Valley at Riverside Ridgemont at Waynesfield-Goshen Friday’s Non-Conference Games Lucas at Upper Scioto Valley AP Ohio High School Football Poll List How a state panel of sports writers and broadcasters rates Ohio high school football teams in the foourth weekly Associated Press poll of 2013, by OHSAA divisions, with won-lost record and total points (first-place votes in parentheses): DIVISION I 1, St. Edward (19)...................6-0 275 2, Cincinnati Moeller (5).........6-0 205 3, Cincinnati Colerain (1) .......6-0 197 4, Austintown-Fitch (2) ...........6-0 181 5, Canton Mckinley (1)...........6-0 159 6, Centerville (1).....................6-0 135 7, Hilliard Davidson ................6-0 118 8, Hudson ...............................6-0 103 9, Cleveland St. Ignatius ........4-2 63 10, Mentor...............................5-1 46

SCOREBOARD

Scores AND SCHEDULES

SPORTS ON TV TODAY AUTO RACING 5:30 p.m. ESPN2 — NASCAR, Sprint Cup, practice for Bank of America 500, at Concord, N.C. 7:30 p.m. ESPN2 — NASCAR, Nationwide Series, Dollar General 300, at Concord, N.C. 1 a.m. NBCSN — Formula One, qualifying for Japanese Grand Prix, at Suzuka, Japan COLLEGE FOOTBALL 8 p.m. ESPN — Teams TBA GOLF 9 a.m. TGC — European PGA Tour, Portugal Masters, second round, at Vilamoura, Portugal 2 p.m. TGC — Champions Tour, SAS Championship, first round, at Cary, N.C. 5 p.m. TGC — PGA Tour, Frys.com Open, second round, at San Martin, Calif. 12:30 a.m. TGC — LPGA Malaysia, third round, at Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL PLAYOFFS 8 p.m. TBS — Playoffs, National League Championship Series, game 1, Los Angeles at St. Louis MEN'S COLLEGE HOCKEY 8 p.m. NBCSN — W. Michigan at Notre Dame PREP FOOTBALL 10 p.m. FS1 — St. John Bosco (Calif.) at Santa Margarita (Calif.) SOCCER 2:30 p.m. ESPN2 — Men's national teams, World Cup qualifier, Germany vs. Ireland, at Cologne, Germany 3 p.m. FS1 — Men's national teams, World Cup qualifier, England vs. Montenegro, at London 9:15 p.m. ESPNEWS — Men's national teams, World Cup qualifier, Mexico vs. Panama, at Mexico City Others receiving 12 or more points: 11, Pickerington North 33. 12, Fairfield 16. 13, Cincinnati Elder 15. 14, Cincinnati St. Xavier 14. 15, West Chester Lakota West 12. DIVISION II 1, Mass. Washington (14) ......6-0 241 2, New Albany (2)...................6-0 225 3, Winton Woods (5)...............6-0 210 4, Zanesville (3)......................6-0 188 5, Avon (1)...............................6-0 163 6, Loveland (3)........................6-0 148 7, Mansfield ............................6-0 109 8, Cleveland Glenville (1).......5-1 92 9, Medina Highland................6-0 77 10, Macedonia Nordonia .......6-0 34 Others receiving 12 or more points: 11, Willoughby South 32. 12, Madison 19. 12, Cincinnati Northwest 19. 14, Lewis Center Olentangy 18. DIVISION III 1, Akron SV-SM (13)..............6-0 253 2, Tol. Central Catholic (10)....6-0 247 3, Hubbard (2) ........................6-0 165 4, Athens (2)...........................6-0 163 5, Poland Seminary (1)..........6-0 133 6, Sandusky Perkins ..............6-0 128 7, Chillicothe (1)......................6-0 121 8, New Philadelphia ...............6-0 95 9, C. West Geauga.................5-1 29 10, Mt. Orab Western Brown.6-0 28 (tie) Aurora ..............................5-1 28 (tie) Clyde................................5-1 28 Others receiving 12 or more points: 13, Springfield Shawnee 26. 