Hellyer leads Miami East into regional semifinals PAGE 13
It’s Where You Live! www.troydailynews.com November 13, 2013
Volume 105, No. 267
‘Thank you, thank you for your service’ Melanie Yingst
Staff Writer email@example.com
TROY — Bob Studebaker stood alongside his grandson, Devin, as they observed the city of Troy’s Veteran’s Day ceremony at Riverside Cemetery as the cool, crisp wind whipped between the gravestones on Monday. As a veteran who served in Vietnam with the Air Force, Studebaker said he felt it was an exercise in respect to take his grandson to the services on Monday. “You learn what it’s all about — what it means to serve your country,” Studebaker Troy Christian Schools said after the ceremony. “You welcomed veterans have to show those who Monday for a Veterans served our country your admiDay chapel at the school. ration because they deserve our respect.” Guest speaker 2nd Lt. Devin Studebaker, a Troy (U.S. Army) Jacob Kesling Junior High School seventhspoke during the event grader, said he enjoyed comthat honored veterans ing to the Veteran’s Day ceremony with his grandfather. with prayer, pledges and “I enjoyed the gun salute,” worship. Studebaker said of the cerSee Page 3 emony. “I liked coming out
Honoring those who served
here and thanking the veterans for their service.” Studebaker said his grandson has taken an interest in the military and felt it was important for his grandson to attend the Veteran’s Day ceremony as a “good experience for him to learn what respect is all about,” noting that when he served in the Vietnam War, being a servicemen wasn’t “very popular.” “At eleven in the morning on the eleventh day of the eleventh month of 1918, the guns on the Western Front fell silent, as an armistice between the allied powers and Germany took effect.” City of Troy Mayor Michael Beamish proclaimed that patriotism is alive and well in Troy, naming over several ceremonies including Van Cleve Sixth Grade’s Veteran’s Day breakfast and observance last week and other honorable events. “We want to say thank you, we will say thank you,” Beamish said. “We all need to say thank you.” Beamish encouraged
attendees to “keep our veterans in our thoughts and prayers” and for veterans to share their stories with their families and beyond to keep the connection of those how have and serving to “protect and defend the future of our world.” “Look around to all and say thank you, thank you for your service,” Beamish said in closing. Douglas Wagner, a 2005 Troy High School graduate and current E-4 specialist in the Army Reserves, said he has attended the city of Troy’s Veteran’s Day ceremony for the last couple of years. “I come just to give my respect to people before me,” Wagner said. “I had people in each generation of my family serve and this just show them the respect they all deserve.” Wagner, who served 15 months in Iraq, said he enjoys hearing the stories of veterans, and will attend the city’s ceremony each year he can as long as he is not in active duty. “It’s definitely a good experience,” Wagner said.
Running for a reason
Anthony Weber | Troy Daily News
American Legion Auxiliary President April Finch and American Legion Post 43 Commander Tom Sutherland lays a wreath during a Veterans Day ceremony at Riverside Cemetery Monday in Troy.
Troy man sentenced for allegedly molesting child Will E Sanders
Staff Writer firstname.lastname@example.org
Aid trickling into Philippines
Desperately needed food, water and medical aid are only trickling into this city that took the worst blow from Typhoon Haiyan, while thousands of victims jammed the damaged airport Tuesday, seeking to be evacuated. See Page 5
INSIDE TODAY Calendar...........................3 Crossword........................9 Deaths..............................5 Kathryn M. Rogers Zora Koening MacKenzie S. Jones Phyllis Buirley Louanna J. Fenstermaker Alva D. Aukerman Opinion............................4 Sports............................13
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Anthony Weber | Troy Daily News
Les Rose, left, and Jay Via, who served in Afghanistan at different times, decided to go for an early morning run on Veterans Day beginning at Veterans Memorial Park in Riverside Cemetery in Troy. Both said they had good response during the run. “We’re not doing it for the reaction, we’re doing it to honor all veterans,” Rose said. After more than 13 miles, they ended the run back where it began at the memorial.
Byers named regional content director TROY — Veteran newspaper executive Joshua Byers has been named regional content director for a group of newspapers in Ohio owned by Civitas Media, including the Piqua Daily Call and Troy Daily News. The announcement was made Wednesday by Jim Lawitz, director of content for the company. Byers will lead the editorial operations for the newspapers, which include markets along the Interstate 75 corridor. He will be based in Troy and his responsibilities will include playing an active role in Troy’s community affairs. “Josh’s depth and breadth of experience will serve him well in his new role,” said Lawitz. “I’m pleased to have Byers his leadership at our publications during this exciting period in our industry.” Prior to his promotion, Byers served as the regional editor for seven West Virginia and Kentucky publications owned by Civitas. Under his leadership, the newspapers won numerous industry awards including first places in special sections, editorials and continuing coverage. “Whether it was waiting on the front porch for the afternoon newspaper growing up or writing front-page news stories, journalism has always been a part of my life,” Byers said. “What really excites me about our industry is the depth with which we now have to tell stories. The Internet allows us to tell stories on many more levels.” Byers will be relocating to the area with his wife, Barbara, and their three boys, Cade, Jaekob and Jackston. “We as a company are committed to expanding and improving our core content
in digital and print,” Lawitz said. “Josh is the perfect person to lead the charge at these Ohio newspapers.” Byers, a native of Syracuse, N.Y., graduated in 1995 from the College of Charleston, in Charleston, S.C., with a bachelor’s degree in media communication/journalism. He began his newspaper career at the Roswell (N.M.) Daily Record. “The Record was where I really got to learn some of the basic tenants of journalism from New Mexico Journalism Hall of Fame Editor Jerry McCormick,” he said. Byers has previously held leadership positions with MediaNews Group and Gannett Co. “I’m excited about this new opportunity,” he said. “Civitas Media has a strong commitment to excellent community journalism, and I look forward to working with Jim and the rest of our team of content producers in the exciting months and years to come.” Centrally located in Davidson, N.C., Civitas Media encompasses more than 100 publications, many of which have served their communities for more than a century. Civitas, Latin for “community” or citizen” is a union of four media entities formerly known as Heartland Publications, Freedom Central, Impressions Media and Ohio Community Media. Civitas, which employs more than 1,400 associates across 11 states including North Carolina, South Carolina, Ohio, Illinois, Missouri, Virginia, West Virginia, Pennsylvania, Georgia, Kentucky and Tennessee, publishes 35 daily, 28 weekend editions and 63 weekly publications for a combined circulation of more than 1.6 million.
TROY — As originally charged, convicted sex offender Ed Cotrell stood faced the maximum prison penalty of life in prison for rape accusations alleged by a Cotrell 9-year-old child. On Tuesday in common pleas court, Cotrell was sentenced to 60 days in jail and a two-
year term of probation by Common Pleas Court Judge Christopher Gee. In addition, Cotrell was labelled as a tier II sex offender, which means he has to register as such every 180 days in the county where he resides, works or receives an education for the next 25 years. Cotrell, 61, of Troy, did not speak at the hearing, but his See MAN | 2
Committee recommends to move forward with Hobart Arena study The $75,000 study will move forward to city council for approval Melanie Yingst
Staff Writer email@example.com
TROY — Members of the parks and recreation committee approved to proceed with funding a feasibility study of Hobart Arena and recommended emergency action at the next city council meeting on Nov. 18. Robin Oda, Alan Clark and Doug Tremblay recommended to fund the feasibility study costs not to exceed $75,000 from Crossroads Consulting Services of Tampa, Fla., the firm chosen to conduct the study. Patrick Titterington, city of Troy public safety and service director, said the $75,000 study is part of 2014 budget for Hobart Arena. Titterington said the study will provide the city officials a detail analysis of the Hobart Arena’s physical infrastructure and layout and recommend how to modernize the arena to continue to serve the community as a
multi-use facility. Titterington said the arena, built in 1950, was renovated in mid-1990s. Titterington noted that for Hobart Arena to “continue to the next level” the study was needed to see what renovation would be needed to be done. Titterington said Crossroads Consulting Services was the “best fit for us” to conduct the study. “The end result is we (will) get a cost benefit to make the best use of the facility,” Titterington said, noting that the report from the company would take up to five months if approved by council. Titterington also said the study would be marked as an “emergency” on the agenda in for future planning for the arena’s budget and if bond funds would need to be secured in the future as well to fund a possible renovation See STUDY | 2
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Wednesday, November 13, 2013
Man jailed following crash The dually caught fire as a result. Both Tipp TIPP CITY — James City fire and emergency McNulty, 19, was the cause of a police chase medical services and and fiery crash Saturday. Vandalia fire and emergency medical At 3:27 a.m., services responddispatch advised ed to the scene. law enforceAs a result of ment of a Ford dually truck travthe crash, I-75 elling at a high south from Tipp rate of speed City exit 68 to southbound on the crash scene I-75. Tipp City was closed for a Police and Miami McNulty period of three County Sheriff’s hours. Ohio State Office responded to the Highway Patrol assisted area of West Main Street with traffic control. and I-75 and clocked the McNulty was arresttruck going 116 miles per hour, according to ed for pending charges reports. of operating a vehicle McNulty failed to impaired speed, felony yield to the officers and fleeing and eluding. continued at a high rate He remains incarceratof speed until he hit the ed at the Miami County back of a semi truck. jail.
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• The Troy Elevator The grain prices listed below are the closing prices of Tuesday. Corn Month Bid Change Nov 4.0200 -.0250 Jan 4.2400 -.0250 NC 14 4.3250 -.0325 Soybeans Month Bid Change Nov 12.9550 +.1350 Jan 12.9450 +.1350 NC 14 11.2600 +.0900 Wheat Month Bid Change Nov 6.0700 -.0100 NC 14 6.2650 -.0325 You can find more information online at www.troyelevator.com.
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Study From page 1 project. Titterington said as of now, “bond return rates are historically low.” The feasibility study’s “Scope of Work” includes: a tour of the arena in detail and condition assessment, facility condition assessment with a comprehensive evaluation of the existing state of Hobart Arena with a professional review and evaluation; an on-site facility condition assessment field work when an event is being held at Hobart Arena to obtain first-hand experience regarding facility operations and functionality; compare physical attributes of Hobart to three recently designed similar venues; guest experience review on guest amenities including seating, parking, staff and ticketing options. Crossroads will provide an analysis of Hobart Arena’s strengths and weaknesses from both a physical and competitive market perspective and include future opportunities and threats to the arena. The study will include an economic impact analysis and cost/ benefit analysis as well. No detailed architectural or design serves will be perform as part of this study. Chairwoman Robin Oda asked why the feasibility study included travel expenses for the study and why no other firm was selected closer to the city. Titterington said travel expenses were “typical expenses” for consultant firms like Crossroads, which is based in Tampa, Fla. Oda, along with Clark, both said they were happy with the Hobart Arena’s continued momentum to bring more people to the Troy area. “I’m very pleased about Hobart’s direction that it is taking,” Clark said. Clark said he was pleased the study was “multi-faceted” and
included an economic impact analysis. Ken Siler, director of the Hobart Arena, along with President of the Recreation board, Marty Hobart, attended the meeting. Siler said the study would help compare the arena to similar venues and help decide what could be done to improve the facility and offer better hospitality services to its visitors. Clark praised Siler for his work at the arena and said Siler and the recreation board were “judicious” with the use of the community’s tax dollars. Siler said the feasibility study will serve as a “map of the future” for Hobart Arena to keep the arena competitive in the entertainment and recreation markets. Siler said Hobart Arena is a “hybrid of recreation/ events facility” and has multiple uses for community events from ice skating competitions, gymnastic and cheer leading tournaments and concerts. Siler said Hobart Arena is similar in size to the outdoor amphitheater of Fraze Pavilion, which hosts summer events. A new outdoor amphitheater will be built soon in Huber Heights and also will hosts summer events. Marty Hobart also noted a new ice rink was built recently in the city of Springfield. “Hobart Arena has a positive economic impact for the city,” Hobart said. “People come here, spend the day shopping, see other amenities Troy has to offer while they are here.” Siler said the arena is limited in the concession areas, hospitality area and backstage corridor for large-scale events. More notable, Siler said the arena’s restroom facility is “not even close” to being enough for large events. “Hobart Arena has been kept in remarkable
Committee members appointed
TROY — Each member of the Troy City Council chairs one committee and serves on two others. The business of council is assigned by the president of council and work is conducted initially at the committee level before moving to full council with a committee recommendation. In preparation for the upcoming term for the years 2014-2015, Troy City Council President Marty Baker has made the following appointments of council members to the following committees: BUILDINGS COMMITTEE Chair: Lynne Snee Committee: Robin Oda, Bobby Phillips COMMUNITY & ECONOMIC DEVELOPMENT COMMITTEE Chair: Bill Twiss Committee: Tom Kendall, John Schweser FINANCE COMMITTEE Chair: Tom Kendall Committee: Doug Tremblay, John Schweser LAW & ORDINANCE COMMITTEE Chair: John Schweser Committee: Lynne Snee, Bobby Phillips PERSONNEL COMMITTEE
Chair: Alan Clark Committee: Bill Twiss, Tom Kendall RECREATION & PARKS COMMITTEE Chair: Brock Heath Committee: Doug Tremblay, Robin Oda SAFETY & HEALTH Chair: Robin Oda Members: Brock Heath, Alan Clark STREETS & SIDEWALKS COMMITTEE Chair: Bobby Phillips Committee: Lynne Snee, Brock Heath UTILITIES COMMITTEE Chair: Doug Tremblay Members: Bill Twiss, Alan Clark Beginning in 2014, for the first time in Troy, nine members will serve on City Council in addition to the President. The increase in members from seven to nine was dictated by the increase in population. There will be six wards with one representative from each ward, including: First Ward: Tom Kendall; Second Ward: Doug Tremblay; Third Ward: John Schweser; Fourth Ward: Bobby Phillips; Fifth Ward: Bill Twiss; Sixth Ward: Brock Heath In addition, there are three at-large-seats on council held by Lynne Snee, Robin Oda, and Alan Clark. The residents also elected a new city treasurer, Mel Shane.
