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It’s Where You Live! November 4, 2013





Family suffers from rare disease


Six competing for seat on TC Council TIPP CITY — One of the most competitive races in Miami County this election is for Tipp City Council. Six candidates are vying for four seats. Bryan Budding will be vacating his seat, while Katelyn Berbach, Joseph Gibson and Patrick Hale are seeking reelection. The following is excerpts from surveys the candidates. Name: Patrick Hale Hale Age: 54 Family info: Wife Pamela, children Ryan and Brad, both from Tipp City. Work/Job title: Owner of Heaven’s Best Carpet Cleaning

for all of Miami and Montgomery counties. Past Political Experience: Served on city council since 2005. Why did you decide to seek reelection: As a member of council, I have served on the advisory board of Tipp Monroe Community Services, the Miami County council, and currently serve on the Board of Directors of the Ohio Municipal Electric Association. I would like to continue to serve the Tipp City community and continue working on maintaining some of the

very issues that I felt strongly about when I ran for office back in 2005. Maintaining the small town feel of our downtown, good fiscal management, controlled residential growth, and economic development. What are the key issues facing Tipp City: Continued fiscal responsibility has to continue to be a high priority in our city’s future. This is accomplished by having council members that understand how to cut when needed and how to manage a city budget. Over the past seven years when many communities have been running their budgets in the red, Tipp City has continued to have a budget in

the black.It would be my plan to continue to have a solid budget. It is very important that council makes wise choices when it comes to allowing a Planned Residential Community (PRD) to come to our great city. Not only whether there should be one or not but also the developer’s fiscal soundness and the developer’s willingness to follow Tipp City’s current building codes, and in the downtown, the maintenance of Tipp’s small town feel. I would also support the beginning of an economic development fund to be used See COUNCIL | 2

Pleasant Hill, Newton Twp. candidates on ballot

Molly Jackson doesn’t seem that different from a typical mother in the Peoria area: she shuttles her four daughters to and fro and runs the house. The already tasking title of motherhood is made more difficult by a blight on two of her daughters so rare that there’s only been 300 recorded cases in the world. See Page 6

Staff Report

Sweaters for Soldiers under way Beginning today through Nov. 11 — Veterans Day — Melcher-Sowers Funeral Home in Piqua is sponsoring Operation Sweaters for Veterans. The funeral home is collecting new sweaters and gloves that they will deliver to local VA hospitals and homes, as well as veterans service organizations. See Page 3

INSIDE TODAY Calendar..........................3 Crossword .......................8 Deaths .............................5 Ingle Griffieth Lewis Crowell Keller Cisco Opinion............................4 Sports.............................11

OUTLOOK Today Partly cloudy High: 54º Low: 33º Monday Mostly cloudy High: 60º Low: 42º Home Delivery: 335-5634 Classified Advertising: (877) 844-8385

Anthony Weber | Troy Daily News

Troy resident Ralph Warner discusses longevity and a favorite pastime of going to K’s Hamburger Shop.

Warner turns 100 Celebration set for next week

Colin Foster

Staff Writer

Ralph Warner is celebrating his 100th birthday today. So what’s been his secret to longevity … Taking care of himself on a daily basis? Eating properly? Good hygiene? Staying busy? Perhaps. But if you ask Warner, the answer to that question is a family secret. “I don’t really know (what the secret to longevity has been),” Warner said. “I’ve got two sisters living (both in their 90s), and my mother was about 98 when she died. I guess the family just lived to be old anyways.” “He gets along fine,” his son Richard explained. “He has two knees that are worn out, he had a hip replacement at 92 or 93. But he gets along fairly well. He was driving until about six or seven

months ago.” Warner was born Nov. 4, 1913, in Champaign County in a log house about three miles east of Christianburg. He attended school in a oneroom school house and rode in a school bus that was pulled by a team of horses. “I worked for 75 cents a day on the farm,” Warner recalled. “A hamburger at K’s was a nickel. Greenville had hamburgers for a nickel, and Springfield had hamburgers for a nickel, so all the big cities had hamburgers for a nickel. My first house rent was $5 a month.” Times have changed a little since those days. Though Warner didn’t particularly enjoy school, he did like sports, especially basketball and baseball. And Warner would be the first to tell you — he had a pretty good curve ball back then. “When I was in seventh and eighth grade, we had a game with the high school,” Warner explained. “It was a small school — and by God I had a better curve than he did, and

we actually beat them.” Warner grew up on a farm and helped his dad with the work. He attended Lost Creek High School. He learned the watch-making trade from a jeweler in Springfield, where he worked for two years without pay, before opening his own watch-repair shop in Tipp City in April 1936. Warner married his first wife, Margery Fry, in June 1936, and the pair had two sons named Jim and Richard, both of whom graduated from Tippecanoe High School. The Warner’s had a jewelry store and watch repair business in Tipp City for 45 years. The family sold their business in 1981. Margery Warner passed away in November of that year. Ralph later married Hilda Bowman and moved to Troy, where he has lived ever since. In November 2004, Hilda passed away. Warner still spends his time working at his watchmaker’s bench and reminiscing about See WARNER | 2

Sending sweets to soldiers Melanie Yingst

Staff Writer

TROY — Giving back to troops overseas is a sweet job, and one dentist office needs Miami County kids and their Halloween candy stash to help put smiles on the faces of soldiers. The dental team at Excellence in Dentistry, located at 1523 N. Market St., Troy, is holding its second annual “Candy Buy Back” event through Saturday, Nov. 9. According to Nicole McFadden, public relations for the dental office, last year’s first candy corralling

campaign was a “huge success” netting approximately 250 pounds of Halloween candy, which was sent to U.S. troops overseas. “All the candy will be collected and shipped overseas through a program called Operation Gratitude,” McFadden said. Children can bring their candy to the dentist office and will receive $1 per pound, up to 5 pounds, for their stash. The children also can write notes about their Halloween costumes and trick-or-treat stories to the military members who will enjoy the sweet treats. The buy-back event is limited to 500 pounds of sugar-filled fun. All children

will also be entered in to a drawing to win an iPad. All participants do not have to be patients through the office, McFadden said. “The kids can put their name on a note and tell the military all about their Halloween to help them feel good about what they are doing,” McFadden said. McFadden said Excellence in Dentistry is planning on making the Candy Buy Back event an annual event. For office hours and other information about Excellence in Dentistry, visit www. or ‘Like’ Excellence in Dentistry on Facebook.

There are two openings for Newton Township Trustees on Tuesday’s ballot. Stanley A. Fessler, Terry E. Wackler are all running unopposed. Gene Laughman is in office through 2015. There are four openings on the Pleasant Hill council, John A. Weaver, Jr. and Vickie L. Kirk are on the ballot. Issue on the ballot: Joint Fire District, Pleasant Hill (Newton Township) Replacement Tax Levy A replacement of a tax for the benefit of the Pleasant Hill/Newton Township Joint Fire District for the purpose of emergency medical services and fire protection at a rate not exceeding 1.2 mills for each one dollar of valuation, for a continuing period of time, commencing in 2013, and first due in calendar year of 2014.

Street levy up to be replaced Joyell Nevins

Staff Writer

WEST MILTON — The year 1984 was the year of “Thriller,” “The Karate Kid,” Ronald Reagan and the beginning of MTV. That’s also the year West Milton passed its original street levy. The levy has continued to be renewed by voters on a 5-year basis. The current levy ends in 2014. This year, however, the city is seeking a replacement levy to start in 2015. While the levy will stay at 3-mils, it will be based off of today’s property values instead of 1984’s market. This would mean a jump from $39.84 for a $100,000 homeowner to $91.88 annually for the same homeowner. The resulting increase would take West Milton’s street income from $94,500 to about $201,500, according to the municipality. City staff said this is necessary because expenses have increased drastically since 1984. And since 2008, the revenue from the state and county has decreased by more than $100,000 annually. Less staff and more streets also are a problem. According to a fact sheet produced by the municipality, West Milton had 20 employees in 1990, and only 12 in 2013. In 1984, the village was responsible for 31 miles of road. In 2013, its responsible for 52 miles. The new levy would fund street capital improvements, and be used in some operations to offset the loss of those state and county funds, according to Municipal Manager Matt Kline. On the same fact sheet, it listed the Emerick Road repaving project as costing $29,200 in 1984. In 2013, the See LEVY | 2

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L ocal

Monday, November 4, 2013

Troy Daily News •

Council From page 1 It is also our job to manage the money that we receive from you the taxpayers without asking for more. It is essential that Name: Katelyn Berbach we support our already established businessAge: 23 Family info: Husband es. New ways to retain Pete Berbach (owner business is to create an umbrella organizaof Team One tion for economic Painting) and development. We son Quinton (five currently have months). the Chamber of Work/Job title: Commerce, the Quality Control at Downtown Tipp The Tool Testing City Partnership, Lab in Tipp City. the local Past Political Merchants and a E x p e r i e n c e : Berbach Joint Economic Previous member Development of the Tipp City Board of Zoning Appeals; Committee. All of these current sitting Council organizations work to member; current mem- market Tipp City in their ber of the Miami County own way. Instead they Young Republicans; could be working togethcurrent member of the er to effectively and effiMiami County Central ciently market Tipp City. Committee. Name: Ben Deacon Why did you decide Family info: Wife Julie to seek reelection: It is an honor to be elected Deacon Work/Job title: to council. I am seeking that same honor again. Owner of Red Door It shouldn’t be a surprise Rentals. My comthat I love my home town pany purchases, and the people that reside rehabs, and rents here and do business residential single here.More importantly, family homes. Why did you this has been my family’s home for the last decide to run for Deacon four generations. I know council: I am runTipp City and the way ning because Tipp City the city “feels;” the cul- is my home, and I care ture and traditions of the about it. I want Tipp to town. I want the contin- continue to be a good ued chance to keep this place to live, regardless culture intact as well as of your age and income help shape the way our level. I want to protect all the qualities of that make city grows and changes. What are the key Tipp a healthy, resilient issues facing Tipp City: community. I want a city It should be no secret that that is supportive of its I am about to say money. residents, and listens to This office is always their concerns. What are the key going to be about two broad questions “where is issues facing Tipp City: the money coming from I believe that one of the and where should the problems that face counmoney go?” With local cil is the divisiveness government funds being within the council itself, reduced and potentially with some council memeliminated, the city has bers putting personal or to find new ways to cope. political gain above what It is our duty as a council is best for the citizens in to come together and pro- Tipp City. I will always vide effective short term put the needs of residents and long term alterna- above politics. I will work with other members of tive, reliable, funding. the purpose to have funds available to be able to help bring companies to their community.

city council to build consensus and come together to create solutions to the problems that face our town.Another issue that is currently facing city council is how best to use the unanticipated revenue from the CIP tax assessment. The council needs to carefully weigh the needs on the city against the benefits of paying down debt, or holding the money for infrastructure spending to entice new businesses to the area. Name: Matthew P. Owen Age: 43 Family info: Wife Christa Owen; children Gannon, 11, Hudson, 7, and Brecken, 5. Work/Job title: Executive Director Owen of the Preble County Chamber of Commerce Past Political Experience: Miami County Legislative Committee, Miami County Small Business Council, board chairman of CountyCorp of Dayton Why did you decide to run for council: As a youngster, my parents encouraged me to get involved in our community through school functions, sports and volunteering. I grew up admiring our community leaders, elected officials, school administrators, teachers and coaches who worked, volunteered and served to make Tipp City a great place to live, work and play. That admiration and passion propelled me into my current career and continues to fuel my work ethic today. I seek a seat on Tipp City Council to serve the citizens with honesty, integrity and leadership. What are the key issues facing Tipp City: I have several priorities, but the two highest are

budget & fiscal respon- City and want to see sibility and positive eco- it remain a great place nomic growth & business to live, work and play. retention. The city along I believe my experiences with council members as an executive director and volunteers generated and my time spent with a much needed Capital the state legislature make Improvement Plan (CIP) me an excellent candidate several years ago. The for Tipp City Council. I CIP is a road map or want to use these experipriority list of what needs ences to serve the people to be done in our city of Tipp City. What are the key over the next 10 years. I believe this is a strong issues facing Tipp City: First, if elected I will plan, but it will come with challenges due to the work with residents to increase in cost. There craft a long-term stratewill always be a need for gic vision for the city. infrastructure and It is important that we utility updates, examine and address street resurfacing, questions such as: How replacement of do we retain and attract city vehicles and young talent? How do we equipment so it is best care for our aging vital that a good population? In what ways plan is in place should the city grow? It and positive, reli- what ways should it be able council repre- preserved? All of these sentatives making questions are central to the right choices how we, as a community, for the citizens of Tipp move forward. City. Other priorities Secondly, while Tipp include keeping our parks City has weathered the funded and well main- recession well, if elected, tained. This includes our I will work tirelessly to baseball, soccer fields ensure that we are also and play equipment. well positioned for the Name: Carrie Arblaster future. It is important to Age: 33 me that our city Family info: operate within Husband Wes its means and act Arblaster; children cautiously as we Julian Arblaster, 9, choose how best Patrick Arblaster, to utilize taxpayer 7, and Martin dollars. I will work Arblaster, 4. with the business Work/Job title: community to A d m i n i s t r a t i v e Arblaster build a thriving, aide in the Ohio local economy and Senate. with residents to sustain Past Political the city services that Experience: Two years make our town great. working for the Ohio Name: Joseph E. legislature in the Ohio Gibson Senate. Age: 49 Why did you decide Family info: to run for council: Wife Sonia; chilPublic service has always dren Diana, 16, been a central part of and Sarah, 13. my life. Whether I was Wo rk /Jo b participating in service title: Gibson Law projects as a college stu- Offices sine 1994 dent or serving people Past Political through my position with E x p e r i e n c e : the non-profit I co-found- On Tipp City ed, IMPACT Bethel, the Council for four Gibson health and success of my years (one term); community is important Planning Board; Tippto me. I care about Tipp Monroe Cable Access

Ohioans cautioned on dangers of carbon monoxide COLUMBUS (AP) — Ohio officials are drawing attention to the dangers of carbon monoxide exposure after a higher than usual annual increase in emergency room visits and poison-control calls related to the colorless, odorless gas. The Ohio Department of

Health and State Fire Marshal say restarting a furnace that’s been idle or increased usage of generators and portable heating devices may help explain the trend. They suggest these safety tips: • Install a battery-powered CO detector in your home and check

it every six months. • Have your heating system, water heater and other gas, oil and coal-burning appliances serviced annually. • Never run a car inside a garage attached to the house. • Never heat your house with a gas oven.

Warner From page 1

the watches he has either owned or operated on during his lifetime. He also remains a member of the Ohio Chapter of the National Association of Watch and Clock Collectors and attends many of their meetings.

In his spare time, Warner loves to play cards, mainly Euchre and Pinochle, at the senior citizens center in Troy. He is also a frequent patron at several fine dining establishments in the area — including K’s

Fanofof thethe Game

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Hamburger Shop in Troy, Lincoln Square in Troy and Loretta’s Country Kitchen in Christianburg. “I’ve been lucky. I’ve had a good life,” he said. “I can’t complain … I had two very good marriages.” • Celebration The Troy Senior Citizens Center, 134

N. Market St. in Troy., will host a celebration in Warner’s honor from 2-4 p.m. Nov. 10. Family and friends are encouraged to stop in. For the latest breaking news and for links to full feature stories, follow us on twitter @ Troydailynews.

Please recycle this newspaper

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

Phlebitis Blood Clots Ankle Sores /Ulcers Bleeding

Commission; Miami County Council; Tipp City Chamber of Commerce. Why did you decide to seek reelection: I love my community, first and foremost. It has been good to me and I hope I can give back something. I am also running because I believe I bring to City Council a unique perspective that will help in decision-making, and setting policy. I have built three homes in Tipp, and running my own business has also given me life experience to help make the tough decisions we face. I believe we need to continue to be fiscally conservative in our spending, and take concrete action in bringing new businesses to town. The zoning code is being updated and I am on the committee that is drafting the new ordinance. The work is not yet completed and I would like to see this through to the end. What are the key issues facing Tipp City: First, I am a small government, fiscal conservative who believes in delivering city services in the most cost-effective manner. This is a critical issue now more than ever with diminishing funds from the state and feds. We must keep our spending in check, and our budget in the black. Second, I hope to continue fight to ease the regulatory burdens that have been imposed on businesses and residents alike. Not only does this mean following-up on the re-writing of the Zoning Code but also other parts of the City’s Code that make things difficult. — Compiled by Joyell Nevins

Levy From page 1

project cost the village $93,500. “In 1984, a ton of asphalt cost $25, when it costs $85 now,” Kline said in a previous interview. “If the levy is not replaced, filling pot holes will be about all the village will be able to perform.” Right now, Street Superintendent Ben Herron has the village on a paving program that includes paving, milling and replacing loop detectors on roads like Emerick (which was just completed) and Williams Drive. He is endeavoring to get whole streets onto one paving cycle. “We’re trying to do sector paving, not just do a portion over here, or a part over there,” Herron said at a recent council workshop. Herron has been saving money from the previous year’s street fund collection to pay for the Emerick and Williams projects. “To continue my paving program in 2014 and beyond, (the replacement levy) needs to pass,” Herron said. But some residents just don’t have the extra cash, they say. “I know they are needing it, but also, I’m not getting any more new

money,” Alice Martin said. Martin has lived in West Milton since 1977. She’s seen all three of her kids and two of her grandchildren graduate from Milton-Union High School. Now, Martin lives on a “severely limited” fixed income and says Social Security is only set to raise 1.5 percent this year. She wants to keep her house and is nervous of the extra property tax. Martin feels Kline and Herron are doing an excellent job, but she just can’t support an increase in taxes. “I will support any renewal that comes on the ballot, but a replacement? I will not,” she declared, “I have to take a stand.” For more information about the levy, call the municipal office at (937) 698-1500. Laminated cop ies of the street levy fact sheet are availabe at the Pearson House Restaurant, Bulldog Diner, Brick House Cafe and the Milton-Union Public Library.