14, Louisville 23. 15, Day. Thurgood Marshall 21. 16, Trotwood-Madison 20. 17, Tipp City Tippecanoe 19. DIVISION IV 1, Kenton (20).........................6-0 277 2, Bryan (2).............................6-0 215 3, Genoa Area (3) ..................6-0 211 4, Cal. River Valley (2)............6-0 172 5, Clinton-Massie....................5-1 118 6, Urbana................................6-0 108 7, Steubenville (1) ..................5-1 94 8, G. Indian Valley...................6-0 86 9, Wauseon.............................5-1 48 (tie) Galion (1).........................6-0 48 Others receiving 12 or more points: 11, Kettering Archbishop Alter 39. 12, Germantown Valley View 37. 13, Perry 18. 14, Chagrin Falls 16. 14, Cincinnati McNicholas 16. 16, Struthers 15. 16, Upper Sandusky 15. DIVISION V 1, Wheelersburg (13) .............6-0 258 2, St. Clairsville (6)..................6-0 222 3, Coldwater (4)......................5-1 189 4, CHCA (1)............................6-0 165 5, Liberty-Benton (3) ..............5-0 162 6, Liberty Union......................6-0 134 7, Loudonville..........................6-0 119 8, Martins Ferry......................5-1 64 9, Col. Station Columbia (1)...6-0 61 10, Bishop Hartley (1)............5-1 47 Others receiving 12 or more points: 11, Akron Manchester 34. 12, Hamilton Badin 28. 13, Dayton Chaminade Julienne 21. 14, Columbiana Crestview 20. 15, Richwood North Union 16. DIVISION VI 1, Kirtland (20)........................6-0 262 2, Bishop Ready (4) ...............6-0 220 3, Wayne Trace (2)..................6-0 210 4, Cleveland VA-SJ.................6-0 154 5, Canfield S. Range (2) ........6-0 145 6, Delphos Jefferson (1) ........6-0 116 7, Lucasville Valley .................6-0 88 8, Mogadore ...........................5-1 84 9, Summit Country Day .........5-1 64 10, Hamler Patrick Henry ......5-1 34 (tie) Centerburg ......................6-0 34 Others receiving 12 or more points: 12, Lewisburg Tri-County North 27. 13, Louisville St. Thomas Aquinas 21. 14, Casstown Miami East 20. 15, New Middletown Springfield 18. 16, Ada 16. 17, Newark Catholic 14. 18, North Robinson Colonel Crawford 13. 18, Defiance Tinora 13. DIVISION VII 1, Marion Local (22)...............6-0 258 2, Western Reserve (3)..........6-0 216 3, Shadyside (1) .....................6-0 196 4, Glouster Trimble (1)............6-0 166 5, North Lewisburg Triad........6-0 153 6, Steubenville CC .................6-0 138 7, Covington..........................6-0 105 8, Paint Valley (1)....................6-0 72 9, Arlington..............................5-1 53 10, Wellsville ...........................5-1 30 Others receiving 12 or more points: 11, McComb 25. 11, Lowellville 25. 13, Ft. Loramie 21. 14, Danville 13. 14, Norwalk St. Paul 13. OHSAA Football Computer Ratings Oct. 8 Division I (top 16 from both regions qualify for the playoffs) Region 1 1. Hudson (6-0) 18.6333, 2. Lakewood St. Edward (6-0) 18.3833, 3. Canton McKinley (6-0) 16.1156, 4. AustintownFitch (6-0) 16.0333, 5. Cleveland Heights (5-1) 13.4667, 6. Marysville (5-1) 12.75, 7. Westerville Central (5-1) 12.6333, 8. Mentor (5-1) 12.4, 9. Stow-Munroe Falls (5-1) 12.2, 10. Cle. St. Ignatius (4-2)