shape when you see the age that it is,” Siler said. “People come to Hobart Arena and can’t believe what great shape it is in when we tell them how old it is,” Marty Hobart said. ”That’s a testament to staff over the years and the community willing to keep up the arena’s condition over the years.” The committee unanimously recommended to be in favor of the study with emergency designa-
tion at the next city council meeting. In other news, the personnel committee of Alan Clark, Lynne Snee and Bobby Phillips (who was absent, but had read the material) approved to recommend a mandatory state 10 cent per hour increase to entry level step for temporary and seasonal employees. The wage increase beings Jan. 1, and was budgeted for in the 2014 city budget.
2010, and July 3, 2012. Cotrell faced up to three years in prison for his conviction of the lesser charges. Cotrell is to have no contact with the victim, is to have no unsupervised contact with children during his probation and must abide by a court-imposed curfew. Additionally, a sex offender assessment was ordered, and should Cotrell not complete the terms and conditions of his probation he faces 18 months in prison. In agreement with the plea agreement, the state remained silent at the sentencing hearing. Miami County Prosecutor Tony Kendell said the charges were reduced so the vic-
tim would not be further traumatized. He said the yong victim’s “emotional well-being” as a result of the case was considered, which was why the plea agreement was offered in the case. Nevertheless, he was displeased with the sentence in the case. “I have the highest level of respect for the judge, but I am disappointed with the sentence,” Kendell said. Authorities said Cotrell committed the crime at a county park twice in the last two years. Deputies with the Miami County Sheriff’s Office arrested Cotrell after police began investigating allegations of sexual misconduct.
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daughter read a statement in court in favor of her father not being sentenced to prison. Originally, he was charged with two counts of rape, a first-degree felony, stemming from his interaction with a child under the age of 10. Under state law, a conviction of a count of rape where a victim is under the age of 10 carries the potential for life in prison. Those charges were later amended to attempted gross sexual imposition, fourthdegree felonies, which he pleaded guilty to Sept. 13. According to his indictment, Cotrell committed the offense against a female child between Nov. 16,
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Community Calendar CONTACT US
Call Melody Vallieu at 440-5265 to list your free calendar items. You can send your news by e-mail to firstname.lastname@example.org.
• INTERNET CLASS: A class to introduce users to internet searching and email usage will be from 7-8 p.m at the Tipp City Public Library, 11 E. Main St. Learn how to operate a computer to complete searching and send e-mails. Registration is required by calling 667-3826. • SLOPPY JOES: The Ladies Auxiliary of The American Legion Post No. 586, Tipp City, will offer sloppy joe sandwiches with chips for $3 beginning at 6 p.m. Homemade cookies will be available two for 50 cents. Euchre starts at 7 p.m. for $5. • DISCOVERY WALK: A morning discovery walk for adults will be from 8-9:30 a.m. at Aullwood Audubon Center, 1000 Aullwood Road, Dayton. Tom Hissong, education coordinator, will lead walkers as they experience the wonderful seasonal changes taking place. Bring binoculars. • SPEAKER SET: Covered Bridges of Miami County will be presented by local speaker Doug Christian.
Christian will return with his perspective for another presentation that will begin at 6:30-7:30 p.m. Questions will be fielded after the program if time allows. • PORK CHOPS: American Legion Post No. 43, 622 S. Market St., Troy, is having baked pork chops, macaroni and cheese, and green beans or corn, for $8. The supper will be from 5-7:30 p.m. • PROJEC T FEEDERWATCH: Project FeederWatch will be from 9:30-11:30 a.m. at Aullwood. Come count birds, drink coffee, eat doughnuts, share storie and count more birds. The bird counts help contribute to scientific studies at the Cornell Lab of Ornithology. Check out the Cornell website at www.bird.cornell.edu/ pfw for more information. Friday-Sunday • DINE TO DONATE: Brukner Nature Center will have a Dine to Donate community fundraiser at Bob Evans, 1749 W. Main St., Troy, from 6:30 a.m. to 9 p.m. Friday-Sunday. Bob Evans will donate a percentage of all sales to the wildlife at Brukner Nature Center when customers present a flier at check-out. Fliers can be found on the website at www.bruknernaturecenter. com or at the Interpretive Building or by emailing info@bruknernaturecenter. com. This is good for dine-in or carry-out.
• FRIDAY DINNERS: Dinner will be offered from 5-8 p.m. at the Covington VFW Post 4235, 173 N. High St., Covington. Choices will include a $12 New York strip steak, broasted chicken, fish, shrimp and sandwiches, all made-to-order. • POT PIE: The Pleasant Hill VFW Post No. 6557, 7578 W. Fenner Road, Ludlow Falls, will offer chicken pot pie, mashed potatoes, vegetable and dessert for $7 from 6-7:30 p.m. • BAKED STEAK: The Ladies Auxiliary of The American Legion Post No. 586, Tipp City, will present baked steak, scalloped potatoes, green beans, salad and dessert for $7 from 6-7:30 p.m. • PROJEC T FEEDERWATCH: Project FeederWatch will be from 9:30-11:30 a.m. at Aullwood. Come count birds, drink coffee, eat doughnuts, share storie and count more birds. The bird counts help contribute to scientific studies at the Cornell Lab of Ornithology. Check out the Cornell website at www.bird.cornell.edu/ pfw for more information. • INDOOR SALE: An indoor sale with furni-
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• FAVE EXCHANGE: The Troy-Hayner Cultural Center, 301 W. Main St., Troy, will offer the annual Friends of Hayner Fine Arts and Vendor Exchange from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. at the center. More than 30 artists and vendors will be stationed throughout the Hayner Mansion. Call or email Terri at tboehringer@troyhayner. org or (937) 339-0457 for more information. • JEWELRY AND ROCKS: Brukner Nature Center will be host for the annual jewelry, mineral and rock sale and fun night (Tucson in Troy), sponsored by the Brukner Gem and Mineral Club at 7 p.m. Local gem and mineral dealers will be selling handcrafted jewelry, rocks and minerals at the club’s monthly meeting. Besides the dealers selling their wares, there will be a silent auction and live rock auction. Persons attending are encouraged to bring at least one food item to be donated to the local food pantry. • PORK CHOPS: The Pleasant Hill VFW Post No. 6557, 7578 W. Fenner Road, Ludlow Falls, will offer a marinated pork chop (nonmarinated pork chops available upon request) dinner with baked potato and corn for $9 from 5-7 p.m. • POWERPOINT CLASS: A class to introduce users to Microsoft PowerPoint, which uses slides to convey information, will be from 1-2 p.m. at the Tipp City Public Library, 11 E. Main St. Learn how to open, create, customize, save and share presentations. Registration is required by calling (937) 667-3826. • FAMILY GAME DAY: International Game Day will be offered at the Tipp City Public Library, from 1-3 p.m., including door prizes and snacks. Board games and entertainment for the whole family. Call (937) 6673826 for more information. s and $4 for children 12 and younger.
Anthony Weber | Troy Daily News Troy Christian Schools welcomed veterans with a Veterans Day tribute video Monday as they arrived during a Veterans Day chapel at the school. Guest speaker 2nd Lt. (U.S. Army) Jacob Kesling spoke during the event that honored veterans with prayer, pledges and worship.
Anthony Weber | Troy Daily News The Troy Christian Elementary School fifth and sixth grade choir sing the “National Anthem,” under the direction of Cindy Grady Monday during a Veterans Day chapel at the high school.
AREA BRIEFS Essay contest offered TIPP CITY — A Holiday Short Story Contest is being offered by the Tipp City Area Arts Council. Stories should be no more than 5,000 words on a holiday theme, written by students in grades fourth through 12th. Prizes will be award for fourth through sixth grade, seventh and eighth grade and ninth through 12th grade and adults 18 and older. Stories must be submitted by midnight Nov. 18. Prizes will be awarded to the winning essayists at the Tipp City Community Christmas Concert on Dec. 6 at the Lutheran Church. For the rules, visit www. tippcityartscouncil.com.
the First United Methodist Church, 8 W. Dow St., Tipp City. Koester is Toys for Tots dro TROY — Koester Pavilion, 3232 N. County Road 25-A is a drop off location for the 2013 Toys for Tots Campaign in Miami County. Now through Dec. 6, those interested can bring a new, unwrapped toy to Koester Pavilion. The toys will be distributed this Christmas to needy children in the community through local charitable organizations.
For more information, email Lynn Shirk at email@example.com.
Golden Acres plans Christmas event TIPP CITY — Golden Acres Ministrant Center will hold its annual Christmas event at noon Dec. 7 at
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ture, household items, Christmas decor and more will be offered from noon to 5 p.m. today and 8 a.m. to noon Saturday at the AB Graham Memorial Center, Conover. Spaces are $15. Call 368-3700 for more information. • BEEF MEDALLIONS: The AMVETS Auxiliary will offer beef meallions, mashed potatoes, salad and dessert for $8 from 5:30-8 p.m. • KARAOKE SET: Karaoke will be offered from 7 p.m. to close at the American Legion Post 586, 377 N. Third St., Tipp City.
• KIWANIS MEETING: The Troy Kiwanis Club will meet at noon at the Troy Country Club. Steven Skinner, curator of the Miami Valley Veterans Museum, will speak. • AFFORDABLE CARE AC T Q U E S T I O N S : Navigators from Helping Hands of Dayton will provide information, a question and answer session, and have laptops available for patrons use to register for Healthcare. gov. Event runs from 6:30-8 p.m. Registration is required, and space is limited, so call (937) 667-3826 to reserve a space. • FILM SCREENING: A screening of “The Way We Get By,” an Emmynominated film from the PBS Point Of View series that “explores a group of senior citizens that has made history by greeting over 900,000 American troops at a tiny airport in Bangor, Maine,” will be from 6-7 p.m. at the Milton-Union Public Library. • BLOOD DRIVE: First Presbyterian Church will host a blood drive from noon to 6 p.m. at 20 S. Walnut St, Troy. Everyone who registers to donate will receive the special-edition “Buckeye Strong — Blood Donor ” T-shirt. Donors are encouraged to schedule an appointment to donate online at www.DonorTime.com. • GUEST SPEAKER: Dan Patterson will present “Aviation … Art & Mythology” at 7 p.m. at the WACO Museum, 1865 S. County Road 25-A, Troy. The lecture is free and open to the public. Patterson is an author, artist, aviation photographer, lecturer and private pilot. For more information, call the WACO Air Museum at (937) 335-9226 or email firstname.lastname@example.org. • ALUMNI LUNCH: Staunton School alumni will meet at 11:30 a.m. at Friendly’s, Troy. Anyone having graduated or attended the school is invited to attend. • BOE MEETING: The Newton Local Board of Education will meet at 7 p.m. in the board of education room to conduct regular business.
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Wednesday, November 13 • Page 4
Question: Do you accept Barack Obama’s apology regarding Obamacare?
Watch for final poll results in Sunday’s Miami Valley Sunday News.
