Partners in Hope prepares for Christmas shop
Lehman takes on Paint Valley
Page A8 SPORTS
Buccs open playoffs Page A8
Talks over Iran’s disputed nuke program hit a snag Page A6
It’s Where You Live! www.troydailynews.com November 10, 2013 Volume 105, No. 265
A decade of dedication
Operation Cloverleaf donates landscape expertise for 11th year
By Melanie Yingst Staff Writer email@example.com
Humane Society continuing to serve community Someone has to be the voice of those who cannot speak for themselves. In Miami County, it’s the Miami County Humane Society our furry friends have on their side. The humane society, an allvolunteer organization that is overseen by a board of trustees, provides services for all types of pets, domestic animals and livestock, according to longtime member Sharon Karns. See Page B1
TROY — Outstanding in their field they are competitors, but in one section of the community they are partners. Operation Cloverleaf wrapped up its 11th year of landscape cooperation last week with its annual field day cleanup of the vast 18 acres located at the Interstate 75 and State Route 41 interchange. The interchange greets Troy residents on their commute home and welcomes visitors to the city and Operation Cloverleaf has enhanced its landscape for more than a decade and also has inspired other communities to do similar projects as well.
Ted Mercer, owner of Mercer Group who spearheaded the project more than a decade ago, said Operation Cloverleaf started as a chance for local landscape companies to work together to beautify the city of Troy’s busiest areas using their tools, skills and expertise to benefit the entire community at no cost to the taxpayers. “Throughout the year we are competitors, but through this project we are partners,” Mercer said this week. “We all get a lot of positive comments throughout the year on our work out there and it’s enjoyable because it’s a team effort.” More than a decade ago, eight companies responded to Mercer’s request to donate their labor, expertise and
equipment to maintain the site at no cost to tax payers. The following companies donate their landscape equipment and labor are are members of Operation Cloverleaf: Greentech Lawn and Irrigation, All-Pro Turf, Landscape and Ponds, Quality Lawn, Landscape & Fence Inc., Tree Care Inc., Shields Lawn Tamers, Ever Green Turf & Landscape, Anderson’s Tree & Turf Tech and Mercer Group Inc. Athletic Field Contractors. Operation Cloverleaf’s professional services amounts to $51,833 in donated services from all members each year. Mercer has tabulated what the annual cost of services would total: some $51,833
Anthony Weber | Troy Daily News
Landscaper Bob Young of GreenTech Lawn and Irrigation spreads mulch Wednesday during the 11th annual field day at each quadrant of the Interstate 75 and Route 41 interchange. Crews worked each quadrant of the 18 acres, which gets maintained weekly, by spraying vegetation control, fertilzing, spraying weeds, pruning and See CLEANUP | A2 mulching.
Typhoon slams Philippines Olympic torch taken on spacewalk An Olympic torch took a spacewalk for the first time Saturday, carefully held by two Russian cosmonauts outside the International Space Station as it orbited some 260 miles above Earth. Video streamed by NASA showed Oleg Kotov and Sergei Ryazanskiy carrying the unlit torch of the Sochi games. The two gingerly maneuvered to take photos of the torch against the background of the planet, the orb’s edge glowing with sunrise. See Page A6
INSIDE TODAY Announcments .........B2 Calendar....................A3 Crossword.................B6 Dates to Remember...A7 Deaths.......................A5 Carole R. Boehringer Gabriel Potter Gladys M. Swank Bruce A. Hart Glenda Joyce Sell Movies.......................A6 Opinion......................A4 Sports........................A8 Valley.........................B1
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T A C L O B A N , Philippines (AP) — The central Philippine city of Tacloban was in ruins Saturday, a day after being ravaged by one of the strongest typhoons on record, as horrified residents spoke of storm surges as high as trees and authorities said they were expecting a “very high number of fatalities.” At least 138 people were confirmed dead in the aftermath of Typhoon Haiyan. But Philippine Red Cross Secretary General Gwen Pang said that agency field staff in the region estimated the toll was about 1,000. Pang, however, emphasized that AP PHOTO it was “just an estimate.” The typhoon slammed Tacloban city, devastated by powerful Typhoon Haiyan, is seen Saturday in Leyte province, central Philippines. The central Philippine city of Tacloban was in ruins Saturday, a day after being ravaged by one of the strongest typhoons on record, as horrified residents spoke of storm surges as high as trees and authorities said they were expecting a “very high number of fatalities.”
See TYPHOON | A2
Newspaper staffing Fong named regional changes announced sports editor Hartley named group director Susan W. Hartley has been named Group Content Director for I-75 Newspapers, which includes Troy Daily News, the weekly RecordHerald (Tipp C i t y / We s t Milton), Piqua Daily Call and Sidney Daily News. Hartley studied journalism/ Hartley mass communications at Brigham Young University, where she was a reporter for the BYU Daily Universe. She began her career locally as a reporter with Bowling-Moorman Publications, including the West Milton Record and Tipp Herald, now the Record-Herald. In August 1999, Hartley was hired as the education reporter
for the Troy Daily News, and in 2001 was promoted to city editor. In October 2004, she took the position as executive editor for the Piqua Daily Call. Under her leadership the Daily Call has received numerous accolades, including editorial excellence, reporting, photography and community service awards from the Associated Press Society of Ohio. Hartley also has been recognized for her work locally, receiving a Pride of Workmanship Award from the Piqua Rotary Club in 2011 and an Ohio Public Images award. Several reporters and photographers on Hartley’s newsroom team also have earned career achievements during the past nine years. “I am looking forward to expanding my role in both the Sidney and Troy communities,” Hartley said. “Our focus on local news reporting is being See HARTLEY | A2
David Fong has been named Regional Sports Editor for the I-75 Newspapers, which include the Troy Daily News, Piqua Daily Call and Sidney Daily News. All three newspapers are owned by Civitas Media. Fong began his career at the Troy Daily News in 1991 as a junior at Troy High School, working part Fong time in the sports department. He majored in journalism at The Ohio State University, where he was a beat writer for the Ohio State football team, opinion editor and sports editor for The Lantern, the school’s newspaper. While in college, he also served an internship with The (Toledo) Blade as a sports reporter. In December
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1996, Fong was hired as the associate sports editor for the Troy Daily News. In 1999, he became sports editor. In 2006, he was named the TDN’s executive editor. “I couldn’t possibly be happier to be getting back to my roots,” Fong said. “While I’m immensely proud of the accomplishments of my hard-working staff — which included winning numerous Associated Press Society of Ohio Awards — during my time as executive editor, I always missed writing sports on a full-time basis. When this opportunity presented itself, I jumped at the chance to get back to sports writing. It’s where my heart has been since I started my career more than 20 years ago.” Fong will work alongside the sports editors at all three papers — Josh Brown in Troy, Rob Kiser in Piqua See FONG | A2
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High death toll feared
Sunday, November 10, 2013
Typhoon From page A1 into six central Philippine islands on Friday, wiping away buildings and leveling seaside homes. At least 118 of the confirmed deaths were on hardest-hit Leyte Island, where Tacloban is located, said national disaster agency spokesman Maj. Reynaldo Balido. But after arriving in Tacloban on Saturday, Interior Secretary Mar Roxas said it was too early to know how many people had died in the storm, which was heading toward Vietnam after moving away from the Philippines. “The rescue operation is ongoing. We expect a very high number of fatalities as well as injured,” Roxas said. “All systems, all vestiges of modern living — communications, power, water — all are down. Media is down, so there is no way to communicate with the people in a mass sort of way.” President Benigno Aquino III said the casualties “will be substantially more,” but gave no figure or estimate. He said the government’s prior-
Fong From page A1 and Ken Barhorst in Sidney — to provide extensive local coverage of sports in all three communities. “I am fortunate to be working with what
Hartley From page A1 strengthened by recent changes taking place within Civitas Media. Our reporters and editorial staffs have been given the charge to concentrate on presenting sto-
ity was to restore power and communications in isolated areas to allow for the delivery of relief and medical assistance to victims. The Philippine Red Cross and its partners were preparing for a major relief effort “because of the magnitude of the disaster,” said the agency’s chairman, Richard Gordon. The airport in Tacloban, a city of 200,000 located about 580 kilometers (360 miles) southeast of Manila, looked like a muddy wasteland of debris Saturday, with crumpled tin roofs and upturned cars. The airport tower’s glass windows were shattered, and air force helicopters were busy flying in and out at the start of relief operations. “The devastation is, I don’t have the words for it,” Roxas said. “It’s really horrific. It’s a great human tragedy.” Defense Secretary Voltaire Gazmin said Aquino was “speechless” when he told him of the devastation the typhoon had wrought in Tacloban. “I told him all systems are down,” Gazmin said. “There is no power, no
water, nothing. People are desperate. They’re looting.” U.S. Marine Col. Mike Wylie surveyed the damage in Tacloban prior to possible American assistance. “The storm surge came in fairly high and there is significant structural damage and trees blown over,” said Wylie, who is a member of the U.S.-Philippines Military Assistance Group based in Manila. U.S. Secretary of State John Kerry said in a statement that America “stands ready to help.” Tacloban is near the Red Beach on Leyte Island where U.S. Gen. Douglas MacArthur waded ashore on October 20, 1944, fulfilling his famous pledge, “I shall return,” made in March 1942 after President Franklin D. Roosevelt ordered him to relocate to Australia as Japanese forces pushed back U.S. and Filipino defenders. Tacloban was the first city to be liberated by U.S. and Filipino forces and served as the Philippines’ temporary capital for several months. It is also the home town of former Filipino first lady Imelda Marcos, whose nephew,
Alfred Romualdez, is the city’s mayor. The president of the European Commission, Jose Manuel Barroso, said in a message to Aquino that the EC had sent a team to assist the Philippine authorities and that “we stand ready to contribute with urgent relief and assistance if so required in this hour of need.” Weather officials said Haiyan had sustained winds of 235 kilometers per hour (147 miles per hour), with gusts of 275 kph (170 mph), when it made landfall. By those measurements, Haiyan would be comparable to a strong Category 4 hurricane in the U.S., and nearly in the top category, a 5. Hurricanes, cyclones and typhoons are the same, but have different names in different parts of the world. One Tacloban resident said he and others took refuge inside a parked Jeep to protect themselves from the storm, but the vehicle was swept away by a surging wall of water. “The water was as high as a coconut tree,” said 44-year-old Sandy
I consider to be three of the best community newspaper sports editors in Ohio,” Fong said. “In addition to the comprehensive local coverage they already provide for readers, we look to add even more local features for our readers to enjoy.” Fong has won more than 40 Associated Press
Society of Ohio awards for his sports writing, column writing and news feature writing, including being named Sports Writer of the Year for the state of Ohio three times in his career. While in college, he also was named Big Ten College Sports Writer of the Year in 1995 and received
a Freedom Forum Foundation Scholarship for sports writing. He also will continue to write his weekly column for the Troy Daily News. Fong and his wife Michelle reside in Troy. They have two children, Sophie and Max, who attend Heywood Elementary School.
ries and reports featuring the faces in our individual communities, for both our print and digital platforms.” Hartley has been involved in a variety of community organizations, including serving on the board of the Piqua Area United Way, the Piqua Arts Council board, and on the planning committee for
the Piqua Area Chamber’s Business Showcase. She also has been active in Miami County’s 4-H program, serving as a club adviser for 10 years, serving as president of the Miami East PTO and has held positions with the Miami East Music Boosters and the Miami East High School Academic Boosters.
Hartley also has worked in several service positions with her church women’s and youth organizations. Hartley and her husband John reside in Troy in the Miami East School District. They have two grown daughters, Maria of Whittier, Ca. and Laura and her husband Daniel Willis, of Toledo.
Troy Daily News • www.troydailynews.com Torotoro, a bicycle taxi driver who lives near the airport with his wife and 8-year-old daughter. “I got out of the Jeep and I was swept away by the rampaging water with logs, trees and our house, which was ripped off from its mooring.” “When we were being swept by the water, many people were floating and raising their hands and yelling for help. But what can we do? We also needed to be helped,” Torotoro said. In Torotoro’s village, bodies could be seen lying along the muddy main road, as residents who had lost their homes huddled, holding on to the few things they had managed to save. The road was lined with trees that had fallen to the ground. Vice Mayor Jim Pe of Coron town on Busuanga, the last island battered by the typhoon before it blew away to the South China Sea, said most of the houses and buildings there had been destroyed or damaged. Five people drowned in the storm surge and three others were missing, he said by phone. “It was like a 747 fly-
ing just above my roof,” he said, describing the sound of the winds. He said his family and some of his neighbors whose houses were destroyed took shelter in his basement. Philippine broadcaster ABS-CBN showed fierce winds whipping buildings and vehicles as storm surges swamped Tacloban with debris-laden floodwaters. In the aftermath of the storm, people were seen weeping while retrieving bodies of loved ones inside buildings and on a street that was littered with fallen trees, roofing material and other building parts torn off in the typhoon’s fury. All that was left of one large building whose walls were smashed in were the skeletal remains of its rafters. Many packed evacuation centers collapsed in Tacloban as the typhoon raged, a police official said. He said he saw a popular mall being looted Saturday by residents who carted away anything they can lay their hands on, including a flatscreen TV, a small refrigerator, food items and clothes.
members also donates 60 cubic yards of hardwood mulch and sprays the interchange’s sound walls with vegetation control spray along with guard rails, gravel berms and under the overpass to keep weeds at bay. The landscape gurus also get in the “Strawberry Spirit” and stencil strawberries on the turf of the I-75/State Route 41 interchange to welcome Strawberry Festival fanatics. In 2010, Operation Cloverleaf added 5,000 red appledorn tulips and 45 “Knockout” roses to the interchange area. Donations for Operation Cloverleaf can by made through the Troy Foundation. “We enjoy doing this for the city of Troy and it’s our way of giving back to our community,” Mercer said. For more information about Operation Cloverleaf and its members, visit www. operationcloverleaf.com.
From page A1 each year, or a total of in-kind donations to the city of about $414,634 in the first eight years of the program. Broken down by category, a year’s contribution includes some $28,367 in mowing, $6,600 in tree spraying, $5,617 in fertilizing, $3,150 in landscape weeding, $2,450 in mulching, $2,400 in shrubbery pruning, $1,800 in vegetation control, and $1,500 in tree fertilizing. The 18 acres (or the size of more than 13 football field) is mowed each week by the Operation Cloverleaf members at no cost to the city of Troy. The task also includes mowing around the interchange’s 215 trees. It takes 14. 5 hours to mow the interchange each week. The Operation Cloverleaf
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November 10, 2013
Miami Valley Sunday News • www.troydailynews.com • CHRISTMAS BAZAAR: A fair trade sale featuring a variety of coffees and an assortment of chocolates from Equal Exchange will be for sale from 8:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. in the St. Patrick Church undercroft, 409 E. Main St., Troy. Bethlehem Christian Families will be providing a large collection of handcarved olive wood items for sale as well. • QUARTER AUCTION: The Troy High School swim team will offer a quarter auction beginning at 2 p.m. in the Troy High School cafeteria, enter off Ferguson Drive. Doors will open at 1 p.m. Tickets are $2 at the door. For more information, call Kathi Roetter at (937) 573-6477. • TURKEY SHOOT: The Troy VFW Post No. 5436, 2220 LeFevre Road, Troy, will offer a turkey shoot with sign-ups at 10 a.m. and the shoot at 11 a.m. An all-you-can-eat breakfast will be offered by the auxiliary from 8:30-11 a.m. for $6. • TURKEY SHOOT: A turkey shoot will be offered at the West Milton VFW. The event begins at 11 a.m. and shoot starts at noon. • EUCHRE TOURNEY: A Euchre tournament will be offered at the Pleasant Hill VFW Post No. 6557, 7578 W. Fenner Road, Ludlow Falls. Sign ups will be at noon and play at 1 p.m. $3 per person. • BREAKFAST SET: The Ladies Auxiliary of The American Legion Post No. 586, Tipp City, will present an all-youcan-eat breakfast from 8-11 a.m. for $6. Items available will be bacon, sausage, sausage gravy, biscuits, French toast, regular toast, white or wheat, home fries, waffles, pancakes, fruit, cinnamon rolls and juices. • CANDLE DIPPING: Candle dipping will be offered beginning at 2:30 p.m. at the Aullwood Farm, 9101 Frederick Pike, Dayton. Individuals, families, scout troops and youth groups will enjoy making red and/or blue colored candles. The cost is a general admission fee of $5 for adults and $3 per child, plus $1 for each candle made. Call (937) 890-7360 for reservations.
tance of Veterans Day. The students would love to be able to recognize local veterans during the program. For more information, contact Lara Wolford, the elementary music teacher, at (937) 845-9439. • TROY CHRISTIAN VETERANS SERVICE: All veterans, their CONTACT US families, and community members are invited to Call Melody attend a service for vetVallieu at erans’ recognition from 440-5265 noon to 1 p.m. at Troy Christian High School. to list your free calendar The elementary, junior high and high school stuitems. You dents will lead this chapel can send to honor all former and your news current military personby e-mail to nel. We ask that all veterans arrive at 11:30 a.m. in email@example.com. the athletic foyer at Troy Christian High School at Day cermony will be 700 South Dorset Road, at 11 a.m. at Riverside Troy. Complimentary Cemetery, Troy. sack lunches will be avail• VETERANS BREAKFAST: The Miami able for guests who are attending during their County Sheriff’s Office lunch hour. will offer the Second • BOOK CLUB: The annual Veterans Day MysteryLovers Book Club Breakfast at Lincoln will meet at the Tipp City Square, 1320 Archer Public Library at 7 p.m. Drive, Troy. Meals are to discuss this month’s free to veterans. • SALUTE PLANNED: selection. Copies of this month’s mystery are availThe American Legion able at the front desk Post No. 586, Tipp City, located at 11 E. Main St. will present a salute to For more information, call Veterans Day at the flag (937) 667-3826. pole in front of the post • MONTHLY at 11 a.m. Bean soup and MEETING: The corn bread will be served Covington Newberry in the post immediately Historical Society will after. At 6 p.m., the post meet at 7 p.m. at the will serve a salad bar for Village Hall Community $3.50 or a potato bar for $3.50 or both for $6 from Center. This will be a “get together” for members, 6-7:30 p.m. no speaker this time. • VETERANS • WILD JOURNEYS: PROGRAM: The Pleasant Meet wildlife enthusiast Hill community would and accomplished nature like to honor services as photographer, Fay Yocum, veterans of our country and enjoy her presentaat 10 a.m. Newton Local High School will host this tion featuring the wildlife of Yellowstone National event, which will be held Park at 7 p.m. at Brukner in the junior high gym. Nature Center. Through Veterans, please plan to every season, Yocum capmeet in the cafeteria at tures the beauty, frailty 9:30 a.m. to get signed and life experiences of in before the assembly. Yellowstone’s diverse Family members wishpopulations — from ing to attend with the osprey to wolves, bison veterans are also invited. to eagles. The program A reception will follow is free for BNC members. the ceremony. Make Non-member admission is reservations by calling (937) 676-2002. However, $2 per person. all walk-ins will be welTUESDAY comed. • PROGRAM SET: • MEDICARE Sixth grade students QUESTIONS: Diana at Bethel Elementary Benson with Ohio invited the community Senior Health Insurance to to attend their annual Information Program Veterans Day program at (OSHIIP) will be avail10 a.m. and 2 p.m. in the able to answer questions school auditorium. The about Medicare, Medicaid program will last around and prescription benefits a half hour and will on the upstairs level of include songs and poems the Tipp City Public gathered to celebrate the Library at 11 E. Main holiday. St from 6:30-8 p.m. Call The program will (937) 667-3826 for more reflect the students’ information. thoughts on the impor-
MONDAY • VETERANS CEREMONY: The ciity of Troy’s annual Veterans
Library planning events for ‘young readers’ week WEST MILTON — Nov. 11-16 is National Young Readers week at the library. Take time to stop in the juvenile section of the Milton-Union Public Library to encourage young readers to select books and other materials to expand their eager young minds. The week will include a Home Depot workshop at 6:30 p.m. Nov. 12 for children to build something. This is a free event and a return visit by Home Depot that will focus on children making and
painting what they build to give as a Christmas gift. The library is located at 560 S. Main St., West Milton. For more information, contact Wendy Heisey, children’s librarian, at (937) 698-5515, or visit www.mupubliclibrary.org. Museum following fall hours TROY — The Miami Valley Veterans Museum has changed to its fall operating hours. The new hours are as follows: Tuesday — Noo to 3 p.m. Wednesday — 9 a.m.
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to 1 p.m. Saturday — 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. The museum will be closed during the month of December, however the first Wednesday of the month, The Veterans Coffee event, will still be from 9-11 a.m. on the seocnd floor of the Masonic Lodge in the dining room on Dec. 4.
Partners in Hope readies annual Christmas shop TROY — Partners in Hope has started preparations for the annual Christmas Shop, to be held from 6-9 p.m. Dec. 17-19 at First Lutheran Church in Troy to serve families in need. Donated gifts will be collected and displayed in a store setting, and participating families can then shop and select three gifts and a book for each child enrolled. Last year, thanks to the generosity of the community, Partners in Hope served 95 families and 221 children. Donations of new toys (no clothing please) or cash, as well as the gift of time are needed. If you are a business and are willing to have a box placed at your site to collect new toys, contact Partners in Hope at (937) 335-0448 to make arrangements. Donations of Christmas wrapping paper
Anthony Weber | Troy Daily News
Newton Local Schools PLEASANT HILL — Newton’s principal’s list ad honor roll has been announced for the first quarter of the 2013-14 school year. Principal’s list (All A’s): Seventh grade: Madison Hildebrand, Micheala Kirk, Alyssa Rapp, Chloe Rapp. Eighth grade: Paiton Miller Ninth grade: Holly Bucholtz, Catherine Kauffman, Aliya Stine. Tenth Grade: Kennedy Brown, Andrew Dilts, Maria Evers, Emmi Fisher, Sierra Flanary, Atley King, Treyton Lavy, Madison Mollette, Rose Studebaker, Jessica Weeks. Eleventh Grade: Aspen Bess, Laura Houtz Burden, Brittany Ross. Twelfth Grade: Andrew Drieling, Ryan Hines, Hope Parsley. UVCC: Heidi Denlinger. Honor roll (All A’s and B’s, no C’s) Seventh grade: Bailly
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Troy-Hayner Cultural Center Fine Arts & Vendor Exchange
Come to the F.A.V.E to pick up a present for someone special this holiday or simply relax and look around. The vendors and artists will be selling unique items that make a great gift for everyone on your Holiday holiday list.
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Sullivan. Erin Sweitzer, Zara Zeller. Eleventh grade: Katelyn Adams, Kaitlyn Bucholtz, Micheala Davis, Taylor Edington, Erin Hixon, Macey Jamison, Amanda Keith, Trelissa Lavy, Reece Oiler, Brooklyn Rapp, Zackery Steck, Isiah StockerJohnson, Madison Tebics, Allison Wise. UVCC: Cassidy Bowerman, Elizabeth Deeter, Autumn Gydosh, Austin Matthews, Sara Seidenstricker, Kali Sharpe, Joshua Vincent. Twelfth grade: Bo Akins, Cameron Bass, Lorrie Beacom. Aubrey Davis, Tyler Filbrun, Tell Fisher, Katie Houk, Matthew Larson, Chandler Miller, Halee Mollette, Cody Ross, Cara Stephens, Mattison Vance, Megan Zielinski. UVCC: Dulcinea Lesley, Rebecca Smith, Jasmine Zelle.
Get your Christmas shopping done early at the Hayner center!
1554 McKaig Avenue, Building A, Troy
Kids can shop for Mom, Dad & Family for all occasions WE WRAP FOR THEM!
Abernathy, Alana Deeter, McKenna Demido, Mallory Dunlevy, Halli Gipe, Destiny Huber, Chet Jamison, Courtney Lucente, Peter McGlynn, Britton Schauer, Allison Stookey, Charles Walker, Allison Whitacre, James Whittaker. Eighth grade: Tristen Benedict, Macy Flanary, Rachel Kirk, Treanna Lavy, Tatum McBride, Kaley Naff, Haley Pack, Kristen Rappold, Layla Robbins, Haley Stine, Kacie Tackett. Ninth grade: Grant Bayer, Milan Bess, Nelson Clymer, Michaela Drieling, Austin Evans, Emily Kauffman, Emily McGlynn, Morgan Miller, Windsor Rapp, Jackson Riffle, Blaire Wehrley, Skyler Wilson. Tenth grade: Lindsey Coffin, Paige Dellinger, Madisun Devlin, Kaitlyn Filbrun, Hailey Gross, Brock Jamison, Ashley Rappold, Rylee Schauer, Brett
Troy Junior High School 8th-grade art teacher Laura Cantrell, left, along with Caitlin Ball and James Partin, hangs an art piece Friday in the atrium at Winans in downtown Troy. The project includes works from individuals and students who joined to create sculptures in relation to what they wanted to see in clouds made of papier mache. They completed the sculptures to transform space-themed “Clouds In My Coffee.” The project — exhibited at Winans Fine Chocolates & Coffees in downtown Troy, Van Cleve Sixth Grade School and throughout the junior high — will be displayed through Thanksgiving.
Saturday, November 16, 2013 10:00 A.M to 4:00 P.M.
Flagpoles & Specialty Store
Flags • Flagpoles • Advocare Products Crystal Synergy Products • 911 Systems Jamberry Nails • Children’s Shop
Partners in Hope is a Christ centered service agency, funded by a network of area churches, community organizations, foundations and individuals. Partners in Hope is a 501(c)(3) organization and United Way Agency, and engages well over 100 volunteers in various programs to assist Troy families in crisis with the support they need to return to stability. For more information, visit their website at partnersinhopeinc.org.
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Families with children age birth through 17 may apply. Parents must bring a photo ID, Social Security card for each child, proof of address, verification of income and proof of custody (if necessary). In keeping with the mission to restore dignity in giving, participating families will have the option of volunteering for two hours or making a $10 contribution per child enrolled in the Christmas Shop. These monetary contributions will be donated to the scholarship fund for the Troy sixth grade Washington, D.C. trip.
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also will be appreciated. Financial contributions may be sent to Partners in Hope, 116 W. Franklin St., Troy; please mark “Christmas” on the donations. New toys and wrapping paper may be dropped off at First Lutheran Church, 2899 W. Main St., Troy, from 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. Dec. 9 only; contact Partners in Hope if you would like to make other arrangements. For those interested in volunteering, shoppers (helping families select toys), gift wrappers, and help with loading vehicles will be needed Dec 17-19. If you would like to volunteer, contact Bethany or Deb at 3350448. Applications from participating families are now being accepted at Partners in Hope from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Nov. 5-26, or until the maximum number of children are reached. Participants also apply from 5-7 p.m. Nov. 14.
Free and open to the public 40520633
Troy-Hayner Cultural Center 301 West Main Street, Troy 937-339-0457 www.troyhayner.org
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 firstname.lastname@example.org
Troy Daily News • www.troydailynews.com
Sunday, November 10 • Page A4
Question: Do you accept Barack Obama’s apology regarding Obamacare? Watch for final poll results in
Sunday’s Miami Valley Sunday News. Last weeks poll question: Did you vote?