11.5833, 11. Elyria (5-1) 10.95, 12. Solon (4-2) 10.8, 13. Wadsworth (5-1) 10.6167, 14. Brunswick (4-2) 10.4833, 15. Strongsville (4-2) 8.8333, 16. Green (4-2) 8.3667, 17. Tol. Whitmer (3-3) 7.6, 18. Warren G. Harding (4-2) 7.5667, 19. Massillon Jackson (3-3) 7.2424, 20. Shaker Hts. (4-2) 6.9 Region 2 1. Centerville (6-0) 20.2432, 2. Cin. Archbishop Moeller (6-0) 19.0374, 3. Hilliard Davidson (6-0) 16.15, 4. Cin. Colerain (6-0) 15.9116, 5. West Chester Lakota West (5-1) 15.2333, 6. Fairfield (60) 14.8833, 7. Cin. Elder (5-1) 14.6667, 8. Pickerington North (6-0) 14.2602, 9. Huber Heights Wayne (5-1) 12.4066, 10. Miamisburg (5-1) 12.0333, 11. Clayton Northmont (5-1) 11.548, 12. Hilliard Darby (5-1) 10.0833, 13. Springboro (5-1) 9.8167, 14. Cin. St. Xavier (3-3) 9.6833, 15. Dublin Coffman (3-3) 9.6333, 16. Cin. Sycamore (5-1) 9.5333, 17.Lebanon (4-2) 8.9, 18. Pickerington Central (3-2) 8.7889, 19. Reynoldsburg (3-3) 8.2677, 20. Cin. Oak Hills (3-3) 7.8667 Division II (top eight from each region qualify for the playoffs in Divisions II through VII) Region 3 1. Cle. Glenville (5-1) 13.0667, 2. Willoughby South (5-1) 12.6, 3. Bedford (5-1) 10.3667, 4. Brecksville-Broadview Hts. (5-1) 10.0667, 5. Madison (5-1) 9.5333, 6. Kent Roosevelt (5-1) 8.8, 7. North Olmsted (4-2) 7.9667, 8. Lyndhurst Brush (3-3) 7.5667, 9. Painesville Riverside (4-2) 7.2833, 10.Westlake (3-3) 6.5167, 11. Garfield Hts. (3-3) 4.55, 12. Mayfield (2-4) 4.35 Region 4 1. Medina Highland (6-0) 15.4333, 2. Avon (6-0) 15.3833, 3. Macedonia Nordonia (6-0) 14.85, 4. Massillon Washington (6-0) 12.85, 5. Avon Lake (51) 12.15, 6. Akron Ellet (6-0) 12.1, 7. Perrysburg (4-2) 10.1833, 8. Tol. St. Francis deSales (4-2) 9.2167, 9. Grafton Midview (4-2) 8.85, 10. Uniontown Lake (3-3) 8.15, 11. Sylvania Southview (3-3) 7.5333, 12.Tol. Bowsher (4-2) 7.4833 Region 5 1. New Albany (6-0) 14.9167, 2. Mansfield Senior (6-0) 14.35, 3.Zanesville (6-0) 14.2333, tie-4. Dublin Scioto (4-2) 12.25, tie-4. Worthington Kilbourne (5-1) 12.25, 6. Pataskala Licking Hts. (6-0) 10.5, 7. Cols. Northland (4-1) 9.6333, 8. Lewis Center Olentangy (6-0) 8.9167, 9.Cols.St. Charles (3-2) 7.7444, 10. Dublin Jerome (3-3) 7.6333, 11. Hilliard Bradley (3-3) 6.8333, 12. Cols. Walnut Ridge (4-2) 6.7833 Region 6 1. Loveland (6-0) 18.3167, 2. Cin. Northwest (6-0) 14.1333, 3. Cin. Winton Woods (6-0) 13.8125, 4. Cin. Mount Healthy (5-1) 11.1833, 5. Cin. Withrow (51) 9.3, tie-6. Cin. Anderson (3-3) 8.0333, tie-6. Cin. LaSalle (3-3) 8.0333, 8. Harrison (4-2) 7.7833, 9. Kings Mills Kings (4-2) 7.3833, 10. Cin. Glen Este (3-3) 6.1833, 11. Lima Senior (3-3) 5.9833, 12. Vandalia Butler (3-3) 5.5333 Division III Region 7 1. Akron St. Vincent-St Mary (6-0) 15.1833, 2. Chesterland West Geauga (51) 14.2833, 3. Hubbard (6-0) 14.15, 4. Poland Seminary (6-0) 13.4667, 5. Alliance Marlington (5-1) 11.9833, tie-6. Aurora (5-1) 9.95, tie-6. Chagrin Falls Kenston (4-2) 9.95, 8.Louisville (6-0) 9.15, 9. Warren Howland (4-2) 9.1, 10. Alliance (4-2) 7.9, 11. Tallmadge (4-2) 7.8, 12. Norton (5-1) 7.3 Region 8 1. Tol. Central Cath. (6-0) 17.9333, 2. Sandusky Perkins (6-0) 12.2, 3. Clyde (51) 12.1833, 4. Tiffin Columbian (5-1) 11.9333, 5. Norwalk (5-1) 11.7833, 6. Napoleon (4-2) 7.5, 7. Defiance (3-3) 6.9, 8. Parma Padua Franciscan (3-3) 6.5333, 9. Medina Buckeye (3-3) 5.4, 10. Lodi Cloverleaf (2-4) 5.0, 11. Elida (4-2) 4.9667, 12. Maumee (2-4) 3.55 Region 9 1. The Plains Athens (6-0) 13.6333, 2. Chillicothe (6-0) 13.3333, 3. Cols. MarionFranklin (5-1) 12.75, 4. New Philadelphia (6-0) 10.6333, 5. Granville (5-1) 10.0167, 6. Circleville Logan Elm (5-1) 9.5167, 7. Millersburg West Holmes (5-1) 9.4833, 8. Cols. Brookhaven (4-2) 8.5808, 9. Dover (4-2) 8.5272, 10.Thornville Sheridan (5-1) 8.4167, 11. Cols. Mifflin (4-2) 7.95, 12. Carrollton (3-3) 7.1833 Region 10 1. Wapakoneta (5-1) 12.95, 2. Mount Orab Western Brown (6-0) 12.6035, 3. Springfield Shawnee (6-0) 10.9833, 4. Day. Thurgood Marshall (3-2) 10.9281, 5. Celina (5-1) 8.8833, 6. Franklin (5-1) 8.6333, 7. Tipp City Tippecanoe (6-0) 8.6167, 8. Springfield Kenton Ridge (5-1) 7.3833, 9. New Richmond (5-1) 7.3167, 10. Bellefontaine (3-3) 5.8667, 11. Hamilton Ross (3-3) 5.4, 12. TrotwoodMadison (3-2) 5.0333 Division IV Region 11