Watch for a new poll question in Sunday’s Miami Valley Sunday News
Post-shutdown, pragmatism is in WASHINGTON (AP) — Electability and pragmatism won. Ideology and rigidity lost. In Democratic-leaning New Jersey, voters gave Republican Chris Christie a second term and rewarded him for his bipartisan, get-it-done, inclusive pitch. In swing state Virginia, voters narrowly rejected Republican Ken Cuccinelli’s uncompromising, conservative approach. If there’s a lesson from Tuesday’s off-year elections, it might be that during a time of deep divisions within the Republican Party, staunchly conservative GOP candidates who press ideological positions have difficulty winning general elections in competitive states. Candidates with mainstream appeal like Christie in New Jersey and Democrat Terry McAuliffe in Virginia can overcome obstacles that might trip up others. Christie, in a victory speech aimed at national Republicans, said Americans “angry with their dysfunctional government in Washington” could look to his state as a model for getting things done. “I know that if we can do this in Trenton, New Jersey, maybe the folks in Washington, D.C., should tune in their TVs right now,” Christie said. “See how it’s done.” Christie trounced his Democratic opponent, state Sen. Barbara Buono, offering a template for Republicans who want to win and attract a broad coalition of voters. His re-election, the largest by a Republican governor in New Jersey since 1985, could help him make a case for governing as a conservative without ceding the political middle ahead of a possible presidential bid. In Virginia, McAuliffe held off a late charge by Cuccinelli in a polarizing campaign that exposed liabilities that could drag down both parties next year: President Barack Obama’s health care overhaul for Democrats and a partial government shutdown for Republicans. McAuliffe is a longtime friend of Bill and Hillary Clinton, giving the former secretary of state an important ally should she seek the White House again. In Republican-friendly Alabama, Bradley Byrne, a lawyer backed by the U.S. Chamber of Commerce, defeated tea party-backed candidate Dean Young in a special GOP primary to succeed retiring Rep. Jo Bonner, R-Ala. Byrne will be the heavy favorite in December to hold onto the congressional seat and gives business groups a victory over the tea party. Far from the intensity of a presidential campaign, the low-turnout elections don’t offer a greater meaning into the nation’s political psyche. But Virginia and New Jersey often give parties clues to the electorate’s mood heading into congressional elections. The backdrop was a partial government shutdown triggered partly by tea party demands and a clunky rollout by the Obama administration of the health care law. In Virginia, exit polls showed that about a third of voters said they were personally affected by the government shutdown, and those who were broke for McAuliffe by nearly 20 points. But Cuccinelli held a narrow edge among those who said health care was their top issue and 53 percent of all Virginia voters said they opposed the health care overhaul passed in 2010. Tea party leaders and social conservatives said the state attorney general’s vociferous opposition to the health care law narrowed the gap — even though it didn’t overcome a fundraising disadvantage. “This has got to be a real wakeup call for the Obama White House and Democrats in general,” said Ralph Reed, chairman of the Faith and Freedom Coalition. “If the tail of the Obamacare meltdown could have this kind of impact … then I think they need to be really concerned about the red state Democratic seats” in the 2014 Senate elections. Democrats said McAuliffe’s victory — the first in Virginia by a member of the same party holding the White House in nearly four decades — could provide a roadmap for governors’ races in 2014 featuring Republican incumbents in Florida, Ohio, Pennsylvania and elsewhere. “Virginia is a harbinger for what a challenge the tea party governors are going to have — a referendum on their policies,” said Vermont Gov. Peter Shumlin, the chairman of the Democratic Governors Association. Both New Jersey and Virginia offered overtones for the 2016 presidential race. Christie’s advisers were quick to point out that the governor won a majority of women and boosted his support among black and Latino voters, showing that he could compete for voters who comprise Obama’s coalition.
LETTERS To the Editor: As one who remains an avid supporter of school board member-elect Ginny Beamish, in her endeavors to foster a positive future for Troy students; I wish to formally congratulate her on her success during the election. Her victory exemplifies two basic truths that those who know her well, can attest to. First, that Ginny Beamish epitomizes the very essence of public service, sacrifice, and the genuine goodness upon which humankind was founded. These qualities are enhanced by Mrs. Beamish’s indelible wisdom and passion for knowledge of how to improve the lives of her community, colleagues and friends. Secondly, the fact that Ginny Beamish ran
as a write-in candidate, and yet received overwhelming support is a testament to how well her opinions, viewpoints and experience are valued within Troy. In more than 30 years of service to this community and education at several different levels, Ginny Beamish has redefined the standard for education and public service and as such has earned the admiration of countless individuals throughout Troy and the region. Again, I offer my sincerest congratulations to Mrs. Ginny Beamish as a school board member-elect. I believe Troy City Schools will benefit immensely from her wit, wisdom, and drive to make a better future for Troy students. Michael Ham Troy
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Chris Christie couldn’t have been any more obvious about his 2016 intentions if he had begun his victory speech Nov. 5 with the words “My fellow Americans” and ended it with a balloon drop. He offered New Jersey as an example for national healing. “Tonight,” he said, “a dispirited America, angry with their dysfunctional government in Washington, looks to New Jersey to say ‘Is what I think’s happening really happening? Are people really coming together?’” Trenton, a nation turns its lonely eyes to you. None of this was subtle, but Christie had certainly earned it. Almost every decision he’s made — sometimes shamelessly so — has been geared to making the rubble bounce in his re-election and then using his crushing victory as a credential in an incipient national campaign. He succeeded brilliantly on his own terms. In a state President Barack
Obama won by 17 points in in Massachusetts in his 1994 2012, Christie won 60 percent re-election as governor, then overall. He won Latinos out- lost by 7 points to John Kerry right and took 21 percent of in a 1996 Senate race in which the black vote. He won women the map of Massachusetts and men. He won high-school snapped back to its natural graduates and people state. with advanced degrees. Granted, getting He won people making into a position where more than $200,000 you can run essentially and people making less uncontested against than $50,000. a badly overmatched These numbers opponent in a major are eye-popping. If race is an achievement they were automatiin itself. Rich cally transferable to the Christie’s implicit Lowry pitch to the national national stage, Hillary Clinton would have to Troy Daily GOP will probably be give it up and content News Guest that he’s to Republicans herself with giving Columnist in the 2010s what Bill $200,000 speeches for Clinton was to the Goldman Sachs forevermore. Democrats in the 1990s. In But they aren’t. other words, he offers a difAs Henry Olsen of the ferent kind of politics that can Ethics and Public Policy potentially unlock the presiCenter points out, essentially dency after a period of nationuncontested races against al futility for his party. badly overmatched opponents Like Clinton when he was aren’t a predictor of anything. governor of Arkansas in the William Weld won 70 percent 1980s, Christie is operating on of the vote and every county hostile partisan and cultural
territory, and managing to thrive by co-opting or neutralizing natural enemies. Like the “explainer-inchief,” Christie has a knack for public persuasion. The New Jersey governor’s relentless town halls during the fight for his public-sector reforms were model examples of making an argument fearlessly and effectively. Like Clinton, who so famously felt people’s pain, Christie connects. He has a reputation for confrontation — rightly — but Christie’s emotional range is much broader. His response to Hurricane Sandy was, in part, a great act of empathy. What Clinton had that Christie evidently lacks is a well-thought-out approach to his party’s predicament. As a “New Democrat,” Clinton had a different governing philosophy, expressed in a raft of new policy proposals. Chris Christie has an affect and a style of governance. If Christie’s message to the
GOP is merely that it should look to what he did in the Garden State and be as wonderfully unifying as he is, it deserves to flop. It could come off as boastful and hectoring, and about as original as the average political discussion on NPR. Coupled with his various departures from conservative orthodoxy, it could be toxic. For Christie truly to capitalize on his opportunity, he will need a conservative reform agenda, geared to the bread-and-butter concerns of ordinary voters. In his victory speech, Christie spoke of being “one of you.” As Henry Olsen writes, Christie’s potential is in matching that Everyman appeal with substance. He could set out to make himself a Republican by and for the middle class in a departure for the contemporary party. Congratulations on the big win, governor. Now show us what’s next.
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TROY — Kathryn Marie Rogers age 92 of Troy, Ohio, passed away Monday, November 11, 2013 at Genesis Healthcare Center, Troy, Ohio. She was born November 1, 1921 in Troy, Ohio to the late Harry S. and Bessie (Iddings) Houser. Kathryn graduated from Lostcreek High School in 1939. During World War II she worked at the Hobart Manufacturing Company in the Accounting and Statistical Departments. Later she worked for 16 years at Kerr’s Office Supply as a photography assistant and bookkeeper, retiring in 1983. Kathryn was an active, lifetime member of the First United Methodist Church Troy, Ohio. She was a member of the Faith Hope Circle and volunteered wherever she was needed. She was preceded in death by two brothers, Melvin Houser and William Houser; three sisters, Dorothy Harshbarger, Lois Clark and Virginia Schaeffer. Survivors include her husband of 70 years, John Sayre Rogers; son and daughter-in-law John Douglas and Dianne L. Rogers of Callawassie Island, South Carolina;
daughter and son-in-law, Margaret “Peggy” Louise and Andrew J. Malinoski of Bemus Point, New York; sisters, Emma Jean Flory and Barbara McKinney both of Troy, Ohio. Grandchildren and spouses include Megan L. Malinoski, Sarah R. and Grant Umberger, Emma S. Malinoski all of Jamestown, New York; Anna E. and Thomas Stephens of New York City, Christopher M. and Kristine Snyder of Oslo, Norway and Matthew B. Snyder of Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. Greatgrandchildren include Parker D. Umberger, Filippa L. Snyder and Hedvig M. Snyder. Funeral services will be held 2:00PM Saturday, November 16, 2013 at Baird Funeral Home, Troy, Ohio with Rev. Dave Leckrone officiating. Friends may call at the funeral home Saturday from Noon until time of service. Interment will take place in Riverside Cemetery, Troy, Ohio. In lieu of flowers, family requests contributions may be made to the First United Methodist Church, First Place Debit Fund, 110 West Franklin St. Troy, Ohio 45373. Friends may express condolences to the family through www.bairdfuneralhome.com.
Louanna J. Fenstermaker BRADFORD — Louanna J. Fenstermaker age 80, of Bradford, went to be with the Lord at 11:30 P.M. on Monday, November 11, 2013 at Good Samaritan Hospital in Dayton. Louanna was born May 4, 1933 in Union City, Ohio to the late Russell & Edith (Byram) Ulsh. Louanna is survived by her sons & daughtersin-law, Claude & Marilyn Fenstermaker of Bradford, Craig & Tamai Fenstermaker of Mt. Pleasant, Iowa, Kent & Cindy Fenstermaker of Bradford and Kyle & Jody Fenstermaker of Pembroke, Kentucky; grandchildren, Charity & Rob Hutt, Michael & Katie Fenstermaker, Addie & Danny Eversmyer, Andrew & Kara Fenstermaker, Bryan & JoAnna Fenstermaker, Jennifer & Chris Price, Jonathan Fenstermaker & fiancée, Ashley Richards, Joshua Fenstermaker and Karli Fenstermaker; and 15 great-grandchildren. In addition to her parents, Louanna is also preceded in death by her husband, Doyle E. Fenstermaker on August 26, 1984 whom she married November 3, 1951; brothers, Robert and Tom Ulsh; and sis-
ters, Mary Byers and Norma Anthony. Louanna was a 1951 graduate of Arcanum High School. Louanna was a homemaker. She was a member of Greenville Baptist Temple. Louanna enjoyed spending her life on the farm and being a farm wife. She enjoyed baking pies and cookies. Louanna loved traveling with her family and doing family activities. She touched a lot of peoples lives that she never met. She will be greatly missed by her family and all the people that knew her. A funeral service will be held at 10:00 A.M. on Saturday, November 16, 2013 at Zechar Bailey Funeral Home in Greenville with Pastor Daniel Berdine officiating. Burial will follow in Miami Memorial Park in Covington. The family will receive friends on Friday from 4:00 to 8:00 P.M. at the funeral home. Memorial contributions may be made to State of the Heart Hospice or the Greenville Baptist Temple. Condolences for the family may be expressed through www.zecharbailey.com.