Results: Yes — 73% No — 27% Watch for a new poll question in Sunday’s Miami Valley Sunday News
EDITORIAL ROUNDUP The Pittsburgh Post-Gazette on a middle course is sought for the Middle East: Secretary of State John F. Kerry’s stop in Egypt Sunday underscored that developments there continue to put America between a rock and a hard place. The Arab Spring of 2010 toppled President Hosni Mubarak and seemed to signal a new day for democracy in that nation of 81 million, an important ally of the United States in the Middle East. The election of Mohamed Morsi as president in 2012 presented difficulties for relations. The elections were democratic, a plus, but Morsi was the candidate of the long-suppressed, Islamist, Muslim Brotherhood. Some Egyptians, including the long-ruling military, whom he began seeking to bring under civilian authority, soon grew disaffected with what some considered an excessively Islamic trend in the policies of the new president. On that basis, the Egyptian military overthrew Morsi in a coup d’etat in July, installing a government that was a thinly disguised surrogate for Gen. Abdel Fattah el-Sisi and other Egyptian officers. Since then Washington has reduced, but not cut off, military and other aid to Egypt, continuing to pretend that what occurred was not a coup, which by U.S. law would have required an end to U.S. aid. The problem for the administration posed by America’s principles on democratic governance in Egypt is that other U.S. allies in the region, including Israel and Saudi Arabia, supported Mubarak and found the Egyptians’ election of the Muslim Brotherhood’s Morsi disquieting. The big stop on Kerry’s trip is Saudi Arabia, where he hoped Monday to calm its rulers’ anger at the United States on several matters — accepting the overthrow of Mubarak, initially supporting the election of Morsi, not snuggling up to Gen. Sisi, not attacking Syria’s Bashar Assad regime and moving toward constructive talks with Iran, the Saudis’ rival. Kerry went to Egypt first to talk with the generals. He reportedly urged them to stick to what they call their road map back to democracy, to include a new constitution and parliamentary and presidential elections next spring, but the real point was the legitimacy he gave their rule by visiting there, in the eyes of the Egyptians, the Saudis and the Israelis. Eventually Obama will have to figure out what he really thinks about democracy in the Middle East. In the
meantime, the United States continues to try to run with the hare and hunt with the hounds.
New York Times on Asia’s college exam mania: The university entrance examination system across East Asia might once have been needed to allocate scarce university slots. But even with expanded college enrollment, and more slots, the competition to get into higher-ranked universities is destroying the lives of young people and their families in countries like South Korea and Japan. On Nov. 7, 600,000 South Korean high school seniors will take the brutal university entrance exam, which many have been preparing for since primary school. The results will shape the rest of their lives, their jobs and even their marriages. The stress is such that the suicide rate among young people up to age 24 rose to 9.4 per 100,000 in 2010, a nearly 50 percent increase from 2000. In South Korea, where more than 70 percent of high school graduates enter university, education is a national obsession that the government worries is actually damaging society. Education accounted for nearly 12 percent of consumer spending last year, and parents spent the equivalent of 1.5 percent of G.D.P. on cram schools for their children. There are now more cram school instructors in South Korea than regular schoolteachers, and the exams are so difficult that even college professors admit they could not pass them. Excessive spending on education in South Korea accounts in significant part for the 45 percent poverty rate among the elderly, who cannot save for retirement because they have spent so much of their money on educating their children. … Some governments are starting to reconsider this maniacal focus on entrance exams. Japanese officials have talked about moving toward admissions systems that evaluate the applicants more broadly. But many universities resist this change because, they say, it would make admission decisions subjective. The paradox is these ridiculous tests don’t necessarily lead to demanding college classes. In Japan, where almost all college students graduate, it’s quite common for students to be asked only to parrot back lecture notes. Rigorous thinking, reading and writing too often is simply not expected. Doing away with rigid entrance exams is just the first step. What needs to be debated is the quality of education once the students are admitted.
LETTERS “I don’t really know (what the secret to longevity has been. 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.” — Miami County resident Ralph Warner, on turning 100 “We appreciate the continued support of the community. It’s a testament of our teachers and staff.” — Troy City Schools’ Board of Education President Doug Trostle, on the passage of a capital improvement levy “I just appreciate those people that voted to support me. The first time running for office has been really educational and an amazing process and I’ve enjoyed it. I look forward to working with the other trustees, fiscal officer Pat Quillen and the township staff and serving the people of Concord Township.” — Don Pence, on being voted in as Concord Township Trustee
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Did you lose that arm for me? Troy Troy Veteran’s Day is upon us, since we celebrate this holiday on Nov. 11 each year. Once again, I find myself at a loss to express my gratitude to those who served or are serving in the military. This gratitude is not new for me, because I grew up in a home with a veteran. My father is now in his eighties, but an old black and white photo of him as a young Army officer sits on an end table in his home reminding me of his own service. It was his example that taught me this deep respect for the men and women of the military. Twenty-year-old country singer Scotty McCreery must have patriotic roots that run deep like mine. But honestly have you ever heard of a country artist who isn’t patriotic? Recently, I attended my first ever country concert featuring McCreery who was the Season 10 American Idol winner. Besides old Idol fans like me and my hubby, McCreery had a following of screaming girls in cowboy boots and rhinestone belts singing along to his hit songs at Troy’s Hobart Arena last month. Personally, the price of the ticket was worth just hearing the performer’s touching
request that individuals serving tune, “The Dash.” An already consummate musi- or who had served in the milician, McCreery sat down on a tary stand while their various stool and mesmerized the crowd theme songs were being played. with his lyrics about the true It’s always amazing to observe story of a young soldier who was all the community members who have been in the service. deployed to Afghanistan For example, I met two and never returned to see Troy police officers recenthis wife give birth to his ly who are also former first child, a little boy. military, one a Marine the Thankfully, my own other from the Air Force. nephew, an Army private They still have that look of recently returned safely a soldier ready to protect from a tour of duty in anyone in distress. Afghanistan. While he was Sometimes, it’s not that there I was constantly pray- Christina Ryan easy to tell. It’s the clerk at ing for huge angels to be around him. Sadly, I’m sure Claypool the gas station, the emerthat the family of the young Guest Columnist gency room nurse, or a farmer in the field who is a soldier McCreery wrote about was praying for the same veteran. There are signs though, like a license plate holder, bumthing. Like my father and nephew, per sticker, ball cap, or vest that there are countless veterans all boasts allegiance to a specific around us. Those who served military branch. My father is one of those U.S. in combat action, and those who sacrificed to protect our Army ball-cap guys. That’s why freedom during calmer times. I wondered if the young man According to statistics from the who I saw this fall at a commuU.S. Census Bureau almost 22 nity festival was a war veteran. million Americans have been in He was wearing a military cap, the military. Of this number, 1.6 except it was a camouflage hat without any lettering, so I wasn’t million are female veterans. This past summer at one con- sure if he was military or just cert in Troy’s Prouty Plaza with someone who liked camouflage. The approximately twentythe Air Force Band of Flight playing, the conductor made the something family man was tall
and stood almost at attention in his khaki t-shirt. There was one unusual thing; he was minus an arm. I couldn’t help but wonder how he had lost that arm. He caught me staring at his missing appendage, and for just a moment he appeared embarrassed. I could tell he wasn’t the kind of individual who cared for sympathy, but it wasn’t sympathy I was feeling. Rather, I was obsessively wondering how he had lost that limb. I felt this almost visceral guilt in realizing that, he might have lost it defending my freedom. Since politeness, prevented me from asking the young man, I didn’t get a chance to thank him, if he had been in combat. But how would you thank someone for giving up their arm in your defense anyway? That’s why I wrote this column to possibly express my gratitude to him and every courageous man and woman who have served or are serving to make sure our nation remains the land of the free and the home of the brave. Thank you and Happy Veteran’s Day!
— Christina Ryan Claypool is a freelance journalist and inspirational speaker. She lives in Troy. Contact her through her website at www.christinaryanclaypool.com
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Sunday, November 10, 2013
Obituaries Gladys M. Swank Gladys M. (Guiller) Swank, 94, died Friday, November 8, 2013 at Koester Pavilion, Troy. She was born February 14, 1919, near Lewisburg, OH and has lived in Troy since 1994. Her parents were Louis and Olive (Oler) Guiller. She married Ross B. Swank on March 10, 1940. He preceded her in death in 1999. She is survived by her 4 children: Dortha (Geoffrey) Hoy of Salisbury, NC; Becky Yannitell of Marion, OH; John (Joyce Braun) Swank of Piqua, OH; and Dan (Joan Roberts) Swank of Troy, OH. Grandchildren are David (Sharon Price) Love of Olympia, WA; Barbara (Steve) Davis, of Marion, OH; and Erin (Mike Wymore) Swank of Aurora, CO. Her greatgrand child is Katherine Love of Olympia. She was preceded in death by a brother, Paul Guiller, and sisters, Ruthanna Root, Zelma June Ott, and Roberta Stahr; and son-in-law, Thomas Yannitell. Gladys graduated from Eaton High School. She was a member and volunteer for numerous organizations, including PTA, 4-H, First Lutheran Church, Troy; Trinity Lutheran Church, Lewisburg; The Preble Co. Historical
Society, and the TroyHayner Cultural Center. She was instrumental in starting the Head Start Program of Preble County. She served on the board of Lutheran Social Services of the Miami Valley (now Graceworks) and as a precinct official on the Preble County Election board. She worked with her husband in their Lightning Protection Business, Window Company and The Lewisburg General Store. Visitation will be Monday at Baird’s Funeral Home, Troy, from 5-8 pm, with a Service of Remembrance at 7:30 pm, with the Rev. Rick Barnes officiating. The funeral will be held at Trinity Lutheran Church, Lewisburg, on Tuesday at 11:00 am, with Pastor Brent Cavendish, officiating, with visitation at the church at 9:30 am. Internment will be at Roselawn Cemetery in Lewisburg. Contributions may be made to Partners in Hope, Troy, OH, the Organ Fund of Trinity Lutheran Church, Lewisburg, OH or a charity of your choice. Friends may express condolences to the family through www.bairdfuneralhome.com. Additional photos, and memories can be viewed and shared at www.GladysMSwank. blogspot.com
Funeral Directory Hart Bruce Alan Hart, 62, of Arcanum Ohio, beloved husband and best friend of Joy Lynn Hart for 34 years, passed away Thursday, November 7th 2013 at
Good Samaritan Hospital. Sell Glenda Joyce Sell, age 70 of Bradford passed away Thursday, November 7, 2013 at her home.
Carole R. Boehringer Carole R. Boehringer, age 76, of Troy, Ohio, passed away on November 8, 2013 at Koester Pavilion. She was born on October 9, 1937 in Tipp City, Ohio, to the late John E. and Ruby (Sotzing) Plank. She was married to Theodore V. Boehringer and he preceded her in death on January 24, 2001. She is survived by her sons and daughterin-law, Chris and Terri Boehringer and Stanley Boehringer of Troy, Ohio; daughter Sharon Boehringer of Casstown, Ohio; sisters and brothers-in-laws Mary and Kent Shook of Troy, Ohio, Susie and Bill Deaton of Christiansburg, Ohio, Shelly and Dennis Tasker of Covington, Ohio; brother and sister-in-law Jim and Nancy Plank of Troy, Ohio; five grandchildren, Nathan, Seth, Josh and Roxane Boehringer and Amber Conrad; and eight great grandchildren, Raegan, Stella, Logan, Rhett, Adriana and Allison Boehringer and Madison Gorman and MaKynsie Reed. In addition to her parents and her husband, Mrs. Boehringer was preceded in death by her brothers John Plank, Don Plank, Gary Plank; sister Joan Karns; son David
Boehringer and two grandchildren; Jesmond and Judd. Mrs. B oehringer was a graduate of West Milton High School. She was a member of the Bethel United Methodist Church, Women of the Moose, Eagles Auxiliary, National Horseshoe Pitching Association, and the United States Bowling Congress. She was a volunteer at Cookson School in the lunch room and also served as a Reading Buddy. Mrs. Boehringer was a follower of Miami East Athletics and an avid fan of the bands Rum River Blend and Berachah Valley. Services will be held at 10:00am on Friday, November 15, 2013 at Baird Funeral Home, Troy, Ohio. Interment will follow in Miami Memorial Park, Covington, Ohio. Friends may call from 4:00pm-8:00pm on Thursday at the funeral home. Memorial contributions may be made to Hospice of Miami County, P.O. Box 502, Troy, OH 45373 or The American Cancer Society, 2808 Reading Road, Cincinnati, OH 45206. Friends may express condolences to the family through www.bairdfuneralhome.com.
Obituaries may also be viewed online at www. troydailynews.com
MIAMI COUNTY’S MOST WANTED
Gabriel Ellis Dale Potter
Date of birth: 8/17/49 Location: West Milton Height: 5’11” Weight: 190 Hair color: Brown Eye color: ELLISTON Brown Wanted for: Failure to appear — Trafficking drugs
Gabriel Ellis Dale Potter, infant son of Jason and Rita Lynn (Cook) Potter, was carried to heaven Thursday, November 7, 2013. In addition to his parents, Gabriel is survived by his twin sister, Annabelle Marie Potter; sister, Liz Potter; brother, Joshua Potter; paternal grandparents, Joe and Julie Potter of Troy, and Linda Potter of Troy; maternal grandparents, Ellis Cook of South Webster, Ohio, and Ruth Cook of Troy; paternal great-grandmother, Laverne Potter of Troy; maternal greatgrandmother, Francile Raynard; five uncles, Eric Potter, Adam Potter, Tony Salzburn, Tim Cook, and Jon Cook; four aunts, Cyndi Potter, Heather Cook, Jennifer Cook, and Michelle Salzburn; and several cousins. Gabriel was preceded in death by his paternal great-grandparents, Daniel Potter, and Lowell and Dorothy Brumbaugh; and maternal great-grandparents, Dale Raynard, and Ellis and Irene Cook. Services will be held at 2:00PM on Friday, November 15, 2013 at the Baird Funeral Home, Troy, Ohio. Friends and family may call from 12 Noon to 2:00PM on Friday at the funeral home. Friends may express condolences to the family through www.bairdfuneralhome.com.
Lee M. Keegan
Date of birth: 4/25/81 Location: Dayton Height: 5’10” Weight: 205 Hair color: Brown Eye color: Brown Wanted KEEGAN for: Aggravated burglary, parol violation for OVI, refusal
Date of birth: 12/29/83 Location: West Milton Height: 6’2” Weight: 166 Hair color: Brown Eye color: Blue LAWRENCE Wanted for: Theft
Date of birth: 3/28/67 Location: Piqua Height: 5’9” Weight: 166 Hair color: Black Eye color: LINDSEY Brown Wanted for: Theft
WWII Doolittle Raiders making final toast hours of the thousands of hours I will be on Earth.” Only four of the 80 Raiders are still living, and one was unable to attend Saturday because of health issues. Officials at the National Museum of the U.S. Air Force said more than 600 people, including Air Force leaders and Raiders widows and children, were expected for the invitation-only ceremony Saturday evening. Also expected were relatives of Chinese villagers who helped Raiders elude capture and two U.S. survivors of the Japanese attack on Pearl Harbor five months earlier. After Thomas Griffin of Cincinnati died in February at age 96, the survivors decided they would gather this autumn for one last toast together instead of waiting as had been the original plan for the last two survivors to make the toast. Raiders participating Saturday were Lt. Col. Richard “Dick” Cole, Doolittle’s co-pilot, 98, of Comfort, Texas; Lt. Col. Edward Saylor, 93, of Puyallup, Wash., and Sgt. David Thatcher, 92, of Missoula, Mont. The fourth surviving Raider, Lt. Col. Robert Hite, 93, couldn’t come, but his son and other family members from Nashville, Tenn., planned to represent him. Son Wallace Hite said his father, wearing a Raiders blazer and other traditional garb for their reunions, made his own salute to the fallen with a silver goblet of wine at
Funeral Home & Cremation Services S. Howard Cheney, Owner-Director • Pre-arranged funeral plans available
1124 W. Main St • Call 335-6161 • Troy, Ohio www.fisher-cheneyfuneralhome.com
In this Sept. 4, 1945 file photo, three of the fliers who raided Tokyo with Gen. James Doolittle in April,1942, are photographed in Washington, D.C. From left, Sgt. J.D. De Shazer, Salem, Ore, 1st Lt. Robert Hite, Earth, Tex., and 1st LT. C.J. Hielson, Hyrum, Utah. The three fliers left Karachi Sept.1 after being rescued from a Japanese prison. Thousands of visitors streamed to the national Air Force museum on Saturday to pay a Veterans Day weekend tribute to the few surviving members of the Doolittle Raiders, airmen whose daring raid on Japan helped boost American morale during World War II, as they planned to make their ceremonial final toast together. Only four of the 80 Raiders are still living, and one was unable to attend because of health issues.
home earlier in the week. Hite is the last survivor of eight Raiders who were captured by Japanese soldiers. Three were executed; another died in captivity. The 80 silver goblets in the ceremony were presented to the Raiders in 1959 by the city of Tucson, Ariz. The Raiders’ names are engraved twice, the second upside-down. During the ceremony, white-gloved cadets pour
cognac into the participants’ goblets. Those of the deceased are turned upside-down. The cognac will be from 1896, Doolittle’s birth year. The volunteers for the April 1942 mission were told only that it would be extremely hazardous when they began training. The attack on Tokyo and other locations on Honshu Island began with the risky sea launch
of 16 land-based bombers from the aircraft carrier USS Hornet. After the attack, the planes lacked fuel to reach safe airfields in China. Three crew members died as the Raiders bailed out or crash-landed their planes in China, but most were helped to safety by Chinese villagers and soldiers. The Japanese retaliated by executing Chinese suspected of helping the Americans.
Effective Wednesday, December 11th, 2013 Michael McAlpin, D.C. will be retiring. Please call (937) 667-2811 for your records or stop by his office to retrieve your records at 275 E Main St, Tipp City, OH 45371 Thank you for your business over the years.
Date of birth: 10/27/87 Location: Dayton Height: 6’0” Weight: 145 Hair color: Black Eye color: MANSON-OGLE Brown Wanted for: Felonious assault, trafficking drugs
• This information is provided by the Miami County Sheriff’s Office. These individuals were still at-large as of Friday. • If you have information on any of these suspects, call the sheriff’s office at 4406085. • Location identifies the last known mailing address of suspects.
Doctor Announces Retirement
FISHER - CHENEY
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DAYTON (AP) — Thousands of visitors streamed to the national Air Force museum on Saturday to pay a Veterans Day weekend tribute to the few surviving members of the Doolittle Raiders, airmen whose daring raid on Japan helped boost American morale during World War II, as they planned to make their ceremonial final toast together. With many waving flags, spectators ranging from small children to fellow war veterans greeted three Raiders who waved from a motorcade into the National Museum of the US Air Force near Dayton in southwest Ohio. After a memorial service and B-25 bomber flyover, the Raiders planned to make a last toast to comrades who died in or since their mission. The toast grew from reunions led by Lt. Col. James “Jimmy” Doolittle, who commanded the daring mission credited with stunning the Japanese after a string of military successes. “It’s a piece of history, it’s the last time,” said Bruce Sink, 62, of Kettering, Ohio, who was browsing books about the Raiders at the museum gift shop. “These were pretty brave guys.” Twelve-year-old Joseph John Castellano’s grandparents brought him from their Dayton home. “This was Tokyo. The odds of their survival were 1 in a million,” the boy said. “I just felt like I owe them a few short
Sunday, November 10, 2013
Troy Daily News • www.troydailynews.com
The shutdown’s surprise effect on jobs numbers
WASHINGTON (AP) — The government shutdown may have affected October’s jobs numbers. But not how you think. For weeks, the White House had braced for a dour report on hiring, with economists and aides lowering expectations and blaming last month’s partial shutdown for the inevitable bad news to come. Then Friday’s numbers materialized: Employers appeared to have ignored the shutdown and hired away, to the tune of 204,000 jobs in October. The shutdown, it seemed, had had no effect. Not so fast. In the height of irony, the 16 days of federal worker furloughs and government disruptions may have helped, not hurt, the improved jobs picture.
Typically, jobs numbers are announced on the first Friday of the month. Because of the shutdown, the Bureau of Labor Statistics delayed the release of the jobs numbers by one week to allow more time to collect payroll and household data. That extra time resulted in an above average response rate for payroll data. So, not to get hung up on numbers, but the average participation rate by employers in payroll surveys for the nine months before October was 76.4 percent. That meant that in subsequent months, as more data was collected, the hiring numbers were adjusted, often upward. In October, with an extra week to collect data, the participation rate was 83.5 percent, the highest ever. A robust hiring num-
ber, to some economists, now felt slightly inflated. “It seems that when the initial response rate is high, the initial payroll number is often, though certainly not always, stronger than the prior trend,” Ian Shepherdson, chief economist at Pantheon Macroeconomics, wrote in a research note. In other words, if the jobs numbers in prior months were based on a lower participation rate, a stronger participation rate would skew the number up. “Tentatively, we think the effect of this could explain all the overshoot in payrolls,” Shepherdson wrote. As a result, some economists are predicting that when the October numbers are updated, they might be in for a downward revision and that
November could yield a lower number as well. “Businesses may have inadvertently counted employment for an extra week,” said Mark Zandi, chief economist at Moody’s Analytics. “That could juice up the number. That may mean that we actually get surprised next month with a much weaker number.” The shutdown had another effect on the employment data. Besides conducting a survey of employers, which gives data on actual hiring, the government also surveys households to determine the unemployment rate. Furloughed federal employees were considered unemployed during the shutdown and thus contributed to the increase in the unemployment rate in October from 7.2 percent to 7.3
percent. Without the furloughs, the unemployment rate would have dropped. Complicating things, some furloughed employees were counted as still employed. As a result, if they had been properly listed as unemployed, the jobless rate for October could have been higher than 7.3 percent. But those are temporary anomalies and they won’t affect the November unemployment rate. Even with data showing more hiring in the month, President Barack Obama on Friday stuck with the White House theme that the shutdown “harmed our jobs market.” “The unemployment rate still ticked up and we don’t yet know all the data for this final quarter of the year, but it could be down because off what happened in
Washington,” he said. The data did have some warnings. Americans’ participation in the labor force went down. “Even factoring out the impact of the shutdown, we have a lot fewer people in the labor force than you’d expect,” said Jared Bernstein, senior fellow at the Center on Budget and Policy Priorities and former economic adviser to Vice President Joe Biden. “That pushed the unemployment rate down because they are not looking and it takes away from growth.” Then he apologized for being a two-handed economist: “I consider the (jobs) report evidence of a resilient American economy on the one hand, but some pronounced remaining weaknesses on the other.”
Olympic torch taken on spacewalk MOSCOW (AP) — An Olympic torch took a spacewalk for the first time Saturday, carefully held by two Russian cosmonauts outside the International Space Station as it orbited some 260 miles above Earth. Video streamed by NASA showed Oleg Kotov and Sergei Ryazanskiy carrying the unlit torch of the Sochi games, which bobbed weightlessly at the end of a tether in a darkness dotted by stars. The two gingerly maneuvered to take photos of the torch against the background of the planet, the orb’s edge glowing with
sunrise. They then returned it to the space station before continuing with other tasks on a spacewalk that was to last about six hours, including attaching a footrest and a camera platform to the exterior of the orbiting laboratory. The torch was launched into space from the Russian-operated Baikonur cosmodrome in Kazakhstan on Thursday morning. It will return to Earth with a three-man crew on Monday. The torch will not burn aboard the space outpost because lighting it would consume precious oxygen and pose a threat to the
crew. The Olympic torch was taken aboard the U.S. space shuttle Atlantis in 1996 for the Atlanta Summer Olympics, but this is the first it time it has been taken outside a spacecraft. The Sochi Olympic flame started its relay on Oct. 7, four months ahead of the Winter Games, and it is to cover some 65,000 kilometers (39,000 miles). Most of the time the flame will be safely encased in a lantern. On Saturday, the flame was somewhere nearly as cold and remote as the torch’s temporary residence in outer space — the Siberian city of Yakutsk.
This screen image taken from NASA shows the Sochi Olympic torch being held during a spacewalk on Saturday. Video streamed by the U.S. space agency NASA showed Oleg Kotov and Sergei Ryazanskiy carrying the unlit Olympic torch, bobbing weightlessly at the end of a tether in a darkness dotted by stars. The two gingerly maneuvered to take photos of the torch against the background of the planet.
Talks over Iran’s disputed nuke program hit a snag GENEVA (AP) — Talks on a deal to temporarily curb Iran’s nuclear program ran into trouble Saturday when France questioned whether the proposal went far enough, casting doubt an agreement could be reached during the current round of negotiations. Chances of bridging all differences diminished as the day went on. A Western diplomat in Geneva for the talks told The Associated Press it appeared that a new round of negotiations would be needed to agree on all points of a startup deal meant to lead to a comprehensive agreement ensuring that Tehran’s nuclear work remains peaceful. He said preparations were being made by both sides for an announcement later in the day of a new meeting within a few weeks. He said earlier that the French were holding out for condi-
tions on the Iranians tougher than those agreed to by the U.S. and France’s other negotiating partners, diminishing hopes of a done deal Saturday. Comments by Iranian Foreign Minister Mohammad Javad Zarif increased skepticism that the two sides would agree on the full contours of a first-step deal at the current negotiating round. “There are differences,” Zarif told Iranian state TV, adding that if open questions remained after Saturday, the talks would reconvene within a week to 10 days. But the current talks in Geneva were still underway late Saturday, with U.S. Secretary of State John Kerry, EU foreign policy chief Catherine Ashton, and foreign ministers from Britain, France, Germany and Russia meeting with one another, and some
with Zarif. Chinese Deputy Foreign Minister Baodong Li also arrived Friday evening. The foreign ministers of the seven delegations discussing Iran convened a meeting late Saturday night, and the Iranian officials were not included. French Foreign Minister Laurent Fabius spoke of “several points that … we’re not satisfied with compared to the initial text,” telling France-Inter Radio his nation does not want to be part of a “con game.” He did not specify, but his comments suggested France thought a final draft of any first-step deal was too favorable to Iran, echoing concerns raised by Israel and several prominent U.S. legislators. The French position was confirmed by another Western diplomat. Both gave no specifics and demanded anonymity because they were not authorized to comment on the diplomatic maneuvering. Iranian state TV strongly criticized the French position, calling France “Israel’s
representatives at the talks. Iran’s IRNA news agency cited Iranian President Hassan Rouhani as urging world powers to reach a deal. “I hope the parties negotiating with Iran in the 5+1 group use the exceptional opportunity that the Iranian nation has provided to the West and the international community so that we achieve a positive result in a reasonable time,” IRNA quoted Rouhani as telling a Japanese foreign minister visiting Tehran Saturday evening. Rouhani said sanctions and threats don’t benefit anyone. Iran “has insisted that threats and sanctions have not resolved any problem and further complicate the path forward, and believes that the only solution is talks on the basis of respect and mutual confidence,” IRNA quoted him as saying. Optimism about an interim agreement had been high when the talks were extended for a third day on Saturday and raised to a ministerial level. Fabius cited differences
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over Iran’s Arak reactor southeast of Tehran, which could produce enough plutonium for several nuclear weapons a year once it goes online. He also said there was disagreement over efforts to limit Iran’s uranium enrichment to levels that would require substantial further enriching before they could be used as the fissile core of a nuclear weapon. French Foreign Ministry spokesman Romain Nadal pointed to “rather large cohesion” among the negotiators and said France wanted “the international community to see a serious change in the climate” of talks with Iran. “There have been years of talks that have led to nothing,” Nadal said, alluding to the need for tough terms on Iran. Iran, which denies any interest in nuclear weapons, currently runs more than 10,000 centrifuges that have created tons of fuel-grade material that can be further enriched to arm nuclear warheads. It also has nearly 440 pounds (200 kilograms) of higher-enriched uranium in a form that can be turned into weapons much more quickly. Experts say 550 pounds (250 kilograms) of that 20 percent-enriched uranium are needed to pro-
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SUNDAY 11/10/13 ONLY
THOR: DARK WORLD (PG-13) 3-D ONLY 11:10 AM 4:55 7:50 10:45 ENDER’S GAME (PG-13) 12:45 PM 3:50 6:40 9:40 THOR: DARK WORLD (PG-13) 2-D ONLY 12:30 PM 3:30 6:30 9:25 LAST VEGAS (PG-13) 11:30 AM 2:05 PM 4:35 7:10 9:50 FREE BIRDS 2-D ONLY (PG) 11:20 AM 1:45 6:50
BAD GRANDPA ( R ) 11:45 AM 2:15 4:45 7:30 10:20 FREE BIRDS 3-D ONLY (PG) 4:15 PM 9:15 GRAVITY 3-D ONLY (PG-13) 2:30 PM 5:15 8:00 10:35 CAPTAIN PHILLIPS (PG-13) 12:15 PM 3:40 7:00 10:05 GRAVITY 2-D ONLY (PG-13) 12:00 PM ONLY 40521968
duce a single warhead. Iran says it expects Arak, the plutonium producing reactor, to be completed and go online sometime next year. It would need additional facilities to reprocess the plutonium into weapons-grade material, and the U.N’s nuclear agency monitoring Iran’s atomic activities says it has seen no evidence of such a project. Fabius said Iran is opposed to suspending work on Arak while nuclear negotiations go on in an attempt to reach a first-stage agreement, then a comprehensive final deal limiting Tehran’s atomic work. He said that “for us” suspension was absolutely necessary, but it was unclear if that meant France was alone in seeing the issue as nonnegotiable or whether he was speaking for the rest of the negotiating group. Iran also is being asked to blend down “a great part of this stock at 20 percent, to 5 percent,” Fabius said. Uranium enriched to 5 percent is considered reactor fuel grade and upgrading it to weapons-level takes much longer than for 20 percent enriched uranium. Fabius suggested that the six powers were looking for an Iranian commitment to cap future enrichment at 5 percent. Kerry and his European counterparts arrived in Geneva on Friday with the talks at a critical stage following a full day of negotiations Thursday, and he said some obstacles remained in the way of any agreement offering sanctions reductions for nuclear concessions. The presence of Russian Foreign Minister Sergey Lavrov and the Chinese deputy foreign minister provided fresh hope for at least an interim deal.