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Civic agendas • The Concord • HIKING THE Township Trustees BUCKEYE TRAIL: will meet at 10 a.m. at Andy Niekamp, lead the Concord Township adventurer with Memorial Building, Outdoor Adventure 1150 Horizon West Connection, will disCourt, Troy. cuss the trail that runs right through Tipp Wednesday City, from 7-8 p.m. at • COFFEE AND 11 E. Main St. Call DOUGHNUTS: The (937) 667-3826 for Piqua-Lewis Boyer CONTACT US more information. Chapter Daughters • BLOOD DRIVE: of the American Call Melody The Covington Eagles Revolution, in partVallieu at will host a blood drive nership with the from 3-7 p.m. at 715 E. 440-5265 Miami Valley Veterans Broadway, Covington. Museum, will host the to list your Everyone who regfirst Wednesday free free calendar isters to donate will coffee and doughitems. You receive the special-edinuts event from 9-11 can send tion “Buckeye Strong a.m. Members of the your news — Blood Donor ” DAR will be providby e-mail to T-shirt. Donors are ing veterans a special encouraged to breakfast consisting ule an appointment to of scrambled eggs, donate online at www. bacon, fresh fruit, doughnuts, juice and coffee. This event is for all veterans and • BOOK DISCUSSION: The Milton- is held at the museum, 107 W. Main Union Public Library Evening Book St., Troy, in the second floor dining Discussion Group will meet at 7 p.m. facilities of the Masonic Lodge building. to discuss “The Long Walk,” by Brian There will also be a special speaker, Jim Castner. Call the library at (937) 698- Miller, who served as a chopper pilot in 5515 for information about discussion Southeast Asia during the Vietnam War, groups. during the breakfast and organizers ask • CRAFTY LISTENERS: The Crafty that everyone be seated by 10 a.m. Listeners will meet from 1-2:30 p.m. • KIWANIS MEETING: The Troy at the Milton-Union Public Library. Kiwanis Club will meet at noon at Participants listen to an audio book and the Troy Country Club. Deb Sanders, work on various craft projects. retirment counselor for Dorothy Love • BUDDY READING: Buddy reading Retirement Center, will speak. from 6:30-7:30 p.m. at the Milton-Union • CASUAL CRAFTING: The Savvy Public Library encourages young read- Stitchers are a drop-in knitting, crocheters to practice their reading skills and ing and other crafts club that meets work on their reading fluency and com- from 6:30-8 p.m. at the Tipp City Public prehension with patient mentors. Library, 11 E. Main St. • KIDS NIGHT OUT: Registration is • BLOOD DRIVE: Fletcher United due today for a Kids Night Out event Methodist Church will host a blood to be held from 5-9 p.m. Nov. 16 in the drive from 3-7 p.m. at 2055 S. Walnut Troy High School auxiliary gym. The St, Fletcher. Everyone who registers event will includ a fun night of activi- to donate will receive the special-edities for children in grades kindergarten tion “Buckeye Strong — Blood Donor through fifth grade while parent go ” T-shirt. Donors are encouraged to shopping or take time for themselves. schedule an appointment to donate The cost is $15 for the first child and online at $10 for each additional child in the same • BOARD TOUR: The Miami County family. To more information or to regis- Park District Board of Commissioners ter, call (937) 405-8288. will tour Aullwood Farm located at 9101 • FREE SEMINAR: Adams Frederick Pike in Dayton at 1 p.m. For Greenhouse & Produce LLC and Simple more information, contact the Miami Living Farm LLC will be hosting a County Park District at 335-6273. free seminar at 7 p.m. on pumpkin pie • STORY HOUR: Story Hour will be making with real pumpkins, kombucha offered at 10:30 a.m. and 1:30 p.m. at the making and a short video on grassfed Milton-Union Public Library. Children meats. The seminar will be at the Piqua from ages 3-5 (and their caregivers) can Church of the Nazarene, 400 S. Sunset enjoy stories, puppet shows and crafts Drive, Piqua. For more information, at the library. Call (937) 698-5515 or call (937) 416-5533 of visit http://www. visit Facebook or www.mupubliclibrary. org for details on weekly themes. • BLOOD DRIVE: Miami Jacobs • VETERANS PROGRAM: A Career College, Troy campus, 865 W. Community Veterans Day Program will Market St., Troy, will host a blood drive be offered at the Milton-Union Public from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Everyone who Library from 6:30-8 p.m. Ken Williamson registers to donate will receive the spe- will present a special Veterans Day procial-edition “Buckeye Strong — Blood gram. Stay after to hear him answer Donor ” T-shirt. Donors are encouraged questions and tell a few of his inspiring to schedule an appointment to donate stories. online at • SUPPORT GROUP: The Miami Civic agendas County Troy Alzheimer’s Support • Monroe Township Board of Trustees Group, affiliated with the Miami Valley, will meet at 7 p.m. at the Township Dayton Alzheimer’s Association and the Building. National Alzheimer’s Association, will • The Tipp City Council will meet at meet from 3-4:30 p.m. at Senior Active 7:30 p.m. at the Government Center. Adult Services, 2006 W. Stanfield Road, • The Troy City Council will meet the Troy, Respite care will be provided. at 7 p.m. in the meeting room in Council Caregivers may call 335-8800 for more Chambers. information. • The Staunton Township Trustees Civic agendas will meet at 7:30 p.m. in the Staunton • The Elizabeth Township Trustees Township building. will meet at 7 p.m. in the township • Covington Board of Public Affairs building, 5710 Walnut Grove Road, Troy. will meet at 4 p.m. in the Water • The village of West Milton Planning Department office located at 123 W. Board will meet at 7:30 p.m. in council Wright St., Covington. chambers. • The Potsdam Village Council will Thursday-Saturday meet at 7 p.m. in the village offices. • RUMMAGE SALE: St. John’s Tuesday United Church of Christ, 130 S. Walnut • 4-H TEENS: Miami County teens St., Troy, will offer its annual rummage between the ages of 13-18 (as of Jan. 1) sale Thursday-Saturday. Hours will be are invited to attend a meeting to learn 4-8 p.m. Thursday; 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. about the 4-H Junior Leadership Club, Friday; and 9 a.m. to noon Saturday. which will bring participants together Thursday with other like-minded teens to cre• INTERNET CLASS: A class to ate, lead and impact the local commu- introduce users to internet searching nity. The meeting is from 7:30-8:30 p.m. and email usage will be from 7-8 p.m at at the Troy-Hayner Cultural Center. the Tipp City Public Library, 11 E. Main For more information, call Jennifer St. Learn how to operate a computer to Delaplane at (937) 470-3197 or email complete searching and send emails. her at Registration is required by calling (937) • POT PIE DINNER: The Hoffman 667-3826. United Methodist Church, 201 S. Main • SENIOR LUNCHEON: The AB St., West Milton, will be serving its Graham Memorial Center will offer its annual Election Day pot pie supper. The senior luncheon, beginning with a promenu will include homemade chicken gram at 11 a.m. and lunch at noon pot pie, mashed potatoes, green beans, for $6. Teresa Jones of Meadow View slaw, roll, assorted desserts and bever- Growers in New Carlisle will be the age. Hours will be 4:30-7 p.m. and meals speaker. For reservations, call (937) are dine-in or carry-out for a suggested 368-3700. donation of $7.50 per meal. For more • FRIENDS MEETING: The New information or to order, call the church Friends of the Milton-Union Public office at (937) 698-4401. Library will meet earlier this month at 6 • LITERACY MEETING: The Troy p.m. A recognition dinner for volunteers Literacy Council, an all-volunteer and helpers will begin at 6:30 p.m., folorganization, will meet at the Hayner lowing the brief regular meeting. Cultural Center, Troy, at 7 p.m. Adults • HAMBURGERS: The Ladies seeking help with basic literacy or wish Auxiliary of The American Legion Post to learn English as a second language, No. 586, Tipp City, will offer hamburgand those interested in becoming tutors, ers with toppings and chips for $3 are asked to contact our message center beginning at 6 p.m. Homemade cookat (937) 660-3170 for more information. ies will be available two for 50 cents. • TINY TOTS: Tiny Tots, an interac- Euchre starts at 7 p.m. for $5. tive program for infants, toddlers and • WORKSHOP SET: A workshop for their caregivers will be offered from road issues by the Lostcreek Township 1-1:30 p.m. at the Milton-Union Public Trustees will be at 6 p.m. at the Lostcreek Library. Township Building in Casstown.

Community Calendar

November 4, 2013

Troy CARSTAR to break ground SIDNEY — Tom Martin, owner of Sidney Body CARSTAR in Sidney, is building a new location from the ground up in Troy. It will be the 25th location in the state. The new Troy CARSTAR will be located at 15 N. Kings Chapel Drive, Troy. They will break ground with a special ceremony at 3:30 p.m. today. “I am excited about the opportunity of coming to the Troy community and providing them with the award winning service that we provide in Sidney,” Martin said. “Top notch customer service is the foundation that we have built our

business on and our core belief.” Troy CARSTAR will now offer an array of services and products for collision repair, including the latest in repair technology, rental vehicles, national warranties on repairs and turn-key service for customers. As part of CARSTAR’s commitment to customer service, Troy CARSTAR will take care of the entire process of repairing the vehicle for the vehicle owner, from getting the vehicle towed to the facility to coordinating with the insurance company to restoring it to pre-accident condition.

“We congratulate Tom Martin on his expansion to a second store and their continued commitment to operational excellence,” said David Byers, CEO of CARSTAR Auto Body Repair Experts. “We are thrilled to strengthen our presence in Ohio with another top-notch collision repair center.” CARSTAR Auto Body Repair Experts is North America’s largest MultiShop Operator Network of independently owned collision repair facilities with more than 430 locations in 32 states and 10 Canadian provinces. For more information visit

Smith to address Liberty group TROY — KCarl Smith, The ConservativeMESSENGER, will address members and guests of Miami County Liberty on Tuesday, Nov. 12t, at 7 p.m. at Club 55 in Troy. KCarl has appeared on The 700 Club and FOXNews’ Huckabee Show. He was recently interviewed by Ginni Thomas for The Daily Caller and participated

in a documentary produced by Rev. C.L. Bryant, The Runaway Slave. In addition, KCarl has been featured in a myriad of publications. Inspired by the guiding principles of the Founding Fathers and holding fast to the oath taken during his service to our country, KCarl launched The ConservativeMESSENGER™ in 2009.

PIQUA — Beginning today through Monday, Nov. 11 — Veterans Day — Melcher-Sowers Funeral Home in Piqua is sponsoring Operation Sweaters for Veterans. The funeral home is collecting new sweaters and gloves that they will deliv-

er to local VA hospitals and homes, as well as veterans service organizations. Everyone in the community is invited to support our veterans by donating sweaters and gloves at Melcher-Sowers, 646 W. High St., Piqua. For more information, call 773-1647.

Sweaters for Soldiers gets under way

Haller releases third book Staff Reports

WEST MILTON — Mary Bingamon Haller of West Milton has released her third children’s book titled “Stillwater River.” The series about an owl and stories inspired by nature also includes “The Whispering Sycamore Tree” and “The Great Horned Owl.” All of Haller’s children’s books are based off of actual events that she witnessed in her back yard along the Stillwater River, West Milton. She has been a West Milton residence for more than 20 years along with her husband of 52 years of marriage. Haller’s books are available at Jay & Mary’s and Around About Books in Troy; Readers Delight in Vandalia; Browse Awhile in Tipp City and online at www.gypsypublications. com In 2014, Haller plans

Mary Bingamon Haller

to release her first adult novel about two sisters living in the most southern portion of Kentucky during the 1920s, when out of nowhere, their lives became a fork in the road. Haller will be signing

books at Christian Life Center, 3489 Little York Road in Dayton, from 3-9 p.m. Nov. 8 and 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. Nov. 9. She also will be at the Troy-Hayner Cultural Center, 301 W. Main St. in Troy, from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Nov. 16.

Bradford Public Library to host Quilting with Marla BRADFORD — Quilter Marla Spencer, will be holding a fiveweek class on Learning to Quilt at the Bradford Public Library. Those who have always looked at a beautiful quilt and said someday ‘I’m going to learn how to do that,’ now have the opportunity to learn. The beginning machine quilt class will begin Wednesday, Nov. 6, and running for five weeks. Each week, students will learn a different technique such

as strip piecing, half squares, sewing triangles and how to match those seams just right. For more information or a supply list, call Spencer at 448-2527 or e-mail her at Individuals interested in the class must preregister at the library and pay the class fee before the first class to be eligible to participate. At that time, students will receive a supply sheet for the class. The cost of this

five-week quilting session is $35, plus supplies. Each session will be from 6:30-9 p.m. Library hours are Mondays from 9 a.m. to 5 pm, Tuesday and Thursdays from 11 a.m. to 7 p.m, Fridays from 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. and Saturdays from 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. The Bradford Public Library is located at 138 E. Main St. and staff may be reached at 937-448-2612 during regular hours.

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

Troy Daily News •

Monday, November 4, 2013 • Page 4



Question: Are you going to vote?

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

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


EDITORIAL ROUNDUP The Khaleej Times, Dubai, on the U.S.-Romanian connect: Notwithstanding budget constraints, Washington is busy building a new air base near the Black Sea. The United States plans to take over a Romanian airfield and station as many as 1,500 American troops there. The multipurpose facility has raised many eyebrows, and it is feared that apart from training and logistics purposes, the base might also be used as a detention center in the heart of Europe. Last but not the least, the new base in Romania will house the controversial U.S. ballistic missile defense system. It will also be home to interceptor missiles and radar equipment. Although the U.S. has said that the base will not be used for aggressive purposes, there is no dearth of skeptics who believe that it is meant to counter Iran’s ambitious missile and nuclear program. The Russians also have aired their grievances, saying the missile defense shield in Eastern Europe is an attempt to weaken and counter Moscow’s strategic missile capability. Russian President Vladimir Putin has already threatened to deploy more powerful warheads on Russia’s ballistic missiles. To put Russian reservations to rest, the U.S. State Department says the shield called the “Aegis Ashore System” is a response by the NATO military alliance to the “increasing threats by the proliferation of ballistic missiles from the Middle East.” But that explanation is hardly credible with the region likely to witness more armament policies in an era when disarmament should have been the cornerstone of both the U.S. and Russian policies. The air base deal was signed recently as part of an exigency measure as the U.S. would be vacating its operational air base in Central Asia. With the withdrawal of troops from Afghanistan due to begin and to be completed by the end of next year, the Deveselu base will serve as a link between Southwest Asia and Europe. Human Rights Watch, however, sees the Romanian base as the possible location of a clandestine CIA jail, and probably an espionage barracks, to further the controversial war on terrorism. With America’s allies in a suspicious mood since the National Security Agency’s sleuths have gone over the top, it is feared that this strategic realignment in Europe will also be seen with mistrust. While Russia has demanded legal guarantees from the U.S. over the base, many of the jittery European allies too might walk that path. Poland and the Czech Republic were supposed to be the other bases for America’s defense shield program, but these plans have already been scrapped. It remains to be seen how Bucharest aligns with Washington to write a new security doctrine in the region. The Japan Times on Nobel Peace Prize sends messages: The Norwegian Nobel Committee on Oct. 11 announced its decision to award the Nobel Peace Prize for 2013 to the Organization for the Prohibition of Chemical Weapons (OPCW). The Hague-based organization, created in 1997 to implement the 1992 Chemical Weapons Convention (CWC) to prohibit the production, storage and use of chemical weapons, will receive the $1.25 million prize in Oslo on Dec. 10, the 117th anniversary of Nobel Prize founder Alfred Nobel’s death. The committee’s message is clear. It hopes that awarding the prize to the OPCW will accelerate global efforts to eliminate chemical weapons, which are relatively cheap and easy to produce and can indiscriminately kill or injure large numbers of people. It is noteworthy that the committee explicitly named the United States and Russia in stating that certain states have failed to observe the April 2012 deadline, under the CWC, to destroy their arsenals of chemical weapons. Both countries — which together possess some 95 percent of the global stockpile of chemical weapons — should move quickly to fulfill their responsibilities. The Nobel Committee decision will also exert pressure on six countries that have yet to become members of the CWC: Israel, Myanmar, North Korea, Egypt, South Sudan and Angola. Another message is the committee’s hope that the OPCW will complete its task of eliminating Syria’s chemical weapons by mid-2014, with the cooperation of both the Syrian government and rebel forces as well as the support of the entire international community. On Oct. 14, Syria, which is believed to have some 1,000 tons of chemical weapons, became the 140th country to join the CWC. Following widespread use of chemical weapons in World War I, the 1925 Geneva Protocol banned their usage in war but not their production or stockpiling. The United Nations General Assembly on Nov. 30, 1992, approved the CWC, which bans the production and storage of chemical weapons as well as their use.


Take time to savor Ohio’s fall colors Troy Troy You might not think of this the same way I do, but I think this week is one of the great weeks of the year in Ohio. It has nothing to do with elections or football games or time changes, even though I really like that extra hour of sleep. It has to do with what is going on outside. It doesn’t always happen at the same time each year, but there usually is one week when the trees in Ohio do their best to put on a color show. I know Ohio is not Vermont, but it’s still pretty good if you take the time to look around you. I noticed it over the weekend. Some trees, such as the walnuts and ashes, already have lost their leaves. But there are plenty of trees still out there and the reds and oranges and yellows are really popping. You probably learned in grade school science class (and have probably forgotten by now) that leaves turn colors in the fall because the fewer hours of daylight. Trees produce less chlorophyll, which produces the green color in the leaves. That means that

carotenoids, which produce the yel- are a mere drop in the bucket, or low color, take over. maybe a leaf in a landfill, when Other trees have red leaves – you consider the world in general. that’s because they produce antho- According to NASA, which, after cyanins, a sort of protection all, has a bunch of rocket scithat allows trees to recover entists working for it, there nutrients from leaves before are approximately 400 bilthey fall off. The yellow and lion trees on planet Earth. orange trees are pretty much Many of them are fir trees the same from year to year, and pine trees, but there’s but the red trees seem to still a whopping big number show variation in colors each of deciduous trees in that year. That’s because tempertotal. Think about raking up David all those leaves! ature and cloud cover affect production of anthocyanins. Lindeman One full-sized oak tree can This fall has been warm and, Troy Daily have around 200,000 leaves at least by Ohio standards, News Guest on it. And if a tree lives 60 pretty sunny. Hence, the red Columnist years, it would have dropped trees are out in full force. around 3,600 pounds of We take for granted how trees leaves on the lawn for you to rake. turn colors in the fall and usu- I’m pushing 60 years old myself, ally grumble when we have to rake and I have trees in my yard that up the leaves. But you wouldn’t were big when I was a boy, so a lot feel that way if you lived in, say, of trees live a lot longer than 60 Arizona or somewhere on the years around here. Great Plains. Every tree would be One of the great joys of fall is a source of delight if you were used going outside on a crisp day, breakto living in a brown desert or sea ing out the rake and taking your of grass. time to collect leaves. It’s only work You might want to break out if you think of it as work. As long as the chain saw when you’re doing your neighbors haven’t broken out all that raking, but our little yards their blowers that sound like small

airplanes taking off, you can have a peaceful afternoon of getting in touch with nature. Or course, “getting in touch” is a relative term – if you have to get in touch with a million leaves, it might not be quite so pleasant. I throw all my leaves on the compost pile in the back. In years to come I will be able to recycle them onto flower beds. It’s a great system. In fact, when I go I hope they just throw me on the compost pile then bring me back someday and scatter me under the zinnias. At least I would finally be doing something productive. I bring all this up because I want to make a suggestion: sometime in the next week, take a few minutes, hop in your car or if it’s warm enough on your bicycle, and take a drive through the country. My favorite direction is over towards West Milton or Pleasant Hill along the Stillwater. Take a look at those trees. Think about how each one not only is a work of art, but its own little habitat supporting a world of life. We might only have a small part of the world’s 400 billion trees here, but it’s a good part.