Alva D. Aukerman County where he raised potatoes for 25 years. Alva was the longest attending member of Painter Creek Church of the Brethren. He served the church as deacon; Sunday school teacher; board chairman; financial director and held many other offices. Alva was a former ranger at Beechwood Golf Course in Arcanum. Alva played the saxophone in the Darke County Municipal Band. A funeral service will be held at 10:30 A.M. on Monday, November 18, 2013 at Zechar Bailey Funeral Home in Greenville with Pastor David Cummings officiating. Burial will follow in Newcomers Cemetery in Darke County. The family will receive friends on Sunday from 2:00 to 4:00 P.M. and Monday morning from 9:30 to 10:30 A.M. at the funeral home. In lieu of flowers, memorial contributions may be given to Painter Creek Church of the Brethren or the Brethren Retirement Community Resident Aid Fund. Condolences for the family may be expressed through www.zecharbailey.com
Honor Roll Troy High School TROY — The following Troy High School students have been named honor students for the first quarter of the 2013-2014 school year. Principal’s list, 3.75 GPA or better Freshmen — Nicholas Alexander, Jacob Anderson, Michala Andrade, Jackson Amstrong, Nathaniel Balok, Ashley Barr, Jessica Bigley, William Brumfield, Shelby Campbell, Lauren Cardinal, Caitlyn Cusick, Alexa Dankworth, Zoyie Davidson, Ally Decker, Katie Demeo, Marshall Dunlap, Jennica Funderburg, Monique Gagel, Collin Goltzene, Connor Goltzene, Kyrianne Griffieth, Joshua Harrison, Grant Holland, Victoria Holland, Hayden Jackson, Katheryn Jackson, Luke Johnson, Chloe Johnston, Jackson Johnston, Rachel Kinder, Hannah Kirk, Erin Kirner, Conner Klawon, Nanako Koike, Nikita Krishnan, Emma Lavelle, Connor Lewis, Holland Lively, Srividhya Madireddy, Derrin McCormick, Kirsten McMullen, Ricky McVety, Justin Mittelstadt, Hayata Nagata, Amber Newland, Connor Oaks, Paige Olberding, Katelyn Overla, Thomas Palsgrove, Caroline Pratt, Nicholas Prus, Ryan Quinlan, Madeline Ramsey, Alexander Randazzo, Austin Rank, Lydia Reedstrom, Cassandra Roache, Brennin Scherpf, Marc Scordia, Hannah Severt, Kymberlee Seyfried, Sierra Simon, Harmanjot Singh, Abby Smith, Terrell Sprowl, Megan Studebaker, Hanaka Suzuki, Sean Terando, Trey Wiley and Haylee Wright. Sophomores — John Alexander, Kevin Anderson, Hope Ash, Mindy Bach, Jared Bair, Brooke Beeler, Ireland Bender, Abigail Bertram, Sierra Besecker, Brandon Blier, William Boezi, Hallie Brubaker, Hena Brucia, Courtney Carmack, Holly Clagett, Carsen Clouser, Morgan Cockerham, Shannon Cothran, Spencer Covault, Rachel Culp, Jacob Curcio, Bailey Dornbusch, Zenta Enomoto, Katherine Fetter, Collin Fleischer, Brett Galey, Clara Guerra, Brooke Harlow, Allison Helman, Parker Hench,, Carter Hench, Melanie Henson, Natalie Henson, Megan Hess, Megan Hetrick, Haley Huelsman, Mariana Huerta, Madeline Innes, Abbey Jacobs, Austin Jacobs, Caleb Jergens, Zachary Kiss, Alexander Kohler, Phebe Kuo, Caleb Leibold, Shane Love, Nicholas Minesinger, Hannah Munday, Minori Nakada, Kayla Niswonger, Kayleigh O‘Connor, Justin O’Neill, Megan Osman, Jordan Peck, Abigail Pence, Hannah Priebe, McKenzie Pruitt, Saylor Reed, Alexander Riedel, Shelby Rodgers, Noah Roswell, Lukas Schroeder, Jared Sherrick, Lydia Shigley, Mitchell Silcott, Nicholas Simon, Hannah Stickel, Megan Sweeney, Johan Trotter and John Thomas Yenney. Juniors — Mackenzie Armstrong, Rachel Bailey, Gillianne Coleman, Cristina Dennison, Megan Falknor, Abigail Flamm, Joseph Fryman, Abigail Gohrband, Mary Grace Huffman, Isaiah Johnson, Madeline Kleptz, Stephen Kolber, Jonathan Liew, Dylan Magoto, Melissa Mengos, Collin Moeller, Jason Myers, Luke Oaks, Larissa O’Connor, Lindsey Orozco, Shiv Patel, Allison Pierce, Raiann Rohlfs, Katherine Sebring, Kinari Sekito, Lindsay Smith, Whitney Snider, Jael Via, Brianna Wille, Michelle Zelnick and Zihan Zhang. Seniors — Abigail Adkins, Matthew Alexander, Shelby Arnett, Madelyn Bollinger, Abby Brinkman, Austin Brown, Cameron Brown, Emma Brumfield, Courtney Burgasser, Noelle Culp, Alex Dalton, Melissa Degroat, Erin Dodd, Elisabeth Dodd, David Driver, Colin Edwards, Austin Eidemiller, Joel Evans, Nathan Fleischer, Jacob Henson, Joseph Henson, Alexis Hull, Susan Ivan, Nicholas Kleptz, Yudai Koike, Andrew Kostecka, Benjamin Langdon, Jessica Lehmann, Natasha Lucas, Jacob May, Magan McClurg, Alexander Meier, William Metzger,
Kathryn Miller, Emily Moser, Takashi Ohkura, Courtney Owens, Brian Pennington, Ryan Priest, Alexander Prouty, Andrew Randazzo, Katie-Grace Sawka, Taylor Smith, Sara Snider, Brittney Sowers, Paige Sowers, Jena Stewart, Connor Super, Brandon Wehrley, Adam Witmer, Eric Wright and Rachel Zelnick. Honor roll, 3.5 and 3.74 GPA Freshman — Adam Al-Jarani, Alexis Barnthouse, Zachary Barnthouse, Troy Breisch, Emily Brinkman, Alexandria Bristow, Ashley Bruns, Dasia Cole, Samantha Crotinger, Douglas Del Cid, Taylor Entingh, Meghan Fiessinger, Landon Flory, Anish Gollamudi, Kacey Gonzalez, Anna Grosas, Peyton Hampton, Kayla Hemm, Maggie Hennessy, Bailey Hess, Montana Houshel, Joshua Kraynek, Sophia Kuder, Karlie Lehman, Elizabeth Lines, Logan Magoto, Tyler Mauk, Caitlin Mellieon, Alexandria Merle, Dylan Miller, Rachel Morgan, Sayaka Nakada, Daniel Nystrom, Keaton Pfeiffer, Parker Pfenning, Sierra Poland, Autumn Ramsey, Andrew Ray, Carter Rehmert, Lauryn Rutan, Stacy Rutschilling, Charles Ryan, Matthew Sanders, Taylor Schmitz, Benjamin Schreiber, Dylan Sedam, Amanda Setser, Henry Shaneyfelt, Jason Shiltz, Miranda Silcott, Zane Small, Davin Snyder, Samantha Sowers, Jasmine Sprowl, Zion Taylor, Evan Thurmond and Allison Tyre. Sophomores — LeeAnn Black, Spencer Blackton, Jillian Blount, Alec Bricker, Jessica Bryant, Ashleigh Bryson, William Budd, Claire Buerger, Kayla Coate, Rachel Darrow, Rachel Davidson, Scott Demeo, Taylor Dever, Delane Dieringer, Dominique Drake, Casie Duchak, Lisa Dziko, Mahalia Echevarria, Timothy Farrier, Lauren Freed, Austin Funderburg, Jonathan Gaul, Jasmeen Gill, Katelyn Hall, Sarah Hartley, Savannah Harvey, Kailyn Hatfield, Angela Hess, Spencer Hinderman, Jordan Hoffman, Klawon Caitlynn, Whitnie Langenkamp, Jared Liew, Jessica May, Drake McDonagh, Haelee Merritt, Michaela Miller, Samuel Nation, Caleb Niemi, Katara Olden, Parker Savard, Zoey Scancarello, Matthew Schmitt, Thomas Sebring, Gabriel Serna, Abigail Shump, Drezanee Smith, Alisen Soutar, Lane Stewart, Taylor Stookey, Isaac Stull, Lauren Swank, Austin Ullery, Quinn Walker, Kelsey Walters and Hannah Wright. Juniors — Lauren Anderson, Abigail Bopp, Amanda Bowman, Andrew Bricker, Macen Cancino, Rebecca Cole, Olivia Dankworth, Alec Demore, Conner Fernandez, Meghan Flowers, Cody Hemmelgarn, Connor Huth, Zachary Kennard, Kirsten Langenkamp, Bridget McCormick, Alexandria Melvin, Luke Miller, Drew Morgan, Olivia Mullins, Rachel Murray, Akari Nagata, Madison Olberding, Kiersten Owens, Aleksander Prus, Colleen Rhea, Stephen Rozsnaki, Emily Savard, Troy Schultz, Brittney Snider, Natalie Snyder, Joshua Spayde, Desmond Sprowl, Celia Stanley, Brittney Sullivan, Jacob Uhlenbrock, MacKenzie Vernon, Taryn Vest, Ian Ward, Marina Wehrkamp, Shaina Weyher, Leslie Wynkoop and Shane Zwierzchowski. Seniors — Chad Baker, Elisa Fuentes, Taylor Joins, Alex Magoteaux, Vy Mai, Paul Mayo, Aaliyah Nava, Christopher Nguyen, Stephen Orban, Eden Reed, Alex Ruffin, Nicholas Sanders, Kirsten Saylor, Delaney Schmitz, Jessica Shelton, Leah Soutar, Andrew Spencer, Ashton Stumpff, Katherine Swank, Kelton Webb, Taylor Welch and Robert West.
AP Photo Survivors walk in typhoon ravaged Tacloban city, Leyte province, central Philippines on Tuesday. The Philippines emerged as a rising economic star in Asia but the trail of death and destruction left by Typhoon Haiyan has highlighted a key weakness: fragile infrastructure resulting from decades of neglect and corruption.
Aid trickling into hard-hit areas in Philippines TACLOBAN, Philippines (AP) — Desperately needed food, water and medical aid are only trickling into this city that took the worst blow from Typhoon Haiyan, while thousands of victims jammed the damaged airport Tuesday, seeking to be evacuated. “We need help. Nothing is happening. We haven’t eaten since yesterday afternoon,” pleaded a weeping Aristone Balute, an 81-yearold woman who failed to get a flight out of Tacloban for Manila, the capital. Her clothes were soaked from a pouring rain and tears streamed down her face. Five days after what could be the Philippines’ deadliest disaster, aid is coming — pallets of supplies and teams of doctors are waiting to get into Tacloban — but the challenges of delivering the assistance means few in the stricken city have received help. “There is a huge amount that we need to do. We have not been able to get into the remote communities,” U.N. humanitarian chief Valerie Amos said in Manila, launching an appeal for $301 million to help the more than 11 million people estimated to be affected by the storm. “Even in Tacloban, because of the debris and the difficulties with logistics and so on, we have not been able to get in the level of supply that we would want to. We are going to do as much as we can to bring in more,” she said. Her office said she planned to visit the city. Presidential spokesman Edwin Lacierda said relief goods were getting into the city, and the supply should increase now that the airport and a bridge to the island were open. “We are not going to leave one person behind — one living person behind,” he said. “We will help, no matter how difficult, no matter how inaccessible.” Tacloban, a city of about 220,000 people on Leyte island, bore the full force of the winds and the tsunamilike storm surges Friday. Most of the city is in ruins, a tangled mess of destroyed houses, cars and trees. Malls, garages and shops have all been stripped of food and water by hungry residents. The loss of life appears to be concentrated in Tacloban and surrounding areas, including a portion of Samar island that is separated from Leyte island by
a strait. It is possible that other devastated areas are so isolated they have not yet been reached. In Cebu, to the southwest, the Philippine air force has been sending three C-130s back and forth to Tacloban from dawn to dusk, and had delivered 400,000 pounds of relief supplies, Lt. Col. Marciano Jesus Guevara said. A lack of electricity in Tacloban means planes can’t land there at night. Guevara said the C-130s have transported nearly 3,000 civilians out of the disaster zone, and that the biggest problem in Tacloban is a lack of clean drinking water. “Water is life,” he said. “If you have water with no food, you’ll survive.” A team from Médecins Sans Frontières, complete with medical supplies, arrived in Cebu island Saturday looking for a flight to Tacloban, but hadn’t left by Tuesday. A spokesman for the group said it was “difficult to tell” when it would be able to leave. “We are in contact with the authorities, but the (Tacloban) airport is only for the Philippines military use,” Lee Pik Kwan said in a telephone interview. An Associated Press reporter drove through Tacloban for about 7 kilometers (4 miles) and saw more than 40 bodies. There was no evidence of any organized delivery of food, water or medical supplies, though piles of aid have begun to arrive at the airport. Some people lined up to get water from a hose, presumably from the city supply.