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Troy Daily News • www.troydailynews.com
Sunday, November 10, 2013
Dates to remember Today • DivorceCare seminar and support group will meet from 6:30-8 p.m. at Piqua Assembly of God Church, 8440 King Arthur Drive, Piqua. Child care provided through the sixthgrade. • AA, Piqua Breakfast Group will meet at 8:30 a.m. at Westminter Presbyterian Church, corner of Ash and Caldwell streets, Piqua. The discussion meeting is open. • AA, Troy Trinity Group meets at 7 p.m. for open discussion in the 12 Step Room at the Trinity Episcopal Church, 1550 Henley Road, Troy. • AA, open meeting, 6 p.m., Westminster Presbyterian Church, corner of Ash and Caldwell streets, Piqua. Alley entrance, upstairs. • AA, Living Sober meeting, open to all who have an interest in a sober lifestyle, 7:30 p.m., Westminster Presbyterian Church, corner of Ash and Caldwell streets, Piqua. • Narcotics Anonymous, Winner’s Group, will meet at 5 p.m. at Trinity Episcopal Church, 60 S. Dorset Ave., Troy. Open discussion . • Narcotics Anonymous, Poison Free, 7 p.m., First United Methodist Church, 202 W. Fourth St., third floor, Greenville. • Narcotics Anonymous, Never Alone, Never Again, 6:30 p.m., First Christian Church, 212 N. Main St., Sidney • Teen Talk, where teens share their everyday issues through communication, will meet at 6 p.m. at the Troy View Church of God, 1879 Staunton Road, Troy. • Singles Night at The Avenue will be from 6-10 p.m. at the Main Campus Avenue, Ginghamsburg Church, 6759 S. County Road 25-A, Troy. Each week, cards, noncompetitive volleyball, free line dances and free ballroom dance lessons. Child care for children birth through fifth grade is offered from 5:45-7:45 p.m. each night in the Main Campus building. For more information, call 6671069, Ext. 21. • A Spin-In group, practicing the art of making yarn on a spinning wheel, meets from 2-4 p.m. on the third Sunday at Tippecanoe Weaver and Fibers Too, 17 N. 2nd St., Tipp City. All knitters are invited to attend. For more information, call 6675358. • Baseball bingo will be offered from 7 p.m. until games are complete at Sunset Bingo, 1710 W. High St., Piqua. Refreshments will be available. Proceeds help the youth baseball organization, a nonprofit. • Sunday bingo will be offered at the West Milton Eagles No. 3621, 2270 S. Miami St. Doors open at 11:30 a.m., bingo starts at 1 p.m. Paper and computer. Proceeds benefit various nonprofit organizations. Monday • Dollar menu night will be from 6-8 p.m. at Troy Eagles, 225 N. Elm St. Dollar menu items include hamburger sliders, sloppy joe, hot dog, grilled cheese, french fries, onion straws, cup of soup, ice cream and more for $1 each. • Come join an Intermediate Contract Bridge game at the Tipp City Public Library every Monday at 1:30 p.m. Beverages and relaxed company provided. Sign up is required, either in person at the circulation desk, 11 E. Main St., or by phone at (937) 667-3826, Ext. 216. • Christian 12 step meetings, “Walking in Freedom,” are offered at 7 p.m. at Open Arms Church, 4075 Tipp Cowlesville Road, Tipp City. • An arthritis aquatic class will be offered from 8-9 or 9-10 a.m. at Lincoln Community Center, Troy. Call 335-2715 or visit www.lcctroy.com for more information and programs. • An evening grief support group meets at 7 p.m. at the Generations of Life Center, second floor, 550 Summit Ave., Troy. The support group is open to any grieving adult in the greater Miami County area and there is no participation fee. Sessions are facilitated by trained bereavement staff. Call 573-2100 for details or visit the website at homc.org. • AA, Big Book discussion meeting will be at 11 a.m. at Trinity Episcopal Church, 60 S. Dorset Road, Troy, in the 12 Step Room. The discussion is open to the public. • AA, Green & Growing will meet at 8 p.m. The closed discussion meeting (attendees must have a desire to stop drinking) will be at Troy View Church of God, 1879 Old Staunton Road, Troy. • AA, There Is A Solution Group will meet at 8 p.m. in Ginghamsburg United Methodist Church, County Road 25-A, Ginghamsburg. The discussion group is closed (participants must have a desire to stop drinking). • AA, West Milton open
discussion, 7:30 p.m., Good Shepherd Lutheran Church, rear entrance, 1209 S. Miami St. Non-smoking, handicap accessible. • Al-Anon, Serenity Seekers will meet at 8 p.m. in the 12 Step Room at Trinity Episcopal Church, 60 S. Dorset Road, Troy. The discussion meeting is open. A beginner’s meeting begins at 7:30 p.m. • Alternatives: Anger/Rage Control Group for adult males, 7-9 p.m., Miami County Shelter, 16 E. Franklin St., Troy. Issues addressed are physical, verbal and emotional violence toward family members and other persons, how to express feelings, how to communicate instead of confronting and how to act nonviolently with stress and anger issues. • Mind Over Weight Total Fitness, 6-7 p.m., 213 E. Franklin St., Troy. Other days and times available. For more information, call 339-2699. • TOPS (Take Off Pounds Sensibly), 6 p.m., Zion Lutheran Church, 11 N. Third St., Tipp City. New members welcome. For more information, call 3359721. • Troy Noon Optimist Club will meet at noon at the Tin Roof restaurant. Guests welcome. For more information, call 478-1401. • Weight Watchers, Westminster Presbyterian, Piqua, weigh-in is at 5 and meeting at 5:30 p.m. • Parenting Education Groups will meet from 6-8 p.m. at the Family Abuse Shelter of Miami County, 16 E. Franklin St., Troy. Learn new and ageappropriate ways to parent children. Call 339-6761 for more information. There is no charge for this program. • Narcotics Anonymous, Hug A Miracle, will meet at 7 p.m. at the Church of the Brethren, 1431 W. Main St., Troy, use back door. • Narcotics Anonymous, Inspiring Hope, 12:30 p.m., Trinity Episcopal Church, 60 S. Dorset Road, Troy. • Sanctuary, for women who have been affected by sexual abuse, location not made public. Must currently be in therapy. For more information, call Amy Johns at 667-1069, Ext. 430 • Miami Valley Women’s Center, 7049-A Taylorsville Road, Huber Heights, offers free pregnancy testing, noon to 4 p.m. and 6-9 p.m. For more information, call 236-2273. • Pilates for Beginners, 8:309:30 a.m. and 5:30-6:30 p.m. at 27 1/2 E. Main St., Tipp City. For more information, call TippMonroe Community Services at 667-8631 or Celeste at 6692441. • The Ex-WAVES, or any woman who formerly served during World War II, will meet at 1 p.m. at Bob Evans in Troy. • Next Step at Noon, noon to 1 p.m. at Ginghamsburg South Campus, ARK, 7695 S. County Road 25-A, one mile south of the main campus. Tuesday • The Miami Valley Chapter of the National Alzheimers Association will meet from 7-8 p.m. at the Westminster Presbyterian Church, 325 W. Ash St., Piqua. For more information, call (937) 291-3332. • The Miami Soil and Water Conservation District Board of Supervisors meet in regular session at 8 a.m. at the district office, 1330 N. County Road 25-A, Troy. Call (937) 335-7645 for more information or go online to www.miamiswcd.org. • Double deck pinochle is played at the Tipp City Public Library, 11 E. Main St., every Tuesday at 1 p.m. Come enjoy the relaxed environment with beverages provided by the library. Sign up is required, either in person at the circulation desk or by phone at (937) 667-3826, Ext. 216. • Deep water aerobics will be offered from 6-7 p.m. at Lincoln Community Center, 110 Ash St., Troy. Call 335-2715 or visit www.lcctroy.com for more information and programs. • The Friends and Neighbors Club of Miami County, a women’s nonprofit and social organization doing charitable work in the Troy area, meets at 7 p.m. at the Troy-Hayner Cultural Center. For more information, contact Joanne at firstname.lastname@example.org. • A teen support group for any grieving teens, ages 12-18 years in the greater Miami County area is offered from 6-7:30 p.m. at the Generations of Life Center, second floor, 550 Summit Ave., Troy. There is no participation fee. Sessions are facilitated by trained bereavement staff and volunteers. Crafts, sharing time and other grief support activities are preceded by a light meal. • Quilting and crafts is offered from 9 a.m. to noon every Tuesday at the Tipp City Seniors, 320 S. First St., Tipp City. Call 667-8865 for more information.
• Mothers of Preschoolers, a group of moms who meet to unwind and socialize while listening to information from speakers, will meet from 6:158:30 p.m. Single, married, working or stay-at-home moms are invited. Children (under 5) are cared for in MOPPETS. For more information, contact Michelle Lutz at 440-9417 or Andrea Stapleton at 339-8074. • The Miami Shelby Chapter of the Barbershop Harmony Society will meet at 7:30 p.m. at Greene Street United Methodist Church, 415 W. Greene St., Piqua. All men interested in singing are welcome and visitors always are welcome. For more information, call 778-1586 or visit the group’s Web site at www.melodymenchorus.org. • Divorce Care, 7 p.m. at Richards Chapel, 831 McKaig Ave., Troy. Video/small group class designed to help separated or divorced people. For more information, call 335-8814. • AA, women’s meeting, 8-9 p.m., Dettmer’s Daniel Dining Room. • AA Tuesday night meeting, 7 p.m., Troy Church of the Brethren, 1431 W. Main St., Troy. • AA, The Best Is Yet To Come Group will meet at 11 a.m. in the 12 Step Room at Trinity Episcopal Church, 60 S. Dorset Road, Troy. The discussion is open. • AA, Tipp City Group, Zion Lutheran Church, Main and Third streets at 8 p.m. This is a closed discussion (participants must have a desire to stop drinking). • Al-Anon, 8:30 p.m. Sidney Group, Presbyterian Church, corner North and Miami streets, Sidney. • AA, 7 p.m. at Troy Church of the Brethren, 1431 W. Main St., Troy. Open discussion. • An Intermediate Pilates class will be from 9-10 a.m. and 6-7 p.m. at 27 1/2 E. Main St., Tipp City. For more information, call Tipp-Monroe Community Services at 6678631 or Celeste at 669-2441. • Women’s Anger/Rage Group will meet from 6-8 p.m. Tuesdays at the Family Abuse Shelter of Miami County, 16 E. Franklin St., Troy. Issues addressed are physical, verbal and emotional violence toward family members and other persons, how to express feelings, how to communicate instead of confronting and how to act nonviolently with stress and anger issues. Call 339-6761 for more information. • Narcotics Anonymous, Just For Tuesday, will meet at 7 p.m. at Trinity Episcopal Church, 60 S. Dorset Ave., Troy. This is an open discussion. • Narcotics Anonymous, Unity Group, 7 p.m., Freedom Life Ministries Church, 9101 N. County Road 25-A, Piqua. Open discussion. • Public bingo, license No. 0105-28, will begin with early birds at 7 p.m. and regular bingo at 7:30 p.m. at the Elks Lodge No. 833, 17 W. Franklin St., Troy. Use the Cherry Street entrance. Doors open at 5 p.m. Instant tickets also will be available. • DivorceCare will be every Tuesday at 6:30 p.m. at the Troy Church of the Nazarene, State Route 55 and Barnhart Road, Troy. The group is open to men and women. For more information, call Patty at 440-1269 or Debbie at 335-8397. • Christian 12-Step, 7-8:30 p.m. at Ginghamsburg South Campus, ARK, 7695 S. County Road 25-A, one mile south of the main campus. • Double H Squares will offer lessons on Tuesdays from 7-9 p.m. at Sulphur Grove United Methodist Church, 7505 Taylorsville Road, Huber Heights. The fee is $2 per person. For more information, call 339-2955, 233-6247 or 6678282. Wednesday • Come join the Experienced Contract Bridge game at the Tipp City Public Library, played every Wednesday at 11:30 a.m., beverages and relaxed company are provided. Sign up is required, either in person at the circulation desk, 11 E. Main St., or by phone at (937) 667-3826, Ext. 216. • The Troy High School class of 1962 will meet at 1 p.m. at Marion’s Piazza, 1270 Experiment Farm Road, Troy. All classmates and spouses are invited. For more information, call Sharon Mathes at 335-1696 or Esther Jackson at 339-1526. • Skyview Wesleyan Church, 6995 Peters Road, Tipp City, will offer a free dinner at 6:15 p.m. Bible study will begin at 7 p.m. • An arthritis aquatic class will be offered from 8-9 or 9-10 a.m. at Lincoln Community Center, Troy. Call 335-2715 or visit www.lcctroy.com for more information and programs. • The “Sit and Knit” group meets from 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. at Tippecanoe Weaver and Fibers
Too, 17 N. 2nd St., Tipp City. All knitters are invited to attend. For more information, call 6675358. •The Milton-Union Senior Citizens will meet at 1 p.m. at 435 Hamilton St., West Milton. Those interested in becoming members are invited to attend. Bingo and cards follow the meetings. • Grandma’s Kitchen, a homecooked meal prepared by volunteers, is offered every Wednesday from 5-6:30 p.m. in the activity center of Hoffman United Methodist Church, 201 S. Main St., West Milton, one block west of State Route 48. The meal, which includes a main course, salad, dessert and drink, for a suggested donation of $7 per person, or $3 for a children’s meal. The meal is not provided on the weeks of Thanksgiving, Christmas or New Year’s. • The Miami County Troy Alzheimer’s Support Group, affiliated with the Miami Valley, Dayton Alzheimer’s Association and the National Alzheimer’s Association, will meet from 3-4:30 p.m. at Senior Active Adult Services, 2006 W. Stanfield Road, Troy, the first and third Wednesdays of each month. Respite care will be provided. Caregivers may call 3358800 for more information. • The Town and Country Grandmothers No. 329 meets at 7:30 p.m. the second Wednesday at the AMVETS Post on LeFevre Road, Troy. • The Kiwanis Club will meet at noon at the Troy Country Club, 1830 Peters Road, Troy. Non-members of Kiwanis are invited to come meet friends and have lunch. For more information, contact Bobby Phillips, vice president, at 335-6989. • The Troy American Legion Post No. 43 euchre parties will begin at 7:30 p.m. For more information, call 339-1564. • The Toastmasters will meet at American Honda to develop to help participants practice their speaking skills in a comfortable environment. Contact Eric Lutz at 332-3285 for more information. • AA, Pioneer Group open discussion will meet at 9:30 a.m. Enter down the basement steps on the north side of The United Church Of Christ on North Pearl Street in Covington. The group also meets at 8:30 p.m. Monday night and is wheelchair accessible. • AA, Serenity Island Group will meet at 8 p.m. in the Westminster Presbyterian Church, corner of Ash and Caldwell streets, Piqua. The discussion is open. • AA, 12 & 12 will meet at 8 p.m. for closed discussion, Step and Tradition meeting, in the 12 Step Room, Trinity Episcopal Church, 60 S. Dorset Road, Troy. • AA, open discussion, 8 p.m., Westminster Presbyterian Church, corner of Ash and Caldwell streets, Piqua. Use the alley entrance, upstairs. • Al-Anon, Trinity Group will meet at 11 a.m. in the 12 Step Room at Trinity Episcopal Church, 60 S. Dorset Road, Troy. • Men’s Anger/Rage Group will meet from 6-8 p.m. at the Family Abuse Shelter of Miami County, 16 E. Franklin St., Troy. Issues addressed are physical, verbal and emotional violence toward family members and other persons, how to express feelings, how to communicate instead of confronting and how to act nonviolently with stress and anger issues. Call 339-6761 for more information. • A Domestic Violence Support Group for Women will meet from 6:30-8:30 p.m. at the Family Abuse Shelter of Miami County, 16. E. Franklin St., Troy. Support for battered women who want to break free from partner violence is offered. There is no charge for the program. For more information, call 339-6761. • Narcotics Anonymous, Inspiring Hope, 12:30 p.m., Trinity Episcopal Church, 60 S. Dorset Road, Troy. • Children’s Creative Play Group will be from 6:30-8:30 p.m. at the Family Abuse Shelter of Miami County, 16 E. Franklin St., Troy. Schoolage children will learn appropriate social interactions and free expression through unique play therapy. There is no charge for this program. More information is available by calling 339-6761. • Narcotics Anonymous, 7:30 p.m., Spirit of Recovery, Church of the Brethren, 1431 W. Main St., Troy. • Overeaters Anonymous will meet at 7:30 p.m. at Mount Calvary Lutheran Church, 9100 N. Main St., State Route 48, between Meijer and Samaritan North. For other meetings or information, call 252-6766 or (800) 589-6262, or visit the Web site at www.region5oa.org. • Miami Valley Women’s Center, 7049-A Taylorsville
Road, Huber Heights, offers free pregnancy testing, 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. For more information, call 236-2273. • A Pilates Beginners group matwork class will be from 5:30-6:30 p.m. at 27 1/2 E. Main St., Tipp City. For more information, call Tipp-Monroe Community Services at 6678631 or Celeste at 669-2441. • Safe People, 7-8:30 p.m., Ginghamsburg Church, SC/DC 104. Find guidance for making safe choices in relationships, from friendships to co-workers, family or romance. Learn to identify nurturing people as well as those who should be avoided. Call Roberta Bogle at 667-4678 for more information. • Boundaries, 7-8:30 p.m., Ginghamsburg Church, ARK 200. A 12-week video series using Boundaries by Dr. Henry Cloud and Dr. John Townsend. Offers practical help and encouragement to all who seek a healthy, balanced life and practice in being able to say no. For more information, call Linda Richards at 667-4678. • The Troy Lions Club will meet at 7 p.m. at the TroyHayner Cultural Center. For more information, call 3351923. • A free employment networking group will be offered from 8-9 a.m. each Wednesday at Job and Family Services, 2040 N. County Road 25-A, Troy. The group will offer tools to tap into unadvertised jobs, assistance to improve personal presentation skills and resume writing. For more information, call Steven Kiefer at 570-2688 or Justin Sommer at 440-3465. • The Tipp City Seniors offer line dancing at 10 a.m. every Wednesday at 320 S. First St., Tipp City. Thursday • The Upper Valley Medical Center Mom and Baby Get Together group will meet from 9:30-11 a.m. on Thursdays at the Farm House, located northwest of the main hospital entrance and next to the red barn on the UVMC campus. The meeting is facilitated by the lactation department. The group offers the opportunity to meet with other moms, share about being a new mother and to learn more about breastfeeding and the baby. For more information, call (937) 440-4906. • Deep water aerobics will be offered from 6-7 p.m. at Lincoln Community Center, 110 Ash St., Troy. Call 335-2715 or visit www.lcctroy.com for more information and programs. • The Generations of Life Center of Hospice of Miami County will offer a friendship luncheon at a local restaurant at 11:30 a.m. Locations vary, so interested parties can call the office at 573-2100 for details. This is a social event for grieving adults who do not wish to dine out alone. Attendees order from the menu. • An open parent-support group will be at 7 p.m. at Corinn’s Way Inc., 306 S. Dorset Road, Troy. • Parents are invited to attend the Corinn’s Way Inc. parent support group from 7-8:30 p.m. each Thursday. The meetings are open discussion. • Friendship Luncheons are offered at different locations in the county. The luncheons are casual dining experience that allows adults to come together for food and fellowship. Call the Generations of Live Center at 335-5191. • Tipp City Seniors gather to play cards prior to lunch every Thursday at 10 a.m. at 320 S. First St., Tipp City. At noon will be a carry-in lunch and participants should bring a covered dish and table service. On the third Thursday, Senior Independence offers blood pressure and blood sugar testing before lunch. For more information, call 667-8865. • Best is Yet to Come open AA meeting, 11 a.m., Trinity Episcopal Church, 60 S. Dorset Road, Troy. • AA, Tri-City Group meeting will take place 8:30-9:30 p.m. in the cafeteria of the former Dettmer Hospital. The lead meeting is open. For more information, call 335-9079. • AA, Spirituality Group will meet at 7 p.m. at First Presbyterian Church, Troy. The discussion is open. • Health Partners Free Clinic will offer a free clinic on Thursday night at the clinic, 1300 N. County Road 25-A, Troy. Registration will be from 5:30-7 p.m. No appointment is necessary. The clinic does not accept medical emergencies, but can refer patients to other doctors and can prescribe medication. Call 332-0894 for more information. • Narcotics Anonymous, NAIOU, 7:30 p.m., Church of the Brethren, 1431 W. Main St., Troy. • Preschool story hours will be from 10-11 a.m. and again at 6:30 p.m. at the Bradford Public Library, 138 E. Main St.,
Bradford. • Weight Watchers, 6 p.m., Zion Lutheran Church, Tipp City. For more information, call 552-7082. Friday • An arthritis aquatic class will be offered from 8-9 or 9-10 a.m. at Lincoln Community Center, Troy. Call 335-2715 or visit www.lcctroy.com for more information and programs. • The Tri-County Suicide Prevention Coalition will meet at 9 a.m. in the conference room of the Tri-County Board of Recovery & Mental Health, Stouder Center, 1100 Wayne St., Troy. Use the west entrance to the fourth floor. • AA, Troy Friday Morning Group will meet at 11 a.m. in the 12 Step Room at Trinity Episcopal Church, 1550 Henley Road, Troy. The discussion is open. • AA, open discussion, 8 p.m. in the Salvation Army, 129 S. Wayne St., Piqua. Use parking lot entrance, held in gym. • Narcotics Anonymous, Clean and Free, 8 p.m., Dettmer Hospital, 3130 N. County Road 25-A, Troy. Open discussion. Fellowship from 7-8 p.m. • A Pilates Intermediate group matwork class will be held from 9-10 a.m. at 27 1/2 E. Main St., Tipp City. For more information, call Tipp-Monroe Community Services at 6678631 or Celeste at 667-2441. • Weight Watchers, 1431 W. Main St., Church of the Brethren, Troy, at 10 a.m. For more information, call (800) 374-9191. • A singles dance is offered every Friday from 8:30 p.m. to 12:30 a.m. at Christopher Club, Dixie Highway, Kettering, sponsored by Group Interaction. The dance is $6. For more information, call 640-3015 or visit www.groupia.org. • Christian Worship Center, 3537 S. Elm Tree Road, Christiansburg, hosts a Friday Night Bluegrass Jam beginning at 7 p.m. each Friday. Homemade meals are available beginning at 6:30 p.m. Participants may bring instruments and join in. A small donation is requested at the door. For more information or directions, call 857-9090 or 631-2624. Saturday • The Miami County Farmers Market will be offered from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. behind Friendly’s restaurant. • The West Milton Church of the Brethren, 918 S. Miami St., West Milton, will offer a free clothes closet from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Clothes are given to those in need free of charge at this time. For more information, call (937) 698-4395. • Weight Watchers, 1431 W. Main St., Church of the Bretheren, Troy, at 10 a.m. For more information, call (800) 374-9191. • Recovery Too Al-Anon meetings are offered at 8:30 p.m. at Ginghamsburg Church, main campus, Room 117, S. County Road 25-A, Tipp City. • AA, Men’s Meeting will meet at 8:30 a.m. at the new First Lutheran Church, corner of Washington Road and State Route 41. The meeting is closed (members must have a desire to stop drinking). • AA, Troy Winners Group will meet at 8:30 p.m. in the 12 Step Room at the Trinity Episcopal Church, 1550 Henley Road, Troy for discussion. The meeting is open. • AA, Troy Beginners Group meets at 7 p.m. in the 12 Step Room at the Trinity Episcopal Church, 1550 Henley Road, Troy. This is an open discussion meeting. • Weight Watchers, Westminster Presbyterian, Piqua, meeting at 9 a.m., weighin at 9:30 a.m. • Pilates for Beginners (Introduction), 9:15-10:15 a.m. at 27 1/2 E. Main St., Tipp City. For more information, call TippMonroe Community Services at 667-8631 or Celeste at 6692441. • Narcotics Anonymous, Saturday Night Live, 8 p.m., St. John’s Lutheran Church, 120 W. Water St., Sidney. • Relapse Prevention Group, 5:30-6:45 p.m. at The Avenue, Room 504, at Ginghamsburg Main Campus, 6759 S. County Road 25-A. • The Next Step, a worship celebration for people on the road to recovery, 7 p.m. at Ginghamsburg Main Campus Sanctuary, 6759 S. County Road 25-A. • Baseball bingo will be offered from 7 p.m. until games are complete at Sunset Bingo, 1710 W. High St., Piqua. Refreshments will be available. Proceeds help the youth baseball organization, a nonprofit. • The Tipp City Seniors eat out at area restaurants (sign up at the center) at 4:30 p.m. Card cames will be offered at the center for a $2 donation.
CONTACT US n Sports Editor Josh Brown
(937) 440-5251, (937) 440-5232 email@example.com
Troy Daily News • www.troydailynews.com
November 10, 2013
TODAY’S TIPS • ATHLETICS: Newton High School will be hosting its annual Red & White Night Nov. 16. The Newton cheerleaders will kick off the basketball season by introducing the winter sports teams. The event will begin with a Mexican feast from 5-7 p.m. in the cafeteria, then the elementary, junior high and high school boys and girls basketball teams, coaches and cheerleaders will be introduced at 7:15 p.m. in the high school gym. • 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 firstname.lastname@example.org or Colin Foster at email@example.com.
UPCOMING Bowling Girls Basketball Ice Hockey Swimming Boys Basketball Wrestling Gymnastics
Nov. 15 Nov. 22 Nov. 22 Nov. 25 Nov. 29 Nov. 29 Dec. 2
SPORTS CALENDAR TODAY
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Colin Foster | Troy Daily News
Covington’s A.J. Ouellette breaks free on a long run during Saturday night’s 46-0 win over Portsmouth Notre Dame in a Division VII, Region 26 playoff game at Smith Field. Ouellette became Covington High School’s career leader in all-purpose yardage in the game.
Buccs hammer Titans 46-0, advance to regional semi By Josh Brown
Postseason Division III, Region 10 Semifinal at TBA Tippecanoe vs. Thurgood Marshall (7:30 p.m.) Division VI, Region 22 Semifinal at TBA Miami East vs. Mechanicsburg (7:30 p.m.) SATURDAY Football
Postseason Division VII, Region 26 Semifinal At TBA Covington/Portsmouth Notre Dame vs. Marion Local/Fort Loramie (7 p.m.) At TBA Lehman/Bainbridge Paint Valley vs. Triad/Cedarville (7 p.m.)
WHAT’S INSIDE Scoreboard.............................................A10 Television Schedule................................A10 Local Sports............................................A11
Ohio State opens season with easy win If the rest of the starts by Shannon Scott and LaQuinton Ross go like the first one, No. 11 Ohio State won’t have any problem having a superlative season. Scott scored a career-high 16 points and Ross, also starting for the first time as a junior, had 14 points and a personal-best 11 rebounds to lead the Buckeyes past Morgan State 89-50 on Saturday. See Page 11.