Daily News

Miami Valley Sunday News


JIM LAWITZ Director of Content

DAVID FONG Executive Editor

CHERYL HALL Circulation Manager

A CIVITAS MEDIA NEWSPAPER 224 S. Market St. Troy, Ohio 45373 335-5634

Troy Daily News •

L ocal Police reports

CHRISTINE SUE ‘CHRISSY’ (PULFER) CROWELL PIQUA — Christine Sue “Chrissy” (Pulfer) Crowell, 44, of Piqua, died at 12:50 p.m. Thursday, Oct. 31, 2013 at Miami Valley Hospital, Dayton. She was born in Frankfurt, Germany, on Aug. 29, 1969, to David and Jane (Grise) Pulfer. In addition to her parents, Chrissy is survived by one daughter: Brianna Wilson, Piqua; one son: Clayton Crowell, Piqua; one sister and brother-in-law, Theresa and Mike Terry, Kentucky; one brother and sister-in-law: Michael and Jennifer Pulfer, Xenia; three nieces: Kayla Terry, Klara Terry and Katelynn Pulfer; and one nephew: Benjamin Pulfer. Chrissy graduated from Tippecanoe High School, Tipp City, in 1988. She was also graduated from Miami Jacobs College. Chrissy worked at Industry Products in Piqua for over 10 years. She also worked for Ulbrich’s Grocery for over 3 years. Funeral services will be held at 1 p.m. on Wednesday, Nov. 6, 2013, at Melcher-Sowers Funeral Home, Piqua, with the Rev. David Grise II officiating. Burial will follow in GreenwoodUnion Cemetery, DeGraff. Friends may call from 11 a.m.-1 p.m. on Wednesday at the funeral home. Memorial contributions may be given to Miami County Animal Shelter, 1110 N. County Road 25-A, Troy, OH 45373. Condolences may be expressed to the family at www.melcher-sowers. com. H A RV EY LEE GRIFFIETH SR. - with

photo TROY — Harvey Lee Griffieth Sr., 77, of Troy, passed away 1 a.m. Sunday, Nov. 3, 2013, at Hospice of Dayton. He was born in Troy on Jan. 10, 1936, to the late Henry Homer and Myrtle Elizabeth (Shunk) Griffieth. He was married to Helen Rosalie Fern Trader on Sept. 8, 1956, and she survives. Harvey is also survived by three daughters and sons-in-law, Penny and Leonard Mullins of Troy, Tina and Darrell Batner of Ludlow Falls, Tonya and Odell Edmonds of West Milton; one son and daughter-inlaw, Harvey L. and Gina Griffieth of Troy; eight grandchildren; 18 greatgrandchildren; one brother, William Griffieth of Troy; and three sisters, Debbie Knotts of North Fort Meyers, Fla., Patty Englehart of Cordell, Ga.; and Sarah Abrams of Kissimmee, Fla. He was also preceded in death by eight brothers and two sisters. Harvey was a retired truck driver for the former Aaron & Harris Harbor Iron and Steel in Troy. A funeral service will be held 2 p.m. Wednesday, Nov. 6, 2013, at FisherCheney Funeral Home, Troy with Pastor Jeff Rollison officiating. Visitation will be from 12-2 p.m. Wednesday at the funeral home two hours prior to the service. Interment will be in Riverside Cemetery, Troy. Condolences may be left for the family at

LEVINA ‘DEE’ INGLE BELLEFONTAINE — Levina “Dee” Ingle, 79, of Bellefontaine, formerly of Covington, passed away Saturday, Nov. 2, 2013, after her battle with lung cancer in Bellefontaine. She was born Sept. 19, 1934, in Covington, to her parents Othel and Olive (Boggs) Wagner. She was preceded in death by her loving husband of 59 years, Richard Ingle; three sisters; 2 brothers. She will be missed and remembered by her children, Jean and David Cotterman of Huntsville, Dianna and John Borba of Union, Tina and Steve Angle of Bellefontaine; grandchildren, Denise and Tom Hurley, Darla Chismar, Brenda and Robert Becton, Brad and Sally Borba, Scott Angle, Dustin Angle; 10 great-

grandchildren; one greatgreat-grandchild; brotherin-law, Mike and Vicki Ingle; five sisters, four brothers. Funeral services will be held 1 p.m. Thursday, Nov. 7, at Jackson-Sarver Family Funeral Home, 10 S. High St., Covington, with interment following at Highland Cemetery. The family will receive friends from 4-8 p.m. Wednesday at the funeral home. In lieu of flowers, memorial contributions may be made to Universal Home Health and Hospice, 701 S. Main St., Bellefontaine, OH 43311 or The Humane Society, 2521 U.S. 68 North, Bellefontaine, OH 43311. Online memories may be left for the family at www.jackson-Sarver. com.


Funeral Directory

his wife, Kim Springer of Xenia; five grandchildren, Nathanael Springer, Holly Lewis, Carly (Greg) Hagedon, Elizabeth Greene and Sara Greene; great-grandchildren, Chase Wills and Tanner Dunaway. Funeral services will be held at 1 p.m. Thursday, Nov. 7, at Frings and Bayliff Funeral Home, 327 W. Main St., Tipp City. Pastor Dan Williams will officiate with burial in Maple Hill Cemetery, Tip City. Visitation will be at 11 a.m. Thursday until the time of serice at 1 p.m. at the funeral home.


WEST MILTON — William Edwin Keller, 63, of West Milton, passed away Sunday, Nov. 3, 2013, at Good Samaritan Hospital, Dayton. Arrangements are pending at the Hale-Sarver Family Funeral Home, West Milton.


SIDNEY — TERRY B. CISCO. age 59, of Sidney, died at 7:54 p.m. on Friday, Nov. 1, 2013. Funeral services will be at 11 a.m. on Thursday, Nov. 7, 2013, at Adams Funeral Home, 1401 Fair Road, Sidney, with Pastor Tim Bartee officiating. Burial will follow in Cedar Point Cemetery, Pasco. Friends may call from 9:30-11 a.m. on Thursday at the funeral home.

TROY — Harvey Lee Griffieth Sr., 77, of Troy, passed away 1 a.m. Sunday, Nov. 3, 2013, at Hospice of Dayton. He was born in Troy on Jan. 10, 1936, to the late Henry Homer and Myrtle Elizabeth (Shunk) Griffieth. He was married to Helen Rosalie Fern Trader on Sept. 8, 1956, and she survives. Harvey is also survived by three daughters and sons-inlaw, Penny and Leonard Mullins of Troy, Tina and Darrell Batner of Ludlow Falls, Tonya and Odell Edmonds of West Milton; one son and daughter-inlaw, Harvey L. and Gina Griffieth of Troy; eight grandchildren; 18 greatgrandchildren; one brother, William Griffieth of Troy; and three sisters,

Debbie Knotts of North Fort Meyers, Fla., Patty Englehart of Cordell, Ga.; and Sarah Abrams of Kissimmee, Fla. He was also preceded in death by eight brothers and two sisters. Harvey was a retired truck driver for the former Aaron & Harris Harbor Iron and Steel in Troy. A funeral service will be held 2 p.m. Wednesday, Nov. 6, 2013, at Fisher-Cheney Funeral Home, Troy with Pastor Jeff Rollison officiating. Visitation will be from 12-2 p.m. Wednesday at the funeral home two hours prior to the service. Interment will be in Riverside Cemetery, Troy. Condolences may be left for the family at

Retaurant inspections Restaurant inspections are performed in the county by Miami County Public Health, except in Piqua, which has its own health department. Miami County Public Health can be reached at (937) 5733500, by email at info@ or on the website at www. These violation reports were provided by Miami County Public Health. Oct. 21 The Bull Dog Diner, 301 Lowry Drive, West Milton — Observed prep cooler maintaining cold holding food at 46 degrees F. All temperature controlled for safety foods cold holding must maintain 41 degrees F or below to limit growth of bacteria. Continue working on floor tiles that damaged or cracked. Also floor near mop sink needs repaired properly. Observed residential equipment (microwave and crock pot), replace with health code approved equipment. Observed seals/gaskets with food residual. Clean properly or replace. Fix area under pop machine. Ensure new surfaces are water proof and easily cleanable (pop cabinet area). Clean hardto-clean or hard-to-reach area in cabinets, under equipment, floor areas, and walls of build-up. Ensure cleaning when needed. Clean oil residual build-up in front cooking area. Clean when needed or when required on or near equipment surfaces or wall or floor surfaces. Single-use containers are being reused for cold holding food storage (ex. soft white plastic containers). Only use multi-use storage containers with food storage. Observed shelves rusting shelves in walk-in cooler. Fix issue. Observed walk-in freezer door not sealing properly, causing ice issues. Fix door properly. Cooler was holding at proper temperature at time of follow-up inspection on Oct. 23. So prep cooler was fixed at time of inspection. Troy Eagles No. 971, 225 N. Elm St., Troy — Ensure date labeling of all perishable open food (including lettuce). Use or discard in seven days to limit bacterial growth. Observed perishable food not date labeled. Ensure a working metal stemmed thin-tipped thermometer. Observed a non-functional one. Replace. Observed old mouse dropping in hardto-reach areas in back stor-

age room. Clean all equipment/shelves/surfaces/ floors properly. Then sanitize these areas. Ensure handles on equipment (ex. coolers/freezers) is cleaned of residual oil when needed or daily. Felt food residual oil on handles. Observed a board and an absorbent material under a galvanized beer ice tub. Do not use materials that will hold water and stay damp under this tub/container. Use a water resistance material. If it is leaking or is a condensation issue, change to new mechanism of holding ice and beer. Waffle House No. 798, 1290 Archer Drive, Troy — Observed same low grout areas between tile. Regrout properly. Observed unclean areas under tables/steel cabinets around drains, under dishwasher and the hard-to-reach areas. Clean frequently and when needed. Observed oil residual/ food residual in hard-toclean areas around equipment surfaces. Deep clean frequently. Ensure thintipped thermometer is working, and being used to monitor temperatures. Observed thermometer without working battery. Clean ice machine properly and safely of build-up. Do this when needed and quarterly. Paper towels not present at back hand sink. Ensure paper towels are present for proper hand wash procedure is met. Ensure vegetable cutter is deep cleaned of green residual. Clean properly when needed. Fix water leak at mop sink faucet. The Silver Spoon Frozen Treat Factory, 1446 W. Main St., Troy — Residential use only food processed, blender, hard mixer, power equipment and provide equipment recognized by food equipment testing agency such as NSF. Al’s Pizza, 13 Weston Road, Troy — Ensure all parts of slicer is cleaned of food residual build-up. Mean the non-contact surfaces. Clean properly. Clean oven and vent hood and this area of food oil/ build0up. Clean when needed. Clean hard-toreach/hard-to-clean areas of floor/walls/equipment surface of residual. Clean when needed. Observed single-use containers being reused. Use multi-use container for storage of cold holding food. Observed tape on handle of vegetable cutter. Fix properly. Ensure computer equipment is being clean properly.

Information provided by the Miami County Sheriff’s Office Oct. 30 ROACHES IN THE ASH TRAY: Miami County Sheriff’s Office deputies stopped a vehicle for a speed violation while traveling east bound on W.State Route 55 in the area of Kessler Road. While speaking with the driver and sole occupant of the vehicle, Brian Lakin, the deputy smelled the odor of burnt marijuana coming from inside of the vehicle. The deputy also observed “shake” on the passenger side floor board and seat. The deputy removed Lakin from the vehicle and advised him that he was being detained while the vehicle searched for contraband. Lakin voluntarily said that there might be a “roach or two” in the ash tray of the vehicle. Lakin was handcuffed and placed in the back seat of the cruiser. The cuffs were double locked and double checked for tightness. Lakin advised that the cuffs were not too tight when the deputy asked. A search of the vehicle revealed three marijuana cigarette roaches in the ash tray. Those three items were taken and logged into the property room. The deputy cited Lakin for speed (90 miles per hour in a 55 miles per hour zone), possession of drugs and possession of drug paraphernalia before releasing him. TOILET PAPER STOLEN: Miami County Sheriff’s Office officials were dispatched to a shoplifting complaint Dollar General at 1931 W. State Route 36, Piqua. Upon arrival, the deputy was met by Piqua officer Fogt, who stated he heard an employee yelling at a woman leaving the Dollar General. He stated the employee yelled that the woman was trying to steal with the police sitting in front of the store. Officer Fogt stated the woman was sitting in her car. The deputy spoke with Cherri Turner who stated she made a purchase in the Dollar General with her debit card. Turner stated she took her purchase to her car, with debit card in hand, and then returned to the front sidewalk of the store and grabbed a package of paper towels and toilet paper that were sitting on a display rack outside the store. Turner stated she was taking those items to her car because she didn’t know where her debit card was and she was going to return to the store to pay for them once she found her card. At that time the store employee came out of the store and yelled at her for stealing. The deputy obtained a witness statement from the store employee, Tracy Jones. Jones stated the surveillance cameras do not point outside so there will be no video footage to review. Jones stated Turner did pay for a small bag of items with a debit card, and after that she saw Turner walking to her car with the packages of toilet paper and paper towels. Jones stated the value of these items is $29. They were photographed and left with the store. Turner was advised that the store wanted her trespassed from the property and if she would return she would be charged with trespassing. Turner stated she understood. Turner was cited with theft and given a misdemeanor citation with a court date. Oct. 29 SEX OFFENDER R E S I D E N C E VERIFICATION: At 1: 10 p.m. Miami County Sheriff’s Office deputies went to the 500 block of North Main Street in Piqua,to do a sex offender residence verification. The deputy noticed that there was a flyer hanging on the door from the deputy who attempted to check the residence earlier in the day. The deputy also noticed the door was cracked open about an inch and had visible signs that there had been forced entry into the residence in the past as there was duck tape around the door frame. The

deputy pushed the door open an announced his presence. No one answered or came to the door. The deputy notified dispatch that he had an open door and that he was going to check the residence. After checking the residence every room was vacant except one room that had a futon and a closet with some clothes in it. In the kitchen there was no refrigerator and there was a bag of pasta and a few food items. It is unclear whether anyone or the sex offender actually lives at the residence now or if it is abandoned. SCRAP PILE MISSING: The owner of a business located in the 9000 block of North County-Road 25-A, Piqua reported that an unknown subject took a box full of scrap metal from the business. UNAUTHORIZED USE OF A DEBIT CARD: Miami County Sheriff’s Office deputies spoke with a Ludlow Falls woman in reference to her debit card number being stolen. The victim received her bill in the mail and noticed the debit card was used to buy an item from Kmart online. The victim advised on Oct. 21, a CD player was bought for approximately $120.00 and paid for online with her card. The deputy asked if she had her card and purse taken and she told me she still had both with her. The victim and her husband went on a trip to Pittsburgh. She said while there, they only stopped and used the card twice. Once was to get gas and the other was at a diner. The victim is unsure when the information from her card was taken. The victim contacted Kmart online customer service and advised them of what happened. The victim wanted to get the information of who had made the order and where it was going to be shipped. All customer service would tell her is, the item was being shipped to Kimbolton, Ohio. After doing some research the victim found out Kimbolton was close to were they had stopped during the vacation. The deputy contacted Kmart online and advised them of the situation and was wanting a copy of the information of who would be receiving the package. The deputy will submit a request for information on the card that was used to purchase the CD player. HUNTING GEAR GONE: Miami County Sheriff’s Office was dispatched to the 4000 block of LeFevre Road, Troy, for a theft complaint. Upon arrival, the deputy made contact with the reporting party, Andrew Dutton and Timothy Thacker. Andrew advised that their hunting equipment was stolen from the property. Andrew stated they lease the property to hunt. Andrew was able to provide me with a detailed list of the stolen property. Andrew stated the equipment was last seen last Thursday and they noticed it missing on Oct. 29. The deputy spoke with several neighbors located around the area. None of the neighbors was able to provide any information. DRIVING WITH A DUS: Following a traffic stop, driver Jessica M. Peacock was found to have a suspended driver’s license. Ms. Peacock was issued a citation for driving under suspension, she was picked up by a valid driver. Her vehicle was parked in the parking lot of the Stone Circle Drive Thru. 40518290

TIPP CITY — Naomi (Kinster) Lewis, 81, of Tipp City, passed away Friday, Nov. 1, 2013, at Kettering Medical Center. She was born Feb. 2, 1932, in Sandy Hook, Ky. Naomi was retired from A.O Smith, Tipp City. She attended the Charity Baptist Church, Tipp City. Naomi was preceded in death by her husband, Richard Lewis is 2001, and her daughter, Tammy Lynn Lewis in 2000. Naomi dedicated her life to caring for her invalid daughter. Surviving are two sons, Bradley and his wife Barbara Lewis of Kettering and Ashley and





Monday, November 4, 2013

FISHER - CHENEY Funeral Home & Cremation Services S. Howard Cheney, Owner-Director • Pre-arranged funeral plans available

1124 W. Main St • Call 335-6161 • Troy, Ohio

TROY SCHOOL RENEWAL = ZERO INCREASE IN TAXES Vote FOR the Troy City Schools permanent improvement renewal on Nov. 5th • This five-year, 1.1 mill levy merely renews an existing levy. • Every dollar will be used to maintain, repair, or improve school district facilities. A YES vote on Nov. 5th will not increase your taxes. Paid for by Citizens for Troy Schools, Craig Curcio, Treasurer, 2550 Winfield Court, Troy, Ohio 45373 40509808




Monday, November 4 2013 • Page 6

Monday, July 22, 2013 • 12

National studies show diabetes increasing Lifestyle behaviors, socioeconomic habits put individuals at risk for disease DAYTON — Statistics released in recent years by the nation’s top health care research groups prove that diabetes is rapidly climbing, increasing the odds that most Americans either have the disease or know someone who does. “There is an alarming increase in diabetes in all ages,” said Roger Goodenough, MD, a family physician who practices at Troy Primary Care Physicians, an Upper Valley Professional Corporation practice. Dr. Goodenough has been practicing medicine since 1969 and said he has seen a definite increase in the amount of individuals who have type 2 diabetes, in particular. He attributes the rise to a shift in societal behaviors particularly when it comes to how Americans obtain their food and what kind of food they eat.