Friday, October 11, 2013 1. Chagrin Falls (4-2) 10.5167, tie-2. Peninsula Woodridge (4-2) 9.7167, tie-2. Perry (4-2) 9.7167, 4. Minerva (4-2) 9.3833, 5. Chardon Notre DameCathedral Latin (4-2) 8.5167, 6. Cle. Benedictine (4-2) 8.45, 7. Fairview Park Fairview (5-1) 8.3167, 8. Cle. John Hay (51) 8.0177, 9. Struthers (4-2) 7.6333, 10. Pepper Pike Orange (3-3) 6.3167, 11. Cortland Lakeview (3-3) 6.2, 12. Cle. Central Cath. (4-2) 6.15 Region 12 1. Caledonia River Valley (6-0) 14.3667, 2. Kenton (6-0) 12.2, 3. Bryan (6-0) 11.7, 4. Genoa Area (6-0) 10.85, 5. Galion (6-0) 10.4, 6. Sparta Highland (5-1) 9.85, 7. Millbury Lake (5-1) 9.8333, 8. Wauseon (5-1) 9.7833, 9. Upper Sandusky (6-0) 9.0333, 10. Wooster Triway (4-2) 8.3833, 11.Ontario (4-2) 7.3333, 12.Bellville Clear Fork (4-2) 6.2167 Region 13 1. Gnadenhutten Indian Valley (6-0) 11.3833, 2. Duncan Falls Philo (5-1) 9.6167, 3. Newark Licking Valley (5-1) 9.1667, 4. Zanesville Maysville (5-1) 9.0167, 5. Steubenville (5-1) 8.3935, 6. Bexley (5-1) 8.15, 7. Carroll Bloom-Carroll (4-2) 7.5, 8. Cols. Bishop Watterson (2-4) 6.15, 9. Richmond Edison (4-2) 5.9667, 10. Wintersville Indian Creek (4-2) 5.25, 11. Byesville Meadowbrook (5-1) 5.2167, 12. New Concord John Glenn (4-2) 5.0667 Region 14 1. Urbana (6-0) 11.6, 2. Cin. Archbishop McNicholas (5-1) 11.5459, 3. Kettering Archbishop Alter (5-1) 11.2702, 4. Washington C.H. Miami Trace (5-1) 11.101, 5. Germantown Valley View (6-0) 10.95, 6. Clarksville Clinton-Massie (5-1) 8.6793, 7. Middletown Bishop Fenwick (42) 8.4833, 8. Cin. Wyoming (4-2) 8.4167, 9. Minford (5-1) 8.3333, 10. North Bend Taylor (4-2) 7.9833, 11. Eaton (5-1) 7.5167, 12. Carlisle (4-2) 7.4833 Division V Region 15 1. Akron Manchester (5-1) 11.2833, 2. Beachwood (4-2) 9.0667, 3. Navarre Fairless (5-1) 8.25, 4. Columbiana Crestview (5-1) 7.8, 5.Youngstown Liberty (4-2) 7.5, 6. Sullivan Black River (4-2) 7.3833, 7. Gates Mills Gilmour Acad. (5-1) 6.5667, 8. Youngstown Ursuline (2-3) 6.3764, 9. Independence (4-2) 5.8833, 10. Canton Central Cath. (3-3) 5.55, 11. Warren Champion (3-3) 5.1288, 12. Magnolia Sandy Valley (3-3) 4.8333 Region 16 1. Columbia Station Columbia (6-0) 10.8833, 2. Pemberville Eastwood (4-2) 10.2, 3. Coldwater (5-1) 9.2333, 4. Loudonville (6-0) 9.0333, 5. West Salem Northwestern (5-1) 8.6, 6. Huron (4-2) 8.55, 7. Orrville (4-2) 7.9333, 8. Findlay Liberty-Benton (5-0) 7.8778, 9. Doylestown Chippewa (4-2) 7.6167, 10. Creston Norwayne (4-2) 7.05, 11. Apple Creek Waynedale (4-2) 6.2333, 12. Marion Pleasant (4-2) 6.05 Region 17 1. Cols. Bishop Hartley (5-1) 12.8333, 2. Baltimore Liberty Union (6-0) 11.4, 3. Wheelersburg (6-0) 11.2833, 4. St. Clairsville (6-0) 11.2604, 5. Martins Ferry (5-1) 10.0783, 6.Proctorville Fairland (3-3) 7.5833, 7. Chillicothe Southeastern (3-3) 5.6667, 8. Portsmouth West (3-3) 4.9333, 9. Ironton (2-4) 4.7167, 10. South Point (42) 4.4091, 11. Portsmouth (2-4) 3.9, 12. Belmont Union Local (3-3) 3.7167 Region 18 1. Cin. Hills Christian Acad. (6-0) 11.25, 2. West Jefferson (5-1) 9.9667, 3. Day. Chaminade Julienne (4-2) 9.3486, 4. Hamilton