Bengals’ measuring stick still the Ravens The Cincinnati Bengals have long admired and respected the success of the Baltimore Ravens, their accomplished rival in the AFC North. That feeling hasn’t changed, even though the defending Super Bowl champion Ravens bring a 3-5 record into Sunday’s matchup against the first-place Bengals. Cincinnati (6-3) has far outshined Baltimore this season, yet the Bengals still believe the true test of how far they’ve come will be determined by how they fare against the desperate Ravens. See Page 12.
Sports Editor firstname.lastname@example.org
COVINGTON — When everything goes right, Covington’s A.J. Ouellette does plenty of dynamic things running the ball. The fact that, on his first touch of the game, he slipped after taking the handoff, stumbled and nearly fell down — yet still was able to find his way through a gaping hole in the defense for a 44-yard gain — shows just how dominant his Buccaneer teammates are. Ouellette had 149 yards and four touchdowns before halftime, becoming Covington High School’s all-time leader in career all-purpose yardage in the process, and the Buccaneer defense held Portsmouth Notre Dame to less than 100 yards of offense in the entire game in a 46-0 Covington victory Saturday night in the opening round of the Division VII, Region 26 playoffs at Smith Field. “That’s a real physical football team we just played,” Covington coach Dave Miller said. “They came out and hit us hard a few times, and that’s good for our kids. Because we’re going to be seeing nothing but that kind of football the rest of the way. “That’s a good football team, too, and we did a nice job of shutting them down defensively. We controlled the line of
Mike Ullery | Civitas Media
Lehman linebacker John Husa strips the ball from Paint Valley’s Anthony McFadden Saturday night in a Division VII, Region 26 playoff game at Sidney High School.
scrimmage pretty well.” Oullette can attest to that. The senior, who already holds the Buccs’ career record for rushing yardage and continues to add to his total, entered the game needing only 46 allpurpose yards to pass 2006 graduate
Gene Studebaker’s career mark of 7,197. But on his first carry of the game, he slipped and stumbled forward, working so hard to keep his balance that the Titan defense had two or three full See BUCCS | A9
A play to remember Pick-6 sparks Cavs in playoff win By Rob Kiser
Civitas Media email@example.com
SIDNEY — No one will ever mistake Lehman’s 220-pound senior offensive/defensive lineman Brad Montgomery for Deion Sanders or Devon Hester. His 7-yard interception return for his first high school touchdown late in third quarter of the Cavaliers’ 44-9 Division VII, Region 26 playoff win over Bainbridge Paint Valley won’t land him an audition on “Dancing With The Stars.” But there is no question the play lifted the entire Lehman team and finished the Bearcats for good, giving Lehman a 34-7 lead. The Cavaliers (10-1) will play Triad at a site to be determined Sunday at 7 p.m. next Saturday. Paint Valley closed the season at 8-3. “Oh my gosh,” Lehman linebacker John Husa said. “That was unbelievable. For something like that to happen for
Brad — it was just great to see.” Fellow Lehman linebacker Kristopher Lee agreed. “Not only does he score, he drags a huge offensive lineman with him into the end zone,” Lee said. “It gave our whole team a lift, and it had to take a lot out of them.” It happened so quick, Montgomery didn’t know what to think. And he didn’t realize he was carrying another 200-plus pounder the last five yards. “I couldn’t feel anything,” Montgomery said. “I didn’t even know there was a guy holding on to me. It feels great to get a touchdown in that situation. I am just happy for the team to get a win.” Even Lehman coach Richard Roll had to smile about that one. “I think it gave us a lift and demoralized them,” Roll said. And it was fitting that it was a defensive play that finished things off — the Cavaliers defense would come up with four turnovers and the spe-
Mike Ullery | Civitas Media
Lehman linebacker John Husa strips the ball from Paint Valley’s Anthony McFadden Saturday night in a Division VII, Region 26 playoff game at Sidney High School.
cial teams would add fumble recoveries on a punt and a kickoff in the fourth quarter. “Just swarm to the ball,” Husa said. “That’s what we talked about. Anytime you can do something to help the team win, that is what it is all
about. Whatever it takes.” After the Bearcats had stunned Lehman, moving the ball on its opening drive before stalling and taking a 7-0 lead on the next drive, it was See LEHMAN | A9
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Sunday, November 10, 2013
Irving lifts Cavs in 2OT CLEVELAND (AP) — Kyrie Irving scored a season-high 39 points and hit the game-winning layup with 0.6 seconds remaining in the second overtime to lift the Cleveland Cavaliers a 127-125 win over the Philadelphia 76ers on Saturday night. The Cavaliers called time out after rookie Michael Carter-Williams’ 3-pointer over Irving tied the game with 11.3 seconds remaining. Irving, who missed potential game-winning shots at the end of regulation and the first overtime, took the inbounds pass, avoided a double team near the top of the key, drove the lane and scored on a left-handed lay-in. Philadelphia called time out, but CarterWilliams’ inbounds pass went out of bounds. Thaddeus Young’s lay-in with 5.5 seconds remaining tied the game in regulation and Evan Turner’s baseline drive tied it with 8.7 seconds left in the first overtime. Dion Waiters scored 24 points and Jarret Jack added 20 for the Cavaliers in the second game of the home-and-home set. Turner led the Sixers with 31 points and Young had 29. Irving scored 13 points in the final period to help Cleveland overcome a 10-point deficit. He hit a 3-pointer and a jumper and Jack added a 3-pointer from the corner to make it 87-86. Irving’s three-point play gave Cleveland a 93-92 lead with 6:56 remaining. Cleveland stretched the lead to 97-92, but Turner’s two free throws made it 104-103 with 1:04 to go. Jack’s jumper from the corner with 45.7 seconds remaining pushed the lead to three points, but Spencer Hawes’ basket with 32.4 seconds left made it 106-105. Jack missed from the corner, but Tristan Thompson grabbed the rebound and split two free throws with 10.5 seconds to go. Young tied the game with a strong drive past Thompson. Cleveland built a 116-109 lead with 1:35 left in the first OT, but the Sixers rallied again. Philadelphia, picked by many to be
Columbus’ RJ Umberger (18), right, celebrates after scoring against the New York Islanders in the third period Saturday in Columbus. AP photo
Blue Jackets end 5-game skid with 5-2 win
Cleveland Cavaliers’ Kyrie Irving, right, drives around Philadelphia 76ers’ Michael CarterCOLUMBUS (AP) — Williams during overtime Saturday in Cleveland. Ryan Johansen and Brandon The Cavaliers won 127-125 in double overtime.
one of the worst teams in the league, has been an early season surprise. The Sixers won their first three games, including victories over Miami and Chicago, but then had home losses to Golden State and Washington by a total of 34 points. The Sixers rallied from a 14-point deficit in the first quarter Friday to blow out the Cavaliers and picked up that momentum in the second half Saturday. Cleveland center Andrew Bynum didn’t play in order to rest his sore knees. The 7-footer has yet to play in games on back-to-back nights as he works his way back from surgery on both knees. Bynum was booed throughout his return to Philadelphia on Friday when he scored four points and had five rebounds in 18 minutes. Cavaliers rookie forward Anthony Bennett, who strained his right shoulder Friday, was scoreless in nine minutes. Bennett, the No. 1 pick in the NBA draft, has struggled in the early going of his first season, hitting 1 of 21 shots from the field.
Dubinsky each had a goal and two assists, and the Columbus Blue Jackets beat the New York Islanders 5-2 on Saturday night to snap a five-game losing streak. Cam Atkinson and R.J. Umberger also scored for the Blue Jackets, who pulled away with three goals in the third period. James Wisniewski added an empty-net goal and an assist. The line of Dubinsky, Johansen and Atkinson led the way, ending Columbus’ longest skid in two years. Last season’s Vezina Trophy winner, Sergei Bobrovsky, who had struggled of late, played his second consecutive strong game. He made 24 saves and punctuated his performance with an assist on Wisniewski’s goal.
The Blue Jackets went 2 for 4 on the power play and now hit the road for seven of their next eight games, including a long-distance swing through Western Canada. The Blue Jackets are 11-1-4 all-time against the Islanders, including 7-0-2 at home. Frans Nielsen and Thomas Hickey scored for the Islanders, handed their third loss in a row. New York has only two wins in its last seven games. New York had one power play and has not scored a man-advantage goal in seven games, going 0 for 22. Evgeni Nabokov struggled controlling rebounds as the game went along. He stopped 24 of 28 shots and has allowed 17 goals in his last four games. With the score tied at
2, Travis Hamonic was whistled for slashing 15 seconds into the third period and Umberger capitalized with his third goal 12 seconds later, redirecting Wisniewski’s point shot. Atkinson followed at 3:24 with his fourth, shoveling Johansen’s rebound over Nabokov, positioned too deep in his net. The two-goal cushion and mini offensive outburst for Columbus was a long time coming. Early in the second period, the Blue Jackets finally broke a 17-minute stretch without a shot on goal. Johansen soon followed with his fifth goal, scoring on a breakaway at 9:27 to make it 2-1 and give Columbus its first lead in about 310 minutes spanning six games.
B ordelon, Justin Williams, Zakk Collins, Jordan Wolfe — all 14 of these seniors just get it done. It’s just a great group of kids.” Another one of those seniors — Alexander — took over to start the second half. In a show of force by the Buccs’ line, Alexander carried the ball 10 consecutive times to start the third quarter, converting a pair of third downs along the way until Covington faced a fourth-and-1 from the Notre Dame 25. Williams took a sneak four yards to keep the drive going, and Alexander carried it four more times to finish off the 15-play, 70-yard drive with a 5-yard score to make it 40-0 Covington. The drive chewed up more than nine minutes and left only 3:39 on the clock in the third — a longer, more punishing sequence than Alexander’s earlier 80-yards-at-once run. Either way, it all worked. “He handled all of it great,” Miller said of Alexander. “He got hit a few times in the first half, but he ran hard, put his pads down and did a nice job in the second half. “(The nine-plus-minute drive) is a credit to our offensive line. Year in and
year out, these kids control the line of scrimmage and clear nice holes for our backs. Coach (Shad) Earick does a great job with them.” Nathan Blei completed a 19-yard touchdown pass to Justin Williams for the fourth quarter’s only score, and the Buccaneer defense took care of the rest. All told, the Titans only gained 80 yards in the game — none through the air — while the Buccs piled up 407 rushing yards. Alexander, who also broke the 100-yard mark in the first half, finished with 172 yards on 24 carries. With all of that domination, though, Miller knows there’s a few things the Buccs will need to clean up before facing Marion Local — a 63-14 winner over Fort Loramie — next week at a site to be determined. “We’re still putting the ball on the ground too much (four fumbles, one lost),” he said. “We’ve got to take care of that. And we had some trouble with extra points tonight, too, and that could make a big difference. We’ve got some things we can work on before next week.” Fancy footwork, however, will not be one of them.
Buccs From page A8 seconds — a long time on one play — to see where he was headed and plug the gap. Instead, the Covington offensive line cleared so big a hole that Ouellette went through untouched until a defender cut him off at the Notre Dame 23-yard line, leaving Ouellette 2 yards shy of the record. “He slipped taking the handoff. Ordinarily, he probably would have been gone on a play like that,” Miller said. “But that says a lot about the offensive line that he was able to stumble through without getting touched.” Ouellette broke the record with a 15-yard carry on the next play, then two plays later he found the end zone to put the Buccs up 7-0 with 8:28 left in the first. After the Covington defense held again, Bobby Alexander broke an 80-yard run up the gut, being caught from behind at the 3-yard line, and Ouellette finished off the drive on the next play to make it 14-0. And after the Buccs forced a fumble on the ensuing possession, Ouellette scored on a 6-yard run to make it 21-0 after one quarter. The Buccs again forced Notre Dame to punt, then the teams traded fumbles. Covington nearly fum-
Colin Foster/Troy Daily News
Covington’s Bobby Alexander dives forward for extra yardage during the Buccaneers’ 46-0 victory over Portsmouth Notre Dame Saturday at Smith
bled the ball away on its first play but held on, and three plays later quarterback Jared Williams hit a wide-open Zakk Collins with a 10-yard touchdown pass. The Titans then lost a fumble on the first play of the ensuing drive, and Covington took it 33yards in eight plays, with Ouellette fin-
ishing off the half with a 1-yard score to make it 34-0 at halftime. Ouellette was used as a decoy after that, but his night carrying the ball was done. He finished with 149 yards and four scores on 11 carries in his — and the senior class’ — final game on their home field.
the line of scrimmage into the end zone and Rourke falling on it for a safety. But the Cavaliers took control from the start in the third quarter. Lehman, who had minus-4 yards rushing at halftime, went right down the field on opening kickoff. “We were saving it for the next game,” Roll said. “But we decided to roll it out. We put an extra blocker in there and it worked.” Lane Monnin had an-18 yard run to set up a 20-yard TD run by Rourke to cap the 65-yard drive. Rourke got a great block to get to the perimeter and slipped a tackle at the 10-yard line. Ian Smith’s third PAT of the night made it 27-7. “I thought that was a huge drive,” Roll said. “And Nick’s a good runner. He showed that.”
Paint Valley was moving down the field when Lee broke into the backfield on second-and-five at the Lehman 21. Not only did he strip McFadden of the ball, Lee found the ball and recovered it at the 28. “I wasn’t sure where the ball was at first,” Lee said. “I just wanted to make a play and when I saw the ball I fell on it.” That would lead to Montgomery’s interception return after a Lehman punt pinned the Bearcats back. In the fourth quarter, Smith kicked a 25-yard field goal and Spearman added his third TD of the night on a yard-run for the final margin. And on a night when there were no explosive offensive statistics, the Lehman defense dominated the game, capped Mike Ullery/Civitas Media by an interception return Max Schutt (30) and Michael Jacob (77) make a tackle for Lehman against Paint Valley Saturday. no one will soon forget.
“His leadership, his character and the fact that he’s a 24-7 guy. Those are the things I’m really going to miss,” Miller said of Ouellette. “Besides all of the things he does on the field, he leads in other ways. He’s really special that way. “And I could just go down the list. Dalton
From page A8 all Cavaliers the rest of the way. “They kind of jumped on us early,” Roll said. “But, once our defense got started, they never let up.” Greg Spearman countered with a 30-yard TD reception from Nick Rourke and scored on a 5-yard run as Lehman took a 14-7 lead. Husa then stripped Paint Valley quarterback Anthony McFadden of the ball in the Bearcat backfield with Brad Montgomery recovering at the Paint Valley six. On fourth-and-goal from the one, Husa barrelled into the end zone and Lehman led 20-7. “It feels good anytime you can help your team,” Husa said. Paint Valley got the final two points of the half when Lehman had a miscommunication on a punt snap, with the ball rolling 22 yards behind
Sunday, November 10, 2013
FOOTBALL National Football League All Times EDT AMERICAN CONFERENCE East W L T Pct PF PA New England 7 2 0 .778234 175 N.Y. Jets 5 4 0 .556169 231 Miami 4 4 0 .500174 187 Buffalo 3 6 0 .333189 236 South W L T Pct PF PA Indianapolis 6 2 0 .750214 155 Tennessee 4 4 0 .500173 167 Houston 2 6 0 .250146 221 Jacksonville 0 8 0 .000 86 264 North W L T Pct PF PA Cincinnati 6 3 0 .667217 166 Cleveland 4 5 0 .444172 197 Baltimore 3 5 0 .375168 172 Pittsburgh 2 6 0 .250156 208 West W L T Pct PF PA Kansas City 9 0 0 1.000215 111 Denver 7 1 0 .875343 218 San Diego 4 4 0 .500192 174 Oakland 3 5 0 .375146 199 NATIONAL CONFERENCE East W L T Pct PF PA Dallas 5 4 0 .556257 209 Philadelphia 4 5 0 .444225 231 Washington 3 6 0 .333230 287 N.Y. Giants 2 6 0 .250141 223 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 Detroit 5 3 0 .625217 197 Chicago 5 3 0 .625240 226 Green Bay 5 3 0 .625232 185 Minnesota 2 7 0 .222220 279 West W L T Pct PF PA Seattle 8 1 0 .889232 149 San Francisco 6 2 0 .750218 145 Arizona 4 4 0 .500160 174 St. Louis 3 6 0 .333186 226 Thursday, Nov. 7 Minnesota 34, Washington 27 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. Thursday, Nov. 14 Indianapolis at Tennessee, 8:25 p.m. Sunday, Nov. 17 Baltimore at Chicago, 1 p.m. Oakland at Houston, 1 p.m. N.Y. Jets at Buffalo, 1 p.m. Atlanta at Tampa Bay, 1 p.m. Detroit at Pittsburgh, 1 p.m. Washington at Philadelphia, 1 p.m. Cleveland at Cincinnati, 1 p.m. Arizona at Jacksonville, 1 p.m. San Diego at Miami, 4:05 p.m. Minnesota at Seattle, 4:25 p.m. San Francisco at New Orleans, 4:25 p.m. Green Bay at N.Y. Giants, 4:25 p.m. Kansas City at Denver, 8:30 p.m. Open: Dallas, St. Louis Monday, Nov. 18 New England at Carolina, 8:40 p.m. College Football Scores EAST Albright 42, Misericordia 19 Alfred 48, Utica 31 American International 33, S. Connecticut 14 Amherst 20, Williams 7 Assumption 37, LIU Post 27 Bates 38, Hamilton 21 Becker 20, Castleton St. 3 Bloomsburg 31, West Chester 28 Bowdoin 32, Colby 22 Brockport 24, Montclair St. 0 Chowan 77, Lincoln (Pa.) 14 Colgate 28, Lafayette 24 College of NJ 27, William Paterson 3 Cortland St. 62, Morrisville St. 49 Curry 34, Nichols 13 Dartmouth 34, Cornell 6 Delaware Valley 31, Wilkes 27 East Stroudsburg 66, Millersville 7 Edinboro 9, Clarion 7 Endicott 38, W. New England 21 Fitchburg St. 25, Mass.-Dartmouth 20 Fordham 23, Bucknell 21 Framingham St. 35, Bridgewater (Mass.) 28 Gallaudet 35, Anna Maria 7 Gettysburg 42, Dickinson 7 Grove City 36, St. Vincent 26 Hartwick 41, Frostburg St. 14 Harvard 34, Columbia 0 Hobart 37, St. Lawrence 7 Indiana (Pa.) 55, Gannon 20 Ithaca 24, Salisbury 23, OT Juniata 27, Moravian 14 Kutztown 38, Lock Haven 17 Lebanon Valley 30, Stevenson 6 Lehigh 34, Holy Cross 20 Lycoming 55, FDU-Florham 12 MIT 56, Maine Maritime 36 Maine 33, Albany (NY) 27 Mass. Maritime 46, Plymouth St. 44 McDaniel 43, Susquehanna 42 Mercyhurst 23, California (Pa.) 20 Middlebury 52, Tufts 10 Monmouth (NJ) 23, Wagner 6 Muhlenberg 41, Ursinus 10 NY Maritime 16, Mount Ida 7 Navy 42, Hawaii 28 New Hampshire 33, James Madison 17 New Haven 54, Bentley 10 Norwich 28, Husson 23 Princeton 38, Penn 26 Richmond 39, Stony Brook 31 Robert Morris 54, CCSU 21 Rowan 7, Kean 6 Sacred Heart 10, Duquesne 0 Salve Regina 25, Coast Guard 14 Shippensburg 42, Cheyney 0 Slippery Rock 55, Seton Hill 14 Springfield 35, RPI 28 St. Anselm 63, Pace 33 St. Francis (Pa.) 23, Bryant 20 St. John Fisher 24, Buffalo St. 6 Stonehill 26, Merrimack 14 Trinity (Conn.) 40, Wesleyan (Conn.) 10 Union (NY) 27, Merchant Marine 14 Villanova 45, Rhode Island 0 W. Kentucky 21, Army 17 WPI 31, Rochester 21 Washington & Jefferson 49, Geneva 34 Westfield St. 38, Worcester St. 20 Widener 52, King's (Pa.) 20 William & Mary 24, Delaware 10 Yale 24, Brown 17 MIDWEST Albion 13, Adrian 0
Ashland 49, Tiffin 30 Augsburg 34, Macalester 16 Avila 40, Cent. Methodist 14 Baker 40, Graceland (Iowa) 16 Benedictine (Ill.) 55, Maranatha Baptist 13 Bethel (Minn.) 47, St. Olaf 0 Bluffton 24, Franklin 17 Buena Vista 34, Simpson (Iowa) 32 Butler 72, Valparaiso 12 Capital 27, Muskingum 24, OT Carroll (Wis.) 40, Beloit 17 Cent. Missouri 48, Fort Hays St. 34 Cent. Oklahoma 38, SW Baptist 31 Chadron St. 34, Fort Lewis 10 Chicago 14, Carnegie-Mellon 12 Cincinnati 28, SMU 25 Coe 31, Luther 14 Concord 30, Notre Dame Coll. 14 Concordia (Wis.) 49, Aurora 41 Cornell (Iowa) 35, Illinois College 29 Dakota Wesleyan 24, Concordia (Neb.) 13 DePauw 24, Hiram 13 Denison 24, Allegheny 21 Drake 36, Dayton 10 Dubuque 56, Loras 0 E. Michigan 35, W. Michigan 32, OT Elmhurst 10, Carthage 9 Eureka 17, Crown (Minn.) 14 Evangel 35, Peru St. 27 Ferris St. 42, Northwood (Mich.) 10 Findlay 35, Malone 21 Grand Valley St. 34, Wayne (Mich.) 20 Grand View 25, William Penn 17 Gustavus 34, Carleton 19 Hanover 24, Manchester 21 Hastings 66, Dordt 21 Illinois Wesleyan 24, Augustana (Ill.) 10 Indiana 52, Illinois 35 Indianapolis 33, Quincy 7 Iowa 38, Purdue 14 John Carroll 48, Heidelberg 7 Johnson C. Smith 26, Central St. (Ohio) 24 Kalamazoo 21, Alma 3 Kansas Wesleyan 27, St. Mary (Kan.) 14 Lakeland 62, Concordia (Ill.) 7 Lawrence 23, Knox 0 Lincoln (Mo.) 42, Northeastern St. 33 Marian (Ind.) 51, Concordia (Mich.) 7 Martin Luther 30, Westminster (Mo.) 27 McPherson 37, Bethany (Kan.) 7 Michigan Tech 30, Hillsdale 27 Mid-Am Nazarene 48, CulverStockton 17 Minn. Duluth 32, Mary 14 Minn. St.-Mankato 45, Sioux Falls 3 Minn. St.-Moorhead 35, Bemidji St. 17 Minn.-Morris 38, Mac Murray 7 Minnesota 24, Penn St. 10 Missouri Southern 55, Lindenwood (Ill.) 0 Missouri St. 37, S. Illinois 27 Missouri Valley 42, Benedictine (Kan.) 14 Missouri Western 34, Washburn 31 Monmouth (Ill.) 49, Ripon 21 Montana 31, South Dakota 27 Mount St. Joseph 51, Earlham 7 Mount Union 30, Baldwin-Wallace 7 N. Dakota St. 28, Illinois St. 10 N. Iowa 22, Youngstown St. 20 NW Missouri St. 48, Emporia St. 21 Nebraska 17, Michigan 13 Nebraska Wesleyan 37, Midland 7 North Central (Ill.) 35, Wheaton (Ill.) 16 North Dakota 24, N. Colorado 21 North Park 35, Millikin 32 Northern St. (SD) 28, Minn.Crookston 0 Northwestern (Iowa) 38, Morningside 28 Northwestern (Minn.) 42, Iowa Wesleyan 6 Ohio Dominican 62, Lake Erie 21 Ohio Northern 52, Wilmington (Ohio) 10 Ohio Wesleyan 28, Oberlin 14 Olivet Nazarene 34, Waldorf 19 Ottawa, Kan. 38, Friends 28 Otterbein 29, Marietta 21 Pittsburg St. 41, Lindenwood (Mo.) 6 Rose-Hulman 42, Anderson (Ind.) 14 S. Dakota St. 29, Indiana St. 0 S. Dakota Tech 34, NebraskaKearney 26 SW Minnesota St. 55, Concordia (St.P.) 24 Saginaw Valley St. 52, N. Michigan 17 Siena Heights 22, Robert MorrisChicago 21 St. Cloud St. 38, Minot St. 14 St. Francis (Ill.) 21, St. Ambrose 19 St. Francis (Ind.) 20, Taylor 12 St. John's (Minn.) 20, Hamline 14 St. Joseph's (Ind.) 6, Truman St. 3 St. Norbert 23, Grinnell 0 St. Scholastica 27, Greenville 21 St. Thomas (Minn.) 34, Concordia (Moor.) 20 St. Xavier 37, Trinity (Ill.) 20 Sterling 48, Southwestern (Kan.) 14 TCU 21, Iowa St. 17 Tabor 76, Bethel (Kan.) 19 Tennessee Tech 41, SE Missouri 16 Trine 47, Olivet 41 Upper Iowa 24, Wayne (Neb.) 21 Valley City St. 37, Mayville St. 12 W. New Mexico 38, Black Hills St. 14 Wartburg 16, Central 14 Washington (Mo.) 29, Case Reserve 0 Winona St. 28, Augustana (SD) 24 Wis. Lutheran 27, Rockford 12 Wis.-Oshkosh 42, Wis.-Eau Claire 14 Wis.-Platteville 20, Wis.-LaCrosse 10 Wis.-Stout 19, Wis.-River Falls 18 Wis.-Whitewater 17, Wis.-Stevens Pt. 7 Wisconsin 27, BYU 17 Wittenberg 35, Wabash 17 Wooster 24, Kenyon 14 SOUTH Albany St. (Ga.) 19, Fort Valley St. 10 Arkansas St. 42, Louisiana-Monroe 14 Auburn 55, Tennessee 23 Ave Maria 56, Point (Ga.) 19 Bowie St. 30, Elizabeth City St. 21 Brevard 52, Tusculum 33 Carson-Newman 52, Newberry 31 Catawba 20, North Greenville 17 Catholic 38, Guilford 29 Charleston (WV) 45, Fairmont St. 0 Charleston Southern 31, Coastal Carolina 26 Chattanooga 20, Wofford 10 Christopher Newport 24, Averett 7 Clark Atlanta 35, Edward Waters 28 Cumberland (Tenn.) 40, Reinhardt 28 Cumberlands 38, Kentucky Christian 0 Delta St. 77, Concordia-Selma 0 Duke 38, NC State 20 E. Illinois 37, Murray St. 17 East Carolina 58, Tulsa 24 Emory & Henry 37, Shenandoah 20 Faulkner 52, Campbellsville 17 Florida St. 59, Wake Forest 3 Furman 35, Samford 17 Georgetown (Ky.) 42, Union (Ky.) 21 Georgia 45, Appalachian St. 6 Georgia Southern 35, W. Carolina 19 Glenville St. 33, Walsh 21 Hampden-Sydney 35, Washington & Lee 22 Hampton 29, NC Central 21 Howard 42, Savannah St. 14 Jackson St. 26, Alabama A&M 20