Type 1 diabetes is due to the and vending machine,” he said. loss of important cell function “And the diets today are higher that regulates the body’s glu- in fat and include many high cose levels. Its onset is sudden glycemic foods.” and is usually triggered In 2012, the Centers by trauma such as a for Disease Control and viral infection. Prevention released Type 2 diabetes, on its Morbidity and the other hand, is much Mortality report, which more gradual in its showed that between progress and is linked 1995 and 2010, there to several lifestyle and was at least a 100 perbehavioral habits such cent increase in the as low exercise, obesity, prevalence of diagpoor sleep, increased Dr. Roger nosed diabetes cases stress, smoking and Goodenough in 18 states. The same use of illegal drugs, Dr. report showed that 42 Goodenough said. states saw an increase “Previously, if you went back of at least 50 percent. The lat100 years almost everybody est statistics published by the grew their own food and you American Diabetes Association can see how different that is (ADA) aren’t any more encourfrom today’s age of economic aging. The ADA said one in specialization where individu- three Americans is expected als have a job and they make to develop type 2 diabetes by their salaries and then they the year 2050. Currently, 8.3 go buy their food from a gro- percent of the U.S. population cery store, fast food restaurant lives with diabetes and an addi-

tional 35 percent have prediabetes, putting them at risk for developing type 2 diabetes. The ADA sets certain benchmarks to quantify pre-diabetes and diabetes, however, Dr. Goodenough said it is important to realize that a diagnosis of type 2 diabetes is not just dependent on a certain blood sugar level. The development of type 2 diabetes is often a slow progression and manifestation of a lifetime of choices and behaviors. Individuals should work with their primary care physician to determine their blood sugar levels and discuss what changes they can make to stop the onset of the disease. Most of the risk factors that contribute to the disease are preventable and individuals have the power to change the course of their health. “If you are a smoker, quit smoking, if you use illegal drugs stop using them because

they impact the progression of this disorder. If your diet is not ideal I would talk to your doctor about an ideal diet,” Dr. Goodenough said. “Also if you are not active aerobically, I would recommend increasing your exercise to 40-minute sessions where you are using all of your muscles.” An individual’s diet is also very important. Dr. Goodenough recommends that individuals stay away from bread, potatoes, corn, white rice, pasta, fruit juices and foods high in sugar. Instead, concentrate on eating foods high in good carbohydrates such as cereal, vegetables, beans and fruit. To learn more about diabetes or to find a physician visit doctor.

Family suffers from rare disease PEORIA, Ill. (AP) — Molly Jackson doesn’t seem that different from a typical mother in the Peoria area: she shuttles her four daughters to and fro and runs the house. The already tasking title of motherhood is made more difficult by a blight on two of her daughters so rare that there’s only been 300 recorded cases in the world. Two of Molly and Justin Jackson’s daughters suffer from what can only be described as a hyper-fever. It inflicts the bookends of the Jackson’s four daughters: Victoria, 22, and Priscilla, 8. “We usually call it Hyper-IgD,” Molly said. “When I found out Priscilla had the same thing as Victoria, I bawled.” The technical term for the disease is hyperimmunoglobulinemia D and periodic fever syndrome (HIDS) and it was first described in 1984. In terms of diseases, it’s relatively young and relatively little is known when it comes to finding a cure. The Jacksons also have two other daugh-


ters, Brittaney and Stephanie who don’t suffer from the rare condition. Brittaney does share something else with her inflicted sisters: juvenile arthritis. When it comes to medical conditions, it’s quite the opposite of HIDS since it affects roughly one out of every 1,000 children a year. It being common is no consolation for the Jackson family. The two diseases deliver a medical one-two punch that makes an already difficult life that much harder. “The relationship between the two, the chances of having the arthritis with the HIDS is very slim,” Molly said. “They don’t go handin-hand.” With HIDS and arthritis combined, Victoria and Priscilla have a nasty combination of symptoms. “Terrible fevers. They shake, terribly. They have some swollen glands. Terrible chills too,” Molly said. “One minute, Priscilla was absolutely normal. Two hours later she jumped to a fever of 105.”

AP Photo In this Oct. 7 photo, Molly Jackson, left, of Peoria, Ill., poses for a photo with three of her four daughters. Priscilla, 11, center left, and Victoria, not pictured, suffer from what can only be described as a hyper-fever. The technical term for the disease is hyperimmunoglobulinemia D and periodic fever syndrome or HIDS. The two girls, along with sister, Brittaney, 14, far right, suffer juvenile idiopathic arthritis. Stephanie, 15, center right, has been untouched, but supportive of her sisters. The family is trying to raise funds for specialized treatment at John Hopkins.





Husband must Tell Jane youtake are also worried; responsibility then help

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her seek counseling



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Dear Annie: I recently found out that my sister and my husband were engaged in an emotional affair that lasted nearly two years. I am in remission Dear Annie: I've been friends after having been since diagnosed with "Jane" and "Carol" colwith breast cancer. Onher the day lege. Unfortunately, since of my my 38-yearmom dieddiagnosis, well over a decade ago, Janeson has died. becomeAs a hermit. She is old a consequence distant, and wheneverIwedeveloped make of chemotherapy, plans, she makes an excuse at the osteoporosis and sustained two very last minute to cancel on us. broken femurs that required We're frustrated. months rehab. While Iofcaninpatient sympathize with My sister, “Louise,” who is married her terrible loss, I feel she needs and lives in another state, began to move on and start living again. asking my husband whether She can't hide in her room forever.he Carol and I are not sure how to He would remarry when I die. approach this. think so. She then said he didn’t Wehim want to be sensitive to told that she had received a Jane's feelings but at the same vision from our departed sister, time get her to realize that she who said and Louise and has friends family whomy lovehusband were meant to be togethher and want to spend time with er. visits to — our home her.Louise’s What should we do? Frustrated Friends became more frequent and lasted Dear She Friends: If Jane hasin outlonger. engaged him been so severely depressed ings and activities thatabout I am her mother's death for more than completely incapable of pursua decade, she needs professional ing. andyou fawned help.She She flirted is stuck.with Tell her are over him. worried about her, and suggest After I found email she look she into left, counseling to an help her husband get her lifehad backwritten on her, my She also canhe findadored a Motherless saying that her in Daughters support group every way. He said he through wouldn’t betray me, but that he would Dear Annie: After 56 years of definitely remarry after I marriage, our father Louise passed away died. Allmy of mother this in alone secret, and left forbehind the my confronted both of first back. time inI her life. Four years after Dad Mom suffered a them, anddied, my husband confessed boutinvolvement of meningitis. and begged for his While she has com-been forgiveness. He recovered always has pletely, she is convinced that she forthright and honorable in the is bedridden. I moved back home past, and we are working hard to take care of her because no one on our marriage. He has vowed else would. My younger sister to all house ties with withus,Louise. I livescut in the but have toldown her that she is never does her thing. fourhouse other sibto The stepproblem foot inis,my again. lingsproblem live in theissame The thatcity, my and 91-yearYet noill oneand helps threemother are retired. old is quite not look after Mom but me. Mom has likely to live much longer. I cana sharp tongue, but her memory is not in when the same as my Even she isroom insulting, sister. Is there a way to honor she doesn't remember it. ourI drive mother avoiding nearlywhile 100 miles a day a to and from work. When confrontation that willI get only be home, — I clean the kitchen and ugly? Devastated make Mom has a hot meal is DearsureDevastated: Louise while watching TV. I am D.O.T.: quite a piece of work, betraying disappointed, overwhelmed and you when youiswere most helptired. My spirit broken; I don't BRIDGE SUDOKU BRIDGE SODOKU PUZZLE less. yourfriends; husband spend But time with I don'tmust also foranyallowtalk take on theresponsibility phone; I don't do thing. ing his vulnerability to lead him I worry will die astray. Wethat are Iglad youofare workexhaustion and Mom will be alone. ing on that. Louise deserves My mother, of course, has no symto be officially snubbed. That pathy for my situation. I am not means if youofend up in same the executor her will or the a beneroom, you I do notlike acknowledge ficiary. But would to enjoy a her presence. is invisible few years beforeShe my life is over. —to Tiredwhile and Miserable you, you are perfectly graDear You are cious to Tired: everyone else.kind, compassionate and devoted. Dear Annie: I wasBut a you pretty don't need wearmy yourself out for happy guytountil grandmother your mother. That does neither of crushed my dreams. I planned you any good. to Of join my highsiblings schoolshould basketcourse, your ball team, but Grandma said step up, but they are not going to Idowas make it, sonever handlegoing this as to if you wereit. an only child. mother could This made meYour extremely sad and benefitand fromput dayme careinprograms, angry a bad mood and the you rest need of respite for the care. day. Contact Is there the Eldercare Locator (elderany polite way to resolve this, or, AARP (, the was Grandma right and I should Family Caregiver Alliance (carejust give and up?theI Alzheimer's need help. — Brokenhearted, Crushed Dreams Association ( for information and help. Dear Brokenhearted: Is Dear Annie: "Trouble in coach? Grandma the basketball Hubbard" executor of her HOW TO PLAY: Complete the grid so that Only theis the coach understands mother's estate. She is concerned every row, column and 3x3 box contains what combination of skills is that one grandson has borrowed a every digit from 1 to 9 inclusively. Find desired year.andYou great dealeach of money, she might answers to today’s puzzle in tomorrow’s make you might not, but you wants it, to deduct that amount from Troy Daily News. deserve the opportunity to try. his inheritance after Grandma dies. if you don’t make the team, And As an an estate there areexecutor other ofthings you(orcan MONDAY’S SOLUTION: of a trust), "Trouble" has to trustee HINTS FROM HELOISE do. Grandma may be trying no choice but to divide and distrib- HINTS FROM HELOISE protect you, but disappointment ute Grandma's will or trust the is a useful learning experience. way it's written upon her death. Tell her politely, “I appreciate Since debts owed Grandma prior your I’m going to herinterest, death are but legitimate assets to of theitestate, thisanyway.” would require give a shot No one Dear Readers: Saving stomach. That’s how you end up or even rice or potatoes. Here FAST FACTS could increase a great — Heloise SPRAY THE COMB adjusting share with purchases that costs you don’t neverReaders: goes out of this can crusha beneficiary's your dreams if ofyou moneyDear week’s SOUND OFF, about Dear Readers: Other uses deal in the manufacturing of Dear Heloise: distributions. REMOVING FAT I occasionneed! — Heloise groceries costing more and don’t let them. Use her negativ- Withbusinesses and simple their doors: for empty baby-formula cans: SMOKED bottles and other containers, Dear ally need to put a little hair To do otherwise opens the Heloise: I used to have PAPRIKA more, here are some ity as motivation. “One of my biggest peeves * On-the-go snack a cost that would be spray in my son’s hair (some executor or trustee to lawsuits a fat separator, but it cracked Dear Heloise: I am often hints to cut costs the next time Dear This is forIf“Who have dou- container. downpaprika to us as anddays just out. a mess!). from theAnnie: other beneficiaries. it had toitbeisthrown tempted topassed buy smoked you is gowhen to the businesses grocery store: Am I” andto family any other at their entrance, * Small pot for plant. For those Before Instead of purchase sprayinga the contributes strife, woman •ble when I seeconsumers. it in the store. Plandoors your meals for the I could new hair but they unlock only one * Desktop pen-andhaving trouble reading spray directly on his hair who wants to be addressed by Hints from Heloise "Trouble" should resign in favor of week, using coupons or items one, I made homemade gravy and However, I am really not sure It sale is soinfrustrating symbols, I’d anylike to onerisk getting it inthat hisI no eyes, I her maidena name after marriage. thatside. appointing bank or licensed Columnist are on the store’s (and pencil holder. night, forgetting how to usethe it. Do you know embarrassing) to pull or push * Small toy storage. suggest taking a markspray the comb first and then company as executor. longer had the separator. thing about this spice? Iftrust your marriage is still—young, weekly flier. on aondoor that won’t open. Iyou can * use Cutfor slit in meals. lid and er via (permanent or not) No runproblem, it through hisI just hair. — Kailua, Hawaii • Go the computer to though. let — Carly F., email later have a wedding announcement wonder how many people get •make into a bank. — and rubbing the side theK.T. in Texas sit a few minAnnie's Mailbox is written by check manufacturers’ websites pan drippings Smoked paprika is made Be sure to stock up on placed in your local paper with hurt coupons, smacking into locked Heloise of red it bell over the raised utes in PEN INuntil MY the POCKET Kathy Mitchell and Marcy Sugar, for online especially on items a cup fat rose from sweet, peppers. you use all the time when Hints your name as you want it used the doors. If businesses haveyou find C Othem LOR OD NG coded symbol,over making to theDear Heloise: I keep a most expensive name top. I then used my The peppers are smoked longtime editors of the Ann on- C sale (ifIthey from and yourcolumn. husband’s If it’s brands double doors, they shouldcanRESPONSE the symbol easier to turkey highlighter in the myfatpockyou use. baster topen collect wood to create a smoky flavor Landers Pleasename. email your be frozen or you have space Heloise both sides. Jimmy Heloise: A see.ground I certainly agree andetbook. When Ito shop too late for that, have business •unlock Try a meat-free meal— once a in theDear place it in a can, be dis- and before being up. It’s questions to anniesmailbox@compantry for them). in because Houston” suggested memcol- Columnist with the reader’s com- posed am ofunable to purchase cards made with preferred week, meat tends to later. This worked sosomemuch more flavorful than plain •woman Share a warehouse, or write to: your Annie's Many or-coding the numberment that need it would be well thing mydolist, I highlight most. agree with you,bership that Ion may without a fat paprika, so you won’t to with a friend. Split the Mailbox, c/oyour Creators Syndicate, name and husband’s name, cost the including me! It never fails ing system on plastic botmuch better to have all plasit so I remember to carry it • Buy meat in bulk, separator in the future! — use so much in your cooking. especially cost of items you can both use. 737 3rd Street, Hermosa Beach, and give them out to anyone and —onI sale. seemFreeze to always grab the •tles, etc., to know how toAddticit to beany recyclable! — dish, M.D. in Melanie over toD., the next list. — M.S., via email egg or meat when in portions Never shop on an empty CA 90254. everyone you know. — An Annie wrong door. — Heloise sort them for recycling. 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For Tuesday, Nov. 5, 2013 ARIES (March 21 to April 19) In the next five months, you will impress bosses, parents and VIPs. In fact, they want your advice about how to make something more attractive. TAURUS (April 20 to May 20) Travel for pleasure will appeal to you in the next five months. Matters related to publishing, higher education, the media, medicine and the law look sweet. GEMINI (May 21 to June 20) Gifts, goodies and favors from others will pour your way during the next five months. (Mom always liked you best.) Thank your lucky stars. CANCER (June 21 to July 22) For the next five months, Venus will be opposite your sign, which gives you the chance to improve all your relationships with others. This includes love affairs, marriages and business partnerships. Yay! LEO (July 23 to Aug. 22) Everything related to your work and profession will go smoothly during the next five months. A work-related romance also might begin. VIRGO (Aug. 23 to Sept. 22) Expect to enjoy vacations, cruises, sports events and fun social times in the next five months. Romantic involvements will improve as well. LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) You will be swept up in redecorating your home during the next five months. This is why you will want to entertain at home and show everyone what clever things you've done. SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) It's charm city for you for the next five months! Enjoy schmoozing with everyone, especially siblings, neighbors and daily contacts. It's a great time to make money from writing, teaching, talking and selling. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) The next five months will be fortunate for you in terms of thinking about how to boost your income. Investments should be advantageous (especially in art or objects of beauty). CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 19) You will feel fabulous about yourself in the next five months because of a rare celestial fluke that keeps Venus in your sign (instead of its usual three weeks). This makes you charming and attractive to everyone! AQUARIUS (Jan. 20 to Feb. 18) Solitude in beautiful surroundings will please you in the months to come. Many of you will delight in opportunities to regenerate, replenish and restore yourself. PISCES (Feb. 19 to March 20) Your popularity will increase in the next five months. In fact, a casual friendship could heat up into something romantic. Friends might become lovers. YOU BORN TODAY You like to be hip with the times. You're also realistic. Because of this, it could be said that you represent your era. However, you are also rebellious, outrageous and not afraid to be unpopular if you have to stick to your guns to support your cause. Work hard to build or construct something this year, because your rewards soon will follow. Birthdate of: Bryan Adams, singer/songwriter; Tilda Swinton, actress; Vivian Leigh, actress.






Troy Daily News •

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Ohio congressman: Fund Wrights’ factory as park COLUMBUS (AP) — A Republican congressman from Wright Brothers country is advocating national parks funding to purchase the aviation pioneers’ original manufacturing facilities in Ohio, as debate intensifies over rights to the first-in-flight title. U.S. Rep. Mike Turner has scheduled an appearance today in Dayton alongside Amanda Wright Lane of the Wright Family Foundation to discuss efforts to purchase the Wright Company Factory buildings and include them in Dayton’s aviation history park.