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GREENVILLE — Alva D. Aukerman age 92, of Greenville, Ohio passed away at 9:40 A.M. on Monday, November 11, 2013 at the Brethren Retirement Community in Greenville. Alva was born March 31, 1921 in Darke County, Ohio to the late Arthur & Susie (Landis) Aukerman. Alva is survived by his wife, Pauline (Landis) Aukerman whom he married April 4, 1942; son & daughter-in-law, David & Pam Aukerman of Greenville, Ohio; daughter & son-in-law, Treva & Alan Dohner of Troy, Ohio; grandchildren, Sherri & Mike Painter of Pittsburg, Pennsylvania, Alicia & Jeff Lehman of Hilliard, Ohio, Eric & Jodi Aukerman of Arcanum, Ohio and Dorinda Dohner of Bloomington, Indiana; 9 great-grandchildren; and 1 great-great granddaughter. In addition to his parents, Alva is also preceded in death by a sister, Olive Fourman; brother, Ralph Aukerman; and a foster brother, Clifford Westfall. Alva retired in 1986 from Hobart Brothers in Troy, Ohio. Alva also farmed in Franklin Township, Darke
• Zora Koenig DAYTON — Zora Virginia Koenig, 91, formerly of West Charleston and Huber Heights, passed away peacefully Saturday, Nov. 9, 2013, at The Sanctuary at Wilmington Place, Dayton. Funeral services will be held at 11 a.m. today at the Hale-Sarver Family Funeral Home, 284 N. Miami St., West Milton. MacKenzie S. Jones SIDNEY — MacKenzie S. Jones, 15, of Sidney. passed away Sunday, Nov. 10, 2013 at 3:04 a.m. as a result of a traffic accident in Sidney. Funeral services will be held Friday, at 1:30 p.m. at Cromes Funeral Home, Sidney. Phyllis Buirley SHIRLEY, Ark. — Phyllis Buirley, 84, of Shirley, Ark. and formerly of Troy, passed away Friday, Nov. 8, 2013, in Arkansas. Private services will be held on a later date at the convenience of the family. Arrangements are entrusted to Fisher-Cheney Funeral Home, Troy.
Kathryn M. Rogers
Wednesday, November 13, 2013
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Wednesday, November 13, 2013
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Wifely duties versus rocks my world Dear Annie: I have been Dear Torn: It seems you’ve married for more than 20 been doing exactly that for years and have never been four years, but obviously, it’s sexually attracted to my husnot enough. Please stop livband. He is a good provider, ing a dual life and figure out but there is no passion, no what you want. If there are excitement, nothing. I have young children, you owe it to tried everything I can think them to work on your marof to make sex better, but Annie’s riage. Get into joint counselhe acts as if it’s part of my Mailbox ing so your husband can work wifely duties, which makes on his Neanderthal attitude Kathy Mitchell toward women and so you me sick. I don’t want to break up & Marcy Sugar can see whether passion can our home, but I’m in love be ignited. If you believe sex with a passionate man who just is the most important aspect of a rocks my world. He kisses me, and marriage, divorce your husband so I forget my name. Our affair has you can be with Rocks Your World. lasted four years. Why can’t I keep But having it both ways isn’t workthem both? -- Torn in Tulsa ing, and you’ll feel better when you
deal with this more honestly. Dear Annie: You printed a letter from “Humiliated Wife,” who said her husband seems to be overly interested in a classmate from his 50th high school reunion. You said her husband is in his “late 70s.” Your math is seriously off. My 50th high school reunion is this year, and I’m 67. There’s no way he would be older unless he was held back a few years. -- I Can Add Dear Add: You are right that we could use a remedial math class. But the advice stands. If the man suddenly ogles every woman and can’t keep his hands off the waitresses, he needs to see his doctor.
Horoscope HAPPY BIRTHDAY for Wednesday, Nov. 13, 2013: This year you enter a new phase where you start feeling more and more upbeat. You might need to clear out or distance yourself from an overassertive relative or friend. You will feel much more optimistic and willing to open up as a result. Travel and/or meeting a foreigner will expand your mental awareness. If you are single, you could be dating Mr. or Ms. Right at the present time ... or very soon. If you are attached, make vacation plans that take you off the beaten path. ARIES can push your buttons. The Stars Show the Kind of Day You’ll Have: 5-Dynamic; 4-Positive; 3-Average; 2-Soso; 1-Difficult ARIES (March 21-April 19) HHHH You have a lot of oomph as you start your day. How you use it will be your call. Some of you might decide to tell someone off, while others simply will use the energy to become whirlwinds of effectiveness. Tonight: All smiles! TAURUS (April 20-May 20) HH Know when to pull back and head in a new direction. You could feel off-kilter as you wake up. Ask yourself what you need to change in order to feel better. Communication is your strong suit. Initiate any necessary discussions. Tonight: Use your imagination as you vanish. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) HHHH Keep reaching out
to someone who is very important to your life. You could take this person’s nonresponsiveness personally. The issue is more likely to be one that is unrelated. There might be a lot going on behind the scenes. Tonight: Join a pal for a midweek break. CANCER (June 21-July 22) HHH Assume your natural role as leader. Communication could have a harsh quality to it. Refuse to take someone’s attitude personally, but you also might want to establish boundaries. Claiming your power could be more important to you in the long run than you realize. Tonight: In the limelight. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) HHHH Take the high road and you will do just fine. Conflicts could mark the beginning of the day, yet chummy interactions will mark the end of the day. You’ll make the difference because of your attitude, personality and understanding. Trust your instincts. Tonight: Live it up! VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) HHHH Deal with a problem directly, which might involve dealing with an individual directly. Know the difference between assertiveness and aggressiveness. Veer toward the former. Tonight: Make it a cozy duo, even if it is just you hanging out with your best friend. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) HHH Others seem to keep coming to you with requests. The problem lies in that so
many ask so much of you. Before you know it, you could become angry. Say “no” more often. Only you can balance your demands. Tonight: Accept an offer that might have you out on the town. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) HHH Pace yourself, and know when enough is enough. Yes, you have a lot of energy, a strong will and much endurance. In a sense, you are unstoppable when you decide to accomplish a goal or do something important for you. You refuse to see obstacles. Tonight: Be lazy. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22Dec. 21) HHHHH Your fiery ways push aside any obstacle you might come across. Be diplomatic with a higher-up or parent. In the long run, you will be happier. A partner points to a new path where creativity and happiness seem to merge. Tonight: Let go and enjoy the moment. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) HHH You could decide to maintain a low profile as you sense an issue coming in from out of left field. You don’t always have to handle every problem. Focus on an issue involving home and/ or real estate. Opportunities come through a partner. Tonight: Happy to be home. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) HHHH A partner might be difficult at best. Back off, and duck out of the way of this person’s fireworks. Answer calls and get into
some errands and/or other responsibilities. Knowing when to back off is an invaluable skill. Tonight: Have a chat over munchies. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) HHHH You might feel the need to indulge a loved one who lets you know that he or she is not up to snuff. That effort will ease this person’s mood, but do not break your budget. You are resourceful; consider different ideas that keep your costs on an even keel. Tonight: Make nice. BORN TODAY Comedian Whoopi Goldberg (1955), former associate justice of the U.S. Supreme Court Louis Brandeis (1856), comedian Jimmy Kimmel (1967)
Today’s Word Sleuth Answers
Today’s Cryptoquip Answer: Would a roster of animals with the most acute olfactory systems be named a best-smeller list?
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Holiday meals start early have). Put some Dear Heloise: salsa on the bottom, Starting in early then a layer of brofall, I begin buying a ken-up taco shells/ few extra items each chips, followed by time I GROCERYthe cooked, flavored SHOP. I buy an extra meat. Next, layer bag of sugar or flour. with your favorite I catch canned pie beans, filling on sale, sweet- Hints from toppings: cheese, onions, etc. ened condensed Heloise Bake until heated milk, evaporated through and cover milk, boxed gelatin Heloise with sour cream, and spices such as sage or pumpkin-pie spice. olives, lettuce, tomatoes, I buy anything that will etc., before serving. For keep until Thanksgiving or this recipe and more, order Christmas that I normally my pamphlet Heloise’s use to prepare holiday All-Time Favorite Recipes meals. By doing this gradu- by sending $5 and a long, stamped ally, my holiday grocery bill self-addressed, doesn’t hit me all at one (66 cents) envelope to: time. -- Evelyn T., Abilene, Heloise/Recipes, P.O. Box 795001, San Antonio, TX Texas You are one smart cook- 78279-5001. When mixie! Or should I say “cook.” ing your own seasonings, This is the good way to not make sure to store in an bust the budget! -- Heloise airtight, sealed container (away from heat and light) TACO SEASONING Dear Heloise: You once to maintain freshness. Save shared a recipe for taco sea- your old spice jars, wash soning. I loved that recipe, and dry well, and use them. but somehow lost it. Could Just add a label. -- Heloise BAG BOWL you please reprint it? -- K.S. Dear Heloise: Many in Nebraska Sure I can! One nice people who have watched bonus is this is VERY me do this think it’s a great cheap to make, so why not hint. When eating chips mix up a big batch and save directly out of the bag (like potato, tortilla, pita, etc.), a bundle of money? I open the bag and roll the All you need is: 2 teaspoons chili powder top under the bottom to Salt, pepper and onion form a “bowl” out of the powder to taste (starting bag. As I eat the chips, I continue to roll the bag with just a sprinkle) A dash of crushed, dried under from the bottom. -Matt G., via email oregano SERVING DISHES Mix together all the Dear Heloise: We love ingredients and start using this seasoning on all your our dishes for individual favorite foods. I like it ears of corn on the cob, best with my Heloise Taco but I’ve found them useful Casserole made with taco in many other ways. They shells/corn chips, salsa and are perfect to use as a servground turkey or shredded ing dish for asparagus, hot chicken cooked in the sea- dogs, brats or even broccoli spears. At parties, they soning for flavor. Use nonstick spray or can be used to serve pretgrease a casserole dish zel rods, licorice strips or (you pick the size depend- candy sticks. -- Tina C., via ing on ingredients you email
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Police Reports her under arrest for OVI. Her vehicle was towed by Bushnell’s, the deputy stopped at 207 E. Canal St. to make contact with Jen Davis to pick Ms. Rowley up. Ms. Davis did not have a valid driver’s license but said that Ms. Rowley could be dropped off at her residence. The deputy transported Ms. Rowley to the Sheriff’s Office where she was read her the BMV2255 form and she agreed to take the breath test. She tested .256 BAC. Ms. Rowley was charged with OVI-excess .17, left of center, no seat belt, and red light violation. DRUNK IN THE DRIVEWAY: On Nov. 7, the resident located in the 3000 block of State Route 41, Troy, called 911 and reported that there was a vehicle in her driveway and she wasn’t sure who it was. The resident advised dispatch that she thought it might be her ex-boyfriend but she wasn’t sure. She advised that her ex-boyfriend’s name was Kyle Plymesser and that he drove a blue Nissan Maxima. When the deputy arrived at the residence, he located located a blue Nissan with Ohio registration sitting in the driveway. There was a white male identified as the defendant Kyle E Plymesser in the driver’s seat and it appeared that he was passed out. The deputy then approached the vehicle and noticed that the vehicle was still running and the headlights were on. The deputy then looked inside the vehicle and noticed three open bottles of Bud Light Platinum empty and two that had not been opened. The deputy then began to knock on the passenger window to try and wake Mr. Plymesser up but he didn’t move. The deputy then walked around to the driver’s side and saw that the window was half way down so the deputy reached in and unlocked the door and opened it. While the deputy was doing this he noticed that Mr. Plymesser’s foot was on the brake and was unsure if the vehicle was in drive. The deputy then shined his flashlight in Mr. Plymesser’s face and yelled for him to wake up. After a couple of attempts Mr. Plymesser opened his eyes at which time the deputy ordered him to shut the vehicle off. Mr. Plymesser seemed confused and the deputy had to tell him again to shut the vehicle off and he did. The deputy then asked Mr. Plymesser what he was doing at the residence and he said that he lived there. The deputy then asked Mr. Plymesser how much alcohol he had to drink tonight and he stated “Does it really matter”. The deputy noticed while speaking with Mr. Plymesser that his eyes were bloodshot and the deputy could smell an odor of alcoholic beverage coming from the vehicle. The deputy also noticed that Mr. Plymesser was slurring his speech. The deputy then asked Mr. Plymesser for his driver’s license and he pulled out his wallet and the deputy noticed that he was fumbling with it and had trouble pulling out. Mr. Plymesser then