Scores AND SCHEDULES
SPORTS ON TV TODAY AUTO RACING 3 p.m. ESPN — NASCAR, Sprint Cup, AdvoCare 500, at Avondale, Ariz. 7 p.m. ESPN2 — NHRA, Auto Club Finals, at Pomona, Calif. (same-day tape) FIGURE SKATING 1:30 p.m. NBC — ISU, Grand Prix: Skate Japan, at Tokyo (sameday tape) GOLF 1 p.m. TGC — PGA Tour, The McGladrey Classic, final round, at St. Simons Island, Ga. MOTORSPORTS 8 a.m. FS1 — MotoGP World Championship, Gran Premio de la Comunitat Valenciana, at Valencia, Spain NFL FOOTBALL 1 p.m. CBS — Regional coverage, doubleheader FOX — Regional coverage 4 p.m. FOX — Regional coverage 4:25 p.m. CBS — Regional coverage, doubleheader game 8 p.m. NBC — Dallas at New Orleans SOCCER 6:55 a.m. NBCSN — Premier League, Newcastle at Tottenham 9 a.m. NBCSN — Premier League, Manchester City at Sunderland 11:05 a.m. NBCSN — Premier League, Arsenal at Manchester United 3:30 p.m. NBC — Women's national teams, exhibition, United States vs. Brazil, at Orlando, Fla. 9 p.m. ESPN — MLS, playoffs, conference championships, leg 1, teams TBD TENNIS 9 a.m. ESPN2 — ATP World Tour Finals, semifinal, at London 3 p.m. ESPN2 — ATP World Tour Finals, semifinal, at London WOMEN'S COLLEGE SOCCER 2 p.m. FS1 — Big East Conference, championship, teams TBD, at Milwaukee 4:30 p.m. FS1 — Big 12 Conference, championship, teams TBD, at Kansas City, Mo. Jacksonville St. 68, E. Kentucky 10 Johns Hopkins 45, Franklin & Marshall 30 Kentucky St. 44, Morehouse 0 LaGrange 10, Ferrum 3 Lane 48, Benedict 7 Lenoir-Rhyne 62, Alderson-Broaddus 24 Liberty 35, Presbyterian 14 Lindsey Wilson 51, Bluefield South 3 MVSU 20, Texas Southern 17 Marist 55, Campbell 28 Mars Hill 56, Wingate 42 Marshall 56, UAB 14 Maryville (Tenn.) 47, Greensboro 15 Memphis 21, UT-Martin 6 Mercer 45, Jacksonville 42 Methodist 52, Huntingdon 41 Middle Tennessee 48, FIU 0 Miles 41, Tuskegee 36 Millsaps 28, Centre 27 Mississippi 34, Arkansas 24 Missouri 48, Kentucky 17 Morgan St. 24, NC A&T 23 Norfolk St. 27, Bethune-Cookman 24 North Alabama 55, Florida Tech 28 North Carolina 45, Virginia 14 Northwestern St. 37, Lamar 28 Pikeville 38, Belhaven 34 Randolph-Macon 35, Bridgewater (Va.) 34 SC State 25, Florida A&M 21 San Diego 56, Morehead St. 3 Sewanee 28, Berry 6 Shaw 32, St. Augustine's 14 Shepherd 47, W. Virginia St. 0 Southern U. 31, Alabama St. 28 Stetson 26, Davidson 13 Syracuse 20, Maryland 3 Tennessee St. 31, Austin Peay 6 The Citadel 35, Elon 10 Thomas More 49, Bethany (WV) 14 VMI 27, Gardner-Webb 9 Vanderbilt 34, Florida 17 Virginia St. 46, Virginia Union 3 Virginia-Wise 24, West Liberty 13 WV Wesleyan 31, Urbana 13 Wesley 35, Charlotte 28 West Alabama 63, Shorter 17 William Jewell 37, Kentucky Wesleyan 17 Winston-Salem 28, Fayetteville St. 14 SOUTHWEST Angelo St. 49, Texas A&M-Kingsville 28 Ark.-Pine Bluff 45, Grambling St. 42 Arkansas Tech 37, SE Oklahoma 34, OT Hardin-Simmons 76, Texas Lutheran 41 Harding 52, East Central 30 Henderson St. 66, S. Arkansas 24 Howard Payne 32, Sul Ross St. 21 Incarnate Word 34, Abilene Christian 31 Kansas St. 49, Texas Tech 26 Langston 39, Bacone 37 Louisiana College 42, Mississippi College 28 McMurry 56, Wayland Baptist 29 McNeese St. 69, Stephen F. Austin 38 NW Oklahoma St. 62, S. Nazarene 17 North Texas 41, UTEP 7 Okla. Panhandle St. 59, Oklahoma Baptist 24 Oklahoma St. 42, Kansas 6 Ouachita 35, Ark.-Monticello 10 Rhodes 55, Hendrix 36 SW Assemblies of God 38, Texas College 14 Sam Houston St. 49, Nicholls St. 24 Tarleton St. 49, SW Oklahoma 32 Texas A&M 51, Mississippi St. 41 Texas A&M Commerce 55, Houston Baptist 21 Trinity (Texas) 58, Southwestern (Texas) 20 UTSA 10, Tulane 7 West Texas A&M 63, West Georgia 23 FAR WEST Arizona St. 20, Utah 19 Boston College 48, New Mexico St. 34 CSU-Pueblo 47, NM Highlands 21 Carroll (Mont.) 37, Rocky Mountain 35 Colorado Mines 45, Adams St. 10 Colorado St. 38, Nevada 17 E. New Mexico 40, Midwestern St. 21 E. Oregon 38, S. Oregon 37 E. Washington 54, Montana St. 29 Linfield 79, Puget Sound 3 Menlo 35, Presentation 17 Montana Western 20, Montana Tech 14 Old Dominion 59, Idaho 38 Pacific Lutheran 28, Whitworth 21 Portland St. 38, Idaho St. 31 S. Utah 27, Weber St. 21 Southern Cal 62, California 28 W. Oregon 32, Cent. Washington 26
Western St. (Col.) 31, Mesa St. 7 Whittier 59, Occidental 52 Willamette 21, Pacific 17 OHSAA High School Football Playoffs Regional Quarterfinals Friday's Scores Division II Avon 38, Tol. St. Francis 14 Bedford 21, Kent Roosevelt 14 Brecksville-Broadview Hts. 53, Painesville Riverside 35 Cin. Mt. Healthy 40, Cin. Withrow 19 Cin. NW 56, Harrison 35 Cin. Winton Woods 40, Kings Mills Kings 14 Cle. Glenville 35, Lyndhurst Brush 0 Loveland 54, Vandalia Butler 0 Madison 42, Willoughby S. 14 Mansfield Sr. 24, Pataskala Licking Hts. 0 Massillon Washington 33, Macedonia Nordonia 17 Medina Highland 28, Avon Lake 21 New Albany 35, Cols. Northland 21 Perrysburg 28, Akr. Ellet 21 Worthington Kilbourne 38, Dublin Scioto 3 Zanesville 38, Cols. St. Charles 0 Division III Akr. SVSM 52, Chagrin Falls Kenston 7 Athens 74, Circleville Logan Elm 55 Aurora 24, Louisville 21 Clyde 62, Medina Buckeye 12 Cols. Brookhaven 29, Chillicothe 27 Cols. Marion-Franklin 34, Dover 14 Day. Thurgood Marshall 76, Mt. Orab Western Brown 40 Dresden Tri-Valley 47, New Philadelphia 21 Hubbard 42, Alliance Marlington 14 Poland Seminary 29, Chesterland W. Geauga 28, OT Sandusky Perkins 35, Napoleon 11 Spring. Shawnee 41, Wapakoneta 34, OT Tiffin Columbian 34, Norwalk 28, 2OT Tipp City Tippecanoe 42, Spring. Kenton Ridge 7 Tol. Cent. Cath. 69, Defiance 14 Trotwood-Madison 42, Franklin 7 Division IV Bryan 43, Genoa Area 36 Caledonia River Valley 36, Millbury Lake 25 Chagrin Falls 26, Cle. Cent. Cath. 20 Clarksville Clinton-Massie 35, Washington C.H. Miami Trace 21 Cle. Benedictine 28, Peninsula Woodridge 0 Germantown Valley View 46, Circleville 14 Gnadenhutten Indian Valley 25, Bloom-Carroll 21 Kenton 58, Galion 14 Kettering Alter 35, Cin. Wyoming 21 Philo 30, New Concord John Glenn 7 Steubenville 21, Newark Licking Valley 14 Struthers 14, Cortland Lakeview 3 Wooster Triway 26, Wauseon 21 Youngs. Mooney 45, Cle. Hay 20 Zanesville Maysville 35, Cols. Bexley 14 Division VI Ada 27, Delphos Jefferson 22 Canfield S. Range 49, Cuyahoga Hts. 42 Casstown Miami E. 38, Lewisburg TriCounty N. 14 Cin. Summit Country Day 55, Cin. Country Day 28 Cols. Ready 48, Oak Hill 6 Convoy Crestview 48, Lima Cent. Cath. 35 Defiance Tinora 34, Northwood 6 Haviland Wayne Trace 52, N. Robinson Col. Crawford 28 Kirtland 57, McDonald 0 Louisville Aquinas 47, Brookfield 14 Lucasville Valley 52, Beverly Ft. Frye 14 Mechanicsburg 50, New Paris National Trail 13 Mogadore 41, Cle. VASJ 27 Newark Cath. 29, Bellaire 0 W. Liberty-Salem 27, Williamsburg 20 Woodsfield Monroe Cent. 15, Centerburg 9 Saturday's Scores Division I Austintown Fitch 31, Marysville 21 Cin. Colerain 41, Springboro 14 Cin. Elder 16, Clayton Northmont 7 Cin. Moeller 42, Cin. St. Xavier 17 Cle. Hts. 35, Wadsworth 7 Cle. St. Ignatius 38, Can. McKinley 14 Dublin Coffman 42, Centerville 14 Hilliard Davidson 48, Miamisburg 7 Huber Hts. Wayne 37, Hilliard Darby 7
MIAMI VALLEY SUNDAY NEWS • WWW.TROYDAILYNEWS.COM Hudson 31, Tol. Whitmer 7 Lakewood St. Edward 49, Shaker Hts. 0 Mentor 42, Brunswick 0 Pickerington Cent. 38, W. Chester Lakota W. 28 Pickerington N. 20, Fairfield 10 Stow-Munroe Falls 16, Elyria 15 Westerville Cent. 55, Solon 7 Division IV Cin. McNicholas 28, Urbana 14 Division V Akr. Manchester 19, Youngs. Ursuline 16 Baltimore Liberty Union 31, St. Clairsville 0 Cin. Hills Christian Academy 19, Cin. Madeira 0 Coldwater 42, Pemberville Eastwood 16 Cols. Hartley 64, Chillicothe Zane Trace 7 Columbiana Crestview 35, Youngs. Liberty 26 Doylestown Chippewa 62, Columbia Station Columbia 28 Gates Mills Gilmour 57, Beachwood 14 Hamilton Badin 37, Cin. Mariemont 13 Huron 28, Findlay Liberty-Benton 14 Loudonville 20, W. Salem NW 8 Martins Ferry 30, Williamsport Westfall 28 Navarre Fairless 51, Sullivan Black River 42 Richwood N. Union 56, Day. Chaminade Julienne 28 W. Jefferson 42, Waynesville 38 Wheelersburg 40, Proctorville Fairland 21 Division VII Arlington 14, Fremont St. Joseph 0 Berlin Center Western Reserve 45, Garfield Hts. Trinity 19 Caldwell 28, Malvern 21 Covington 46, Portsmouth Notre Dame 0 Danville 49, Lowellville 0 Delphos St. John's 33, Leipsic 18 Glouster Trimble 61, Beallsville 0 Hicksville 28, McComb 21 Maria Stein Marion Local 63, Ft. Loramie 14 N. Lewisburg Triad 28, Cedarville 7 Norwalk St. Paul 55, Southington Chalker 7 Shadyside 40, Lancaster Fairfield Union 14 Sidney Lehman 44, Bainbridge Paint Valley 9 Steubenville Cath. Cent. 35, Racine Southern 7 Tiffin Calvert 34, Edon 31 Wellsville 39, Ashland Mapleton 21 Friday’s Playoff Box Scores
Tippecanoe 42, Kenton Ridge 7 KR Tipp 8 First Downs 9 56 Yards Rushing 245 129 Yards Passing 60 15-40 Comp.-Att. 4-6 1 Interceptions Thrown 0 1-1 Fumbles-Lost 1-1 1-5 Penalties-Yards 2-15 7-31.1 Punts-Average 6-36.8 Scoring Summary Tipp – Sean Ford 23-yard run (Taylor Clark kick). Tipp – Cameron Johnson 14yard pass from Zack Blair (Clark kick). Tipp – Ford 8-yard pass from Blair (Clark kick). Tipp – Ford 50-yard run (Clark kick). Tipp – Jacob Hall 25-yard run (Clark kick). Tipp – Jarett Wasson 28-yard pass from Ben Hughes (Clark kick). KR – Casey Turner 51-yard punt return (Nathan Andorfer kick). Score by Quarters KR...................0 0 0 7 – 7 Tipp ................7 14 21 0 – 42 Individual Statistics ■ Rushing: Kenton Ridge — Mitchell Schneider 12-20, Christian Smith 8-20, Jayden Davis 2-9, Turner 1-7. Tippecanoe — Hall 13-124, Ford 3-74, Johnson 3-9, Hughes 2-15, Blair 1-8, Chris Garber 58, Cameron Gibbs 2-0, Brandon Gotthardt 4-5, Erik Januszak 12, Jakob Prall 3-0, Jordan Sherrill 2-0. ■ Receiving: Kenton Ridge — Davis 9-44, Justin Conley 338, Smith 2-15, Turner 1-32. Tippecanoe — Wasson 1-28, Johnson 1-14, Ford 1-8, Matt Davis 1-10. ■ Passing: Kenton Ridge — Schneider 15-38-0 129, Davis 02-1 0. Tippecanoe — Hughes 12-0 28, Blair 3-4-0 32. ■ Records: Kenton Ridge 74. Tippecanoe 11-0.
Miami East 38, Tri-County North 14 TCN Miami East 11 First Downs 24 133 Yards Rushing 191 118 Yards Passing 210 7-19 Comp.-Att. 9-13 1 Interceptions Thrown 0 1-0 Fumbles-Lost 2-1 6-60 Penalties-Yards 5-55 7-31.7 Punts-Average 3-34.7 Scoring Summary Miami East – Alex Brewer 3yard run (Michael Fellers kick). Miami East – Fellers 32-yard field goal. Miami East – Brewer 3-yard run (Fellers kick). Miami East – Colton McKinney 13-yard run (Fellers kick). TCN – Austin Elmore 45-yard pass from Colton Booth (Trey Summers kick). Miami East – Fellers 39-yard pass from Conner Hellyer (Fellers kick). Miami East – Dalton Allen 33-yard pass from Hellyer (Fellers kick). TCN – Garrett Woodyard 9yard run (Summers kick). Score by Quarters TCN ................0 7 0 7 – 14 Miami East ...10 14 14 0 – 38 Individual Statistics ■ Rushing: TC North — Austin Hutchins 10-28, Booth 630, Dustin Green 3-(-5), Woodyard 5-21, Blake Lawson 3-23, Kody Cordes 1-36. Miami East — Brewer 14-42, Fellers 11-71, McKinney 15-76, Robbie Adams 2-7, Jacob McNulty 2-0, Kurt Brower 1-0, Arron Adams
1-(-5). ■ Receiving: TC North — Logan Elmore 2-17, Woodyard 1-12, Austin Johnson 1-20, A. Elmore 3-69. Miami East — Fellers 4-92, McKinney 1-11, Franco Villella 1-11, Allen 2-56, Braxton Donaldson 1-40. ■ Passing: TC North Hutchins 6-18-1 73, Booth 1-1-0 45. Miami East — Hellyer 9-13-0 210 ■ Records: TC North 7-4. Miami East 10-1.
AUTO RACING NASCAR-Sprint Cup-AdvoCare 500 Lineup After Friday qualifying; race Sunday At Phoenix International Raceway Avondale, Ariz. Lap length: 1 miles (Car number in parentheses) 1. (48) Jimmie Johnson, Chevrolet, 139.222 mph. 2. (11) Denny Hamlin, Toyota, 139.023. 3. (22) Joey Logano, Ford, 138.942. 4. (18) Kyle Busch, Toyota, 138.851. 5. (24) Jeff Gordon, Chevrolet, 138.627. 6. (15) Clint Bowyer, Toyota, 138.595. 7. (5) Kasey Kahne, Chevrolet, 138.52. 8. (78) Kurt Busch, Chevrolet, 138.446. 9. (29) Kevin Harvick, Chevrolet, 138.297. 10. (56) Martin Truex Jr., Toyota, 138.069. 11. (88) Dale Earnhardt Jr., Chevrolet, 138.053. 12. (2) Brad Keselowski, Ford, 137.968. 13. (27) Paul Menard, Chevrolet, 137.736. 14. (20) Matt Kenseth, Toyota, 137.704. 15. (31) Jeff Burton, Chevrolet, 137.652. 16.(14) Mark Martin, Chevrolet, 137.41. 17. (39) Ryan Newman, Chevrolet, 137.237. 18. (16) Greg Biffle, Ford, 137.195. 19. (42) Juan Pablo Montoya, Chevrolet, 137.153. 20. (9) Marcos Ambrose, Ford, 136.971. 21. (43) Aric Almirola, Ford, 136.945. 22. (55) Elliott Sadler, Toyota, 136.69. 23. (99) Carl Edwards, Ford, 136.679. 24.(95) Reed Sorenson, Ford, 136.096. 25. (51) Justin Allgaier, Chevrolet, 136.008. 26. (47) Bobby Labonte, Toyota, 135.962. 27. (17) Ricky Stenhouse Jr., Ford, 135.947. 28. (35) Josh Wise, Ford, 135.793. 29. (30) Cole Whitt, Toyota, 135.716. 30. (13) Casey Mears, Ford, 135.578. 31. (93) Travis Kvapil, Toyota, 135.399. 32. (10) Danica Patrick, Chevrolet, 135.379. 33. (38) David Gilliland, Ford, 135.323. 34. (34) David Ragan, Ford, 135.277. 35. (36) J.J.Yeley, Chevrolet, 135.11. 36. (1) Jamie McMurray, Chevrolet, 134.862. 37. (83) David Reutimann, Toyota, Owner Points. 38. (32) Timmy Hill, Ford, Owner Points. 39. (98) Michael McDowell, Ford, Owner Points. 40. (40) Landon Cassill, Chevrolet, Owner Points. 41. (33) Tony Raines, Chevrolet, Owner Points. 42. (7) Dave Blaney, Chevrolet, Owner Points. 43. (87) Joe Nemechek, Toyota, Owner Points.
BASKETBALL National Basketball Association AllTimes EDT EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic Division W L Pct GB Philadelphia 4 2 .667 — Toronto 3 4 .429 1½ Boston 3 4 .429 1½ New York 2 3 .400 1½ Brooklyn 2 4 .333 2 Southeast Division W L Pct GB Miami 4 3 .571 — Atlanta 3 3 .500 ½ Charlotte 3 3 .500 ½ Orlando 3 4 .429 1 Washington 2 3 .400 1 Central Division W L Pct GB Indiana 7 0 1.000 — Milwaukee 2 2 .500 3½ Detroit 2 3 .400 4 Chicago 2 3 .400 4 Cleveland 2 4 .333 4½ WESTERN CONFERENCE Southwest Division W L Pct GB San Antonio 5 1 .833 — Houston 4 2 .667 1 New Orleans 3 3 .500 2 Dallas 3 3 .500 2 Memphis 3 3 .500 2 Northwest Division W L Pct GB Oklahoma City 4 1 .800 — Minnesota 4 2 .667 ½ Portland 3 2 .600 1 Denver 1 4 .200 3 Utah 0 7 .000 5 Pacific Division W L Pct GB Phoenix 4 2 .667 — Golden State 4 3 .571 ½ L.A. Clippers 3 3 .500 1 L.A. Lakers 3 4 .429 1½ Sacramento 1 4 .200 2½ Friday's Games Boston 91, Orlando 89 Philadelphia 94, Cleveland 79 Indiana 91, Toronto 84 Washington 112, Brooklyn 108, OT New York 101, Charlotte 91 Oklahoma City 119, Detroit 110 Chicago 97, Utah 73 Minnesota 116, Dallas 108 New Orleans 96, L.A. Lakers 85 San Antonio 76, Golden State 74 Phoenix 114, Denver 103 Portland 104, Sacramento 91 Saturday's Games Toronto 115, Utah 91 Indiana 96, Brooklyn 91 Boston 111, Miami 110 Atlanta 104, Orlando 94 Philadelphia at Cleveland, 7:30 p.m. Memphis 108, Golden State 90 L.A. Clippers at Houston, 8 p.m. Dallas at Milwaukee, 8:30 p.m. Portland at Sacramento, 10 p.m. Sunday's Games San Antonio at New York, 12 p.m. Washington at Oklahoma City, 7 p.m. New Orleans at Phoenix, 8 p.m. Minnesota at L.A. Lakers, 9:30 p.m. Monday's Games San Antonio at Philadelphia, 7 p.m. Memphis at Indiana, 7 p.m. Atlanta at Charlotte, 7 p.m. Orlando at Boston, 7:30 p.m. Cleveland at Chicago, 8 p.m. Toronto at Houston, 8 p.m. Denver at Utah, 9 p.m. Detroit at Portland, 10 p.m. Minnesota at L.A. Clippers, 10:30 p.m.
Troy Daily News • www.troydailynews.com
Sunday, November 10, 2013
Scott, Ross start, star for No. 11 OSU COLUMBUS (AP) — If the rest of the starts by Shannon Scott and LaQuinton Ross go like the first one, No. 11 Ohio State won’t have any problem having a superlative season. Scott scored a careerhigh 16 points and Ross, also starting for the first time as a junior, had 14 points and a personalbest 11 rebounds to lead the Buckeyes past Morgan State 89-50 on Saturday. Asked which career high most pleased him, coach Thad Matta refused to choose. “Quite honestly, both. For Shannon, him seeing the ball go through the basket, you see that hard work pay off that obviously gives you that boost of confidence,” Matta said. “For LaQuinton, we knew we were losing a great rebounder in Deshaun (Thomas). That’s one of the things we’ve questioned about this team — where’s the rebounding going to come from? He did a very nice job of rebounding out of his area. We’re going to need that from him.” Lenzelle Smith Jr. led the way with 18 points and spurred a first-half spurt for the Buckeyes, who improved to 93-18 in home openers and 89-22 in season debuts. Much of the drama vanished early after Ohio State scored the first eight points and built a 26-point halftime lead. Sam Thompson added
14 points and freshman Marc Loving had 10 for Ohio State. Scott had seven assists to go with his 16 points, while Ross registered his first career double-double. “(That balance) makes it really hard for our team to be guarded,” said Scott, the son of legendary North Carolina and NBA star Charlie Scott. “They really can’t focus in on one player. Everybody on the court is capable of scoring now.” The Buckeyes are coming off a 29-8 season in which they tied for second in the Big Ten with a 13-5 record. Ohio State returns four starters: Amir Williams, Aaron Craft, Smith and Thompson. Ross, who blossomed in the NCAA tournament last year as a reserve, is expected to step into the spot vacated by the early departure of Thomas, last year’s Big Ten scoring leader. For him to also do the job on the boards was a double-bonus. “We’ve been working on rebounding a lot in practices, just because our team is really not that big,” said the 6-foot8 Ross, a wing or even a big guard on offense. “You see we’ve got one 6-10 guy (Williams) and the rest of our guys are perimeter players. We’ve definitely been working on everybody pitching in and getting rebounds. It’s something I just did tonight.” Just as he had in a 93-63 exhibition victory over Walsh last Sunday, Matta brought Thompson off the bench and inserted Scott into the starting lineup. The combination of the quick Scott
and physical Craft gives the Buckeyes one of the best pairings of defensive guards in the country. Plus, Thompson provided a lift off the bench. Morgan State, coming off a 17-15 overall record and a 10-6 mark in the Mid-Eastern Athletic Conference, won eight of its last nine games last season under eighth-year coach Todd Bozeman, formerly at California. But the Bears had difficulty matching up with Ohio State. Justin Black had 13 points, Ian Chiles 12 and Anthony Hubbard 11 for Morgan State, which was meeting the Buckeyes for the first time. “We knew obviously coming into the game that with them being ranked they would be a tough opponent,” Bozeman said. “Then Scott got it going right out of the box making 3s and that kind of loosens things up.” Scott hit three 3-pointers — a career high for a game — in the first 2:05 to power an 11-2 lead. Ohio State overcame some expected rough patches. At times, there was a disconnect on offense as the Buckeyes try to figure out who will take the shots and score the points provided by Thomas, who left after his junior year for the NBA draft. They did not hit a field goal for 4½ minutes during one stretch — then came back to reel off seven points in 90 seconds. Down just 29-19 after a 3 by Blake Bozeman, the coach’s son, at the 6:41 mark, things spiraled out
of control for the Bears as the Buckeyes went on a 16-0 run. Smith hit two 3s and added a layup for eight points, with backup center Trey McDonald adding four points in the surge, which finally ended with 46 seconds left when Dontre Pretlow hit a 3 for Morgan State. “That is just our brand of basketball, five guys being connected out there,” Smith said. “Our defense is what turns our offense to being so good. We come down, we get a stop, it ignites us.” It was a starting point for the Buckeyes. “It’s the first game of the year, we’ve got a long season ahead and we’re going to continue doing what we did tonight,” Ross said. Dayton 81, IPFW 80 DAYTON — Dayton’s Jordan Sibert knocked down a 3-pointer with one second remaining to
life the Flyers to a thrilling 81-80 victory over IPFW to kick off the 2013-13 season. Dyshawn Pierre led Dayton (1-0) with 24 points, eight rebounds and four assists. Sibert finished with 10 points off the bench, and Kharl Price added 17 points. BG 102, Earlham 49 BOWLING GREEN — Junior Jehvon Clarke had 17 points, eight assists and six steals Saturday as Bowling Green dominated Earlham in a 10249 victory in the season opener for both teams at the Stroh Center. Freshman Spencer Parker came off the bench in his first game as a Falcon to put up 16 points for Bowling Green with six rebounds and six assists. Starting forward Chauncey Orr was twofor-three from the 3-point line and had 14 points overall. Richaun Holmes
chipped in with 12 points and a team-high eight rebounds. The Falcons had a double-digit lead at 12:00 in the first half and never looked back. They led by 20 points at halftime. Ohio 75, N. Iowa 64 ATHENS — Junior forward Maurice Ndour scored a game-high 20 points to lead Ohio University to a 75-64 win over Northern Iowa in front of 11,162 fans inside the Convocation Center Saturday. Ndour finished the game by going 8-of-12 from the field. He also connected on a pair of 3-pointers, tallied a pair of blocks and had five rebounds. As a team, Ohio finished the game by going 11-of-23 (47.8 percent) from beyond the arc and 27-52 (51.9 percent) overall, while holding UNI to 38.8 percent shooting from the floor.
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Duo pumps in 30 points in 89-50 win
Sunday, November 10, 2013
Troy Daily News • www.troydailynews.com
Bengals still measure success by showing vs Ravens BALTIMORE (AP) — The Cincinnati Bengals have long admired and respected the success of the Baltimore Ravens, their accomplished rival in the AFC North. That feeling hasn’t changed, even though the defending Super Bowl champion Ravens bring a 3-5 record into Sunday’s matchup against the firstplace Bengals. Cincinnati (6-3) has far outshined Baltimore this season, yet the Bengals still believe the true test of how far they’ve come will be determined by how they fare against the desperate Ravens. “I always use the Baltimore Ravens as a measuring stick,” said Cincinnati coach Marvin Lewis, who earned a Super Bowl ring in 2001 as Baltimore’s defensive coordinator. Bengals quarterback Andy Dalton has thrown four interceptions and only two touchdown passes in four career games against the Ravens. Although the Baltimore defense has changed dramatically since that Super Bowl victory last February, Dalton knows he must be at his best
Cincinnati Bengals quarterback Andy Dalton looks to pass during the first half against the Miami Dolphins during an Oct. 31 in Miami Gardens, Fla.
on Sunday at a stadium where Cincinnati hasn’t won since 2009. “The Ravens have been one of the best teams in this division for a while,” Dalton said. “Anytime you can go against teams like they’ve had, you see where you’re at and see what kind of team that you’ve got. We don’t expect anything less this year.” With a victory, Baltimore can move with-
A Learning Place Holiday Bazaar
in a game of Cincinnati in the loss column. A defeat would all but end the Ravens’ chances of repeating as division champs. “We’re kind of in a corner, but you’re always in a corner,” coach John Harbaugh said. “How we handle it will be what’s remembered.” The Ravens are teetering on the edge of a cliff. The Bengals are poised to give them a hefty push. “This game is more important to them,” Cincinnati left tackle Andrew Whitworth said.