The buildings are the first U.S. facilities specifically designed and built to manufacture airplanes. Turner said he worked in 2009 to include language in the Omnibus Public Land Management Act that would expand the boundary of the Dayton Aviation National Historic Park to include the factory. This year, he wants the purchase included among National Park Service projects in the federal budget for fiscal 2015. Besides Lane, Brady Kress of Dayton History is also slated to join in today’s event.

The funding push comes amid a renewed dispute over the Wright Brothers’ role in aviation history. Ohio and North Carolina have long sparred over which can claim first-in-flight honors as the respective locations of the Wrights’ birth and first flight. This summer, Connecticut passed a law declaring Germanborn aviator and Bridgeport, Conn., resident Gustave Whitehead as the first to make a powered flight. The state says Whitehead made his flight in 1901 — two years before Wilbur and


Monday, November 4, 2013

Orville Wright’s flight off North Carolina’s Outer Banks. Australian historian John Brown initiated the Whitehead claim through research laid out in a documentary aired this spring. His research was enough to sway Jane’s All the World’s Aircraft, an influential industry publication. Last month, state representaitves in Ohio and North Carolina united to dispute Connecticut’s claim, reasserting that the Wright Brothers were first.

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Technician / Medical Assistant

Notice is hereby given that Troy City Council has receive a recommendation from the Troy Planning Commission to vacate an unimproved alley between W. Ross Street and Southview Avenue, that extends from Amelia Avenue to S. Market Street. This alley is 10’ wide and has never been developed as an alley. A Public Hearing will be held on the potential alley vacation by Troy City Council on Monday, November 18, 2013, at 7:00 p.m. in Council Chambers, second floor, City Hall. Sue G. Knight Clerk of Council 10/07, 10/14, 10/21, 10/28, 11/04, 11/11-2013 40502866 The Lostcreek Township Zoning Commission will hold a public hearing on November 13, 2013 at 7:30 PM at the Lostcreek Township Building, 101B Center Street, Casstown, OH for Zoning Amendment #84 submitted by James Hart and Micah Teeters who propose to rezone a 5.001 acre lot from A-2 (general agriculture) to A-1 (domestic agriculture) from a 43.757 acre tract at 5675 Casstown-Sidney Road, Fletcher, OH, Section 34, Town 2, Range 11, Lostcreek Township. 11/04/2013 40518381 Drivers & Delivery

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Part Time position, evening hours in busy Medical Office, Must have excellent people skills, be a good multitasker, and work at a fast pace, Good computer skills and experience required. Competitive pay, Approx 15 Hours a week. Send resume to: Dept 142 Troy Daily News 224 S. Market St Troy, OH 45373 Want To Buy 5-25 ACRES with pond. Partial woods preferred. (937)6380476 Apartments /Townhouses 1 BEDROOM/ 1 Bath, Upstairs apartment, downtown Troy. Stove & refrigerator furnished. No pets. $400/mo, deposit $400, application fee $25. Bruns Realty Group (937)6387827 3 Bedroom Apartments available Gas heat, central air 2 car attached garage (937)335-6690 1, 2 & 3 Bedroom, Troy, Different floor plans, garages, fireplaces, appliances, washer/ dryers,, (937)335-5223

TANKER DRIVERS NEEDED * Dedicated Company Driver * Get Home 2-3 Nights + Weekends * Class A-CDL + Tank * 43 CPM + $14.25/ Stop * Medical/ Dental/ RX/ 401K & More!!! * $2000 Sign On Bonus!!! Apply Online @ Call (800)871-4581 Option #2 Dawn


There are many things that make a trucking company successful— Our drivers are the biggest part. Come be a part of our team! Pohl Transportation • Up to 39 cpm w/ Performance Bonus • $3000 Sign On Bonus • 1 yr OTR – CDL A Call 1-800-672-8498 or visit: Help Wanted General

PORTSMOUTH, N.H. (AP) — It didn’t take long for the friendly-looking young woman whose face was splashed across to spiral from smiling stock photo to laughingstock. As it scrambles to correct problems with the website, the Obama administration is now asking people who have successfully purchased health insurance to let their pictures be used instead. Two of them told The Associated Press they found the site easy to navigate, were happy with the plans they purchased and were eager to share their stories in any format, including becoming the new face of the health care overhaul. Not long after she enrolled on Oct. 3, Deborah Lielasus of Portsmouth was contacted by the Department of Health and Human Services and asked to appear both in a video describing her experience and in photographs that could replace the stock photo. She agreed, in part, to set an example for her children. “I think it’s important to show them that you shouldn’t hide

from being honest and being sincere and talking about something that you believe in,” she said. “Although family members have said to me, ‘You don’t need this, don’t do this, because you’re just going to get hurt,’ I have felt like it is important.” Opponents aren’t impressed. “The White House should focus more on fixing their flawed law and less time trying to prove their law isn’t broken,” said Kirsten Kukowski, spokeswoman for the Republican National Committee. Since the problemplagued site launched Oct. 1, the stock photo has become the butt of jokes. The satirical newspaper The Onion posted an altered photo of the cover girl “visibly panicking,” and others have dubbed her “Glitch Girl.” The department declined to comment specifically on whether Lielasus’ picture will have a place on the home page, on which the stock photo has been replaced by icons representing various enrollment methods. It also declined to comment on the broader market-

ing campaign, which so far includes posting video of Lielasus and another person on social networks, along with a dozen or so images and quotes praising the health care law. Since her video was posted, Lielasus has been criticized in news reports, online comments and personal emails for describing as easy to use even though she didn’t enroll until three days after the site launched. But she wasn’t sitting at her desk for 36 hours straight — she spent about an hour total over those three days — and once on the site, it was easy to navigate, she said. “I’m not a fool,” she said. “I saw that there were issues logging on and staying logged on, but I also saw that the site itself, once they’re able to overcome those problems, is going to be a really user-friendly, attractive site that people of all ages and technical abilities are going to be able to manage.” In Orlando, Fla., 22-year-old Daniel McNaughton said his experience was similar. Like Lielasus,

McNaughton said it was a Facebook post about his experience with that caught the administration’s attention and led to his participation in the online video. McNaughton, a student at Valencia College, said he will be paying $70 per month for a plan that covers “anything I could possibly need.” That’s about what he’s paying now for a catastrophic plan that covers only three doctor visits per year. McNaughton said he looks forward to not having to guess whether he needs antibiotics for the sinus infections he gets every winter. “I won’t have to ration my doctor’s visits,” he said. “It gives me good peace of mind.” He told administration officials it was “more than OK” with him if they wanted to use his picture on “I think it would be a good thing to put my picture or others who’ve enrolled,” he said. “It might make it easier for people to relate to what’s going on with the exchange.”

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PIQUA, Colonial Terrace Apts., Water, Sewer, Trash, Hot Water, Ref., Range included. 2BR-$480, 1BR-$450. W/D on site. No application fee. 12 month lease. 937-773-1952 TROY 2 bedroom, appliances, a/c, w/d, water paid, very clean, no pets, starting $550 plus deposit, 1 year lease, (937)339-6736 TROY 1013 1/2 South Walnut Street, upstairs unit, 2 bedroom, 1 bath, $450 (937)3352877 TROY lg 2 bedroom, 1.5 bath, C/A $525 no pets (937)8458727 WEST MILTON 2 bedroom, Metro accepted, dep. $300, rent $450 (937)339-7028 Commercial TIPP CITY, office space 1500 sq ft, right off the highway, $850 month (937)903-6668

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New faces of health overhaul: Still all smiles

Appointment Secretary, needed to work part time evenings from 5:30-8:30, phone experience necessary, scheduling appts for reps & record keeping, $10 hr plus bonus, (937)875-2140, M-F 11-3, to schedule Interview

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In this Oct. 30 file photo, President Barack Obama speaks at Boston’s historic Faneuil Hall about the federal health care law.

AP Photo

TROY, 2 bedroom, 2 bath, 2 car garage, appliances, W/D hookup, $750 (937)335-0261 Clean, Quiet, safe, one bedroom, senior approved, $475.00 monthly includes water & trash, no pets, 778-0524 DODD RENTALS, Tipp-Troy: 2 bedroom, AC, appliances, $550/$450 plus deposit, No pets, (937)667-4349 for appt.



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CONTACT US ■ Sports Editor Josh Brown

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

Troy Daily News •

TODAY’S TIPS • FOOTBALL: Tippecanoe High School baseball will be hosting an exhibition flag football game featuring former members of the Ohio State Buckeyes football team and the Tipp City All-Stars. The game will game at 7 p.m. Saturday at Tipp City Park, and tickets will cost $8 in advance or $10 at the door. Proceeds will benefit the Tippecanoe High School baseball program. Anyone interest in playing in the game can contact Bruce Cahill at (937) 416-7362. • COACHING SEARCH: Bethel High School has a coaching position open for a junior varsity boys basketball coach for the 2013-14 season. Applicants must have current PAV, CPR, concussion training and high school coaching experience. Please contact Athletic Director Phil Rench at (937) 8459430, 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

SPORTS CALENDAR TODAY No events scheduled TUESDAY No events scheduled WEDNESDAY No events scheduled THURSDAY No events scheduled


November 4, 2013

Josh Brown

Johnston, Walker continue club golf dominance Staff Report

The golf clock keeps ticking for Trojans Gareth Johnston and Michael Walker. The two again won the club championships at the Troy Country Club. Johnston beat Jan Wilkins 2-up in the title match for her 24th championship. Walker had to go an extra hole to stop Zack Allen 1-up in their scheduled 36-hole finale. The win was the 12th for Walker. Johnston saw a 4-up lead after 13 disappear and by the time they got to 18 she was just 1-up. But when Wilkins hit her tee shot on 18 in the water hazard, chipped out and then struggled to get on the green, she conceded the match to

Johnston. “It was good I had a cushion,” Johnston said. “I could’ve ended it on 16, but I missed a short par putt.” Walker was 4-down to Allen early in their match, but he recovered and got to even after the scheduled 36 holes, then won with a birdie on the first extra hole. Dave Larger of Piqua won the Miami Valley Golf Association’s Senior Metro played at the Piqua Country Club this fall. He beat Dave DeVore in an extra hole playoff after both players tied at even-par 144. The late Tommy White was a constant promoter of competitive golf in the county and came up with the idea for a Miami County individual stroke play championship.

Known as both the “County” and the Tom White Memorial, the tournament is played at Miami Shores in Troy and Echo Hills in Piqua, usually the first weekend in September. Troy’s Brad Via won going away this year with 67-69— 136, 11 shots better than Brian Deal’s 70-77—147. Mark Allen shot 73-72—145 to win the senior division. Jim Sass was the runner-up with 78-79—157. Mike Butsch (7770) won the super seniors, Blake Stradling (81-71) won the first flight and Rob Kiser (81-88) won the second flight. The long-running TDN/ Miami County Team Championship is in its second year with a new sponsor, the Joel Walker family. It’s now the Walker Cup and

played each fall at the Troy CC and the Piqua CC. This year Andy Arp and Chris Francis shot 67-65— 132 to beat brothers Zack and Luke Allen, Doug Eakin and Dave Larger and Ryan Groff and Kevin Boeke,all tied for second at 136. Jeff Poettinger and Tony Auzenne shot 71-69—140 to win the senior Walker Cup. Terry Toth and Tim Duer were second with 68-75—143. Longtime head pro at Brown’s Run in Middletown Dale Fetter died this summer after suffering a stroke. He grew up in West Milton and began his golf career working for Dixie Rutherford as an assistant at Miami Shores. He was one of the top teaching pros in Ohio.

New leader in Cup race

WHAT’S INSIDE National Football League........................... 12 Scoreboard............................................... 13 Television Schedule................................... 13 Running.................................................. 14

Johnson in 1st after big win in Texas FORT WORTH, Texas (AP)

AP PHOTO — Jimmie Johnson led 255 of

Cleveland Browns running back Willis McGahee (26) runs the ball against the Baltimore Ravens in the third quarter 334 laps for a dominating victory Sunday that put the five-time of an NFL football game Sunday in Cleveland.

The streak ends Browns end 11-game skid vs. Ravens, win 24-18 CLEVELAND (AP) — The Browns punched the AFC North’s biggest bully in the mouth. The defending Super Bowl champion Ravens are wobbling. Jason Campbell threw three Nick Foles tied an NFL mark with seven touchdown passes — two touchdown passes and threw for 406 yards to to Davone Bess — and the revitalize Philadelphia in a 49-20 victory over Browns ended an 11-game losthe Oakland Raiders on Sunday. ing streak against Baltimore, The backup quarterback connected three beating the Ravens 24-18 on times with Riley Cooper to become the seventh Sunday. passer in NFL history with seven TD tosses in Campbell’s 3-yard pass to a game. Peyton Manning did it for Denver on Bess on fourth down with opening night this season against Baltimore. three minutes left helped Foles also threw scoring passes to Brent the Browns (4-5) seal their Celek, Zach Ertz, LeSean McCoy and DeSean first win over Baltimore Jackson as the Eagles (4-5) looked nothing like since 2007. A week ago, Bess the offense that failed to score a touchdown in dropped a pass in a similar each of the past two weeks. situation in the closing minSee Page 12 utes of a loss at Kansas City. The Ravens (3-5) lost their third straight and didn’t win in the week following a bye

Foles throws 7 TD passes in Eagles’ win

Record numbers show up at NYC Marathon

for the first time in six tries under coach John Harbaugh. Baltimore’s Joe Flacco had a pair of TD passes to rookie Marlon Brown, but the Super Bowl MVP couldn’t rally the Ravens, who made too many mistakes and are in danger of missing the playoffs. Making his second straight start after Brandon Weeden was benched, Campbell completed 23 of 35 passes for 262 yards. The nine-year veteran was at his best in the closing minutes, when the Browns ran 6:30 off the clock to finish off the Ravens, who have lost four of five. Campbell, who briefly left the game in the first half with a rib injury, evaded pressure before making his big completion to Bess and later alertly flipped the ball to running back Chris Ogbonnaya to set

up Billy Cundiff ’s 22-yard field goal with 14 seconds left to put the Browns ahead by six. The Ravens had one last chance, but running back Ray Rice was tackled near midfield as the Browns beat Baltimore for the first time since Flacco and Harbaugh arrived. Browns wide receiver Greg Little had seven catches for 122 yards. Flacco finished 24 of 41 for 250 yards, but Baltimore’s offense sputtered most of the game against Cleveland’s vastly improved defense. Down 21-10 and running out of time, Flacco connected with Brown for a 7-yard TD with 12:09 left and then hit him again for the 2-point conversion to cut See STREAK | 12

See LEADER | 14

Buckeyes take short break from title quest

Bomb-sniffing dogs roamed the streets and police officers guarded nearly every corner. None of the heightened security, however, could keep a record number of runners from competing in the New York City Marathon. On a crisp fall Sunday, 50,740 people started the race — including the millionth in the 33-year history of the marathon — that touches all five of the city’s boroughs. New York shined in all its splendor for a national television audience, a year after the race was canceled because of Superstorm Sandy. See Page 14

WEST LAFAYETTE, Ind. (AP) — Ohio State coach Urban Meyer is already installing his bye week game plan. He wants players to stop talking about the national title quest and ignore anyone who dares to bring it up. No, the man with two national championship rings, a top-five ranking and a perfect 21-0 record since coming to Columbus isn’t trying to downplay what the Buckeyes are really chasing, he’s trying to avoid this week’s one potential pitfall: Distractions. “We have to make sure

we’re not worried about anything like that,” Meyer said Saturday. “That’s the unfortunate thing about bye weeks. You let guys go for weekends and they start hearing stuff like that and we just have to come back stronger and faster.” It’s hard to fathom the Buckeyes (9-0, 5-0 Big Ten) playing any better than they are now. Since taking their first open date, the week of Oct. 12, Ohio State has outscored Iowa, Penn State and Purdue by a combined 153-38. In its latest

rout, Saturday at Purdue, the Buckeyes led 28-0 after one quarter, 42-0 at halftime and wound up handing Purdue (1-7, 0-4) its worst home loss ever. The 56-point loss equals the school’s record, matching 56-0 defeats to Iowa in 1922 and Chicago in 1907. Ohio State’s dominance goes far deeper than blowouts, though. On Saturday, the Buckeyes topped 600 yards in total offense for the second straight week. The defense limited Purdue to just 116 total yards, forced two turnovers,


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champion back in the Chase for the Sprint Cup lead with two races left in the season. Johnson and Matt Kenseth arrived at Texas Motor Speedway tied in points, though Kenseth was the leader based on his seven wins. Johnson got his sixth victory this season, becoming only the second three-time Cup winner at Texas. The No. 48 Hendrick Chevrolet team takes a sevenpoint lead to Phoenix next week. “I’ve been watching a lot of MMA fighting lately, and you’ll fall into a rhythm and think that somebody’s got a fight won, and it doesn’t end that way,” Johnson said. “It’s how this is going to be. Matt didn’t have maybe the best day, but he still finished fourth. This thing is going to the last lap at Homestead. It’s going to come down to mistake.” Kenseth was running second behind Johnson for much of the first half of the race before getting penalized for speeding. That dropped Kenseth to 16th place and more than 28 seconds back, though the No. 20 Joe Gibbs Racing Toyota recovered to finish fourth. “We were just being too

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added six sacks to its Big Ten-leading total and pitched its second shutout of the season. And it could have been even worse if a 60-yard punt return for a score hadn’t been called back because of an illegal block. That’s enough to get anyone who follows college football talking — anyone, that is, outside the Ohio Stadium locker room. “I definitely feel like everybody’s a lot more focused,” running back Carlos Hyde said. “We’re getting toward See QUEST | 14

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Monday, November 4, 2013

Troy Daily News •

Foles throws 7 TD passes in Eagles’ win OAKLAND, Calif. (AP) — Nick Foles tied an NFL mark with seven touchdown passes and threw for 406 yards to revitalize Philadelphia in a 49-20 victory over the Oakland Raiders on Sunday. The backup quarterback connected three times with Riley Cooper to become the seventh passer in NFL history with seven TD tosses in a game. Peyton Manning did it for Denver on opening night this season against Baltimore. Foles also threw scoring passes to Brent Celek, Zach Ertz, LeSean McCoy and DeSean Jackson as the Eagles (4-5) looked nothing like the offense that failed to score a touchdown in each of the past two weeks. Foles completed 22 of 28 passes as he frequently exploited mismatches and blown coverages, starting with a 42-yard screen pass to Cooper on the opening drive when the Raiders (3-5) had two defenders trying to match up with three receivers. Foles tied the record with a 5-yard pass to Cooper with 4:28 remaining in the third quarter, matching the mark also held by Sid Luckman, Adrian Burk, George Blanda, Y.A. Tittle and Joe Kapp. SEAHAWKS 27, BUCCANEERS 24, OT SEATTLE — Steven Hauschka kicked a 27-yard field goal with 8:11 left in overtime, and the Seahawks overcame a 21-point deficit to beat the Buccaneers for their greatest comeback in franchise history. Trailing 21-0, Russell Wilson rallied Seattle (8-1). He threw a 10-yard touchdown pass to Doug Baldwin with 1:51 left in regulation to pull the Seahawks even. Wilson then led Seattle on a nine-play, 51-yard drive in overtime capped by

AP PHOTO Philadelphia Eagles quarterback Nick Foles (9) passes as Oakland Raiders outside linebacker Sio Moore (55) applies pressure during the second quarter of an NFL football game Sunday in Oakland, Calif.