Badin (5-1) 9.1833, 5. Cin. Madeira (5-1) 8.7667, 6. Richwood North Union (5-1) 8.2833, 7. Cin. Mariemont (42) 8.1333, 8. Brookville (4-2) 7.4167, 9. Reading (3-3) 6.0667, 10. Waynesville (42) 5.9167, 11. St. Bernard Roger Bacon (3-3) 5.8167, 12. Cin. Purcell Marian (3-3) 5.7833 Division VI Region 19 1. Mogadore (5-1) 9.6, 2. Canfield South Range (6-0) 9.4667, 3. Kirtland (60) 9.2298, 4. Louisville St. Thomas Aquinas (5-1) 8.3131, 5. Cle.Villa AngelaSt. Joseph (6-0) 8.1167, 6. New Middletown Springfield (5-1) 7.1717, 7. McDonald (4-2) 6.65, 8. Brookfield (4-2) 6.0167, 9. Cuyahoga Hts. (4-2) 5.95, 10. Newcomerstown (3-3) 4.6667, 11. Jeromesville Hillsdale (3-3) 3.7833, 12. Sugarcreek Garaway (2-4) 3.4333 Region 20 1. Haviland Wayne Trace (6-0) 10.5833, 2. Delphos Jefferson (6-0) 10.1, 3. Defiance Tinora (5-1) 8.2167, 4. Ada (5-1) 8.1667, 5. North Robinson Colonel Crawford (5-1) 7.3667, 6. Hamler Patrick Henry (5-1) 7.2833, 7. Convoy Crestview (4-2) 6.6833, 8. Defiance Ayersville (5-1) 6.4833, 9. Bascom Hopewell-Loudon (42) 6.45, 10. Lima Central Cath. (4-2) 6.4167, 11. Northwood (4-2) 5.95, 12. Spencerville (4-2) 4.7833 Region 21 1. Cols. Bishop Ready (6-0) 12.35, 2. Lucasville Valley (6-0) 10.2833, 3. Centerburg (6-0) 9.4667, 4. Bellaire (4-2) 8.9722, 5. Newark Cath. (5-1) 7.4, 6. Gahanna Cols. Acad. (4-2) 6.75, 7. Beverly Fort Frye (5-1) 5.9333, 8. Oak Hill (5-1) 5.6833, 9. Woodsfield Monroe Central (3-3) 5.6667, 10. West Lafayette Ridgewood (3-3) 3.9333, 11. Crooksville (3-3) 3.6167, 12. Grandview Hts. (2-4) 3.3667 Region 22 1. Casstown Miami East (6-0) 8.55, 2. Cin. Country Day (6-0) 8.0167, 3. Williamsburg (4-2) 7.7333, 4. New Paris National Trail (5-1) 7.6086, 5. Lewisburg Tri-County North (5-1) 7.5833, 6. West Liberty-Salem (6-0) 7.3833, 7. Cin. Summit Country Day (5-1) 6.8157, 8. Mechanicsburg (4-2) 5.4167, 9. Fayetteville-Perry (4-2) 5.2667, 10. Anna (2-4) 4.2167, 11. Rockford Parkway (3-3) 3.9833, 12. West Alexandria Twin Valley South (4-2) 3.85 Division VII Region 23 1. Berlin Center Western Reserve (6-0) 12.0667, 2. Lowellville (5-1) 7.9677, 3. Ashland Mapleton (5-1) 7.75, 4. Norwalk St. Paul (5-1) 7.35, 5. Wellsville (5-1) 7.2667, 6. Danville (5-1) 6.9343, 7. Garfield Hts. Trinity (3-3) 4.8667, 8. Plymouth (5-1) 4.5, 9. Mineral Ridge (4-2) 4.4, 10. Southington Chalker (3-3) 3.8667, 11. Vienna Mathews (4-2) 3.5714, 12. Leetonia (2-4) 3.55 Region 24 1. Arlington (5-1) 8.1333, 2. Fremont St. Joseph Central Cath. (4-2) 7.0833, 3. Leipsic (5-1) 7.0333, 4. McComb (5-1) 6.9697, 5. Pandora-Gilboa (5-1) 4.9, 6. Edon (4-2) 4.0833, 7. Tol. Christian (4-2) 4.0667, 8. Hicksville (3-3) 3.9333, 9. Tiffin Calvert (2-4) 3.5333, 10. Sycamore Mohawk (2-4) 3.5, 11. North Baltimore (24) 2.45, 12. Delphos St. John's (2-4) 2.4333 Region 25 1. Shadyside (6-0) 11.9, 2. Glouster Trimble (6-0) 11.0167, 3. Steubenville Cath. Central (6-0) 9.1833, 4. Racine Southern (5-1) 8.45, 5. Malvern (5-1) 6.9667, 6. Crown City South Gallia (4-2) 5.2667, 7. Caldwell (4-2) 4.8333, 8.Willow Wood Symmes Valley (4-2) 4.7, 9. Beallsville (3-3) 4.2753, 10. New