“We realize we have a chance to go in and take control of our division.” Five things to know about the Bengals-Ravens matchup: ATKINS OUT: The Bengals will play their first full game without standout defensive tackle Geno Atkins, who tore his right ACL in a loss to Miami on Oct. 31. “Geno is definitely the one guy who has stood out for them,” Ravens quarterback Joe Flacco said. “It’s a shame that he’s not going to be able to be out there, and I’m sure that
will affect them in some way. But they’ve got a bunch of guys over there that can get after the quarterback.” Brandon Thompson replaced Atkins against Miami and finished with seven tackles. RICE GROUNDED: The Ravens hope running back Ray Rice returns to form against a team he’s dominated in the past. Rice has only 259 yards rushing this season and is averaging a paltry 2.7 yards per carry. But he averages 5.0 yards per carry in 10 career games
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against Cincinnati, and his eight rushing touchdowns are the most against any team. “I still believe we’ll get the run game going,” Rice said. “We have the guys. We’ve just seen some pretty good fronts and I’ve battled through some stuff (including a hip flexor injury) this year.” S T R E A K I N G OFFENSE: Dalton and Bengals wide receiver A.J. Green are on a roll. Dalton has topped the 300-yard mark in yards passing in four straight games and Green can set a team record Sunday with his fifth consecutive game of at least 100 yards receiving. Ravens linebacker Terrell Suggs, who doesn’t often praise the opposition, said of Dalton: “He’s one of the best in the game. His record says it and his numbers say it.” Dalton’s run of 300-yard games is a franchise record, and he’s on pace to break Carson Palmer’s singleseason record of 4,131 yards passing (2009). HOME RUN: The Ravens play four of the next five games at home, one reason why they’re hopeful of making a belated playoff run. Baltimore is 8-1 at home in November since the start of the 2008 season and 35-8 overall under Harbaugh at M&T Stadium. “It’s always a big advantage here,” Ravens defensive coordinator Dean Pees said. “This crowd is the best I’ve ever been around in all the years I’ve coached.” INJURY REPORT: The Bengals defense will miss Atkins and will likely be without linebacker Rey Maualuga (concussion/ knee). Whitworth (knee) should return, as should running back Giovani Bernard, who left the Miami game with bruised ribs. Cornerback Jimmy Smith (thigh) and wide receiver Brandon Stokley (thigh) are iffy for Baltimore.
November 10, 2013
Miami Valley Sunday News • www.troydailynews.com
Miami County Humane Society Agent Sharon Karns looks over several animals, including a beagle at a home in the county recently.
Photos by Anthony Weber | Troy Daily News
For the love of the animals Miami County Humane Society continues to serve community Melody Vallieu
Staff Writer firstname.lastname@example.org
Someone has to be the voice of those who cannot speak for themselves. In Miami County, it’s the Miami County Humane Society our furry friends have on their side. The humane society, an allvolunteer organization that is overseen by a board of trustees, provides services for all types of pets, domestic animals and livestock, according to longtime member Sharon Karns. Karns has volunteered as the sole humane agent in Miami County for the last 15 years, and said she continues to do so for the love of the animals. “Someone has to be a voice for the animals. Being a humane agent isn’t just about being humane to the animals, it’s about being humane to the people, too,” Karns said. “I’ve rarely come across people that are purposely being mean to their animals, most of the time they are uneducated or miseducated.” The organization is funded by memberships, grants and donations and does not maintain a building or office. One program the Miami County Humane Society provides is spay/neuter services through a low-cost clinic for cats, hosted by the Miami County Animal Shelter.
Vouchers also are available at local veterinarian offices in the county to help offset the cost of spaying/neutering, in hopes of keeping the homeless pet population down. Karns said since its inception, the society has helped more than 5,000 cats and dogs through the spay/ neuter program. The society’s TNR (trap, neuter, return) of cat colonies, which has been proven as the only true cost effective means of controlling the homeless cat population, also has helped to reduce the number of feral and homeless cats in the county. “Feral and stray cats are a huge problem in the county and they are destructive,” Karns said. “People tend to feed them in town. Those cats that may not be diseased to start with, but are carrying diseases that they have become immune to, then share food bowls and they pass the diseases on to others.” Karns said putting out food for the cats also can attract other unwanted wildlife, such as raccoons and even coyotes. “If you are going to feed them, only put down enough food that they can eat in a few minutes and keep the dishes clean to prevent spreading diseases,” Karns said. The organization also provides services to people with disabilities and low-income families to aid in obtaining veterinarian care for their animals.
Miami County Humane Society Agent Sharon Karns cradles a macaw — one of 16 exotic birds rescued Sept. 6, 2011, from the property of Daniel Ratcliff in Union Township. Miami County Humane Society President Richard Karns follows her to a waiting trailer.
Sharon Karns conducts a welfare check on several horses on a farm in the county Thursday.
“If they can’t afford it, we can pay the initial office visit for an ailing pet,” Karns said. ”Then it’s on a case-by-case basis and on a varying level based on income if we can continue to help.” She said if those with a sick pet can’t pay for veterinary services beyond the humane society’s help, because they are too expensive and there are no other options, the humane society will pay for euthanasia. “Rather than just letting the animal suffer,” she said. The humane society members also provide services to the public such as pet visits to nursing homes and school education programs. When it comes to investigating allegations of animal abuse, Karns said she thinks the humane society is misunderstood. Often she said the organization is confused with the Miami County Animal Shelter, which is a county agency with paid employees that is overseen by county commissioners, and is responsible for issuing citations and prosecution of abuse or neglect of dogs and cats and
for the containment of stray and abandoned dogs and cats. It is the humane society’s job to investigate allegations of abuse or neglect of all types of animals per the Ohio Revised Code, and prosecute abusers as necessary. Investigations must follow due process of the law and maintain the rights of both the animal and the owner, Karns said. “A humane agent is not out here to crucify people. If it means we need to educate, then we educate,” Karns said. “If they need a little help, we are here to help them.” She said she believes TV programs such as animal police shows do an injustice to organizations like the humane society by leading people to believe the process is as easy as just removing an animal from a situation deemed inhumane. “People think I can swoop in and just take an animal, but I can’t. I have to have a court order and be able to prove they would be better off taken away from the owner,” said Karns, who said she has the same authority as a sheriff’s deputy
to arrest and jail suspects of abuse if necessary. “It’s called evidence. The evidence has to be there to present in court.” She said many times an investigation is a catch-22 situation where neighbors, friends or family will be helping take care of the very animals they believe are being abused. In that case, Karns said, the animals are well-fed, healthy animals, and she unfortunately has no case. “My hands are tied, I don’t have a court case if they are being taken care of,” she said Karns said about 85-90 percent of the cases she investigates are horses. She said lack of shelter and care, including food, water and hoof health are the main reasons she gets reports to look into an animals’ living situation. People should call the humane society when they see a situation deteriorating, according to Karns. Animals, minus slaughter animals, are required to have shelter from the elements. She said trees count as shelter in the summer See LOVE | B2
Sunday, November 10, 2013
Miami Valley Sunday News • www.troydailynews.com
Thankful for final fall month — November N
ovember’s name fields, and tangled fencerows comes from the Latin in search of those zipping and “novem,” meanzagging wily cottontails — ing nine. Originally hasenpfeffer on the hoof. the ninth month in the old Still, November doesn’t Roman calendar, November otherwise garner many accogot displaced from its rightlades. Even the poets have ful position when King Numa little good to say of November. Pompilius added January and Sir Walter Scott proclaimed February to the mix November’s light “chill around 713 B.C. and drear.” Helen Hunt November is also the Jackson called November final full month of the a “treacherous month.” fall season, though pracWallace Stevens thought tically no one generally November’s wind soundthinks of it as being an ed like “a critic of God.” autumn month. And Emily Dickinson The fact is, defined November as the Jim if it weren’t for “Norway of the year,” Thanksgiving, November McGuire which probably wasn’t Contributing meant as a compliment might qualify as the Columnist most un-thought of to either month or month of the entire year country. Henry David … regularly overlooked Thoreau, however, and noticeably unsung. Unless regarded things differently. you’re a rabbit hunter, of “The thinnest yellow light course, because November is of November, “ he wrote, “is a banner month for us incormore warming and exhilaratrigible scattergunners who find ing than any wine..” To which boundless delight in scouring he appreciatively added: “The fallow meadows, thick weed mite which November contrib-
utes becomes equal in value to the bounty of July.” Frankly, I feel the same way. November has long been one of my favorite months. And yes, I do realize that even among the outdoor set, I’m a member of a very small minority. No doubt part of November’s public relations problem stems from its unpredictability—the fact we never quite know what to make of this step-child month — dayto-day, week-to-week, year-toyear … sometimes even hourto-hour. Part of our November indifference, I suspect, comes from the inability to reasonably define with even a modicum of certainty the character of the month’s thirty days. We moderns dearly love everything to be neat and tidy, on schedule, behaving as expected. This then allows us the self-delusion of control. November simply doesn’t play our game, choosing instead to thumb its nose at
our desire for authority and order. November is a wild child, a changeling, moody, erratic, whimsical, refusing to be pigeon-holed. Often more capricious and mercurial than volatile March. A day can start off bright and sunny, shirtsleeve warm, then turn cloudy, with rising wind, soon begin drizzling, see rain change to sleet as temperatures plummet, and finish up with a full-blown snowstorm. From balmy to bitter in the space of a few hours! A friend once sagely observed that during November, it is entirely possible to get sunburned and frostbit over the course of a single day. So where does that leave us? How should we view this misnamed, overlooked, eleventh month? Well, we can mutter and whine, disdain and ignore, and old November will go right on being exactly what it is, whether we like it or not. Or we can embrace its spirit and spontaneity, welcome its vir-
tues and opportunities, savor its wonders and joys. Why live our days as a slave to habit and predictability? Where’s the adventure? Forget schedule… think serendipity. November may not always serve up the days you’d prefer, but you’ll never be bored. November is a transition month. It brings down the last bright-colored leaves, scattering them in deep, browning heaps upon the earth. A time when the wind renews it elemental voice … and is sometimes joined by the musical calling of wild geese on the wing. The slanting light is muted, often infused with the silky shimmer of a river pearl. There’s a special beauty to be found throughout this forgotten month — a unique, at times magical beauty. But one you’ll never notice it if you’re too busy finding fault. November isn’t just about Thanksgiving. I say be thankful for the entire month!
Denlinger, Pitts set January date Couple wed in Connecticut
Rasors celebrate 70 years
Dean and Tammy Denlinger and John and Susan Kuehne announce the engagement of their daughter, Katie Ann Denlinger, to Michael Allen Pitts, son of Bruce and Mary Pitts. The bride-elect graduated from The Ohio State University with a bachelor of arts degree in communications. She is employed as an inside sales representative at Miami Valley Steel Services Inc. The prospective bridegroom has a bachelor of science degree from Wright State University. He is employed at WrightPatterson Air Force Base. A Jan. 11, 2014, wedding is planned and the couple will reside in Troy.
TIPP CITY — Roger and Glenna (Lesher) Rasor of Tipp City will celebrated their 70th wedding anniversary on Oct. 23. They were married Oct. 23 in Macon, Ga. They have three sons, Bruce of Springfield, Gary of Columbus and Timothy of New London, Wisc.; and six grandchildren, Renee (Jim) Downhower of Columbus, Ryan Rasor of Columbus, Heather (Ted) Watter of Columbia, Md., Nevin Rasor of Milwaukee, Wisc., Zachary and Paul Rasor of New London, Wisc; and two greatgrandchildren, Megan Downhower and Eleanor Watter. Roger, a World War II Veteran, served three years in the Army Air Force with one year in Italy. He was an auto mechanic, a lifelong carpenter and retired from education, teach-
AnnMarie Nicole Brusky of Groton, Conn., wed Alexander Edward Yantis of Groton, Conn., at 1 p.m. Sept. 3, 2013, in Groton, Conn. Joyce K. Hedrick, justice of the peace, officiated the ceremony. The bride is the daughter of Steven Brusky of Groton, Conn. The groom is the son of Mark and Rosalind Yantis of Troy. She is a 2010 graduate of Fitch Senior High School and attended 3 Rivers Community College. She is a CNA. The groom is a 2011 graduate of Troy High School. He is a Petty Office 3rd Class in the U.S. Navy. He serves as a machinist’s mate on the submarine USS
Springfield. The couple are planning a church wedding to celebrate their one year anniversary in Groton, Conn.
ing senior carpentry at Greenville High School. Glenna worked at WACO during the war and retired from The Dolly Toy Company. The couple has enjoyed playing music over the years and continue to perform for various functions. They belong to two dulcimer clubs. They couple continue to spend time with friends and family and plan to enjoy a short Riverboat Cruise on the Mississippi River.
Donald DeVault poses with a photo of his stolen motorcycle Wednesday in Omaha, Neb. The 73-year-old Omaha man learned last week that California authorities had recovered his 1953 Triumph Tiger 100 at the Port of Los Angeles. The bike was about to be shipped to Japan when customs agents who checked the vehicle identification number discovered it had been reported stolen in February 1967. The bike will be shipped back to DeVault in Omaha.
MARRIAGES Francisco Quintero, 35, of 1324 Peters Rd., Troy to Ruby Villalobos, 31, of same address. Andrew Joseph Sturm, 32, of 1555 Swailes Rd., Troy to Sarah Ann Chapman, 28, of same address. Stanley Edward Frank Jr., 24, of 1469 Van Fleet Ave., Cincinnati to Sarah Meredith Huff, 29, of 1275 Sequoia Court Apt. D, Tipp City. William Edward Davis III, 44, of 90 Maryville Apt. 242, Piqua to Erin Elizabeth Billheimer, 35, of same address. Vincent McGillvary, 52, of 5900 Drake Rd., Piqua to Becky Annette DeHart, 47, of same address. Dannie Lee Fergerson, 42, of 905 Kent Lane, Troy to Tasha Nichole Fergerson, 33, of same address. Charles Gene Lemp
Man glad stolen motorcycle Love recovered after 46 years
II, 40, of 6625 Troy Frederick, Tipp City to Rachel Ann Schenck, 34, of same address. Jesse Scott Pearson, 23, of 120 Gordon St., Piqua to Meganne Nicole Hawthorne, 17, of same address. Alexandros Fethon Karabinis, 27, of 1513 Forest Ave., Piqua to Jessica Jean Dunn, 30, of same address. Adam Doyle Litwiller, 23, of 4256 Bethel Rd., Hopedale, Ill. to Jessica Lynn Deeter, 23, of 655 N. County Road 25-A, Troy. David James Wood, 41, of 110 S. 37th St. #43, Omaha, Neb. to Katherine Anne Hess, 30, of 1000 N. Dorest Rd., Troy. Jasan Leonard Young, 34, of 1275 Sequoia Court Apt. E, Tipp City to Rebecca Lee Sotzing, 34, of 1275 Sequoia Court Apt. E, Tipp City.
From page B1
OMAHA, Neb. (AP) — Donald DeVault wonders what kind of memories his Triumph motorcycle helped make in the 46 years since it was stolen, and he’s looking forward to making more of his own when it’s returned. The 73-year-old Omaha man learned last week that California authorities had recovered his 1953 Triumph Tiger 100 at the Port of Los Angeles. The bike was about to be shipped to Japan when U.S. Customs & Border Protection agents who checked the vehicle identification number discovered the motorcycle had been reported stolen in February 1967. DeVault said he is eager to get the bike back, but he thinks investigators may be even more excited than him about the motorcycle’s
recovery. DeVault had had the bike for only a year or two when it was taken from his fenced backyard. “I really want to protect it this time,” DeVault said. “I’m sure there’s people out there that would want to take it away.” The bike was valued at $300 when in 1967. The shipping documents listed its value today at $9,000. DeVault already has a HarleyDavidson and a Kawasaki motorcycle in his garage, so he plans to reserve the Triumph for special rides. DeVault said he’s talked about the motorcycle over the years whenever he was around bikers. It had a couple features unusual for Triumphs made in the early 1950s, such as its hardtail frame.
DeVault recalls Marlon Brando riding a similar Triumph bike in the movie “The Wild One,” and after that it seemed like everyone wanted to ride a motorcycle. But DeVault said he was already riding motorcycles by the time the movie came out, and continued riding for much of his life. What sold him on the Triumph was the blue color and the name “Li’l Blue Bitch” airbrushed on the side of the gas tank. A friend with a trucking company is helping DeVault arrange to ship the motorcycle home from California. Once he gets it back in a couple weeks, DeVault plans to have someone restore the bike’s name and paint “46 Years Later” on the gas tank.
because they have leaves, but not during the winter because of the lack of leaves. “If you see a horse doesn’t have shelter in summer, don’t wait until there’s a near blizzard. Tell me when it’s weather I can help them in,” Karns said. Karns said she has taken her fair share of criticism over the years, but wants people to know that she must abide by the laws and that she always has the animals’ best interest at heart. “Just don’t judge by what you see, because you don’t really know
what is going on,” she said. “Somebody has to be their voice. While some people may not think I do the best job, I do the best job I can at the time.” The Miami County Humane Society has need for donations and volunteers to help provide humane care for animals that will allow them a safe, healthy, happy life as long as possible. Those interested in helping or want more information can visit www. miamicountyhumanesociety.org or call 335-9955 for a pre-recorded message of contact numbers.
Miami Valley Sunday News • www.troydailynews.com
Sunday, November 10, 2013
Adkins: Christmas album worth the wait Jim Davis
Civitas Media email@example.com
Trace Adkins could have made a sleigh full of Christmas albums by this point in his career, but he wanted to wait until he could make one the way he felt a holiday album should sound. Nearly 20 years into a recording career that has seen the tall Louisiana native garner numerous industry awards and membership in the Grand Ole Opry, Adkins is finally seeing that desire take flight. Adkins released “The Kings Gift” Oct. 29 on Caliburn Records — his first ever Christmas album, and will support the release with an 18-city concert tour that includes a Dec. 3 stop at Troy’s Hobart Arena. “The Christmas album idea came many years ago, 15 or so,” Adkins said during a recent interview with the Troy Daily News. “I was approached about doing a Christmas record and I said OK, but I said I wanted
Anthony Weber | Troy Daily News
Country music entertainer Trace Adkins, right, performs July 9, 2010, during the 30th anniversary of the Country Concert in Fort Loramie.
to make the kind of Christmas record that I wanted to make.” Each time the subject came up, Adkins said he was met with resistance. “I said I want to make a very traditional record. I wanted it to sound like the way these songs may have been performed 100 years ago in Europe, or maybe Scotland or in Ireland — with that Celtic kind of feel and that instrumentation,” he remembered. “They said ‘We want
‘Jingle Bells’ and ‘Frosty the Snowman,’ and I said ‘I don’t want to do that.’ So I put it on the back burner.” Until recently. “My music director, Jon Coleman, asked me how come we’ve never done a Christmas album, and I told him I had always intended to,” Adkins said. “So he said ‘I’m going to push you.’ And then I talked to Michael Spriggs about doing the album, and Michael
is an acoustic guitar player in Nashville who is from the Isle of Man and he has done several Celtic instrumental albums.” Next thing he knew, Adkins — who helped raise more than $1.5 million dollars for the Wounded Warrior Program and The American Red Cross when he won NBC’s All-Star Celebrity Apprentice — was in the studio putting together the Christmas album he’d always dreamed of. “Musically, it’s the most beautiful project I’ve ever been a part of,” he said. “The production, the arrangement of these songs … I’m just amazed. I can’t believe it’s my record.” A collection of 10 Celticflavored songs, “The Kings Gift,” features Adkins on 10-hand-picked songs with a star-studded list of guest artists. “We did it by committee and did a lot of research,” Adkins explained. “We listened to the songs … and some of them it was just the historical relevance of them that I found amazing,” he said. “Two of the melodies
are over 900 years old. We’ve been recording music for about 100 years, so for these melodies to be passed down over the centuries is incredible.” The album features classics ranging from “Tannenbaum” and “O Come Emmanuel” to “Silent Night,” “We Three Kings” and and “Oh Holy Night” — complete with traditional instrumentation and appearances by Kevin and Lily Costner, The Chieftans featuring Alyth McCormack, Emma Stevens, Sonya Isaacs and legendary drummer Kenny Aranoff. “Everybody brought their ‘A’ game to this project,” Adkins added. “It was a joy doing it. It came out exactly the way I had envisioned it and the way I hoped it would sound.” To learn more about Trace Adkins, visit his website at www.traceadkins.com. For ticket information about Adkins’ upcoming show at Hobart Arena or any other events at the Troy landmark, go to www.hobartarena.com or call 339-2911.
The rough road to ‘Armstrong Lie’ what he wanted it to do,” said Gibney. “He wanted his fans back. It didn’t work out that way. But I was moving forward with other people like Betsy (Andreu, who appears in the film). I think that was the reason he ultimately agreed to sit down: He wanted to feel a sense of control over his story and
he knew that without his voice, things might go worse.” “You have to call a fraud a fraud,” said Betsy Andreu in a phone call from her home in Dearborn, Mich. “Lance tried to use cancer to shield himself, but in my opinion, that is how he got the cancer — using all of those drugs. Growth
hormones fuel cancer” — a theory increasingly supported by medical research. Has Armstrong tainted the cycling world forever? “That’s the hard part,” said Gibney. “We want (athletes) to be superhuman, but we are surprised when they dope. That, to some extent, is where it
falls back on us.” Though Armstrong has no plans to see the film — he sent his representatives instead — the disgraced cyclist will receive a small portion of the film’s profits. “When the original deal was made with Sony, Lance had a financial participation,” Gibney explained, thus entitling
Armstrong to a backend deal with the new film. Last interviewed by cycling site Velo News, Armstrong said in an October article he will “pay a heavy price” for what he’s done. But moving forward, he said, “Folks should expect the truth, the whole truth, and nothing but the truth.”
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BEVERLY HILLS, Calif. (AP) — When Alex Gibney set out to make a movie about cyclist Lance Armstrong’s 2009 Tour de France comeback, the documentarian admits he bought into the hype: The man who’d cheated death was coming back to reign supreme — and clean. “All of us fans wanted to believe,” said Gibney, who directed this summer’s well-received documentary “We Steal Secrets: The Story of WikiLeaks.” ”You want to root for people. That is what sports are all about.” In fact, it was such a positive project, Armstrong himself was a financial participant. Then in 2011, things changed. The “feel-good movie,” as Gibney called the original version, was nearly finished when Armstrong ’s ex-teammates, Tyler Hamilton and Floyd Landis, began going public about Armstrong’s doping. That same year, Armstrong faced a U.S. government investigation into doping allegations. Then in 2012, a federal Anti-Doping Agency report alleged Armstrong and his U.S. Postal Service-sponsored team used performanceenhancing drugs. It had become all too clear — Gibney needed to change the fabric of his film. What had been titled “The Road Back” became “The Armstrong Lie,” which opens Friday. “It was a lie that was hiding in plain sight,” said Gibney. “But you don’t want to doubt.” Suspicions about Armstrong’s drug use actually began to surface in 2005, after former Armstrong teammate Frankie Andreu and his wife, Betsy, testified in a lawsuit about a drug confession they heard Armstrong make while hospitalized in 1996 during his bout with cancer. (Armstrong later did his best to ostracize Frankie Andreu from the cycling world.) “Most of the facts had been revealed a long time ago,” said Gibney in a recent interview at a Beverly Hills hotel. “The question was if they had been revealed, then how did Lance maintain that they weren’t true? That is what the film is about.” Sitting with Oprah Winfrey in January of this year, Armstrong admitted to using performanceenhancing drugs to win the Tour de France seven times, titles that have since been revoked. Gibney was there as the interview was shot and insisted that Armstrong come clean in front of his camera, too. “A long interview was hard to get in the wake of Oprah because that interview hadn’t done for him
Apartments • Auctions • HomePage Finder • New Listings • Open Houses
November 10, 2013
Miami Valley Sunday News • WWW.TROYDAILYNEWS.COM
Bar gear gets swanky
Advantage “Custom Built Quality At An Affordable Price.”
Remodeling opens a 1960s kitchen on HGTV shows, and dreamed of a space where guests could congregate and she could join the conversation. “I wanted to bring people into the kitchen while I was cooking,” she said. So they turned to Ispiri (www. ispiri.com), a Woodbury, Minn.-based design-build firm. The Zuzeks’ closedoff kitchen was typical of its era, said Bjorn Freudenthal, Ispiri’s vice president of marketing and sales. “Kitchens in the ’60s were utilitarian, very different from being a living space. Most people today want an open concept.” Midcentury homes lend See KITCHEN | B5
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WASHINGTON (AP) — Average U.S. rates on fixed mortgages rose slightly last week but remained near historically low levels. Mortgage buyer Freddie Mac said Thursday that the average rate on the 30-year loan increased to 4.16 percent from 4.10 per-
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cent last week, which was the lowest level in four months. The average on the 15-year fixed mortgage rose to 3.27 percent from 3.20 percent. Rates have been falling since September when the Federal Reserve surprised investors by continuing to buy $85 billion a month in bonds. The purchases are intended to keep long-term interest rates low. Slower hiring in recent months has many analysts predicting that
primary investment,” says Jerry Basford, a personal finance professor and associate vice president for business and auxiliary services at the University of Utah. A young professional seeking career advancement might not want to stay put for the five to 10 years it usually takes to see a return on the investment, Basford says. “Many people still believe purchasing a home is the ultimate way to show that you’re financially stable. And today, for a lot of young people, that may not be,” he says. Real estate professionals such as Pipkin remain optimistic about property investments. Prices are improving in some areas, and mortgage rates have risen, but are still low by historical standards. “If you’re going to look at it as a long-term investment, usually things do work out,” Pipkin says. Skip out on a few bucks’ worth of maintenance, and you might set yourself back thousands in the long run.
the Fed will maintain the current pace of the bond purchases into early next year, which should keep mortgage rates low for the time being. The recent drop in mortgage rates could help boost home sales, which slowed in September after rates reached their highest averages in two years. The decline in sales has also affected price gains. Real estate data provider CoreLogic said Tuesday that a measure of U.S. home prices
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9935 Sawgrass Ln., Piqua
Maintenance free 4 bedroom 2 full bath home located on a cul-de-sac in the Village of Springcreek. The Great Room has numerous windows for natural lighting. 1737 Sq. Ft. (CHR). First floor master suite. Second floor has loft centrally located for study, office, or play area. Open floor plan. Many updates! 2 1/2 car garage, large patio, shed.
Buyers need to carefully evaluate their finances before they begin house hunting, and then be honest with their real estate agent about what their income, savings and credit affords them, she says. That also means factoring in supplemental expenses such as taxes, insurance, repairs and homeowners association fees. Insurance and tax alone sometimes exceed the principal and interest of the loan, says Randy Lovitt, president of Century Title Inc., a title company in Metairie, La. “And expect that component of your payment to go up constantly over time. Insurance goes up, and taxes never go down,” he says. The housing meltdown called into question the long-held belief that individuals can build wealth through homeownership. Experts say you have to be savvy about the notion of a personal residence as an investment. “A house is certainly part of your portfolio, but it should not be your
Average mortgage rate at 4.16 pct.
1635 SURREY, TROY Large brick home on corner lot with interior neutral Décor, great ofﬁce/ study/craft room, private fenced backyard with paver patio.
bar, consider Pottery Barn’s modular collection of wine grids and drawered cabinets. In black or mahogany finish, the pieces can be configured to look like a hutch or buffet. (www. potterybarn.com ) Davis says that with barware, the trend is toward shaking it up. “We see lots of different materials like ham-
Your dream house can send you to the poorhouse
Riding out the life cycle of a mortgage isn’t for the faint of heart — or wallet. It can cost big bucks to buy, maintain, renovate and sell a home. And if you’re not careful, your dream house could send you to the poorhouse. Intensifying the sting from those expenses is the still-shaken real estate market, in which property values are slowly recovering from a historic downturn. Even with all those factors in play, owning a house doesn’t have to be your undoing, experts say. But the perils of homeownership can get the best of you if you fall prey to any of these five scenarios. As a general rule of real estate, the higher the listing price, the more impressive the home will be. So if you don’t want to blow your budget, avoid looking at houses above your price range in the first place, SHNS Photo says Patricia Pipkin, a Realtor in Dennis and Shelly Zuzek updated the kitchen and dining and liv- Santa Fe, N.M., and a regional vice ing rooms of their 1960s-era home with the help of builder Bjorn president for the Chicago-based National Association of Realtors. Freudenthal.