handed the deputy his identification card. The deputy ran Mr. Plymesser through LEADS and found that his driver’s license was under an OVI suspension. The deputy then transported Mr. Plymesser to the Miami County Sheriff’s Office for further testing. After arriving at the office I took the handcuff’s off and asked Mr. Plymesser if he would like to submit to any field sobriety tests. Mr. Plymesser then became agitated and refused. Mr. Plymesser became uncooperative and was handcuffed at the sheriff’s office. The deputy read the BMV2255 form to Mr. Plymesser and he started to yell over me as the deputy was reading it. After reading the form the deputy asked Mr. Plymesser if he understood and he said yes and signed when instructed to. The deputy then asked Mr. Plymesser if he would submit to a breath test and he said he would but he has asthma but he would try. Mr. Plymesser tried to blow several times but would only blow into the machine for a couple of seconds and then stop causing the machine to time out. The deputy then informed Mr. Plymesser that it was going to be marked as a refusal. Mr. Plymesser was then incarcerated in the Miami County Jail on charges of OVI and driving under suspension. Nov. 6 MISSING APPLIANCES: The owner of a property located in the 300 block of Keller St., Bradford, called to file a report in reference to some missing appliances. The complainant owns the listed home and has been renting it out to a Bradford woman. The woman has recently moved out of the house and the owner went to check on the place. The owner noticed that the refrigerator, stove, microwave, washer and dryer are all missing. The owner states that the appliances belong to him and that last tenant was not supposed to take them with her. The owner asked that a Miami County Sheriff’s deputy speak with the last tenant about taking the appliances. The deputy went to the tenant’s new residence and asked her about the items. The former tenant stated that landlord gave the appliances to her when she originally moved in to the rental house. A witness was also present and stated that he was there when the owner told the former tenant that she may have the items as she was moving in. The tenant said that if her former landlord disagrees with that and still wants the items back, she is willing to give them to him upon receiving her next tax return check. She can then go buy new appliances and give the older ones to him. The deputy spoke again with owner and advised him of the above. He states that he did not give the appliances to her and he is not willing to wait until her next tax return. The owner stated that he is likely going to pursue the dispute with her through a civil court suit. He asked for a report to
be filed for documentation of the incident. DRIVING UNDER SUSPENSION: On Nov. 6, while sitting stationary in a marked patrol cruiser on State Route 40, near West Charlestown, the deputy did a random check through L.E.A.D.S on the listed vehicle. After receiving the return, the deputy discovered the register owner was under a noncompliance suspension. The deputy observed the driver matching the description of the register owner and initiated a traffic stop for this violation. The deputy made contact with the driver, who was the register owner, Shannon Pitts. Ms. Pitts informed the deputy that she did not realize she was under suspension. Ms. Pitts was cited for driving under suspension and given a court date. Nov. 9 BIKE PATH POSESSION AND SILVER SPOONS: While patrolling the bike path off Peterson Road towards Piqua, a Miami County Sheriff’s Office deputy came across a parked vehicle. The deputy made contact with the driver, Dustin Reedy, of Piqua. Mr. Reedy was keeping his left hand out of view and when told to show his hands, he dropped an item which then rolled out onto the floor board. The item was a marijuana pipe. Mr. Reedy stated he came down here to fish and he just finished smoking marijuana. Mr. Reedy was then asked to step out of the vehicle. A protective weapons search was completed and Mr. Reedy was detained and placed in the back seat of the patrol car. During a probable cause search of the vehicle, the deputy found a scale and a box of antique silver utensils, in addition to the marijuana pipe. The deputy asked Mr. Reedy where the spoons were from, he stated his girlfriend’s grandmother gave them to him. The deputy cited Mr. Reedy for possession of marijuana and possession of drug paraphernalia. The deputy advised Mr. Reedy that he would be confiscating the silver utensils in order to determine if they were involved in any theft cases, and if he could provide owner information, he could come pick them up at the Safety Building. Mr. Reedy was provided with his citations and released. SPRAY PAINTING VANDALS IN TROY AND BRADFORD: On Nov. 7, several reports of spray paint on a storage unit at a home in Troy and two construction companies doing business in Bradford were reported. A home owner in Troy reported comments on all sides of a storage unit that has been in front of her residence for past two months. There were several pictures of male genitals and comments referring to those male parts. All of the spray paint used was orange in color. On School St., in Bradford, deputies met with contractors from Toms Construction. The contractor told deputies when they arrived to the job site on Nov. 7 they had items spray paint-
A Learning Place Holiday Bazaar
Piqua Manor is hosting their annual
Variety of Vendors • Huge Rafﬂe • Lunch
Saturday, November 16 ~ 10 am - 2 pm
Saturday, November 16, 2013 201 R.M. Davis Parkway, Piqua 9:00 am to 3:00 pm
HOLIDAY CRAFT BAZAAR
If you would like to reserve a table for your crafts, please call Kim Fair at 773-0040
1840 West High Street Piqua, OH 45356 (937) 773-0040 Fax (937) 773-4836 www.piquamanor.com
a tradition of caring
Information provided by the Miami County Sheriff’s Office: Nov. 7 OVI STOP: Miami County Sheriff’s deputy observed a vehicle on Cherry St., Troy, sitting in the middle of the right hand lane of westbound traffic on W. Main St. The driver appeared to be passed out at the wheel with their foot on the brake. The deputy went around the public square and came back, turned right onto Cherry St. to get behind the vehicle. As the deputy was turning, the driver of the vehicle sat up in the vehicle and looked over towards me. When the deputy was pulling up behind the vehicle the traffic light turned green and the driver made a left turn east bound on Main St. The driver was in the straight lane when they came to the public square, the driver made a quick right turn almost striking the yield sign on S. Market St. The driver was across the double center yellow line when they went onto S. Market St. there was a vehicle coming towards them. The deputy activated the emergency lights and siren, the vehicle continued southbound on S. Market St. making a left hand turn onto E. Canal St. The vehicle stopped at E. Canal St. at Walnut St. The deputy made contact with the female driver, Krystal Rowley. The deputy could smell a strong odor of an alcoholic beverage coming from her person. The deputy advised her of why he had stopped her and she said that she knew she did. The deputy asked her how much she had to drink and she said two beers. The deputy asked her to step out of the vehicle to perform a series of field sobriety tests. The deputy had Ms. Rowley step up on the sidewalk where the cement was level. The first test was the Horizontal Gaze Nystgamus. The deputy explained the test to her and asked her if she understood and she said yes. Ms. Rowley exhibited all six clues possible. During the test she continued to move her feet to keep her balance and was swaying back and forth. The next test was the one leg stand test. The deputy explained and demonstrated the test to her and asked her of she understood and she said yes. Ms. Rowley was unable to perform the test. She was not able to stand on one leg without losing her balance, and she never started to count at any point during the test. The next test was the walk and turn test. The deputy explained and demonstrated the test to her and asked her is she understood and she said yes. Ms. Rowley was unable to stand with her right heel touching her left toe while the deputy gave her the instructions for the test, she continued to move her feet to keep her balance. When she did start the test she never counted her steps out loud, or touched heel to toe, and she took 15 steps down before completing the turn incorrectly. She stopped on her third step back and at that time the deputy placed
ed. On the rear of one of their excavator they had red spray paint scribbled on it. On the side of their semi trailer there was more red spray paint with the word “underachievers” wrote. The contractor told the deputy they have been having problems with a subject that lives on School St. The contractor told the deputy the subject is unhappy they are doing work on the street. On Nov. 8, Miami County Sheriff’s deputies spoke with Tim Taylor owner of Taylor Made construction on Atlas St., Bradford. Tim told the deputy when he was unlocking his front door he noticed it had been painted with red paint. Tim thought that was strange so he started checking the rest of his business. He noticed on one of his truck’s parked in the back lot had been vandalized. Tim went and looked at the truck and noticed it also had red spray paint on it. Also the headlights were busted out and there was a crack in the front windshield. The paint was the same shade as the other item’s spray painted in town. The officer spoke with a neighbor to see if he had seen anyone around the business. He told me he has seen kids back there in the past but has not seen anything recently. BACK ROAD CRUISE LEADS TO POT CITATION: At 3:46 p.m. on Nov. 9, a Miami County Sheriff’s Office deputy was traveling northbound on Kessler-Frederick Road and observed a white Mercury travel onto the right shoulder off of the roadway then back onto the roadway while traveling northbound on Kessler-Frederick Road. The deputy initiated a traffic stop on a white Mercury after the vehicle traveled onto Nashville Road by activating overhead emergency lights and sirens. The deputy made contact with the female driver identified as Brandy Cox and the right front passenger William Bruhn. The deputy advised Cox for the reason of the traffic stop and she apologized for driving off the roadway. She stated she was distracted by speaking on her cell phone. The deputy asked her for her driver’s license, valid proof of insurance and vehicle registration. She only provided her driver’s license. The deputy requested the passenger, Bruhn, to provide his identification as well. Bruhn did without incident. The deputy checked both Cox and Bruhn through LEADS and the return showed they both had valid driver’s license without any wants or warrants. The deputy checked both Cox and Bruhn through another system and the return showed both had recent drug history involving marijuana drug possession. The deputy re-contacted Cox and requested to speak to her outside of her vehicle. Cox exited the vehicle and met with me near the rear of her car. The deputy asked Cox if there was any illegal narcotics, weapons or any other contraband in the vehicle and she stated she did not have anything. The deputy advised her that due to her and Bruhn’s history, the deputy believed there were narcotics in the vehicle. The
deputy advised Cox when he was speaking to her, Bruhn refused to look at me and was staring in an empty field next to the vehicle. The deputy advised her while he returned to the cruiser to check their history, the deputy observed Bruhn lean to his right side while seated in the vehicle. The deputy advised her he believed he was placing something into his pants. Cox stated she did not have anything. The deputy advised her she was traveling on a road that was not a direct route between her residence and Troy. She stated they were going to get food in Troy and wanted to take the “back roads”. The deputy requested Cox to have a seat in the vehicle while he spoke to her passenger. The deputy advised her that he would leave the window down in the cruiser in case she wanted to speak while he was speaking with him. The deputy made contact with Bruhn and requested for him to exit the vehicle. Bruhn exited the vehicle without incident. The deputy advised Bruhn that he did not believe Cox’s story and reasoning for traveling on Kessler-Frederick Road. The deputy advised him that he checked both him and Cox’s history and observed multiple drug possession charges involving marijuana. The deputy advised him he had never met anyone whom had multiple charges involving marijuana not have a smoking pipe or “weed” on them. The deputy asked Bruhn if he had any marijuana on him and he stated he did not. The deputy asked him if he had a pipe and he stated he did not. The deputy advised him that he believed he had marijuana and a smoking pipe in his pants. Bruhn was hesitant while answering. The deputy conducted a pat down of Bruhn’s outer person for weapons and while shaking his right pants leg of his pants, a glass multicolored smoking pipe fell from the inside of his pants leg. The deputy recovered the pipe and instructed Bruhn to recover the marijuana from his pants and give it to me. Shortly after, Bruhn recovered a clear baggie containing weed from his underwear. The deputy had him place the baggie in a rubber glove. The deputy secured the pipe and marijuana as evidence. The deputy conducted a search on Bruhn with negative findings of narcotics, weapons or any other illegal contraband. The deputy had Bruhn wait outside the vehicle while completing a misdemeanor complaint in lieu of an arrest for drug possession and drug paraphernalia with a mandatory court appearance. The deputy requested another unit to respond to assist with searching the vehicle. Shortly after, another unit arrived and stood by with Bruhn and Cox while the deputy searched the vehicle. The deputy had negative findings of any illegal contraband. The deputy provided Bruhn with his copies and asked him if he had any questions. He stated he didn’t. They left shortly after without incident. The deputy entered the property into the property room without incident.
Troy Daily News • www.troydailynews.com
Wednesday, November 13, 2013
Miami County FFA Members Attend National Convention
that work .com JobSourceOhio.com
Drivers & Delivery
Help Wanted General
CITY OF TROY, OHIO DEPARTMENT OF SAFETY AND SERVICE CITY HALL, TROY, OHIO
Drivers: Don’t get hypnotized by the highway, come to a place where there’s a higher standard!