Hauschka’s winner. CHIEFS 23, BILLS 13 ORCHARD PARK, N.Y. — Sean Smith returned an interception 100 yards for a touchdown and Tamba Hali scored on an 11-yard fumble return in the Chiefs’ win over Buffalo. The defense made up for a sputtering offense that managed just 210 yards, and for its own deficiencies. The Chiefs gave up a season-worst 470 yards

to a Bills (3-6) offense that was led by undrafted rookie Jeff Tuel, making his first career start. Tuel finished 18 of 39 for 229 yards passing, including a 59-yard touchdown to Marquise Goodwin. Tuel, however, threw two interceptions that led to 10 points for the Chiefs. Kansas City (9-0) remained the NFL’s only undefeated team and matched the best start in franchise history set in 2003. The Chiefs held an

opponent to 17 points or fewer for the ninth straight time — matching the NFL record set by the Atlanta Falcons in 1977. JETS 26, SAINTS 20 EAST RUTHERFORD, N.J. — Nick Folk remained perfect this season by kicking four field goals, Rex Ryan’s defense held Drew Brees and the high-scoring Saints to six points in the second half, and New York had seven plays of at least 19 yards in an upset of New

Orleans. Ryan is now 7-3 against his brother, Rob, and the Jets (5-4) maintained their string of alternating wins and losses. They tied the 2005 New England Patriots for the longest such string to begin a season, according to STATS. Folk is 23 for 23 on field goals and 14 of 14 on extra points. PATRIOTS 55, STEELERS 31 FOXBOROUGH, Mass. — Tom Brady threw for season highs of 432 yards and four touchdowns, Rob Gronkowski had a careerhigh nine receptions and the Patriots racked up the most points ever scored against Pittsburgh. Brady had 252 yards passing in the first half, more than he had in five of his other eight games for New England (7-2). New England piled up 610 yards overall, third most in team history. COWBOYS 27, VIKINGS 23 ARLINGTON, Texas — Tony Romo threw for 337 yards and two touchdowns, including the goahead score to Dwayne Harris with 35 seconds left, and the Cowboys beat the Vikings. Romo’s 7-yard pass to Harris answered an 11-yard touchdown by Adrian Peterson that had given Minnesota a 23-20 lead. The East Texas kid raised on the Cowboys (5-4) had 140 yards rushing in his first game at their $1.2 billion stadium. PANTHERS 34, FALCONS 10 CHARLOTTE, N.C. — Cam Newton threw for one touchdown and ran for another to overcome a shaky start, the defense intercepted Matt Ryan three times and Carolina beat the Falcons for its fourth straight victory. Newton had two first half interceptions and wasn’t sharp on his deep balls, regularly over-

throwing his receivers. Yet he bounced back to throw for 249 yards, including a 14-yard touchdown pass to tight end Greg Olsen. He also ran for an 8-yard touchdown for the Panthers (5-3). Fullback Mike Tolbert scored his fifth touchdown in the last four games on a 4-yard burst and cornerback Drayton Florence intercepted Ryan and returned it 38 yards for a score to seal the win. REDSKINS 30, CHARGERS 24, OT LANDOVER, Md. — Darrel Young scored three times, including a 4-yard run in overtime that gave the Redskins a win over the Chargers. Young stormed his way into the end zone 6:01 into the extra period, with the Redskins scoring on their first drive after winning the coin toss at the end of regulation. Washington blew a 10-point lead in the final minutes of the fourth quarter, but a goal-line stand at the 1-yard line helped send the game to overtime. TITANS 28, RAMS 21 ST. LOUIS — Chris Johnson ran for 150 yards and two touchdowns and the Titans got the best of Jeff Fisher, who coached them for 16 seasons, and the Rams. Johnson’s 19-yard scoring run snapped a tie with 2:54 to go and came a snap after Jurrell Casey sacked and stripped quarterback Kellen Clemens, and Derrick Morgan recovered. The Rams (3-6) got a second straight 100-yard game from rookie Zac Stacy, who had 127 yards on 27 carries and two touchdowns.

Broncos must find way forward without Fox Eddie Pells

AP National Writer

Part of the understated effectiveness of Broncos coach John Fox has been his steadfast refusal to divulge a scintilla more than necessary about anything. Injuries. Suspensions. Expectations. Arrests. Denver’s coach has treated them all equally — with a shrug, a smile, a well-worn bromide about how everyone and everything in the NFL is “day-to-day.” In his mind, offering more than that almost always sidetracks a team. Now, in the strangest twist of all, the most shocking secret he’d never revealed may be the biggest distraction of all for the Broncos, which is saying something. Oh, certainly, Fox’s medical condition puts football in its proper perspective. He needs aortic valve replacement surgery this week to fix a lingering and dangerous condition he can no longer ignore. It came to a head during the bye week, when the 58-year-old coaching lifer took a rare day off to play a round of golf near the home he still owns in North Carolina. He started feeling dizzy and headed to the hospital. Before Saturday’s episode, doctors had told him he would need the procedure shortly after Denver’s season was over, which the smart money had pegged for Feb. 3 — the day after the Super Bowl.

A different kind of coach may have let word of a condition like that slip at some point — an empathy inspiring piece of news the media would have snapped up, and one that very well could have turned the season into a “Win One For Foxie” sort of story. Fox isn’t that guy. Nothing about his 2003 Super Bowl run in Carolina or his lameduck, stiff-upper-lip 2-14 season in 2010 emitted even a hint of “look-at-me” grandstanding. When he was greeted in Denver by an entire, tumultuous season full of Tim Tebow, the coach stayed in character, sticking to the party line that, yes, the kid was a winner even though red flags flew every- Fox where, all of them suggesting it couldn’t last. Then Peyton Manning came along and Fox, ever malleable, kept his ego on the shelf, handed his offense over to the coordinator and quarterback who knew the most about such things and let the fireworks begin. Once Manning got his footing last season, Denver won 11 straight games. The most impressive part of it was that there was never an off week, never a shred of bulletin-board material, never a hint of dissent or cockiness. The Broncos were the least-interesting, near-great team in football: Manning threw the passes. Fox set the tone. When things did get interesting in

the offseason — when Elvis Dumervil left via a fax foul-up, and Von Miller tried to game the NFL drug-testing system, and two high-ranking Broncos executives got arrested for drunk driving, Fox kept smiling and shedding little light. Maybe some team would come along and be better than Denver on a given day, and, heck, maybe someone would outcoach Fox, the way John Harbaugh did in last year’s playoff loss to Baltimore. But if Fox had any control over it, the Broncos weren’t going to lose because anyone in his locker room handed the opponent the incentive. Almost as if to bolster the point that less is more, the lone time Fox did speak up this season — calling Colts owner Jim Irsay “ungrateful and unappreciative” for suggesting Manning didn’t do enough for Indianapolis — the Broncos lost. Manning admitted everything surrounding his homecoming, part of that dreaded “noise on the outside” Fox always guards against, made for an exhausting week. The Broncos got things back on track with a win over Washington before the bye week, and though Manning’s ankle and arm are topics of constant conversation, though star cornerback Champ Bailey can’t stay healthy and the defense is vulnerable even with the return of Miller, Fox headed into his mini-vacation refus-

ing to pinpoint any real concerns, beyond his usual generality: “You get concerned with all of it.” His message to the players before they headed out for their break consisted of his oft-used one-liner: “I don’t want to see your name in the paper unless you win the lottery.” Turns out, it was the coach’s name in the paper. So, instead of spending Sunday scouting Kansas City, New England and the few other teams that could undo what Fox and Manning have built during their 7-1 start, the Broncos pondered a much different kind of uncertainty. They have an eminently able interim available in Jack Del Rio, who spent nine years in Jacksonville, showing frequent signs of coaching promise even though he never completely tamped down the discord that sporadically pulsed through that far-fromperfect franchise. Del Rio, the former linebacker who looks as if he could still suit up, exudes a macho sort of intensity that his players like. As an interim, he could be tempted to use his platform to get the Broncos to use their coach’s plight as a rallying point. If allowed to offer advice from his hospital room, Fox will almost certainly tell Del Rio not to bother with that. The head coach believes in letting the results speak louder than he does. Not such a bad plan to fall back on when the coach himself is day-to-day.

Streak From page 11 to three. Tandon Doss, who earlier fumbled away a punt, set up the score with a 36-yard return that sparked the Ravens. But it was the Browns who made the big plays in the closing minutes, none more important than Bess’ grab as coach Rob Chudzinski went for it on fourth down with 3:12 left. The Browns capitalized on a muffed punt by Doss to open a 21-10 lead in the third as Campbell threw a 4-yard TD

pass to Gary Barnidge with 5:11 left. Baltimore’s defense, missing Ray Lewis and Ed Reed, was uncharacteristically confused during the sequence as the Ravens were penalized for having 12 men on the field and Barnidge was able to slip away from the line uncovered. After looking dysfunctional for most of the first half, the Ravens came alive in the final minute and pulled to 14-10 on Flacco’s 19-yard TD pass

to Brown, an undrafted free agent, with nine seconds left. Campbell’s second TD pass to Bess gave the Browns a 14-3 lead in the second quarter. On 3rd-and-3 from the 20, Campbell a hit a wide-open Bess over the middle and the wide receiver did the rest, faking out cornerback Lardarius Webb at the 10 before sprinting into the end zone and then celebrating by slapping hands with Browns fans reaching over

the railing. A week ago, Bess had a hard time finding any friends in Cleveland. His critical fumble on a punt return and a dropped pass in the final minutes denied the Browns any chance of rallying to upset the unbeaten Chiefs. Bess, who entered the game tied for the league lead in drops, didn’t make any excuses for the miserable performance and vowed to atone for his

mistakes. In the first quarter, Bess caught a 1-yard TD pass from Campbell, fighting off two defenders to haul in the throw at the goal line after Chudzinski rolled the dice and went for it on 4th-and-goal. The Ravens trimmed Cleveland’s lead to 7-3 on Justin Tucker’s 51-yard field goal.



FOOTBALL National Football League All Times EDT AMERICAN CONFERENCE East W L T Pct PF PA New England 7 2 0 .778234 175 5 4 0 .556169 231 N.Y. Jets Miami 4 4 0 .500174 187 Buffalo 3 6 0 .333189 236 South W L T Pct PF PA 5 2 0 .714187 131 Indianapolis 4 4 0 .500173 167 Tennessee 2 5 0 .286122 194 Houston 0 8 0 .000 86 264 Jacksonville North W L T Pct PF PA 6 3 0 .667217 166 Cincinnati 4 5 0 .444172 197 Cleveland 3 5 0 .375168 172 Baltimore 2 6 0 .250156 208 Pittsburgh West W L T Pct PF PA Kansas City 9 0 0 1.000215 111 Denver 7 1 0 .875343 218 4 4 0 .500192 174 San Diego 3 5 0 .375146 199 Oakland NATIONAL CONFERENCE East W L T Pct PF PA Dallas 5 4 0 .556257 209 Philadelphia 4 5 0 .444225 231 3 5 0 .375203 253 Washington 2 6 0 .250141 223 N.Y. Giants South W L T Pct PF PA New Orleans 6 2 0 .750216 146 Carolina 5 3 0 .625204 106 Atlanta 2 6 0 .250176 218 Tampa Bay 0 8 0 .000124 190 North W L T Pct PF PA 5 2 0 .714212 158 Green Bay 5 3 0 .625217 197 Detroit Chicago 4 3 0 .571213 206 Minnesota 1 7 0 .125186 252 West W L T Pct PF PA 8 1 0 .889232 149 Seattle San Francisco 6 2 0 .750218 145 4 4 0 .500160 174 Arizona St. Louis 3 6 0 .333186 226 Thursday's Game Miami 22, Cincinnati 20, OT Sunday's Games Dallas 27, Minnesota 23 Tennessee 28, St. Louis 21 Carolina 34, Atlanta 10 N.Y. Jets 26, New Orleans 20 Kansas City 23, Buffalo 13 Washington 30, San Diego 24, OT Philadelphia 49, Oakland 20 Seattle 27, Tampa Bay 24, OT Cleveland 24, Baltimore 18 New England 55, Pittsburgh 31 Indianapolis at Houston, 8:30 p.m. Open: Arizona, Denver, Detroit, Jacksonville, N.Y. Giants, San Francisco Monday's Game Chicago at Green Bay, 8:40 p.m. Thursday, Nov. 7 Washington at Minnesota, 8:25 p.m. Sunday, Nov. 10 Detroit at Chicago, 1 p.m. Philadelphia at Green Bay, 1 p.m. Jacksonville at Tennessee, 1 p.m. Cincinnati at Baltimore, 1 p.m. St. Louis at Indianapolis, 1 p.m. Seattle at Atlanta, 1 p.m. Oakland at N.Y. Giants, 1 p.m. Buffalo at Pittsburgh, 1 p.m. Carolina at San Francisco, 4:05 p.m. Denver at San Diego, 4:25 p.m. Houston at Arizona, 4:25 p.m. Dallas at New Orleans, 8:30 p.m. Open: Cleveland, Kansas City, N.Y. Jets, New England Monday, Nov. 11 Miami at Tampa Bay, 8:40 p.m. Most Touchdown Passes-Game Seven Sid Luckman, Chicago Bears at N.Y. Giants, Nov. 14, 1943. Adrian Burk, Philadelphia at Washington, Oct. 17, 1954. George Blanda, Houston vs.N.Y.Titans, Nov. 19, 1961. Y.A. Tittle, N.Y. Giants vs. Washington, Oct. 28, 1962. Joe Kapp, Minnesota vs. Baltimore, Sept. 28, 1969. Peyton Manning, Denver vs. Baltimore, Sept. 5, 2013. Nick Foles, Philadelphia at Oakland, Nov. 3, 2013. Six By many. Last time: Aaron Rodgers, Green Bay vs. Houston, Oct. 14, 2012. AP Top 25 The Top 25 teams in The Associated Press college football poll, with first-place votes in parentheses, records through Nov. 2, 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 (52)............8-0 1,491 1 2. Oregon (2) ................8-0 1,418 2 3. Florida St. (6)............8-0 1,409 3 4. Ohio St......................9-0 1,315 4 5. Baylor ........................7-0 1,234 5 6. Stanford.....................7-1 1,214 6 7. Auburn.......................8-1 1,082 8 8. Clemson....................8-1 1,059 9 9. Missouri.....................8-1 956 10 10. LSU.........................7-2 863 11 11.Texas A&M..............7-2 861 12 12. Oklahoma ...............7-1 816 13 13. South Carolina .......7-2 769 14 14. Miami ......................7-1 737 7 15. Oklahoma St. .........7-1 662 18 16. UCLA ......................6-2 515 17 17. Fresno St. ...............8-0 493 16 18. Michigan St.............8-1 478 24 19. UCF.........................6-1 472 19 20. Louisville .................7-1 385 20 21. Wisconsin ...............6-2 342 22 22. N. Illinois..................9-0 322 21 23. Arizona St...............6-2 197 25 24. Notre Dame............7-2 164 NR 25.Texas Tech ..............7-2 102 15 Others receiving votes: Texas 34, Georgia 32, BYU 28, Mississippi 17, Houston 9, Minnesota 7, Michigan 6, Washington 6, Ball St. 4, Duke 1.

BASKETBALL National Basketball Association All Times EDT EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic Division W L Pct Philadelphia 3 0 1.000 Toronto 2 1 .667 New York 1 1 .500 Brooklyn 1 2 .333 Boston 0 3 .000 Southeast Division W L Pct Miami 2 2 .500 Atlanta 1 1 .500 Orlando 2 2 .500 Charlotte 1 2 .333 Washington 0 3 .000 Central Division W L Pct Indiana 3 0 1.000 Detroit 2 1 .667 Chicago 1 2 .333 Milwaukee 1 2 .333

GB — 1 1½ 2 3 GB — — — ½ 1½ GB — 1 2 2

1 2 .333 2 Cleveland WESTERN CONFERENCE Southwest Division W L Pct GB 3 0 1.000 — Houston San Antonio 2 1 .667 1 2 1 .667 1 Dallas New Orleans 1 2 .333 2 1 2 .333 2 Memphis Northwest Division W L Pct GB 2 0 1.000 — Minnesota Portland 2 1 .667 ½ 1 1 .500 1 Oklahoma City Denver 0 2 .000 2 0 3 .000 2½ Utah Pacific Division W L Pct GB Phoenix 2 0 1.000 — 2 1 .667 ½ L.A. Clippers 2 1 .667 ½ Golden State L.A. Lakers 1 2 .333 1½ 1 2 .333 1½ Sacramento Saturday's Games Indiana 89, Cleveland 74 Philadelphia 107, Chicago 104 New Orleans 105, Charlotte 84 Dallas 111, Memphis 99 Toronto 97, Milwaukee 90 Houston 104, Utah 93 Portland 115, San Antonio 105 Golden State 98, Sacramento 87 Sunday's Games Orlando 107, Brooklyn 86 Miami 103, Washington 93 Detroit 87, Boston 77 Phoenix at Oklahoma City, 7 p.m. Minnesota at New York, 7:30 p.m. Atlanta at L.A. Lakers, 9:30 p.m. Monday's Games Golden State at Philadelphia, 7 p.m. Minnesota at Cleveland, 7 p.m. Boston at Memphis, 8 p.m. Houston at L.A. Clippers, 10:30 p.m. Tuesday's Games Miami at Toronto, 7 p.m. Utah at Brooklyn, 7:30 p.m. Indiana at Detroit, 7:30 p.m. Charlotte at New York, 7:30 p.m. Phoenix at New Orleans, 8 p.m. L.A. Lakers at Dallas, 8:30 p.m San Antonio at Denver, 9 p.m. Houston at Portland, 10 p.m. Atlanta at Sacramento, 10 p.m.