Spacious 3 bedrooms & 2.5 baths brick ranch on .733 wooded lot in Ash Groves Estates, new appliances, new eat-in kitchen. Beautiful landscaping. $229,900.
This photo provided by West Elm shows The Dodson bar which has flip down shelves and lots of storage. Bar carts are a great way to set up a bar in a small space. Some have wheels or casters so the carts can be rolled to one side when not in use.
mered silver, tortoise, or shagreen,” she says. “It’s all about mixing and matching. After all, entertaining should be about having fun.” Gent Supply Co. has a natty collection of coasters, glassware and flasks printed with illustrations of turn-of-the-century gentlemen duelers, narwhals, anchors, and animals dressed in distinguished garb. (www. gentsupplyco.com ) Artist Richard E. Bishop, known for wildlife etchings in the 1930s, ’40s and ’50s, has his work on an array of bar glasses and decanters. Ducks, trout, foxes and horses set a “country house” tone. (www.richardebishop.com ) A punchbowl that rests in the clutches of an octopus, and a sculpted shell held by a delicate coral stand are part of an aluminum barware collection at Z Gallerie. There’s also a faux crocodile service tray in rich eggplant, studded with silver rivets, that makes a sophisticated statement. Silver cocktail picks and stir sticks topped with airplanes evoke the Second World War. And a mirrored sign with phrases like “Stirred” and “Straight Up” printed in a gold retro font would make great wall art.
Mary Couser 937-216-0922 ®
rose only slightly in September from August, a sign that prices are leveling off after big gains earlier this year. To calculate average mortgage rates, Freddie Mac surveys lenders across the country on Monday through Wednesday each week. The average doesn’t include extra fees, known as points, which most borrowers must pay to get the lowest rates. One point equals 1 percent of the loan amount. The average fee for a 30-year mortgage rose to 0.8 point from 0.7 point. The fee for a 15-year loan was unchanged at 0.7 point. The average rate on a one-year adjustable-rate mortgage fell to 2.61 percent from to 2.64 percent. The fee remained at 0.5 point. The average rate on a five-year adjustable mortgage was steady at 2.96 percent. The fee edged up to 0.5 point from 0.4 point.
Lots are selling fast! 40516899
SHNS — During the 15 years they’ve lived in their home, Shelly and Dennis Zuzek have made a lot of improvements. But there was one feature that new finishes and fixtures couldn’t fix: a 1963 floor plan with a wall and a bank of hanging cabinets that separated the kitchen from the main living space. Shelly, who loves to entertain, felt “trapped” every time they had people over. “I didn’t feel a part of it,” she said. When guests did venture into the kitchen, they ended up blocking access in and out of the room. “I had no mobility.” Shelly admired the open kitchens she saw
Home beer and spirit-making have become popular hobbies. Bars and beverage stores feature a growing range of artisanal spirits and craft brews. Cocktail parties are back in vogue. And retailers are responding to all this imbibing by offering furniture, barware and accessories with cosmopolitan flair. All you need are a few invitations, snacks and some good music for the party to begin. Let’s pop the cork on what’s new: “Nowadays, entertaining does not have to mean having a glitzy full bar. Bar carts have become more delicate, refined, and smaller in scale, so you can tuck them into a corner of a room or blend them in with the rest of the furniture,” says Veranda magazine’s market editor Catherine Lee Davis. West Elm’s Parker slim-profile cart in acorn-stained walnut veneer with brass rail trim has a mid-century vibe. The walnut-stained Dodson cart features a flip-down front concealing a mirror-lined interior with plenty of storage. And a cart in polished nickel with two foxed mirror shelves evokes Art Deco glamour. (www.westelm.com ) If you want the look of a built-in
R eal E state
Miami Valley Sunday News • www.troydailynews.com
Sunday, November 10, 2013
REAL ESTATE TRANSACTIONS TROY Mattie Greene to Kyleen Greene, Thomas Greene, one lot, $120,000. Kristina Enz, Michael Enz to Eric Cultice, Holly Cultice, a part lot, $131,800. Paralee Gray to Mahlon, Rosella Jester, one lot, $78,000. Federal National Mortgage Association to Shirley Walker, 0.129 acres, $0. Heidi Roeder, Rodney Roeder to Rosa Garofalo, Steven Willhite, one lot, $147,000. Judith Amann, Ronald Amann to James Stevenson, Jill Stevenson, one lot, $204,900. Kathryn Begley to Leslie Fletcher, Robert Jenkins, one lot, $218,500. RL Hawk LLC to Troy Investment Group LLC, 3.247 acres, 6.170 acres, 0.224 acres, 0.297 acre, 0.286 acres, $0. Troy Apartments LLC to Troy Investment Group LLC, nine lots, $0. Brian Minnich, Stephanie Minnich to Jenni Bolton, William Bolton, 0.2912 acres, $260,000. Robin Evans, Caixia Jin to Cixia Jin, one lot, $0. Amanda Twiss, William Twiss to Deborah Vietz-Hall, one lot, $86,500. Diana Trader to Heather Trader, one lot, $0. Habitat for Humanity of Miami County to Stacy Hamilton, one lot, $95,000. Mataleen Phillabaum to Jeannie Hiser, one lot, $183,000. Amy Ward, Gary Ward to Kim Bulko, Rodrigo Galindez, two part lots, $233,000. Nottingham Development Inc. to Scott Investments of Troy LLC, one lot, $44,900. Miami Valley In-Ovations Inc. to Creative Living Systems Inc., one lot, $148,500. Miami Valley In-Ovations Inc. to Creative Living Systems Inc., one lot, $129,900. Miami Valley In-Ovations Inc. to Creative Living Systems Inc., one lot, $150,000.
Miami Valley In-Ovations Inc. to Creative Living Systems Inc., one lot, $147,000. Miami Valley In-Ovations Inc. to Creative Living Systems Inc., one lot, $110,100. Miami Valley In-Ovations Inc. to Creative Living Systems Inc., one lot, $105,800. Miami Valley In-Ovations Inc. to Creative Living Systems Inc., one lot, $84,900. Miami Valley In-Ovations Inc. to Creative Living Systems Inc., one lot, $65,500. Miami Valley In-Ovations Inc. to Creative Living Systems Inc., one lot, $87,000. Dennis Bower, Kimberly Bower a.k.a Kimberly Maurer to Beverley Dana, one lot, $87,500. Beneficial Financial I Inc., successor, Beneficial Ohio Inc. to Jesse Lowe, Lois Lowe, one lot, $45,000. Melinda Schultz, Michael Schultz to Amanda Koch, Matthew Koch, two part lots, $107,000. PNC Bank, N.A. to Secretary of the Department of Housing and Urban Development, one lot, $0. Jeffrey Matthews to Deanna Bender, Stanley Bender, one lot, $0. PIQUA Darren Blanton to City of Piqua, a part lot, $0. Megan Robinson, Terry Robinson to Mathew Spencer, 0.117 acres, $48,500. John Waugh, Sherry Waugh to Park National Bank, Unity National Bank, one lot, $68,000. John Waugh, Sherry Waugh to Park National Bank, Unity National Bank, one lot, $68,000. Charles Blakley, trustee, Charles Blakley Revocable Trust to Dennis Browning, Kelly Browning, a part lot, $120,000. Betty Blakley, Charles Blakley to Dennis Browning, Kelly Browning, one lot, $10,000.
James Boggs, Joan Boggs a.k.a. Joan Harmon to Zachery Heater, Ashley Low, one lot, $57,000. Larry Overholser, Richard Overholser, attorney in fact to Jerry Dye, Mary Dye, one lot, $39,900. Miami Valley In-Ovations Inc. to Creative Living Systems Inc., one lot, $70,600. Miami Valley In-Ovations Inc. to Creative Living Systems Inc., one lot, $148,000. Miami Valley In-Ovations Inc. to Creative Living Systems Inc., one lot, $148,000. Doris Frock, deceased, James Frock, executor to Luke Montgomery, one lot, $56,000. U.S. Bank N.A. to Secretary of Housing and Urban Development, a part lot, $0. David Kendall, Marsha Kendall to David Brown, Susanne Brown, Dustin Wenrich, Leslie Wenrich, one lot, $94,300. TIPP CITY Dale Wissman, Sharon Wissman to Lori Bosma, one lot, $119,000. Mark Webber, Victoria Webber to Mark Webber, Victoria Webber, one lot, one part lot, $0. Jennifer Hoover Crabtree a.k.a. Jennifer Lock, Keith Lock Jr., Jennifer Wehrley to Jennifer Lock, one lot, $0. Miami Valley In-Ovations Inc. to Creative Living Systems Inc., one lot, $117,000. Orville Burgess Jr., deceased, Estate of Orville Burgess Jr., Raygina Toops, executor to GWS Investments LC, one lot, $17,500. COVINGTON Christopher McDorman to Bank of America N.A., one lot, $53,000. PLEASANT HILL Anthony Vukusich, Suzanne Vukusich to Bank of America, N.A., M & T Bank, one lot, $140,000. Phillip Diehl to JR Warner Co., one lot, $35,000. Nancy Davis to Jaclyn
Prickett, Nathan Prickett, a part lot, $130,000. Miami Valley In-Ovations Inc. to Creative Living Systems Inc., one lot, $146,000. WEST MILTON James Napier to Violet Napier, one lot, $0. Secretary of Veterans Affairs of Washington to Deborah McFadden, one lot, $0. Eric Allread, Jill Allread to Curtis Kleather, Katelyn Melvin, two lots, $80,000. Robert McDermott , Tamela McDermott to Robert McDermott, Tamela 0.239 acres, one part lot, $0. Ronald Stoner, Teri Stoner to Anthony Schmidt, Cheryl Schmidt, one lot, $55,000. James Napier to Violet Napier, one lot, $0. Brett Beaty, Ronda Beaty to Brett Beaty, one lot, $0. BETHEL TWP. Lloyd Burdge, Patricia Burdge to Lloyd Burdge, cotrustee, Patricia Burdge, cotrustee, Lloyd Burdge and Patricia Ann Burdge Trust, 22.822 acres, $0. CONCORD TWP. Darrin Cascaden, Gay Cascaden to Samantha L a n ge n k a m p , S c o tt Langenkamp, 0.780 acres, $140,000. Tiffany Davis to Debra Blackburn, David Collins, three lots, one part lot, $0. Eric Sentman, Jennifer Sentman to Daniel Rimkus Trust, Daniel Rimkus, trustee, John Rimkus, 0.57 acres, $0. Daniel Rimkus Trust Established under declaration, Daniel Rimkus, trustee, Diana Rimkus, John Rimkus, Karen Rimkus to Eric Sentman, Jennifer Sentman, 0.057 acres, $0. Mark Poston, Rebecca Poston to Lance and Vick West Revocable Living Trust Agreement, Lance West, Vicki West, trustee, 0.115 acres, $184,000. Garnett Long, Linda Long to James Dando Jr., Teckla
Dando, one lot, $269,900. Federal Home Loan Mortgage Corporation to Jacob Mercer, Leslee Mercer, one lot, $0. ELIZABETH TWP. Everbank to Secretary of Housing and Urban Development, 1.018 acres, $0. MONROE TWP. John Cleary, Lois Cleary to Donald C. Eyler Jr., one lot, $190,000. Aileen Hatfield to David Hall, one lot, $120,000. Janice Lee Ebert, Raymond Lempner to Callie Jacobs, Tyler Jacobs, one lot, $155,000. Secretary of Housing and Urban Development to Dora Avendano, 0.6944 acres, $0. Kimberly Meier, Steven Meier to Kimberly Meier, Steven Meier, 1.99 acres, $0. NEWBERRY TWP. Bradford DOHP VIII LLC, Dollar Texas Properties VIII LLC to Realty Income Properties 25 LLC, a part lot, $11,409,000. Barbara Ruhenkamp, Robert Ruhenkamp to Rex Wintrow, Wendy Wintrow, $88,000. NEWTON TWP. Betsy Lavy, Kip Lavy to Betsy Lavy, Kip Lavy, 11.879 acres, $0. Christine Shellenberger, Phillip Shellenberger to Kate Moder, Michael Moder, 10.290 acres, $0. SPRINGCREEK TWP. Alisa Castle a.k.a. Alisa Van Overstraeten to Federal National Mortgage Association, 35.821 acres, $0. UNION TWP. Geraldine Kneisley, attorney in fact, Harry Kneisley Jr. to Harry Kneisley, one lot, $0. Charles Curtis, Elizabeth Curtis to Charles Curtis Living Trust Agreement, Charles Curtis, trustee, Elizabeth Curtis, trustee, Elizabeth Curtis Living Trust Agreement, 3.788 acres, $0. WASHINGTON TWP. Jorja Niemi a.k.a. Jorja Woodward to James Taylor, Jamie Taylor, 1 acre, $146,000.
Kitchen From page B4 Over the years, the couple had learned to live with their split entry. But the kitchen wall at the top
of the stairs remained the first thing you saw when you entered the house. Removing the wall would
invite the eye up from the entry and into the home, Freudenthal said. “Open up that sightline, and you
SUNDAY 2-4 W. MILTON
183 Tamworth Dr., Troy
NEW LISTING in Sherwood! Updated ranch featuring 3 BR, full basement w/fireplace, 1-1/2 baths, 2 car garage, large back yard w/privacy fencing, GHW heat, newer central air, carpeting, entry doors, patio doors and much more! $129,900 DIR: N. Market to L on Robinhood to R on Tamworth.
Jerry Miller 937-470-9011
GARDEN GATE REALTY GardenGateRealty.com • 937-335-2522 • Troy
909 BROOKWOOD, TROY
Spacious brick ranch with beautiful woodwork. 3 bedrooms, 2.5 baths and den, great room and large eat in kitchen. Take a look! $239,900. Dir: Co Rd 25A to W. on Monroe Concord to R. on Merrimont to L. on Brookwood.
Laurie Johnson 657-4184 665-1800
GARDEN GATE REALTY 40471
TIPP CITY • OPEN SUNDAY 2-4
1083 Linwood Dr.
Frank Wahl 937-478-9411
GARDEN GATE REALTY
OPEN SUN. 2-4 Tipp City
1007 WHEELER 603 Market St., Troy
GardenGateRealty.com • 937-335-2522 • Troy
GardenGateRealty.com • 937-335-2522 • Troy
Wonderful 2 story home with 3 beds & 2.5 baths. 1683 Christine Shirley Brick zoned OR1. Live here and run your business in this 3 sq. ft. 1st floor master suite, walk in closet & full bath. Price bedroom, 2 bath, 1.5 story2009, home.new Investors there are2010, 2 housed Remodeled kitchen windows 3 that dim. Snyder can purchased thisgas onefurnace and one & behind it! $74,900 Dir: 418-0388 roofbenew 2012.here, 2006 central air. Fenced I-75 Exit 73, St deck Rt 55 E&to1Lcar on Sgarage. Market Walking St. yard,to wooden distance to 937-339-6555 773-7144 3 parks. $132,900. McKaig to S on Ridge to Wheeler. Visit this home Dir: @: www.ShirleySnyder.com/352431
1810 Shaggy Bark Rd
OPEN SUN. 2-4
Don’t miss this excellent maintained 3 BR ranch, updated kitchen, new laminate ﬂooring, family room with ﬁreplace, 1&1/2 baths, 8 panel oak doors, ﬁnished garage with cabinets and countertop, can be used for entertaining, detached 16x20 Florida room off patio, new 10x12 shed with cabinets and countertop, maintenance free exterior. $123,900. Directions: E. St. Rt. 55 To L. on Stonyridge to L. on Linwood. 2388700
9 N. Market St. Troy, Ohio
OPEN SUN. 2-4 TROY
Just south of Rt 41, 4 miles east of Troy. A one owner brick & vinyl ranch home w/ 2 car garage & 0.71 acres w/ pond frontage. The home is in good condition w/ LR, DR, FR w/ ﬁreplace, 3 BR, 2 baths & approx 1,450 sqft. You’ll like the beneﬁts of a subdivision neighborhood but the joys of the country all in one. Not far from Dayton or Springﬁeld, so consider the possibilities!
5240 DAVID DR., TIPP CITY Country Living. Convenient to I-75! 3-4 bedroom tri-level on .806 acre in Tipp City! $168,900 Dir: Co Rd 25A, W on Kerr to S on David. Visit this home @: www.MaryCouser.com/352789 2388682 40521921
Angie Cline 689-2586 www.angiecline.com
Open Sunday 2-4
915 ARAPAHO TRAIL, TIPP CITY 2 story, 4 br, 2.5 baths, 2 car garage. Nice LR, formal DR. study, family room with fireplace. Fenced yard, screened patio. Kitchen with cherry cabinets. Well maintained! Close to schools! DIR: Main to N. Hyatt to Arapaho. 40520921
2 unit home with the income potential of $12,000 or more. Home could easily be converted back to a single family as well. Priced to sell needs some TLC. 1 BR unit and 2 BR unit, detached 1-car garage. 1 BR rent rate is extremely low and could be raised. 2 BR is vacant. Dir.: From downtown north on Market, R on Race to Garﬁeld located on the corner.
Ron Sweeney 545-0440
An Independently Owned & Operated Member of Prudential Real Estate Affiliates, Inc.
Mary Couser 937-216-0922 ®
ONE ADDRESS THOUSANDS of HOMES Snap the QR Code with your smart phone. Don’t have the App? You can download one free!
Wonderful 2 bed, brick ranch in Westbrook on a full basement. Oak hardwood floors, updated bath, new lighting. Great Florida room! Dir: Main St (RT 41) to N Dorset, Rt on Surrey to Berkshire. 524-7921 cell lindseychaney.com $112,900
Missy Trumbull 418-0483
$50,000 - 353 Garﬁeld Ave., Troy
OPEN SUN. 2-4
418 N Jay St. West Milton Very nice 3 br, 2 1/2 ba brick ranch with a full ﬁnished basement & 1 car attached garage. All appliances stay. $112,900. Dir: St Rt 48 in West Milton to W on Hayes to N on Jay St.
Open Sunday 2-4 p.m.
OPEN SUNDAY 1-2:30
718 BERKSHIRE, TROY
don’t see the split.” The couple agreed. “It’s more inviting that way,” Dennis said.
another 1960s throwback: the split entry, which had almost been a deal-breaker when the couple first looked at the house. “We made a list of the features we did and didn’t want,” Shelly recalled. No. 1 on the unwanted list was a split entry. “I didn’t really like the look.” But the Edina, Minn., property had other features that won them over, including a generous lot just blocks from the elementary school their kids would attend, with plenty of room in the backyard for the pool they wanted to add. “The space was very workable,” Dennis said.
themselves to creative reconfiguration because their main living spaces usually aren’t as divided as those in homes of earlier vintage. “With bungalows and Tudors, you end up with room additions,” Freudenthal said. Instead of a big, expensive addition, Ispiri proposed removing the wall that separated the kitchen from the living room and reworking the space to give the Zuzeks both an open kitchen and a dining area, all within the original footprint. Removing the kitchen wall also would minimize the visual impact of
Sunday, November 10, 2013
Miami Valley Sunday News • www.troydailynews.com
‘Star Trek’ actress Kate Mulgrew to publish memoir
TODAY’S CROSSWORD ACROSS 1. Baker or Atkins 5. Mint candy brand 10. Caffe — 15. Bar mixer 19. Capacity 20. Bush or Dern 21. Poker variant 22. In a bit 23. Castigation 25. Blue bloods: 2 wds. 27. Describing some housecats 28. Of service 30. Passel anagram 31. Borodin’s prince 32. Crusade 33. Disreputable place 34. Bedridden one: Hyph. 37. Serviceberry 38. Man or beast 42. Drinks to excess 43. Really, really funny 46. Descry 47. A possessive 48. Cutting tool 49. Accommodate 50. Come again? 51. CAT scan cousin 52. Gent’s formal wear 53. Priestly vestment 54. Composed 56. Plumes for an old hat 58. Makes turbid 59. Kettle 60. Start of many a toast 61. Lets 62. Humors 63. Be there 65. Kind of knife 66. Arboraceous 69. White oak 70. Of the blood 71. Griffin of “Family Guy” 72. Homophone for heir 73. — pro nobis 74. Gannet 75. Like some fugitives 76. — -a-brac 77. Necessity 79. Active again: 3 wds. 81. Genus of palms 82. Judges 84. Defunct acronym 85. Kind of fabric design 86. Lepontine — 87. Specialty 89. Agalite 90. Posh party 93. — the Horrible 94. Nation in “1984” 98. Billy Joel hit of 1983: 2 wds. 100. Honorable 103. El — 104. Inasmuch as
105. Fathered 106. Popular shoe brand 107. Fraud 108. Cut short 109. Lyric poem 110. Form of John or Jean DOWN 1. The lower leg 2. Arizona tribe 3. Exile’s isle 4. Insects 5. Sweeney or Moyet 6. Consumer advocate Ralph — 7. Motorist’s offense: Abbr. 8. Eagle 9. Giant cacti 10. Prima or Pasteur 11. Enough 12. Inkle
13. Common article 14. First 15. Covers completely 16. — probandi 17. Take a beating 18. Nesting creatures 24. Shield of Zeus 26. Vena — 29. Bombardon 32. — de ballet 33. Fruit with a pyrene 34. Pore 35. Nymph in paradise 36. Bull fiddle: 2 wds. 37. Bung 38. Brazier contents 39. Kind of restoration specialist 40. Itinerary 41. Old anesthetic 43. Outfits
44. 45. 48. 52. 53. 54. 55. 57. 58. 59. 61. 62. 63. 64. 65. 66. 67. 68. 70. 71. 74.
Elephant bird, e.g. Cult objects Gratified Lead-and-tin alloy — boom Ardent one Clears Scottish dance Tape deck button Disinterested Type style Choral composition Oenophile’s concern Column molding Lugosi and Bartok Thighbone Heather genus Sticker cousin Desires Ordinary language Hitchcock specialty
NEW YORK (AP) — Kate Mulgrew has figured out a way to introduce her two great passions, acting and writing, to each other: She’s working on a memoir. Little, Brown and Company announced a deal Thursday with Mulgrew, t h e actress known for her roles in “ S t a r T r e k : Voyager” a n d “ R y a n ’ s Mulgrew Hope.” The 58-year-old Mulgrew will tell the story of being an unmarried mother who gave up her daughter for adoption during the start of her career, her reunion with her daughter in 2001 and “the costs and rewards of a passionate life.” The book is untitled and scheduled to come out in May 2015. Mulgrew also stars in the Netflix series “Orange is the New Black” and has been in such stage productions as “Tea at Five” and “Equus.”
75. Recondite 76. Fabrics for 53-Across 78. Restaurant 80. Unseen emanation 81. Van — belt 83. Did in 85. Mere show 87. Broad comedy 88. Eyed 89. Carried 90. Has a meal 91. Lampris regius 92. “— — Wonderful Life” 93. Female deer 95. Agreeable USA Today best-sellers 96. Quechua The Associated Press 97. Dramatic conflict 1. “Dark Witch” by Nora 99. Rummy Roberts (Berkley) 101. Spot on a card 2. “Rush Revere and the 102. Box office notice Brave Pilgrims” by Rush Limbaugh (Threshold Editions) 3. “Sycamore Row” by John Grisham (Doubleday) 4. “Allegiant” by work of retired Australian police Veronica Roth (Katherine Detective Colin McLaren and Tegen Books) the book “Mortal Error: The 5. “Killing Jesus” by Shot That Killed JFK” by Bonar Bill O’Reilly and Martin Menninger. It proposes that a Dugard (Henry Holt and Secret Service agent in the motor- Co.) cade accidentally fired one of the 6. “The Pioneer Woman bullets that struck Kennedy. Cooks: A Year of Holidays” n “Fox News Reporting: 50 by Ree Drummond Years of Questions: The JFK (William Morrow) Assassination” (Fox News 7. “Winners” by Danielle Channel, Saturday at 9 p.m. Steel (Delacorte) 8. “The Heroes of EST), anchored by Bill Hemmer, takes a look at the controversy Olympus: The House of still haunting the FBI investiga- Hades” by Rick Riordan tion, the autopsy report and the (Hyperion) 9. “A Dance With Warren Commission’s findings. n “NOVA: Cold Case” (PBS, Dragons, George R.R. Nov. 13 at 9 p.m. EST) applies Martin (Bantam) 10. “Ender’s Game” by modern forensics to the lingering Orson Scott Card (Tor) mysteries of the assassination. 11. “After Dead: What n “The Assassination of JFK (1963)” (CNN, Nov. 14 at 9 p.m. Came Next in the World EST) is part of “The Sixties,” of Sookie Stackhouse” by an upcoming 10-part documen- Charlaine Harris (Ace) 12. “Divergent” by tary series co-produced with Tom Hanks. This first edition Veronica Roth (Katherine will explore the key conclusions Tegen Books) 13. “Things That of the Warren Commission. by Charles Further investigations into the Matter” (Crown Kennedy presidency are offered Krauthammer Forum) by these programs: 14. “Hyperbole and a n “JFK: A President Betrayed” (available on DirecTV on Demand Half ” by Allie Brosh starting Nov. 14) reveals how (Touchstone) 15. “The Book Thief” Kennedy halted a proposed preby Markus Zusak (Knopf emptive nuclear strike against Books for Young Readers) the Soviet Union that had been 16. “The Sum of All planned for 1963. n “Kennedy’s Suicide Bomber” Kisses” by Julia Quinn (Avon) (Smithsonian Channel, Nov. 17 17. “Wyoming Bold” by at 8 p.m. EST) tells the story Diana Palmer (Harlequin of a would-be assassin who tarHQN) geted the president-elect a month 18. “Beautiful Player” by before he was sworn into office. Christina Lauren (Gallery
The week’s bestsellers in the U.S.