Recreation Supervisor -Fitness Vandalia Parks and Recreation
COPY OF LEGAL AD The City of Troy is offering for sale the following official commemorative item from the Gentlemen of the Road Stopover in Troy, Ohio only through the Internet auction site, eBay: One original limited edition 2013 Gentlemen of the Road banner (approximate size 30 inches x 96 inches) flown over the downtown area of Troy, Ohio during the Stopover festival held August 29-31, 2013. The auction will close at 12 o’clock noon, November 20, 2013. Interested parties may access eBay after 12 o’clock noon on November 13, 2013 to submit a bid, for a photo of the item being sold, and to find information related to shipping and payment. Patrick E. J. Titterington Director of Public Service and Safety 11/06, 11/13-2013 40520278 Lost & Found LOST DOG Jack Russell Terrier all white with brown ears and over eyes. Missing since 11/07 Answers to Natalie (937)389-7683 Notices Yard Sale CONOVER 8025 East State Route 36 (AB Graham Center) Friday 12pm-5pm and Saturday 8am-12pm Girls NB-6T clothes, toys, sports equipment, tools, tackle boxes Also Saturday Fletcher Lions All-you-can-eat Pancakes, Mush, and Sausage Breakfast 7am-12pm, Adults $6, kids 4-12 $3, under 3 free 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.
Up to $2K sign on, Avg $65k/yr + bonuses! CDL-A, 1 yr exp. A&R Transport 888-202-0004
The City of Vandalia is seeking an innovative, enthusiastic programmer to serve as Recreation Supervisor in charge of Fitness at its $9.5 million recreation facility.
“Ignite” was the theme of this year’s National FFA Convention. 38 members of the Miami East-MVCTC, Covington, and Newton FFA chapters were in attendance at the convention in Louisville, Ky. Those members included from Miami East-MVCTC FFA were Katie Bendickson, Kelsey Kirchner, Eliza Hershberger, Emily Beal, Andrew Kowalak, Kayden Gustin, Cody Reid, Rebekah Eidemiller, Lauren Williams, Allyson Supinger, Kayla Zirkle, Kendra Beckman, Lindsey Roeth, Olivia Edgell, Kelly Rindler, Levi Reid, Nathan Teeters, Trent Church, Hunter Sharp, Casey Copeland, and Rian Kingrey. From Covington FFA were Tyler Clark, Seth Clark, Garrett Shafer, Trevor Miller, Kristy Romie, Lydia Millhouse, Jese Shell, and Matthew Kuether. From Newton FFA were Tyler Shuman, Cody Rowe, Connor Lavy, Megan Zielinski, Abby Webb, Alexis Bryant, RJ Renner, and Atley King. More than 61,000 members, parents, and guests were in attendance at the National FFA Convention. Previous conventions were held in Kansas City, Missouri and Indianapolis, Indiana. In 2016, the Convention will again return to Louisville, Kentucky. Convention activities included attending several convention sessions were members where inspired by motivational speakers such as the 2012-2013 National FFA Officers and motivational speaker and University of Louisville Men’s Basketball Coach Rick Pitino. Members also listened to 911 survivor and New York City Firefighter Joe Torrillo. Attendees enjoyed attending the Jana Kramer and Dierks Bentley concert, World’s Toughest Rodeo, Buckeye Bash Dance, Louisville Slugger Museum & Tour, and Churchill Downs/Kentucky Derby Museum and behind-thescenes tour. Members also attended the FFA Shopping Mall and Career Show. Two Miami East-MVCTC FFA members competed in the National Agriscience Fair with their research project. Kelsey Kirchner and Katie Bendickson competed in Division 3, Food Science with their project, “Who Nose Their Smells?” They placed 4th in the nation. Miami East-MVCTC FFA received a Three-Star National Chapter Award, the highest award bestowed to an FFA Chapter. The chapter was selected for this honor based on its activities during the previous school year, in the areas of student, chapter and community development. Retired Miami East High School Principal Mr. Tim Williams received the Honorary American FFA Degree. Mr. Williams has been a longtime supporter of the Miami East Agricultural Education Department. Past Miami East High School graduates Amanda Bartel, Jacob Eidemiller, and Meagan McKinney received their American FFA Degrees. The American FFA Degree is the highest degree awarded by the National FFA Organization and recognizes members’ ability to demonstrate leadership abilities and outstanding achievements in agricultural business, production, processing, and service programs. Recipients received gold American FFA Degree key, wallet ID card, and a certificate to commemorate the achievement. Thank you to Mrs. LaDonna Mays, Mr. Rick Copeland, and Dr. Todd Rappold for chaperoning the trip. Additional thank yous go to the administration at Miami East Local Schools, Covington Schools, Newton Schools, Miami Valley Career Technology Center, and Upper Valley Career Center for their continued support of the Agricultural Education Departments.
The “Perfect Fit” candidate will perform a variety of professional and administrative work in planning, developing, directing and implementing year ʻround fitness and wellness programs for all ages, including group exercise, senior and employee fitness and a variety of other fitness/wellness related programming. Responsibilities also include supervision and development of part time staff.
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
The successful candidate will hold a bachelorʼs degree in Exercise Physiology, Phys Ed, Parks and Rec or Sports Management, or closely related field and 1-2 y e a r s ʼ r e l a t e d experience/training. A masterʼs in Exercise Physiology, Health Education or related field is preferred. Certification in group fitness and personal training through an accredited organization (ACE, ACSM, NSCA) is also preferred.
Help Wanted General 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
CNC PROGRAMMER/ MACHINIST OʼReilly Machine Tool Services in Russia, OH is looking for an experienced CNC Programmer/ Machinist. Qualified candidates would have experience in programming, job set-ups, inspection, and operating various CNC mills and lathes. We offer a competitive wage, group medical, paid holidays, vacation, and a retirement plan. Please send resumes to: OʼReilly Machine Tool Service 560 E. Main St. Russia, OH 45363 Fax to: (937)526-9627
Applicants must have strong management and computer skills as well as familiarity with various social media. They must be able to work a flexible schedule including evenings, weekends and holidays. A valid driverʼs license is required. Starting salary is $35,360 to $45,760, DOQ. The current maximum salary—at $58,240---provides plenty of room to grow.
Help Wanted General
SPRINGMEADE HEALTHCENTER ARE YOU AN OUTSTANDING STNA?
TRUCK DRIVER Freshway Logistics, is currently seeking multiple drivers for the area. CDL Class "A" drivers only Excellent pay and Benefits Applicants must have minimum of 1 year over the road experience and clean driving record Email your resume to: firstname.lastname@example.org WANTED
SERVICE TECHNICIANS 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
Welder/ Steel Fabricator
Experience required. Must be able to read detailed blueprints and measurements. A pre-placement drug screen is required. E.O.E. Please email resumes to: kfrancis@ albertfreytaginc.com or mail to: Albert Freytag Inc. 2233 St. Rt. 362 Minster, OH 45865
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
We currently have openings for State Tested Nursing Assistants 1st, 2nd and 3rd shift Full time All shifts – Weekend Warrior We have wonderful Residents and a lovely work environment. Please come to SpringMeade to learn more about us and the benefits we offer. SpringMeade HealthCenter 4375 South County Rd. 25-A Tipp City, OH 45371 937-667-7500 Drug Free Workplace Apartments /Townhouses 1 BEDROOM/ 1 Bath, Upstairs apartment, downtown Troy. Stove & refrigerator furnished. No pets. $400/mo, deposit $400, application fee $25. Bruns Realty Group (937)6387827 FIRST MONTH FREE 1, 2 & 3 bedrooms Call for availability attached garages Easy access to I-75 (937)335-6690 www.hawkapartments.net 1, 2 & 3 Bedroom, Troy, Different floor plans, garages, fireplaces, appliances, washer/ dryers, www.firsttroy.com, (937)335-5223 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
Applications are available at www.vandaliaohio.org or at the Vandalia Municipal Building, 333 James Bohanan Drive. Submit application and resume in person or by mail to the City Managerʼs Office, 333 James E. Bohanan Memorial Drive, Vandalia, OH 45377. Applications will NOT be accepted electronically. Position will be open until filled. EOE and ADA compliant.
TROY/TIPP 2 & 3 Bedroom Townhomes & Duplexes From $525-$875 Monthly (937)216-5806 EversRealty.net
505 Crescent DR, Building 7 Troy, OH 45373 Garden Manor has spacious apartments avail. for immediate move in! 2 Bedroom only $429/mo. 3 Bedroom only $ 529/mo.
Only one of each style avail. at this price! Call Tracy to schedule a visit! (937)335-4027 Voice/TTY 1-800-553-0300 Equal Housing Opportunity 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 PLEASANT HILL upstairs, 2 bedroom, $375 plus deposit, no pets (937)418-2953 TROY 2 bedroom, appliances, a/c, w/d, water paid, very clean, no pets, starting $550 plus deposit, 1 year lease, (937)339-6736 TROY 1013 1/2 South Walnut Street, upstairs unit, 2 bedroom, 1 bath, $450 (937)3352877 TROY 21 N Oxford upstairs efficiency includes refrigerator and stove, one year lease, $375 plus deposit (937)698-3151 TROY lg 2 bedroom, 1.5 bath, C/A $525 no pets (937)8458727
s a m t s i r h C t s r i F s ’ r Baby u o Y f o y r o
m e M e h t e r ! s a Captu m t s i r h t bClished in the Sidney Daily s r i F s ’ e n O Little t Christmas will be pu aily Call on Baby’s Firs nd Piqua D a s w e N y il Da News, Troy 16, 2013 r e b m e c e D 013 Monday, ember 6, 2 c e D , y a d ri F Deadline is
Full Color 1col. x 3” block
Only 21 $
TROY, 2 Bedrooms, appliances, CA, Water, Trash Paid, $525 Monthly.
Twins are handled as two (2) separate photos
Sidney Daily News Attn: Baby’s First Christmas 1451 North Vandemark Rd. Sidney, Ohio 45365
$200 Deposit Special! (937)673-1821
TROY, 559 Stonyridge, 2 bedroom,1.5 bath, stove, refrigerator, NO PETS. $450 month, $450 deposit. Credit check required, Metro approved, (937)418-8912.
Name of Baby: _______________________________________________________
Commercial Birth Date: __________________________________________________________
TIPP CITY, office space 1500 sq ft, right off the highway, $850 month (937)903-6668
Houses For Rent EXECUTIVE STYLE home for lease in private setting. Private pool and club house. All brick 3 bedroom, 2 full bathrooms, 2 car attached garage! 1400 Paul Revere Way, $1500.00/ mo. (937)335-6690 TROY 3 bedroom, for sale/rent, land contract is available (937)903-6668
Your Name: __________________________________________________________ Address: ____________________________________________________________ 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. ❏ 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.
CAT, young female cat needs home, approximately 1 year old, very friendly, tan & gray, Free to good home, (937)3395033
Wednesday, November 13, 2013
1998 GMC, Model W5R, Delivery truck, 18000 GVW, (419)302-1038 2006 DODGE DURANGO, SLT, red, 3rd row seat, V8 engine, luggage rack, Loaded, all wheel drive, 4 wheel drive, $12000 obo, (419)953-0084 2006 FORD E-Series, cargo van, 6000, GVW, (419)3021038 MERCHANDSE FOR SALE Tile - 80ʼ of 36” Reinforced Concrete Tile for Sale $1,500.00. Perfect for ditch crossings. 419-678-3671
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.
J.T.’s Painting & Drywall 20 YEARS IN BUSINESS
• Interior/Exterior • Drywall • Texturing • Kitchens • Baths • Decks • Doors • Windows • Doors • Room Additions
Construction & Building
• All Types of Rooﬁng • Insulation • Gutters • Gutter Cleaning • Painting • Concrete • Hauling • Demo Work • New Rubber Roofs
LICENSED • INSURED
TOTAL HOME REMODELING Call Jim at 937-694-2454 Pet Grooming
(937) 473-2847 (937) 216-9361
SERVICE / BUSINESS DIRECTORY
Heritage Goodhew Standing Seam Metal Rooﬁng Metal Roof Repair Specialist
765-857-2623 765-509-0069 Owner- Vince Goodhew
Cemetery Plots /Lots
INERRANT CONTRACTORS Stop overpaying your general contractors!