HOCKEY National Hockey League All Times EDT EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA Tampa Bay 14 10 4 0 20 47 35 Toronto 15 10 5 0 20 48 36 Detroit 15 9 4 2 20 38 37 13 8 5 0 16 36 25 Boston 15 8 7 0 16 41 31 Montreal 14 4 6 4 12 42 47 Ottawa 14 3 8 3 9 28 49 Florida 16 2 13 1 5 26 49 Buffalo Metropolitan Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA 15 11 4 0 22 48 33 Pittsburgh N.Y. Islanders 14 6 5 3 15 45 44 Washington 14 7 7 0 14 44 40 N.Y. Rangers 13 6 7 0 12 25 38 14 4 7 3 11 27 44 Carolina 13 5 8 0 10 33 36 Columbus New Jersey 13 3 6 4 10 26 38 Philadelphia 13 4 9 0 8 21 37 WESTERN CONFERENCE Central Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA 13 12 1 0 24 42 19 Colorado 14 9 2 3 21 50 39 Chicago St. Louis 12 8 2 2 18 44 29 14 7 4 3 17 34 34 Minnesota 14 7 5 2 16 31 40 Nashville 14 6 6 2 14 37 42 Dallas Winnipeg 15 5 8 2 12 35 45 Pacific Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA San Jose 14 10 1 3 23 53 27 15 11 3 1 23 50 39 Anaheim 15 10 3 2 22 51 46 Phoenix Vancouver 16 10 5 1 21 46 41 Los Angeles 15 9 6 0 18 43 40 13 5 6 2 12 39 47 Calgary 15 3 10 2 8 36 59 Edmonton NOTE: Two points for a win, one point for overtime loss. Saturday's Games Washington 3, Florida 2, SO Phoenix 3, San Jose 2, SO Chicago 5, Winnipeg 1 Anaheim 6, Buffalo 3 Tampa Bay 4, St. Louis 2 Philadelphia 1, New Jersey 0 N.Y. Islanders 3, Boston 1 N.Y. Rangers 5, Carolina 1 Pittsburgh 3, Columbus 0 Vancouver 4, Toronto 0 Colorado 4, Montreal 1 Detroit 5, Edmonton 0 Nashville 4, Los Angeles 3 Sunday's Games Dallas 4, Ottawa 3, SO Calgary at Chicago, 7:30 p.m. New Jersey at Minnesota, 8 p.m. Monday's Games Anaheim at N.Y. Rangers, 7:30 p.m. Detroit at Winnipeg, 8 p.m. Tuesday's Games Dallas at Boston, 7 p.m. N.Y. Islanders at Washington, 7 p.m. Ottawa at Columbus, 7 p.m. St. Louis at Montreal, 7:30 p.m. Edmonton at Florida, 7:30 p.m. Philadelphia at Carolina, 7:30 p.m. Calgary at Minnesota, 8 p.m. Vancouver at Phoenix, 9 p.m. Buffalo at San Jose, 10:30 p.m.

AUTO RACING NASCAR Sprint Cup-AAA Texas 500 Results Sunday At Texas Motor Speedway Fort Worth, Texas Lap length: 1.5 miles (Start position in parentheses) 1. (3) Jimmie Johnson, Chevrolet, 334 laps, 150 rating, 48 points, $484,211. 2. (7) Dale Earnhardt Jr., Chevrolet, 334, 115, 42, $337,810. 3. (12) Joey Logano, Ford, 334, 117.7, 42, $251,193. 4. (6) Matt Kenseth, Toyota, 334, 119.4, 41, $238,776. 5. (11) Kasey Kahne, Chevrolet, 334, 105.1, 39, $180,585. 6. (2) Brad Keselowski, Ford, 334, 112.5, 39, $204,726. 7. (14) Denny Hamlin, Toyota, 334, 93.7, 37, $160,960. 8. (19) Kevin Harvick, Chevrolet, 334, 98.7, 36, $175,621. 9. (13) Ryan Newman, Chevrolet, 334, 89.4, 36, $161,593. 10. (26) Clint Bowyer, Toyota, 334, 96.6, 34, $160,968. 11. (33) Mark Martin, Chevrolet, 334, 86.7, 33, $161,185. 12. (18) Greg Biffle, Ford, 334, 86.1, 33, $129,760. 13. (5) Kyle Busch, Toyota, 334, 102.3, 32, $153,368. 14. (15) Martin Truex Jr., Toyota, 334, 90.2, 30, $141,685. 15. (4) Paul Menard, Chevrolet, 333, 80.4, 29, $139,476. 16. (9) Ricky Stenhouse Jr., Ford, 332, 78.1, 28, $153,896. 17. (31) Kurt Busch, Chevrolet, 332,


SPORTS ON TV TODAY NFL FOOTBALL 8:25 p.m. ESPN — Chicago at Green Bay NHL HOCKEY 7:30 p.m. NBCSN — Anaheim at N.Y. Rangers

TUESDAY COLLEGE FOOTBALL 8 p.m. ESPN2 — Ohio at Buffalo NHL HOCKEY 7:30 p.m. NBCSN — Philadelphia at Carolina SOCCER 2:30 p.m. FSN — UEFA Champions League, Bayern Munich at Plzen FS1 — UEFA Champions League, Manchester United at Real Sociedad

WEDNESDAY COLLEGE FOOTBALL 8 p.m. ESPN2 — Cent. Michigan at Ball St. GOLF 4 a.m. TGC — European PGA Tour, Turkish Airlines Open, first round, at Antalya, Turkey NBA BASKETBALL 7 p.m. ESPN — Chicago at Indiana 9:30 p.m. ESPN — Dallas at Oklahoma City NHL HOCKEY 7:30 p.m. NBCSN — Pittsburgh at N.Y. Rangers SOCCER 2:30 p.m. FSN — UEFA Champions League, Celtic at Ajax FS1 — UEFA Champions League, AC Milan at Barcelona (sameday tape)

Monday, November 4, 2013 Derek Ernst (10), $44,250......71-72-73-72—288 Darren Fichardt, $44,250........70-74-75-69—288 Gaganjeet Bhullar, $43,500....69-71-75-74—289 Jonas Blixt (7), $43,500..........70-75-74-70—289 Stephen Gallacher, $43,500...73-73-72-71—289 Ryo Ishikawa (5), $42,875......81-72-68-69—290 Daniel Popovic, $42,875.........77-71-69-73—290 D.A. Points (3), $42,375..........72-74-70-75—291 Ashun Wu, $42,375 ................74-75-70-72—291 David Howell, $42,000............72-75-73-72—292 Seuk-hyun Baek, $41,750......81-68-69-75—293 Miguel A. Jimenez, $41,500...75-76-70-74—295 Raphael Jacquelin, $41,250...81-70-71-74—296 George Coetzee, $41,000......75-77-74-71—297 Mu Hu, $40,750 ......................76-75-73-75—299 Brett Rumford, $40,500 ..........75-77-79-72—303 Huang Ming-jie, $40,250 ........83-77-80-83—323 Champions Tour-Charles Schwab Cup Scores Sunday At TPC Harding Park San Francisco Purse: $2.5 million Yardage: 7,127; Par 71 Final Fred Couples (880).................65-65-68-69—267 Bernhard Langer (428)...........67-68-71-67—273 Mark O'Meara (428)................66-70-67-70—273 Peter Senior (428), $214,333.63-69-72-69—273 Bart Bryant (228), $113,750...68-66-70-70—274 Mark Calcavecchia (228)........70-71-68-65—274 Rocco Mediate (228) ..............70-70-66-68—274 Kenny Perry (228), $113,750.68-71-67-68—274 Jay Don Blake (152), $76,00069-69-71-66—275 Fred Funk (152), $76,000.......70-70-71-64—275 Tom Lehman (152), $76,000..69-70-65-71—275 Mike Goodes (128), $64,000 .68-68-69-71—276 David Frost (118), $59,000.....64-73-71-69—277 Russ Cochran (104), $52,00068-68-73-70—279 Tom Pernice Jr. (104)..............71-73-69-66—279 Duffy Waldorf (104), $52,000 .67-71-74-67—279 Gene Sauers (86), $43,167....68-71-72-69—280 Esteban Toledo (86), $43,16770-71-69-70—280 Jay Haas (86), $43,167 ..........70-69-70-71—280 John Cook (74), $37,000........69-71-71-70—281 Jeff Sluman (74), $37,000......71-69-69-72—281 Michael Allen (68), $34,000....68-72-71-71—282 Chien Soon Lu (64), $32,000.72-68-73-70—283 John Riegger (60), $30,000 ...72-70-68-75—285 Steve Elkington (58), $29,00067-77-72-70—286 Kirk Triplett (54), $26,500........71-69-70-77—287 Mark Wiebe (54), $26,500......75-72-68-72—287 Corey Pavin (50), $25,000......70-74-72-72—288 Dan Forsman (50), $24,500...74-73-69-76—292 Craig Stadler (48), $24,000....74-76-75-77—302


Harris Rk Pts 1. Alabama 1 2613 2. Florida St. 3 2444 3. Oregon 2 2491 4 2317 4. Ohio St. 6 2102 5. Stanford 5 2167 6. Baylor 7 1890 7. Clemson 8 1725 8. Missouri 9. Auburn 9 1672 10. Oklahoma 10 1572 13 1344 11. Miami 12. South Carolina15 1175 13. LSU 11 1467 14. Oklahoma St. 14 1315 15. Texas A&M 12 1426 16. Fresno St. 17 989 17. Michigan St. 18 789 20 727 18. N. Illinois 19 768 19. UCLA 20. Louisville 16 1013 21 567 21. UCF 22. Arizona St. 24 255 23. Notre Dame 25 155 24. Wisconsin 22 450 25. Texas Tech 23 409

Pct .9954 .9310 .9490 .8827 .8008 .8255 .7200 .6571 .6370 .5989 .5120 .4476 .5589 .5010 .5432 .3768 .3006 .2770 .2926 .3859 .2160 .0971 .0590 .1714 .1558

70.5, 27, $133,505. 18. (23) Parker Kligerman, Toyota, 332, 61.8, 0, $124,868. 19. (25) Elliott Sadler, Toyota, 331, 63.5, 0, $114,235. 20. (16) Juan Pablo Montoya, Chevrolet, 331, 71.5, 24, $134,199. 21. (10) Marcos Ambrose, Ford, 331, 71, 23, $132,674. 22. (21) Austin Dillon, Chevrolet, 331, 62.4, 0, $121,243. 23. (36) Kyle Larson, Chevrolet, 331, 58.5, 0, $126,943. 24. (20) Jeff Burton, Chevrolet, 331, 61.5, 20, $112,485. 25. (30) Danica Patrick, Chevrolet, 331, 49.2, 19, $104,735. 26. (28) David Gilliland, Ford, 330, 52, 18, $115,543. 27. (17) Aric Almirola, Ford, 330, 63, 17, $140,521. 28. (39) David Reutimann, Toyota, 330, 45.8, 16, $112,832. 29. (32) Trevor Bayne, Ford, 330, 53, 0, $103,085. 30. (43) J.J. Yeley, Chevrolet, 329, 38.4, 14, $103,875. 31. (24) Jamie McMurray, Chevrolet, 329, 58.9, 13, $126,005. 32. (38) Travis Kvapil, Toyota, 329, 38.6, 12, $107,435. 33. (27) Casey Mears, Ford, 328, 39.5, 11, $107,235. 34. (37) Landon Cassill, Chevrolet, 328, 36.9, 0, $99,010. 35. (42) Dave Blaney, Chevrolet, 326, 32.5, 9, $98,810. 36. (41) Joe Nemechek, Toyota, rear gear, 190, 27.8, 0, $98,580. 37. (1) Carl Edwards, Ford, engine, 187, 88, 8, $152,951. 38. (8) Jeff Gordon, Chevrolet, 147, 62.7, 6, $139,736. 39. (34) Josh Wise, Ford, vibration, 145, 29.4, 0, $88,800. 40. (22) Bobby Labonte, Toyota, engine, 144, 42.1, 4, $92,800. 41. (40) Timmy Hill, Ford, engine, 125, 27.9, 3, $80,800. 42. (29) David Ragan, Ford, engine, 81, 42.2, 3, $84,800. 43. (35) Michael McDowell, Ford, vibration, 27, 27.5, 2, $73,300. Race Statistics Average Speed of Race Winner: 151.754 mph. Time of Race: 3 hours, 18 minutes, 5 seconds. Margin of Victory: 4.390 seconds. Caution Flags: 5 for 26 laps. Lead Changes: 28 among 10 drivers. Lap Leaders: C.Edwards 1-9; J.Johnson 10-15; C.Edwards 16; M.McDowell 17; C.Edwards 18-32; J.Johnson 33-57; Ky.Busch 58; D.Ragan 59; C.Edwards 60-70; J.Johnson 71-74; C.Edwards 75; B.Keselowski 76-79; C.Edwards 80; B.Keselowski 81-91; J.Johnson 92-124; M.Kenseth 125-126; J.Johnson 127171; M.Kenseth 172; J.Johnson 173189; Ky.Busch 190; J.Johnson 191-239; R.Newman 240-241; B.Keselowski 242-255; J.Johnson 256; B.Keselowski 257; J.Johnson 258-298; J.Logano 299; G.Biffle 300; J.Johnson 301-334. Leaders Summary (Driver, Times Led, Laps Led): J.Johnson, 10 times for 255 laps; C.Edwards, 6 times for 38 laps; B.Keselowski, 4 times for 30 laps; M.Kenseth, 2 times for 3 laps; R.Newman, 1 time for 2 laps; Ky.Busch, 2 times for 2 laps; J.Logano, 1 time for 1 lap; G.Biffle, 1 time for 1 lap; D.Ragan, 1 time for 1 lap; M.McDowell, 1 time for 1 lap. Top 13 in Points: 1. J.Johnson, 2,342;

USA Today Rk Pts Pct 1 1540 .9935 3 1436 .9265 2 1475 .9516 4 1369 .8832 6 1222 .7884 5 1299 .8381 7 1121 .7232 9 961 .6200 10 959 .6187 8 971 .6265 14 747 .4819 15 722 .4658 12 835 .5387 11 864 .5574 13 800 .5161 17 567 .3658 19 446 .2877 20 409 .2639 18 494 .3187 16 569 .3671 21 340 .2194 24 130 .0839 25 108 .0697 22 333 .2148 23 217 .1400

Computer BCS Rk Pct Avg Pv 2 .950 .9797 1 1 1.000 .9525 3 3 .930 .9435 2 4 .850 .8720 4 t5 .790 .7930 5 9 .660 .7745 6 8 .740 .7277 8 t5 .790 .6890 9 7 .750 .6686 11 11 .600 .6084 10 12 .580 .5246 7 10 .620 .5111 14 t18 .260 .4525 13 t18 .260 .4395 18 21 .250 .4365 12 16 .360 .3675 16 13 .430 .3394 22 14 .410 .3169 17 t18 .260 .2904 20 t27 .000 .2510 19 23 .210 .2151 23 17 .350 .1770 NR 15 .370 .1662 25 t27 .000 .1288 24 t27 .000 .0986 15

2. M.Kenseth, 2,335; 3. K.Harvick, 2,302; 4. Ky.Busch, 2,290; 5. D.Earnhardt Jr., 2,280; 6. J.Gordon, 2,273; 7. C.Bowyer, 2,273; 8. G.Biffle, 2,269; 9. J.Logano, 2,251; 10. Ku.Busch, 2,246; 11. C.Edwards, 2,226; 12. R.Newman, 2,224; 13. K.Kahne, 2,209. NASCAR Driver Rating Formula A maximum of 150 points can be attained in a race. The formula combines the following categories: Wins, Finishes, Top-15 Finishes, Average Running Position While on Lead Lap, Average Speed Under Green, Fastest Lap, Led Most Laps, Lead-Lap Finish.