News and info shows explore JFK anniversary NEW YORK (AP) — “Don’t let it be forgot,” goes the plaintive song from “Camelot.” It won’t be, at least not on TV, where the 50th anniversary of President John F. Kennedy’s assassination and the end of an era posthumously christened Camelot, is being remembered this month. More than a dozen new documentary and information specials are among the crop of TV commemorations pegged to this halfcentury mark of a weekend when, as viewers will be reminded again and again, everything changed. For anyone who has watched JFK anniversary programming at previous milestones (for instance, there were more than a dozen such shows in 2003), the categories will be familiar. There are the tick-tock shows, tracking the final hours of Kennedy and/or his alleged assassin, Lee Harvey Oswald: n “The Final Hours” (National Geographic Channel, Friday at 8 p.m. EST) boasts firsthand accounts of Kennedy’s trip to Dallas, narrated by actor Bill Paxton, a native Texan who as a child was on hand to see Kennedy and is captured in a photo of a crowd watching the president speak. n “‘Secrets of the Dead’: JFK: One PM Central Standard Time” (PBS, Nov. 13 at 10 p.m. EST) is one of the odder specials on tap. It’s no less a valentine to CBS anchor Walter Cronkite than to Kennedy, as it tries to draw parallels between the two men while
More than a dozen new documentary and information specials are among the crop of TV commemorations to mark the 50th anniversary of President John F. Kennedy’s assassination and the end of an era posthumously christened Camelot.
portraying Cronkite, and how he led CBS’ coverage, as the journalist-in-chief of the American press corps. n “As It Happened: John F. Kennedy 50 Years” (CBS, Nov. 16 at 9 p.m. EST) is anchored by Bob Schieffer, who covered the story in Dallas that weekend. n “The Day Kennedy Died” (Smithsonian Channel, Nov. 17 at 9 p.m. EST). n “JFK: The Lost Tapes” (Discovery, Nov. 21 at 7 p.m. EST) supplements the tragic sequence of events with newly released audio recordings from Air Force One and remastered on-the-scene audio from the Dallas Police Department and other sources. n “Lee Harvey Oswald: 48
Hours to Live” (History, Nov. 22 at 10 p.m. EST). n “Capturing Oswald” (Military Channel, Nov. 12 at 10 p.m. EST) pays methodical tribute to Dallas police for their swift arrest of Oswald, arguably glossing over Oswald’s murder two days later while in the department’s custody. This special is coproduced by Kate Griendling, the granddaughter of Jim Leavelle, who was the white-hatted detective handcuffed to Oswald when Jack Ruby shot him. Another category of JFK coverage inevitably dwells on the questions that persist surrounding the assassination: n “JFK: The Smoking Gun” (Reelz, repeating throughout November) is based on the
Amy Tan tells sweeping tale in new book “The Valley of Amazement” (Ecco), by Amy Tan The prolific and award-winning Amy Tan has delivered yet another sweeping tale of mothers and daughters that spans continents and generations. “The Valley of Amazement” begins in Shanghai in the early 1800s where she introduces readers to Lucia Minturn, who owns a high-end courtesan house, and her daughter, Violet, who grows up there among the women and their customers. Through choice — or perhaps by accident — Violet ends up abandoned in Shanghai while her mother
sets sail for San Francisco. Left with few options, Violet reinvents herself as a wealthy and much sought-after half-white, half-Chinese courtesan. As she learns and later plies her trade, Tan brings to life a world with which few are familiar. And it’s fascinating. Her descriptions of the countryside, of the houses, of the lifestyle and the customers are well-drawn and multi-layered. Her characters are brought to life as three-dimensional, complicated people. The only distraction from the near-perfect pacing is the occasional overwrought language — particu-
larly when it comes to sex and intimacy: “We conjoined and separated, conjoined and separated, so that we could have the joy of looking into each other’s eyes before falling into each other again.” Then again, the language may sound awkward only to modern ears. Readers also may find themselves wondering throughout “The Valley of Amazement” whether they hadn’t already read this book. It covers no new ground and offers no surprises, but in Tan’s skilled hands that doesn’t detract from the joy of reading it.
Books) 19. “The Husband’s Secret” by Liane Moriarty (Amy Einhorn Books/ Putnam) 20. “Accused” by Lisa Scottoline (St. Martin’s Press) 21. “The Longest Ride” by Nicholas Sparks (Grand Central Publishing) 22. “Doctor Sleep” by Stephen King (Scribner) 23. “David and Goliath” by Malcolm Gladwell (Little, Brown) 24. “Insurgent” by Veronica Roth (Katherine Tegen Books) 25. “The Goldfinch” by Donna Tartt (Little, Brown)
Miami Valley Sunday News • www.troydailynews.com
Sunday, November 10, 2013
Chess, rubber duck inducted into Toy Hall of Fame ROCHESTER, N.Y. (AP) — The rubber duck squeaked out a win for a place in the National Toy Hall of Fame, joining the ancient game of chess in the 2013 class inducted Thursday. The pair beat out 10 other finalists: bubbles, the board game Clue, Fisher-Price Little People, little green Army men, the Magic 8 Ball, My Little Pony, Nerf toys, the Pac-Man video game, Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles and the scooter. Online polls had Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles and My Little Pony running strong, but in the end a national selection committee made up of 23 experts, including toy collectors, designers and psychologists, voted in the winners. “The two inductees … are fantastic examples of the two extremes in the world of play,” said Christopher Bensch, vice president for collections at The Strong Museum, which houses
From left, B.J. Scanlon, of Rochester, N.Y., Sarah Peters, of Pittsford, N.Y., and Shawn Gray, of Henrietta, N.Y., stage a fight during the National Toy Hall of Fame ceremony at the National Museum of Play at The Strong in Rochester, N.Y., Thursday. The rubber duck and the ancient game of chess were inducted into the Toy Hall of Fame Thursday, beating out 10 other finalists including bubbles, the board game Clue and Nerf toys.
the 15-year-old hall. “One is so strategic. It’s ruledriven. It’s something that adults
play and puzzle over,” Bensch said, “and at the other extreme is a toy that’s pure fun. It has no
rules. No one wins or loses. You squeeze it. You float it. It’s so silly, so fun.” Anyone can nominate a toy for the hall of fame, but to make it through the selection process and become a finalist a toy must have achieved icon status, survived through generations, foster learning, creativity or discovery and have profoundly changed play or toy design. “If there is a game you can call classic, this is that game,” said curator Nicolas Ricketts as he introduced chess during an induction ceremony that featured the unveiling of chess- and rubber duck-themed cartoons by syndicated cartoonist Leigh Rubin. Chess can be traced back centuries to an ancient Indian war game, but evolved into the game it is today by 1475, Ricketts said. “In 1779, Benjamin Franklin wrote that playing this game inspires habits of foresight, cir-
cumspection and caution, all important traits in human life,” he said. “Scholars today still study the effect of this game’s play on the childhood brain and development.” The rubber duck “has been a fixture in pop culture for decades,” curator Patricia Hogan said. Although rubber toys first appeared in the late 1880s, no one knows exactly who hatched the idea of the rubber duck, museum officials said. They weren’t always meant for the bath — the first ones didn’t float — but Ernie on “Sesame Street” secured its place in the tub with his 1970 ode, “Rubber Duckie.” The song made it to No. 16 on the Billboard Top 40 chart. To date, 53 toys are in the National Toy Hall of Fame, including alphabet blocks, the jump rope, playing cards, Scrabble and the stick.
Show Your Colors America! S&S Products/Flags & Flagpoles We Salute All Veterans Past, Present & Future!
REMEMBERING OUR HEROES PAST, PRESENT & FUTURE
In Honor And Remembrance
We give honor and thanks to all of the veterans who served and sacrificed to ensure our freedom.
We Salute Our Veterans!
987 E. Ash St., Piqua, OH 45356
1554 McKaig Ave., Building A • Troy, Ohio 45373 937-440-9900 or 1-800-942-1740 www.ssﬂags.com • ssﬂags@frontier.com FINEST QUALITY - LOW PRICES - MADE IN THE U.S.A. NOW IN NEW LOCATION!!!! 40521438
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WE’RE JUST NORTH OF DAYTON ON I-75 EXIT #69 TROY 40521396
We salute you, Veterans! 215 N. Wayne St. 615.1042
1603 Covington Ave. 778.4617
1300 E. Ash St. WALMART 773.9000
Troy 1314 W. Main St. 339.6626
1801 W. Main St. WALMART 332.6820
Tipp City 1176 W. Main St. 667.4888
Piqua 212 N. Main St. 773.0752
We Salute Our Veterans.
We Will Never Forget.
1274 E. Ash St. Piqua • 778-2100
1700 N. Co. Rd. 25A Troy • 339-2100
A Family Mexican Restaurant
Miami Valley Sunday News • www.troydailynews.com
Sunday, November 10, 2013
Sales / Business Development
that work .com JobSourceOhio.com
Drivers & Delivery
Help Wanted General
Help Wanted General WANTED
Real Estate Auction 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 @ www.thekag.com Call (800)871-4581 Option #2 Dawn Help Wanted General SIDNEY, 1319 4th Ave.(Amvets) QUARTER AUCTION, Sunday, November 10th, Auction starts at 1 pm, Doors open at noon. Vendors that will be participating are Mary Kay, Tupperware, 31, Tastefully Simple, Nelly Cuddles, Pampered Chef, Lock 2 Embroidery, Old Hen House, Gold Canyon Candles, and very nice donated items from local businesses and individuals, Admission $3.00, Tickets will be used at the auction, Food and drinks will be available to purchase, Team Nuke Luke is sponsoring this auction to benefit The Light The Night Walk for the Leukemia and Lymphoma Society. COME JOIN THE FUN!!!! Child / Elderly Care LIVE-IN NURSES AIDE to comfort clients in their own homes. Stay to the end. 20 years experience. References. Dee at (937)751-5014. Drivers & Delivery
CDL Grads may qualify Class A CDL required Great Pay & Benefits! Call Jon Basye at: Piqua Transfer & Storage Co. (937)778-4535 or (800)278-0619 STORAGE TRAILERS FOR RENT (800)278-0617
GENERAL LABOR – 10/HR CDL TRUCK DRIVER – 12/HR Excellent wage & benefits Apply at: 15 Industry Park Ct. Tipp City 937-667-6707 IMMEDIATE OPENING
REFRIGERATION TECHNICIAN Person will be responsible for maintenance and repairs to semi trailer refrigeration units. Must have ability to diagnose and repair units, perform preventative maintenance and install new units. Prior experience on Thermo King and/or Carrier units preferred.
Send resume or call: ACCORD FINANCIAL GROUP Covington, OH (937)473-5991 Fax: (937)473-5990 firstname.lastname@example.org
For Agricultural Equipment Dealership. Will consider all Levels of experience with and without CDL. Health Insurance, 401K, Vacation Mail Resume to: APPLE FARM SERVICE, Inc. 19161 Kentner Rd Botkins, OH 45306 Or email: mattbot@ applefarmservice.com
Day shift position. Very clean work environment and newer model equipment. Compensation based on experience with reviews 3, 6, 9, 12 months the 1st year. Full benefit package. Uniforms included.
1, 2 & 3 Bedroom, Troy, Different floor plans, garages, fireplaces, appliances, washer/ dryers, www.firsttroy.com, (937)335-5223 TROY/ PIQUA, 2/3 bedroom, 2 bath, 2 car garage, appliances, W/D hookup, (937)335-0261 2 BEDROOM, small, upstairs apartment, in Troy, nice location, all utilities furnished, metropolitan welcome, $550/month, (937)773-2829 after 2pm. 3 BEDROOM, 2 bath, 1 car, appliances, 65A Heather Road, $725, (937)498-8000 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. EVERS REALTY
FIRST MONTH FREE 1, 2 & 3 bedrooms Call for availability attached garages Easy access to I-75 (937)335-6690 www.hawkapartments.net
TROY/TIPP 2 & 3 Bedroom Townhomes & Duplexes From $525-$875 Monthly (937)216-5806 EversRealty.net
Auctions Very Good
Apply in person at: Continental Express Inc. 10450 St Rt 47 Sidney, OH 45365 Or call Mark at 800-497-2100
Antiques & Collectibles – Paperweights Glassware – Bottles – Coins – Firearms Tools – Lawn & Garden Equipment
GREENVILLE, OHIO At the Youth Bldg of the Darke County Fairgrounds, 800 Sweitzer Street (State Rt 49) across from the Hospital.
WEDNESDAY, NOV. 13 MACHINE MAINTENANCE Repairing Industrial Equipment, Mechanical, Electrical trouble shooting, Hydraulic/ Pneumatic repair, (PCLs) trouble shooting, 2 years experience, Benefits after 90 days.
Real Estate Auction
Submit resume to:
MIKE HAVENAR - AUCTIONEER Saturday, December 7, 2013 9:30 A.M.
AMS 330 Canal Street Sidney, Ohio 45365 Email:
LOCATION OF LAND AUCTION Banquet Room “Buffalo Jack’s” 137 High Street, Covington, Ohio 45318
email@example.com COMMUNITY MANAGER Part-time position available for apartment community manager in Sidney. Forward resumes to firstname.lastname@example.org. NO PHONE CALLS.
RECEPTIONIST 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
71.825 Acres with approx. 70 acres tillable. The property is located on the North/East corner of St. Rt. 48 and Versailles Rd. Parcel: H17-22610, Newberry Township, Covington, Ohio. Easy A access from the North and South on St. Rt. 48. Terms and Conditions: $25,000.00 down the day of the sale. Balance due in 30 days or on the delivery of the deed. Buyers will need to have ﬁnancing approved prior to the sale date. Owners have the right to accept or reject any or all bids.
TIME: 9:30 AM
ANTIQUE CHERRY FURNITURE, ETC: Cherry corner cupboard; Empire banquet table; plus other drop leaf tables, game table & desk w/ drw; slant top desk w/ bookcase top; 2 blanket boxes; night stand; 4 chest of drws; wash stand; 1 pc cupboard; 3 great rockers; over 50 str chairs; NCR oak register cabinet; 2 yarn winders; ﬂat top trunk; 2 dry sinks in the rough; furniture parts; etc. Lg Tiffany style ﬂoral shade & 4 others; Modern Furniture: Oak round & maple trestle tables; dbl & queen size beds; cherry chest of drws; ﬂoral couch; Kenmore washer & dryer; Delonghi ﬂoor model air conditioner; small chest type freezer. ANTIQUES & COLLECTIBLES: Walnut lap desk; brass bucket; copper candy pan; 2 copper wash boilers; coffee grinder; wooden bowl; silver ware caddy; wooden Remington shot boxes; country tools & collectibles; Black Hawk corn sheller; sausage grinder; lightning rod spikes; license plates; Coke cooler; Decker’s 50 ld tin; spice tins; box of small geodes; Indian artifacts: 3 axes & 4 pestles, fair condition; 2 neat old sleds; Baseball Bats; slag glass gear shift knob; new blue swirl marble; nice framed prints; marbles; thimbles; nail keg of yardsticks; etc. PAPERWEIGHTS (50) by Prestige, St. Clair & others! GLASSWARE & CHINA: Over 60 pcs of Ribbed Palm pattern glass; amber Daisy & Buton compote; 2 Quezal feather shades; 12 toothpick holders incl St. Clair; salt dips; cookie kettle jar, 5 beer steins w/ matching bowl. JARS & BOTTLES: for medicine, whiskey, beer, ink & 12 milk bottles; 2 amber canning jars; wire top jars; ﬁddle bottles; Dr. Hooﬂand’s German Bitters; etc. FIREARMS: Winchester Mod 94 30-30 cal L/A riﬂe; Browning 12 ga automatic shotgun; Mossberg Mod 151K .22 cal riﬂe w/scope; ammo; etc. Garrett Beach Hunter AT3 metal detectors & 2-1235X by Fisher. SILVER COINS: Dollars (7); Halves (18); Quarters (47); Dimes (600+); Nickels (175); many Indian Head pennies; 10 silver rounds; foreign coins; etc. FISHING: 5 Penn deep sea reels; H-I auto ﬂy reel; etc; several tackle boxes; lures to incl mice, chuggers, Rapala minnows; turtle hook; etc. TOOLS, ETC: Craftsman 9” table saw; drill press & 16” scroll saw; Springer jointer; Delta lathe; lathe tools; small elec power tools; older hand tools; bar, pipe & C-clamps; drill bits; sandpaper & shop supplies; rough cut cherry lumber; RR iron anvil; Hobart Handler 135 welder w/ cart; Craftsman 1 HP, 12 gal vertical tank portable air compressor; ﬂoor jack; dbl wash tubs & more! LAWN & GARDEN EQUIPMENT: Craftsman LT1000 lawn tractor, 17.5 HP, 42” cut; Poulan 6.75 HP mower; Brave Industries trailer type gas log splitter; John Deere & Olympic chain saws; Ariens rear tine tiller; Murray 10” tiller; Yard Machine 5.5 HP, 22” snow blower; vintage Eclipse gas reel mower, restored; lawn & garden tools; Roadmaster bike. BARN ITEMS: Pony wagon; seed cleaner; horse drawn plow & cultivator; tobacco press & more. Note: Mr. Ganger liked antiques, collectibles, bottles & straight chairs. Let’s hope you can take home what you like. Don’t overlook the ﬁrearms, shop & barn items as this is a nice offering. Photos at www.stichterauctions.com
Bob Ganger, Owner - Saundra Eastridge, POA
William V. Flick Trust/James Jerele Trustee Attorney: Michael Gutmann McCulloch Felger Fite & Gutmann Co. LPA AUCTIONEER/REALTOR
MIKE HAVENAR/SHIVELY REALTY
For information or Bidder’s Package Call: 937-606-4743 Email: email@example.com “HAVE GAVEL WILL TRAVEL”
We provide equipment financing for businesses. Looking for sales background, good relationship building, ambition WE OFFER: *Generous commission--43% *Monday - Friday work week *Medical insurance *Retirement plan
By order of Secured Creditor!
Public Auction GM Mechanical Inc. 4263 State Route 48 Covington, Ohio 45318
s a m t s i r h C t s r i F s ’ Baby ory of Your
THURSDAY November 21, 10:00 AM EST Inspection: (Wednesday November 20, 10:00 AM – 4:00 PM EST) FEATURING: Pipe Threaders/Dies/Stands, Power Tools, Pumps, Welders, Gang Boxes, Pallet Racking, Air Compressors, Large Quantity of New Plumbing Fixtures/Fittings/Supplies, Hoists, Shop Equipment, Ladders, Jet Heaters, Office Equipment, Saws, Scrap
m e M e h t e r u ! s a Capt m t s i r h C t blished in the Sidney Daily s r i F s ’ e n O Little First Christmas will be pu a Daily Call on
Thompson Auctioneers, Inc.
Steve Thompson, Auctioneer (937) 426-8446 Ohio License #63199566109
Baby’s s and Piqu w e N y il a D News, Troy er 16, 2013 b m e c e D , y Monda er 6, 2013 b m e c e D , y Frida Deadline is
The Estate of Roger Luis Fogt will sell the following farm machinery and shop tools at the farm located at 13631 Kirkwood Road, Sidney, Ohio (Go 4 miles south of Sidney on 25A to Kirkwood Road, the 1 mile west) On: Saturday November 16, 2013 • 10:00 A.M. Tractors: 1979 John Deere Model 4440 diesel tractor, 3449 hrs., cab, quad range, weights, SN 4440H025374R; 1973 John Deere Model 4630 diesel tractor, cab, 8 spd., weights and duals, 4154 hrs., SN 4630-003795R; 1965 John Deere Model 4020 diesel tractor, wide front, home made cab, weights; SN T213R095942R; 1967 John Deere Model 4020 diesel tractor, Lincoln cab, narrow front, weights, 6076 hrs., SN T213R151254R; 1962 John Deere Model 2010 gas tractor, w/ JD 35 loader, SN 2010RU25745; 2002 John Deere Model 4310 diesel 4 x 4 utility tractor, 6 spd., 729 hrs. w/ 72” ﬁnish belly mower; Ford Model 3500 tractor / back hoe, w/ 754 industrial hoe, 1905 hrs., gas engine. Duals. Combine: 1984 John Deere Model 7720, diesel, 764 hrs., 4 spd. grain / loss monitor, bin extension, SN HO7720-X600867. JD Model 920 grain table; header wagon; JD Model 643, 6 row corn head. Farm Machinery: JD Model 750 no-till 15’ drill w/ markers; JD Model A2700, 5 bottom, variable width plow; JD Model 145 plow, 5 bottom w/ Kasco harrow; JD Model 235 Bi Fold disk, 18’, w/ Remlinger 3 bar harrow; JD RWA 12’ pull type disk; JD Model 1100 ﬁeld cultivator, 3 pt., tri fold, w/ 3 bar spring harrow; Kasco 3 pt., 15 ft. ﬁeld cultivator w/ single bar harrow; Yetter Model 3415 rotary hoe; JD Model RM, 6 row cultivator; Frontier 7 ft. snow blower,never used; Mayrath 8” x 30’ auger, w/ ele. motor; Kill Bros. 400 gravity wagon on J & M gear; JD MX7, 3 pt., rotary mower; JD Model 80A, 8 ft. scrapper blade; home made push blade; 2002 Novae single axle utility trailer; 2 wheel utility trailer; JD Model 112 lawn mower, 4 spd., w/ 42” deck and other related machinery. Trucks / Cars: 2006 Dodge TRX off road, pick up truck, 4 x 4, 54,470 miles, repaired; 1996 Dodge SLT pick up truck, 4 x 4, standard cab, 139,932 miles; 1996 Ford Model L-9000 truck, diesel engine, 146,242 miles, tandem axle, w/ booster axle; 8 spd., air brakes; 20 ft. aluminum Kahn bed, roll tarp and hoist; 1986 GMC truck, 62,804 miles, w/ 15 ft. Midwest bed, roll tarp, hoist; 1973 Ford Model 800 cab over, 15.5 Omaha metal bed w. hoist; 1968 Chevy Series 60 truck, w/ 2 spd., 20 ft. metal bed and hoist; 1946 Chevy cab and chassis, as is; 1964 Buick 2 door sedan, V8, as is; 1981 Pontiac Grand Prix, as is; 1986 Chrysler Fifth Avenue, as is; 1978 ford pick up truck, as is. Shop Tools: Acetylene torch set; vertical air compressor; grinders; power washer; Reddy heater; Craftsman 2 pc. tool chest; 12 ton hydraulic press; trash pump; battery chargers; chain saws; socket sets; wrenches; large assortment of power and hand tools; Lincoln welder; anvil; ﬂoor jacks; drill press; porta power unit; chop saw; shop vac; bolts; cutters; equipment repair parts; ﬁlters; many other related shop items. Household Goods: 2 JD bicycle; assortment of household goods.
Full Color 1col. x 3” block
Only $2100 Twins are handled as two (2) separate photos
Sidney Daily News Attn: Baby’s First Christmas 1451 North Vandemark Rd. Sidney, Ohio 45365
PLEASE PRINT!* 2334647
Name of Baby: _______________________________________________________ Birth Date: __________________________________________________________ From: ______________________________________________________________ Your Name: __________________________________________________________ Address: ____________________________________________________________
NOTE: Sale to begin with HHG’s, shop equipment with Farm Machinery to sell approximately 12:00.
City:_____________________ State:_____ Zip:________ Phone:_________________ ❏ Please mail my photo back to me in the SASE provided. We cannot be responsible for photos lost in the mail.
Roger Luis Fogt Estate with Linda Louise Cook and Jerry Lee Fogt Co-administrators Probate Ct. No. 2013 EST 95 Ralph F. Keister – Attorney for Estate Myers Auction Service – Steve Sr., Steve Jr. and Tim Eiting, Auctioneers Listing Auctioneer – Steve Myers Jr. 419-230-7546 or additional info at 419-645-4688 Terms: Cash or Check with proper ID Lunch by MJM Catering
❏ I will pick up my photo after December 20, 2013. We only hold pictures for 6 months after publication. ❏ Payment Enclosed ❏ Check ❏ Visa/MC ❏ Cash ❏ Discover ❏ Am Express
Credit Card #:__________________________________ Exp. Date:_____________________________________ Your Signature:_________________________________
* There is limited space available for wording in these ads, please choose wording carefully, we reserve the right to cut wording if necessary, ad shown actual size (1x3) above.
Sunday, November 10, 2013
Trucks / SUVs / Vans
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
CAT, 7 year old, very friendly, female, grey and white, declawed, all shots, neutered, FREE to good, indoor home only. (937)270-4502
2006 FORD E-Series, cargo van, 6000, GVW, (419)3021038
FREE KITTENS approx. 6 wks old, litter trained, 1 male, 1 female, black & white (937)3398470
CEMETERY PLOTS, Forest Hill Cemetery, Section 5, Lot 4D, spaces 1&2, in Garden of Cross, $2500, (937)307-9331
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TROY lg 2 bedroom, 1.5 bath, C/A $525 no pets (937)8458727 TROY, 559 Stonyridge, 2 bedroom,1.5 bath, stove, refrigerator, NO PETS. $450 month, $450 deposit. Credit check required, Metro approved, (937)418-8912. TROY, Westbrook, 1/2 double, 3 bedroom. $675 monthly plus deposit. 1 year lease, no pets, non smoking, Credit check required, (513)478-9913 Commercial TIPP CITY, office space 1500 sq ft, right off the highway, $850 month (937)903-6668 Houses For Rent 2 BEDROOM, loft, basement, garage, $650 month + deposit, water paid. (937)369-8100. EXECUTIVE STYLE home for lease in private setting. Private pool and club house. All brick 3 bedroom, 2 full bathrooms, 2 car attached garage! 1400 Paul Revere Way, $1500.00/ mo. (937)335-6690
Autos For Sale 1996 GMC Sonoma SLS, 2 door, sport V6, 71K miles, extra clean, fully loaded, Fiberglass bed cover and liner. $4950 (937)492-4743
FIREWOOD, All hard wood, $150 per cord delivered or $120 you pick up, (937)7262780 SEASONED FIREWOOD $145 per cord. Stacking extra, $125 you pick up. Taylor Tree Service available, (937)753-1047 Miscellaneous ANNUITY.COM Guaranteed Income For Your Retirement Avoid market risk & get guaranteed income for retirement! Call for FREE copy of our SAFE MONEY GUIDE Plus Annuity Quotes from A-Rated companies! 800-423-0676
2001 MITSUBISHI Eclipse Spyder auto V6, convertible top, all in good condition, runs great, 154K, $4375 (937)335-2812 Trucks / SUVs / Vans 1998 GMC, Model W5R, Delivery truck, 18000 GVW, (419)302-1038
2001 JEEP GRAND Cherokee, V8, 4WD, 106,000 miles, very good condition, all leather, 10 cd disc player, well maintained, $6500 obo, (937)641-9284 2006 DODGE DURANGO, SLT, red, 3rd row seat, V8 engine, luggage rack, Loaded, all wheel drive, 4 wheel drive, $12000 obo, (419)953-0084
Snow Removal Roof Leaks Gutter Repairs & Cleaning Caulking Windows & Plastic Landscaping Insulation All Inside Painting Drywall & Plaster Work Hauling
Call (937) 710-4851 or (937) 622-9968 Ask for Brandon
MY COMPUTER WORKS: My Computer Works Computer problems? Viruses, spyware, email, printer issues, bad internet connections - FIX IT NOW! Professional, U.S.based technicians. $25 off service. Call for immediate help. 1-888-781-3386
Roofing & Siding
TROY 3 bedroom, for sale/rent, land contract is available (937)903-6668 TROY, 1334 Sheridan Court, 4 bedroom, 2 bath, 2 car garage, 1300 Sq Ft, $900 Monthly, rent to own available $106,000, will Co-Op (937)239-1864, (937)2390320 www.miamicountyproperties.com
Star Wars, Star Trek, Babylon 5, x-files, misc., books- Tom Swift Jr. Tom Quest, Dave Dawson, Dana Girls, Connie Blair, Vicki Barr, Blue Masque (British mysteries), Vinyl Records (78's, 33-1/3), wide variety, file & storage boxes, Guardian bench for bathtub, Commode raised seat (937)492-0606 after 8pm DISH: DISH TV Retailer. Starting at $19.99/month (for 12 mos.) & High Speed Internet starting at $14.95/month (where available.) SAVE! Ask About SAME DAY Installation! CALL NOW! 1-800-734-5524
FREE HAULING! Refrigerators, freezers, water heaters, stoves, washers, dyers, mowers, farm equipment, car parts, aluminum, metal, steel. Building clean outs, JUNK"B"GONE, (937)5386202 MEDICAL GUARDIAN: Medical Alert for Seniors - 24/7 monitoring. FREE Equipment. Free Shipping. Nationwide Service. $29.95/Month CALL Medical Guardian Today 855-850-9105
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WASHER & DRYER, Maytag, good condition, Toro Snowblower, (937)335-2016 Televisions /Accessories REAR PROJECTION HITACHI, very nice 53" big screen TV, excellent picture, $100 (937)552-7786
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Want To Buy PAYING CASH for Vintage Toys, GI Joes, Star Wars, HeMan, Transformers, Pre-1980s Comics, Magic The Gathering, much more (937)267-4162.
SERVICE / BUSINESS DIRECTORY
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765-857-2623 765-509-0069 Owner- Vince Goodhew
Cleaning & Maintenance
Painting & Wallpaper
33 yrs. experience
Remodeling & Repairs
CAT beautiful, long-haired, spayed, calico. 4 years, needs indoor, forever home. Great companion for older person. (937)492-7478 leave message.
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Cemetery Plots /Lots
Miami Valley Sunday News • www.troydailynews.com
Sunday, November 10, 2013
Miami Valley Sunday News â€˘ www.troydailynews.com
Our Way of Saying Thank You !
638 Wagner Avenue Greenville, OH 45331
41 Robinhood Lane Troy, OH 45373 40519935