13

Matamoras Frontier (3-3) 4.0333, 11. Grove City Christian (2-4) 3.699, 12. New Philadelphia Tuscarawas Central Cath. (33) 3.4495 Region 26 1. Maria Stein Marion Local (6-0) 11.1667, 2. North Lewisburg Triad (6-0) 10.7667, 3. Bainbridge Paint Valley (6-0) 9.7667, 4. Covington (6-0) 7.9167, 5.Fort Loramie (5-1) 7.5101, 6. Sidney Lehman Cath. (5-1) 7.45, 7. Cedarville (5-1) 6.9, 8. Portsmouth Notre Dame (5-1) 6.6167, 9. Cin. Riverview East Acad. (4-2) 4.3754, 10. DeGraff Riverside (3-3) 3.5682, 11. Fairfield Cin. Christian (2-4) 3.1667, 12. McGuffey Upper Scioto Valley (3-3) 2.8833

HOCKEY National Hockey League All Times EDT EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA 4 3 1 0 6 14 9 Tampa Bay 4 3 1 0 6 13 10 Toronto 3 2 1 0 4 7 4 Boston 3 1 0 2 4 8 9 Ottawa 4 2 2 0 4 8 11 Detroit 3 1 2 0 2 9 8 Montreal 4 1 3 0 2 7 18 Florida 5 0 4 1 1 5 14 Buffalo Metropolitan Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA Pittsburgh 3 3 0 0 6 12 3 N.Y. Islanders 3 2 0 1 5 12 7 Carolina 4 2 1 1 5 9 11 Columbus 3 2 1 0 4 10 7 New Jersey 4 0 1 3 3 9 15 N.Y. Rangers 3 1 2 0 2 6 14 Philadelphia 4 1 3 0 2 5 10 Washington 4 1 3 0 2 12 15 WESTERN CONFERENCE Central Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA Colorado 4 4 0 0 8 13 3 St. Louis 3 3 0 0 6 14 4 Winnipeg 3 2 1 0 4 12 10 Chicago 3 1 1 1 3 10 10 Dallas 2 1 1 0 2 4 5 Nashville 3 1 2 0 2 6 9 Minnesota 3 0 1 2 2 7 10 Pacific Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA San Jose 3 3 0 0 6 17 4 Vancouver 4 3 1 0 6 15 12 Calgary 4 2 0 2 6 15 15 Anaheim 3 2 1 0 4 8 11 4 2 2 0 4 10 13 Phoenix Los Angeles 4 2 2 0 4 11 13 Edmonton 3 1 2 0 2 11 15 NOTE: Two points for a win, one point for overtime loss. Wednesday's Games St. Louis 3, Chicago 2 Calgary 3, Montreal 2 Los Angeles 4, Ottawa 3, OT Thursday's Games Colorado 2, Boston 0 Columbus 4, Buffalo 1 Carolina 3, Washington 2 Phoenix 4, Detroit 2 Tampa Bay 7, Florida 2 Toronto at Nashville, 8 p.m. Winnipeg at Minnesota, 8 p.m. Montreal at Edmonton, 9:30 p.m. San Jose at Vancouver, 10 p.m. N.Y. Rangers at Anaheim, 10 p.m. Friday's Games Phoenix at Philadelphia, 7 p.m. Los Angeles at Carolina, 7 p.m. Pittsburgh at Florida, 7:30 p.m. N.Y. Islanders at Chicago, 8 p.m. Dallas at Winnipeg, 8 p.m. New Jersey at Calgary, 9 p.m.