GOLF WGC-HSBC Champions Scores Sunday At Sheshan International Golf Club Shanghai Purse: $8.5 million Yardage: 7,266; Par: 72 Final Dustin Johnson (550)..............69-63-66-66—264 Ian Poulter (315), $850,000....71-67-63-66—267 Graeme McDowell (200) ........69-69-64-66—268 Sergio Garcia (140), $365,00070-68-69-63—270 Justin Rose (115), $300,000..68-71-65-68—272 Graham DeLaet (100).............71-68-65-69—273 Rory McIlroy (100), $231,500.65-72-67-69—273 Jamie Donaldson, $161,667 ..67-74-66-67—274 Bubba Watson (83), $161,66768-69-69-68—274 Martin Kaymer (83), $161,66770-74-62-68—274 Keegan Bradley (69)...............71-68-68-68—275 Ernie Els (69), $116,667.........69-69-71-66—275 Boo Weekley (69), $116,667..70-67-69-69—275 Phil Mickelson (62), $100,00071-68-72-65—276 WC Liang, $93,500.................72-67-72-66—277 Louis Oosthuizen (58).............70-70-70-67—277 Jordan Spieth (55), $90,000...68-71-70-69—278 Tommy Fleetwood, $87,000...68-70-69-72—279 Jin Jeong, $87,000..................70-69-71-69—279 Paul Casey (51), $84,000.......69-73-69-69—280 Gregory Bourdy, $75,100 .......75-68-67-71—281 Bill Haas (46), $75,100...........72-72-69-68—281 Peter Hanson (46), $75,100...70-73-70-68—281 Scott Hend, $75,100...............69-74-66-72—281 Mikko Ilonen, $75,100.............72-69-72-68—281 Matteo Manassero, $75,100 ..72-70-70-69—281 Francesco Molinari, $75,100..72-69-70-70—281 Scott Piercy (46), $75,100......72-73-68-68—281 Bo Van Pelt (46), $75,100.......77-67-66-71—281 Jaco Van Zyl, $75,100 ............72-73-68-68—281 Luke Donald (39), $68,000.....70-71-70-71—282 Henrik Stenson (39), $68,00074-76-67-65—282 Nick Watney (39), $68,000 .....75-74-67-66—282 Mark Brown, $64,000 .............72-68-72-71—283 Jason Dufner (35), $64,000....73-67-71-72—283 Billy Horschel (35), $64,000 ...71-69-72-71—283 Wenyi Huang, $64,000...........70-74-69-70—283 Kevin Streelman (35), $64,00070-73-72-68—283 Thomas Bjorn, $58,000..........74-72-70-68—284 Gonzalo Fdez-Castano (29)67-71-70-76—284 Branden Grace, $58,000........77-71-67-69—284 Haotong Li, $58,000 ...............72-71-74-67—284 David Lynn (29), $58,000 .......74-70-69-71—284 Richard Sterne, $58,000 ........74-73-74-63—284 Chris Wood, $58,000..............71-71-73-69—284 Ken Duke (24), $52,500 .........70-72-73-70—285 Brian Gay (24), $52,500.........71-72-72-70—285 Thongchai Jaidee, $52,500....76-68-68-73—285 Jimmy Walker (24), $52,500...73-73-69-70—285 Hiroyuki Fujita, $49,000..........75-70-68-73—286 Mike Hendry, $49,000.............72-73-73-68—286 Masahiro Kawamura, $49,00073-72-70-71—286 Ryan Moore (19), $49,000 .....70-74-69-73—286 Michael Thompson (19)..........74-72-68-72—286 Kiradech Aphibarnrat..............69-78-68-72—287 Rickie Fowler (14), $46,250....74-70-70-73—287 John Merrick (14), $46,250 ....72-75-69-71—287 Brandt Snedeker (14) .............73-74-70-70—287 Peter Uihlein, $46,250 ............71-73-73-70—287 Lee Westwood (14), $46,250.71-73-68-75—287

Top 100 New York City Marathon Results Sunday (W-woman) 1, Geoffrey Mutai, Kenya, 2:08:24. 2, Tsegaye Kebede, Ethiopia, 2:09:16. 3, Lusapho April, South Africa, 2:09:45. 4, Julius Arile, Kenya, 2:10:03. 5, Stanley Biwott, Kenya, 2:10:41. 6, Masato Imai, Japan, 2:10:45. 7, Jackson Kiprop, Uganda, 2:10:56. 8, Peter Cheruiyot Kirui, Kenya, 2:11:23. 9, Wesley Korir, Kenya, 2:11:34. 10, Daniele Meucci, Italy, 2:12:03. 11, Yuki Kawauchi, Japan, 2:12:29. 12, Stephen Kiprotich, Uganda, 2:13:05. 13, Ryan Vail, Portland, Ore., 2:13:23. 14, Jeffrey Eggleston, Boulder, Colo., 2:16:35. 15, Bob Tahri, Metz, France, 2:18:16. 16, Khalid En Guady, Morocco, 2:22:03. 17, Radoslaw Dudycz, Poland, 2:22:07. 18, Jovadir Acedo, Brazil, 2:22:34. 19, Tesfaye Assefa Dube, New York, 2:22:38. 20, Christian Thompson, Wyncote, Pa., 2:22:48. 21, Danilo Goffi, Italy, 2:23:22. 22, Michael Cassidy, Staten Island, N.Y., 2:23:46. 23, Meb Keflezighi, San Diego, 2:23:47. 24, Kevin Pool, Folsom, Calif., 2:24:03. 25, Priscah Jeptoo (W), Kenya, 2:25:07. 26, Ryan Johns, Princeton, N.J., 2:25:08. 27, Cesar Martins, Brazil, 2:25:18. 28, Buzunesh Deba (W), Bronx, N.Y., 2:25:56. 29, Paolo Natali, England, 2:26:00. 30, Gian Luca Borghesi, Italy, 2:26:12. 31, Jerry Faulkner, Sunnyside, N.Y., 2:26:42. 32, Jelena Prokopcuka (W), Latvia, 2:27:47. 33, Holger Freudenberger, Germany, 2:27:47. 34, Christelle Daunay (W), France, 2:28:14. 35, Chema Martinez, Spain, 2:28:21. 36, Valeria Straneo (W), Italy, 2:28:22. 37, Kim Smith (W), Providence, R.I., 2:28:49. 38, Henrik Lofas, Sweden, 2:28:55. 39, Sabrina Mockenhaupt (W), Germany, 2:29:10. 40, Tigist Tufa Demisse (W), Bronx, N.Y., 2:29:24. 41, Harbert Okuti, High Falls, N.Y., 2:29:39. 42, Edna Kiplagat (W), Kenya, 2:30:04. 43, Diane Nukuri-Johnson (W), Iowa City, 2:30:09. 44, Guor Maker, Flagstaff, Ariz., 2:30:13. 45, Neel Tarneja, Shrewsbury, Mass., 2:30:25. 46, Francesco Duca, New York, 2:30:34. 47, Cesar Lizano, Costa Rica, 2:30:36. 48, Kevin Herd, Maineville, Ohio, 2:31:36. 49. Demesse Tefera, New York, 2:31:43. 50, Risa Shigetomo (W), Japan, 2:31:54. 51, Graham Peck, Baltimore,, 2:32:08. 52, Daniel Atienza, Switzerland, 2:32:25. 53, Joseph Darda, Willimantic, Conn., 2:32:27. 54, Elias Sansar, Germany, 2:32:54. 55, Piergiorgio Conti, Italy, 2:33:17. 56, Toby Spencer, Britain, 2:33:34. 57, Frederic Ruberti, France, 2:34:09. 58, Oscar Martin Perez, Spain,, 2:34:34. 59, Phillip Falk, New York, 2:34:44. 60, Lisa Stublic (W), Croatia, 2:34:49. 61, Philip Shaw, Manchester, N.H., 2:34:52. 62, Steve Bovay, Switzerland, 2:34:56. 63, Adriana Nelson (W), Boulder, Colo., 2:35:05. 64, Eugene Daly, Hoboken, N.J., 2:35:12. 65, Niklas Sjoblom, Switzerland, 2:35:18. 66, Bryan Kovalsky, Ridgefield, Conn., 2:35:19.


67, Daniel Davies, Britain, 2:35:26. 68, Tom Clifford, Wilmington, N.C., 2:35:29. 69, Hugh Parker, New York, 2:35:35. 70, Maxime Chevee, New York, 2:35:43. 71, Mike Hensley, Gainesville, Fla., 2:35:50. 72, Robert Dennis, Kingston, N.J., 2:36:01. 73, Brent Frissora, New York, 2:36:08. 74, Steven Underwood, Encinitas, Calif., 2:36:12. 75, Brad Chvatal, Coburg, Ore., 2:36:17. 76, Brendan Lunty, Canada, 2:36:17 77, Greg Cass, New York, 2:36:33. 78, Martin Rindahl, Fresno, Calif., 2:36:57. 79, Hermann Achmüller, Italy, 2:37:28. 80, Emiliano Garcia, Long Island City, N.Y., 2:37:45. 81, Nuno Romao, Portugal, 2:37:52. 82, Daniel Norberg, Sweden, 2:38:05. 83, Firehiwot Dado (W), Ethiopia, 2:38:06. 84, Julio Sauce, Brooklyn, N.Y., 2:38:06. 85, Cyril Measson, Luxembourg, 2:38:37. 86, David Metzger, Medford, Mass., 2:38:40. 87, Thomas Noel, Louisville, Ky., 2:39:03. 88, Odd-Bjorn Hjelmeset, Norway, 2:39:12. 89, Anthony Walsh, Boston, 2:39:15. 90, Sean Olson, Minneapolis, 2:39:16. 91, Daniel Haagensen, Norway, 2:39:29. 92, Nicholas Caprario, Kansas City, Kan., 2:39:30. 93, Joseph Eagan, New York, 2:39:33. 94, Anders Szalkai, Sweden, 2:39:35. 95, Timothy Catoggio, Boston, 2:39:46. 96, Rich Power, Rochester, Mich., 2:39:48. 97, Adolfo Munguia, Brooklyn, N.Y., 2:39:56. 98, Armando Ramirez, New York, 2:40:03. 99, Katie Dicamillo (W), Providence, R.I., 2:40:03. 100, Chris Dawes, New York, 2:40:14. Sunday's NYC Marathon finishers from Ohio 48, Kevin Herd, Maineville, 02:31:36. 190, James Kasten Jr., Norwalk, 02:46:20. 404, David Giammar, Columbus, 02:54:13. 489, Aaron Russell, New Albany, 02:56:05. 552, Jim Burya, Columbus, 02:57:13. 675, Bryan Deardo, Gahanna, 02:59:01. 715, James Weckesser, Centerville, 02:59:25. 868, James Moore, Cleveland Heights, 03:01:34. 912, Brian Whitaker, Findlay, 03:02:20. 1101, Paul Schwartz, Cincinnati, 03:05:07 1320, Barry Thoman, Akron, 03:08:17. 1360, Shawn Sullivan, Orange Village, 03:08:43. 1438, Michael Palmer, Loveland, 03:09:31. 1615, Travis Rogen, Orange, 03:11:23. 1630, George Parker, West Chester, 03:11:31. 2180, Robert Zak, Columbus, 03:16:11. 2190, Dana Gruenbacher, Fairfield, 03:16:17. 2404, Phillip Hovanic, Salem, 03:17:52. 2682, David Sullivan, Cleveland, 03:19:42. 2898, Matthew Akey, Cincinnati, 03:21:01. 3006, Michael Kunstmann, New Albany, 03:21:48. 3161, Joshua Stacher, Brecksville, 03:22:44. 3352, Jill McGrail, Cincinnati, 03:23:54. 3496, Emily Thomarios, Beachwood, 03:24:38. 3691, Jeffrey Galvin, Westlake, 03:25:44. 3776, Andrew Huber, Columbus, 03:26:09. 3785, Kim Dugan, Cincinnati, 03:26:12. 3984, Kathy Hayden, Bexley, 03:27:02. 4301, Wendy Ford, Columbus, 03:28:13. 4346, Don Morris, Lancaster, 03:28:23. 4950, Carl Kroger, Dublin, 03:30:22. 5137, Sunita Seshia, Peninsula, 03:31:09. 5316, Joe Garrett, West Chester, 03:31:49. 5329, Michael Hoehn, Dublin, 03:31:51. 5354, Ann Gruenbacher, Fairfield, 03:31:57. 5367, Todd Thompson, Northfield, 03:31:59. 5444, Kimberly Sewall, Westlake, 03:32:22. 5751, Roland Varga, Columbus, 03:33:42. 5933, Robin Johnson, Westerville, 03:34:20. 6039, Amanda Kunstmann, New Albany, 03:34:44. 6086, John Zink, Cincinnati, 03:34:54. 6165, Kenneth Couls, Strongsville, 03:35:15. 6658, Natalie Byrd, Chillicothe, 03:37:00. 7093, Jonathan Smith, Sandusky, 03:38:23.

TRANSACTIONS Sunday's Sports Transactions BASEBALL American League DETROIT TIGERS — Named Brad Ausmus manager and agreed to terms with him on a three-year contract. Agreed to terms with bench coach Gene Lamont on a two-year contract. HOCKEY National Hockey League DETROIT RED WINGS — Recalled D Adam Almquist from Grand Rapids (AHL). MINNESOTA WILD — Recalled F Carson McMillan from Iowa (AHL). MONTREAL CANADIENS — Assigned F Mike Blunden to Hamilton (AHL). Recalled F Martin St. Pierre from Hamilton. PHOENIX COYOTES — Assigned D Brandon Gormley to Portland (AHL). WASHINGTON CAPITALS — Reassigned D Dmitry Orlov to Hershey (AHL). WINNIPEG JETS — Recalled D Zach Redmond from St. John's (AHL).


S ports

Monday, November 4, 2013

Troy Daily News •

Record number runners compete in NYC Marathon NEW YORK (AP) — Bomb-sniffing dogs roamed the streets and police officers guarded nearly every corner. None of the heightened security, however, could keep a record number of runners from competing in the New York City Marathon. On a crisp fall Sunday, 50,740 people started the race — including the millionth in the 33-year history of the marathon — that touches all five of the city’s boroughs. New York shined in all its splendor for a national television audience, a year after the race was canceled because of Superstorm Sandy. “This is one big showcase of the city,” said Mary Wittenberg, president of the New York Road Runners. “The marathon is a good analogy. Step by step this is a long recovery from Sandy. You can go to parts of the city where they aren’t recovered. This is progress and that progress has to continue. I really hope that today is another good step forward for us.”

Charles Breslin lost his home in the storm. He was volunteering at the marathon and welcomed the race’s return. “I don’t know how the rest of Staten Island feels about, but it can only be a good thing,” he said. “You have to get back to normalcy.” This was far from a typical NYC Marathon, with the Boston Marathon bombings in April bringing increased vigilance. While fans could walk right up to most spots along the course to cheer as in previous years, security was tightened throughout the city. “There were zero incidents, zero threats,” Wittenberg said. “It went really smooth. There was a very noticeable increased presence coming in.” Security was tightest at the start and near the finish line, where garbage trucks blocked entry to Central Park and everyone had to walk through numerous check points to watch the end of the 26.2-mile race.

AP PHOTO Goeffrey Mutai of Kenya crosses the finish line to win the men’s division in the New York City marathon Sunday in New York.

Leader From page 11 aggressive. Honestly, the 48 had us … they were just dominant all weekend,” Kenseth said. “That speeding penalty got us behind us. We definitely didn’t need that, but really don’t know if the end of the day that it really affected our finish much.” Johnson got his 66th career victory, and won at Texas for the second fall in a row. He has a record 24 Chase victories. Last November, Johnson also left the Lone Star State with a seven-point lead. Brad Keselowski overcame that the last two races to give Roger Penske his first Cup championship. Dale Earnhardt Jr. had his fifth runner-up finish of the

season, rolling across the line more than 4 seconds after his Hendrick teammate. Earnhardt has finished in the top 10 of all but one of the eight Chase races so far, but has still gone 55 races since he has won. Joey Logano finished third ahead of Kenseth. At Phoenix, where the Chase goes next Sunday, Johnson is a four-time winner and finished second. His average finishing spot of 6.4 there is significantly better than the 17.2 for Kenseth, who had one victory at Phoenix and finished seventh there eight months ago. Kenseth was running second just past the midway point at the high-banked 1½-mile Texas track when Johnson pulled

down pit road, a lap before Kenseth came in as the last to pit on a cycle of green-flag stops. But Kenseth was caught speeding on pit road and had to serve a drive-through penalty. By time he got back on the track, he was the last car on the lead lap and about 25 seconds further behind than he had been before the two had pitted on consecutive laps. There was a caution a few laps later that got Kenseth up three spots, and more importantly tightened up the field. Within a few laps after the ensuring restart, Kenseth was back in the top 10 and within 8 seconds of Johnson. By then, Kyle Busch had

moved back into second, the same spot he had been before a right front tire went down and he went high to scrap in the wall on lap 57 to bring out a caution. Busch, who won the spring race in Texas, finished 13th. When Busch went into the wall, he was between Johnson and Kenseth, who were 1-2 going into pit road. The top two Chase contenders didn’t exit that way. While Johnson had a quick stop, he was second out behind polesitter Carl Edwards, who had the stall closest to the scoring line. Kenseth has an issue on his stop that dropped him to sixth. Four-time Cup champion

Jeff Gordon was in contention for another championship after his win a week earlier at Martinsville moved him up to a season-high third in points. But on lap 74, the front left tire on the No. 24 Chevrolet blew, sending Gordon high and hard into the wall between the first and second turns. His team took a long time to make repairs and he was able to return to the race late, finishing 38th and 187 laps off the pace. Edwards, who had been the only three-time Cup winner at Texas, led six different times for 38 times. But Edwards finished only 187 laps before an engine failure ended his day.




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From page 11 the end, we have this bye week coming, let everybody get rested and get back fresh and then come out these last three games and be explosive.” So Meyer isn’t going to allow the Buckeyes, who haven’t lost in 22 months, to let up now. Rather, he’s going to continue to push them hard by correcting the flaws he found in Saturday’s victory at Purdue — even if nobody else saw what the Buckeyes did wrong. What’s left for Ohio State? There’s a trip to Illinois on Nov. 16, a home game against Indiana on Nov. 23 and, of course, the annual showdown against bitter rival Michigan on Nov. 30. Win all three and the Buckeyes will finally play in the Big Ten championship game Dec. 7 in Indianapolis. Win that, and the Buckeyes head to Pasadena for the postseason, either to play in the Rose Bowl game or the BCS national championship game. While that’s what Ohio State will be talking about, Meyer’s message is completely different. “We have a really focused team right now,” tight end Jeff Heuerman said after catching five passes for a career-high 116 yards and one TD at Purdue. “Coach Meyer talked about it all week, a team that’s playing with a purpose and such focus is a hard team to beat. I think that’s where we’re at right now.” The only key player who sat out this weekend was backup running back Jordan Hall (knee), and the Buckeyes didn’t miss him. Ohio State did lose three starters during Saturday’s game — defensive tackle Michael Bennett with a stinger, right tackle Taylor Decker with a sprained medial collateral ligament in his left knee and middle linebacker Curtis Grant with a sprained ankle. Bennett and Grant, Meyer said, should be available for the Illinois game. Decker’s injury is expected to need one or two weeks to recover. So Ohio State will spend this week tuning up for the stretch run — and tuning out all the idle chatter about their title hopes. “I have to make sure that’s not something we discuss,” Meyer said. “The goal of this team is to come back faster and stronger than when we went into the bye week.”