BASKETBALL WNBA Playoff Glance All Times EDT (x-if necessary) FINALS Sunday, Oct. 6: Minnesota 84, Atlanta 59 Tuesday, Oct. 8: Minnesota 88, Atlanta 63, Minnesota leads series 2-0 Thursday, Oct.10: Minnesota at Atlanta, 8:30 p.m. x-Sunday, Oct.13: Minnesota at Atlanta, 8 p.m. x-Wenesday, Oct. 16: Atlanta at Minnesota, 8 p.m. National Basketball Association Preseason Glance All Times EDT EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic Division W L Pct GB 1 0 1.000 — New York Brooklyn 1 0 1.000 — Toronto 1 1 .500 ½ 0 1 .000 1 Philadelphia Boston 0 2 .000 1½ Southeast Division W L Pct GB Miami 2 0 1.000 — 1 1 .500 1 Atlanta Orlando 0 1 .000 1½ Washington 0 1 .000 1½ 0 1 .000 1½ Charlotte Central Division W L Pct GB Chicago 2 0 1.000 — Cleveland 1 0 1.000 ½ Detroit 0 1 .000 1½ Indiana 0 2 .000 2 Milwaukee 0 2 .000 2 WESTERN CONFERENCE Southwest Division W L Pct GB New Orleans 3 0 1.000 — Dallas 1 1 .500 1½ Houston 1 1 .500 1½ San Antonio 0 0 .000 1½ Memphis 0 2 .000 2½ Northwest Division W L Pct GB Minnesota 2 0 1.000 — Utah 1 0 1.000 ½ Oklahoma City 1 0 1.000 ½ Denver 1 1 .500 1 Portland 0 2 .000 2 Pacific Division W L Pct GB L.A. Clippers 1 0 1.000 — Phoenix 1 0 1.000 — L.A. Lakers 2 1 .667 — Golden State 1 2 .333 1 Sacramento 0 1 .000 1 Wednesday's Games New Orleans 99, Orlando 95 Minnesota 101, Toronto 89 New York 103, Boston 102 Dallas 95, Memphis 90 Phoenix 104, Portland 98 Thursday's Games Houston 116, Indiana 96 Miami 112, Detroit 107 Minnesota 98, Milwaukee 89 Sacramento vs. L.A. Lakers at Las Vegas, NV, 10 p.m. Friday's Games New York at Toronto, 7 p.m. Boston vs. Philadelphia at Newark, DE, 7 p.m. Cleveland at Orlando, 7 p.m. Charlotte vs. Miami at Kansas City, MO, 8:30 p.m. Utah vs. Portland at Boise, ID, 9 p.m.


14

S ports

Friday, October 11, 2013

Troy Daily News • www.troydailynews.com

Class From page 11 play?” Miami East coach John Cash said. “I’ve never heard of it before.” And even though it was the last match that Ashley and Trina Current, Sam Cash, Angie Mack and Allison Morrett will play together on their home high school floor, they weren’t concerned about that at all. “We didn’t even cry,” Ashley Current said. “Why would we? We’re going to see each other again tomorrow, and we’ve got practice together in, like, 24 hours.” “I don’t even really feel like a senior,” Trina Current said. “It still feels like we’re all freshmen.” For the two-time defending Division III state champions, the real season is only just beginning. “Coach always talks about how it’s the last eight matches that really count,” Mack said. “And that’s how we feel.” Both Sam Cash and Morrett used the same word to describe the night — bittersweet. “It’s bittersweet, but it hasn’t hit us that it’s ending yet,” Morrett said. “We’ve still got big steps to take.” “Bittersweet, but we went out tonight on a good win,” Sam Cash said. “But we’re not that sad. We still have plenty of games together coming up.” “That, that right there,

Anthony Weber | Troy Daily News Miami East’s Ashley Current (32) and Karson Mahaney (7) go up for a block Thursday against TriVillage.

is what makes this group different from any other group around,” John Cash said. “It’s not that they don’t appreciate the moment — they do. But they’ve been waiting for the tournament all year long now. They know there are more, bigger moments to come.” With the sectional tournament beginning Saturday at Brookville High School with a match against Northridge, another win over a CCC opponent seemed like nothing more than a formality. Still, though, the Patriots tried to put up a fight, closing the score in Game 1 to 10-8 before a blast by Sam Cash

and six straight service points by Morrett made it a 17-8 game and put it out of reach. In Game 2, Tri-Village actually held the lead as late as 5-3, but a kill by Ashley Current and a pair of Trina Current aces gave the Vikings the lead. The Patriots kept it as close as 10-9, but Miami East won nine of the next 10 and 14 of the next 16 points to put that one away. And if there’s one thing the Vikings do better than anyone, it’s close matches out. Sam Cash served up an 8-0 lead to start Game 3, and that lead quickly turned into 16-3 after a six-point service

run by Trina Current that included three aces. After a couple of hitting errors brought the score to 19-7, the Vikings didn’t lose another point — and, in fact, won them all with kills, aces or blocks, not even giving Tri-Village a chance to give them points on errors to put it away. In the final game, Miami East scored 21 of its 25 points, only allowing Tri-Village to commit four errors. Mack had 11 kills and three digs, Trina Current had six kills, five aces and three blocks, Ashley Current had six kills, two aces, four digs and 11 assists, Morrett had six kills, three aces, 10

Anthony Weber | Troy Daily News Miami East’s Anna Kiesewetter (4) passes the ball as Allison Morrett (3) looks on Thursday against Tri-Village.

digs and an assist and Sam Cash had three kills, three aces, a block, a dig and 18 assists. Anna Kiesewetter added two aces and four digs and Karson Mahaney had a kill. And now that their preseason is over, the Vikings can finally focus all their energy on their primary goal. “I want to win state again,” Sam Cash said. “It’d be nice to go out on a three-peat with my favorite classmates. I’d

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1 BROOKVILLE

like to see us all go out as champions.” “That just speaks to this team’s ability to play, the leadership, the attitude of all the girls — and most of all, the team concept in general,” John Cash said. “That’s why this group will go down as the best senior class to go through this school in any sport. They’ve got a job, and they go out and do it.”

Trojans swept Staff Reports

BEAVERCREEK — The first time Troy lost to Beavercreek in three close games, it was a battle that made volleyball coach Michelle Owen think the team was ready to move to the next level. The second time the Trojans were swept by the Beavers — in three close games again? Left Owen searching for any positives. Troy (14-8) gave up late leads in the second and third games Thursday night at Beavercreek, falling 25-21, 25-18, 25-22 in the consolation final of the Greater Western Ohio Conference Tournament and taking fourth place. “In Game 2, we were up 18-16 — and gave up nine straight points to lose it,” Owen said. “In Game 3, we were up the entire time. We were up 20-17 and (gave) it away.” And the fault wasn’t in any one aspect of the game, either. “We couldn’t pass tonight. We were aced 11 times. We struggled passing, setting, our blocking game was nonexistent,” Owen said. “Really, the only good thing about this game is that it meant nothing. It was just another game, in all honesty.” Emily Moser had 12 kills and 14 digs and Lauren Freed had 11 kills, 15 digs and two aces to lead the Trojans. Ashton Riley had three kills and six digs, Jillian Ross and Katie DeMeo each had two kills and Leslie Wynkoop had two kills, 27 assists and five digs. Troy, the No. 4 seed, opens up Division I sectional tournament play Monday night against Springfield, and, with a win, will face the winner between Piqua and Northmont on Oct. 17, all at Centerville. With a possible third matchup against second-seed Beavercreek now looming in the sectional final on Oct. 19. The Trojans lost to the Beavers 28-26, 27-25, 25-23 on Sept. 26, as well. “One more good thing is we played that ugly tonight — and we still were within five-to-seven points in every game,” Owen said. Compiled and written by Josh Brown.


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