Self performing our own work allows for the best prices on skilled labor. • Kitchens • Roofs • Windows • Baths • Doors • Siding • Decks • Floors • Drywall • Paint 25 years combined experience FREE estimates
Amy E. Walker, D.V.M. 937-418-5992
Trucks / SUVs / Vans
REAR PROJECTION HITACHI, very nice 53" big screen TV, excellent picture, $100 (937)552-7786
auto V6, convertible top, all in good condition, runs great, 154K, $4375 (937)335-2812
2001 MITSUBISHI Eclipse Spyder
33 yrs. experience
READY FOR MY QUOTE CABLE: SAVE on Cable TV-InternetDigital Phone-Satellite. You've Got A Choice! Options from ALL major service providers. Call us to learn more! CALL TODAY. 888-929-9254 UNITED BREAST CANCER FOUNDATION: DONATE YOUR CAR - FAST FREE TOWING 24 Hr. Response - Tax Deduction UNITED BREAST CANCER FOUNDATION Providing Free Mammograms & Breast Cancer Info 888-928-2362
Painting & Wallpaper
GET YOUR CHRISTMAS KITTENS NOW! Adorable, fluffy, playful boys. 10 weeks. Indoor homes only. (937)492-7478 Leave message. Autos For Sale
Cleaning & Maintenance
Please Visit Us Online @
Troy Daily News • www.troydailynews.com
Mobile Veterinary Service Treating Dogs, Cats & Exotics
Remodeling & Repairs Help Wanted General
CEMETERY PLOTS, Forest Hill Cemetery, Section 5, Lot 4D, spaces 1&2, in Garden of Cross, $2500, (937)307-9331
Firewood FIREWOOD $150 split, delivered. Round wood $110/cord, delivered. (937)844-3756 or (937)8443879 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
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LEGALS U.S. Bank National Association, as Trustee, successor in interest to Wachovia Bank, National Association, as Trustee for GSMPS Mortgage Loan Trust 2005-RP3 -vsJEFFERY L. CREGER et al. LEGAL NOTICE John Doe Unknown Spouse, if any, of Patricia Ann Creger, whose present place of residence is unknown and Unknown Heirs, Fiduciaries, Beneficiaries, Donees and Devisees of Patricia Ann Creger, whose present place of residence is unknown, will take notice that on January 29, 2013, U.S. Bank National Association, as Trustee, successor in interest to Wachovia Bank, National Association, as Trustee for GSMPS Mortgage Loan Trust 2005-RP3 filed its Complaint in Case No. 13CV00067 in the Court of Common Pleas of Miami County, 201 W. Main St., Troy, Ohio 45373, seeking foreclosure and alleging that the Defendants John Doe Unknown Spouse, if any, of Patricia Ann Creger and Unknown Heirs, Fiduciaries, Beneficiaries, Donees and Devisees of Patricia Ann Creger have or claim to have an interest in the real estate described below: Permanent Parcel #: n44-042960 Property Address: 321 Second Street, Piqua, OH 45356 The Defendant(s) named above are required to answer on or before the 18th day of December, 2013. U.S. Bank National Association, as Trustee, successor in interest to Wachovia Bank, National Association, as Trustee for GSMPS Mortgage Loan Trust 2005-RP3 BY: Shapiro, Van Ess, Phillips & Barragate, LLP Brian Duffy 4805 Montgomery Road, Suite 320 Norwood, OH 45212 (513) 396-8100 11/06, 11/13, 11/20-2013 40517499
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TODAY’S TIPS • FOOTBALL: Presale tickets for the Tippecanoe vs. Thurgood Marshall football game Friday at Northmont High School will be on sale at the Tippecanoe athletic office and in the Tippecanoe Middle School office during school hours, as well as a Hocks Pharmacy on County Road 25A just north of State Route 571 until 5 p.m. Friday. All tickets are $7 in advance and $9 at the gate, with Tippecanoe receiving a portion of the revenue from all presale tickets. Northmont will also be charging $2 for parking. Tippecanoe will be the home team, and Red Devil fans are encouraged to enter the stadium in the center of the home bleachers. • FOOTBALL: Presale tickets for the Miami East vs. Mechanicsburg football game on Friday at Welcome Stadium are on sale in the Miami East athletic office during school hours. They will be sold until Friday at 2 p.m. Additional outlets will be at Holly’s Diner and GBW Sunoco until noon on Friday. Tickets will also be available at the community pep rally to be held from 7-8 p.m. Thursday. Personal checks cannot be accepted for payment. Miami East will be the home team, and Viking fans are encouraged to use the Gate C side of Welcome Stadium to enter the game. • ATHLETICS: Newton High School will be hosting its annual Red & White Night Saturday. 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. • BASEBALL: The University of Dayton baseball program will host a holiday camp for players ages 7-12 Dec. 27-29 at the Fredericks Center on the UD campus. The cost is $115. For more information and a camp brochure, send an email to pvittorio1@ udayton.edu, or register online at daytonflyers.com by clicking the “baseball” and then “baseball camps” links. • SUBMIT-A-TIP: To submit an item to the Troy Daily News sports section, please contact Josh Brown at jbrown@civitasmedia. com or Colin Foster at firstname.lastname@example.org.
November 13, 2013
Tipp-Thurgood likely to be fast in many ways Josh Brown
Sports Editor email@example.com
BEAVERCREEK — Last season, Tippecanoe may not have been ready for the change of pace. “We played on turf last year when we went to Turpin in the first round of the playoffs. We practiced at home that week, though, and it rained,” Tippecanoe coach Charlie Burgbacher said. “The field was all wet and muddy. Then in the game, we came out in the first half and played like we were still practicing in mud. The game Mark Dowd | Troy Daily News file was just so much faster than we Tippecanoe’s Sean Ford scored three touchdowns in the Red Devils’ were used to — to be fair, par42-7 victory over Kenton Ridge on Nov. 8. tially due to the players (Turpin)
had.” This season, though, the Red Devils are taking measures to be prepared. When top-seeded Tippecanoe faces No. 5 Thurgood Marshall Friday on Northmont High School’s turf field, they will be more accustomed to it after a week of practice at Beavercreek High School leading up to the Division III, Region 10 semifinal matchup. “This year, we want to make sure the kids have good footing and get used to the surfaces ahead of time,” Burgbacher said. And given the Devils’ track See PACE | 16
SPORTS CALENDAR TODAY No events scheduled THURSDAY No events scheduled FRIDAY Football Postseason Division III, Region 10 Semifinal at Clayton Northmont Good Samaritan Stadium, Matt Dudon Memorial Field Tippecanoe vs. Thurgood Marshall (7:30 p.m.) Division VI, Region 22 Semifinal at Dayton Welcome Stadium Miami East vs. Mechanicsburg (7:30 p.m.)
SATURDAY Football Postseason Division VII, Region 26 Semifinal At Piqua Alexander Stadium, Purk Field Covington vs. Marion Local (7 p.m.) At Wapakoneta Harmon Field Lehman vs. Triad (7 p.m.) SUNDAY No events scheduled
Upcoming Bowling..............................................Nov. 15 Girls Basketball..................................Nov.22 Ice Hockey..........................................Nov.22 Swimming.........................................Nov. 25 Boys Basketball.................................Nov. 29 Wrestling ..........................................Nov.29 Gymnastics.........................................Dec. 2
Ohio State's Shannon Scott (3) goes up for a shot over Ohio's Maurice Ndour during the first half in Columbus Tuesday.
Buckeyes hold off Pulling the trigger Bobcats Hellyer leads Miami East into regional semifinals Mike Ullery | Civitas Media Photo
Quarterback Conner Hellyer (14) will lead Miami East into the Division VI, Region 22 regional semifinals Friday at Welcome Stadium.
Regional Sports Editor firstname.lastname@example.org
CASSTOWN — Conner Hellyer stood on the sidelines, tears welling up in his eyes. It wasn’t the searing pain in his arm causing him to weep, but rather the pain in his heart. “I cried,” said Hellyer, a junior quarterback on the Miami East football team. “It stunk. I wasn’t crying because I was hurt, I was crying because I had to watch my teammates out there playing without me.” One year ago, Hellyer’s season was cut short by a broken collarbone suffered midway through the season. This year he’s managed to stay healthy and is all smiles as he leads the Vikings into Friday’s Division VI, Region
22 semifinal playoff game against Mechanicsburg at Welcome Stadium in Dayton. Not only is Hellyer healthy, but he’s putting up numbers only one quarterback in East history has ever matched. Through 11 games, Hellyer has thrown for 1,196. He’s just the second quarterback in school history to throw for 1,000 or more yards in a season, joining Chad Demmitt, who threw for 1,502 yards in 1993. The fact he’s done in it in coach Max Current’s runfirst offense is all the more impressive. “I’m not a big passing fan,” Current said with a laugh. “But Conner is the first true quarterback we’ve really had since I’ve been here. We’ve had other guys who have played quarterback before who’ve also had to start on defense. But Conner’s role
is a true quarterback, and that’s what he’s doing. “If you had asked me 10 years ago what our chances of having a 1,000-yard passer would be, I would have told you it was slimto-none. But we’ve also got some pretty good receivers, which has helped. We’ve got Michael Fellers and ‘Peanut’ (Dalton Allen), and (Colton) McKinney who does a great job catching the ball out of the backfield. All of our backs can catch. If you’ve got the athletes, you’ve got to use them. If you’ve got the weapons, you might as well go ahead and fire the gun — there is no tomorrow at this point in the season.” With Hellyer pulling the trigger, Fellers has 527 receiving yards this season, Allen has 219 and tight end See TRIGGER | 16
No. 10 OSU outlasts OU, 79-69
COLUMBUS (AP) — Aaron Craft scored 17 points — including eight free throws down the stretch — to help No. 10 Ohio State hold off neighboring rival Ohio 79-69 on Tuesday night. Amir Williams had a career-high 14 points, reserve Sam Thompson had 12 and LaQuinton Ross added 10 for the Buckeyes (2-0). Ohio State built a 12-point halftime lead and never trailed in a game with little continuity due to the constant whistles calling the new contact rules. Ohio State was 37 of 50 at the line. Stevie Taylor and Nick Kellogg each had 21 points for Ohio (1-1), down by as many as 17 before cutting the gap to five points with 4 minutes left. The teams, just 75 miles apart, hadn’t met on the court in 19 years. See BUCKEYES | 15
Spencer going silent with media Bearcat ‘D’ leads rally in victory Titus Rubles tied his career-high with 14 points for Cincinnati against North Carolina State, but he made his biggest contribution on defense. The Bearcats senior forward led the defensive effort that limited Wolfpack scoring leader T.J. Warren to 13 points — five in the second half and fewer than half of the 27 he scored in N.C. State’s opener — as Cincinnati came from behind and pulled away for a 68-57 win on Wednesday. See Page 15.
COLUMBUS (AP) — It appears that Ohio State wide receiver Evan Spencer won’t be speaking to reporters for quite a while. Coach Urban Meyer said Tuesday that Spencer wouldn’t speak with the media for “a long, long time” after saying a day earlier that Ohio State would “wipe the field” with Alabama and whoever is No. 2 in the Bowl Championship Series rankings. “I guess I’m a little biased, but I think we’d, uh, we’d wipe the field with both of them,” Spencer said, chuckling. “But that’s just my bias speaking.” Currently, Alabama is No. 1 and Florida State No. 2 in the BCS rankings. Ohio State is No. 3. It was a statement that Spencer — the son of a former Ohio State and NFL player and coach — concluded with a laugh. It
was clear he was half-joking. But sarcasm, humor and nuance seldom can be sensed between the lines of cold, hard print or on a monitor or screen. Meyer was asked on the Big Ten coaches call about Spencer’s words. “I’m very disappointed. I can’t stand that,” Meyer said. “I think I know Evan well enough. I even talked to him briefly. He was kind of smiling when he said it. So, no I can’t stand it. He’s certainly not the spokesman for our team.” Spencer, a bright, engaging talker, will be off limits to reporters — for quite a while. “As a result, what I do is Evan won’t talk to the media for a long, long time,” Meyer said. “You don’t do that. That’s not good sportsmanship. And that’s not what we expect. I understand, he’s a young man who made a minor mistake. But we just don’t do
that. We talk about your teammates, we talk about the team and move on.” Social media sites blew up with fans angry about Spencer’s comments. Spencer apologized on Twitter for his quotes. He said he was trying to make a light-hearted comment and was not speaking for the team. Meyer was not pleased, publicly or privately, that an upcoming opponent was disparaged, even in jest. “What he believes and what goes on inside the locker room certainly doesn’t need to be in the papers and all that,” Meyer said. “I don’t like disrespecting other teams.” Spencer, a 6-foot-2, 206-pound junior, is third on the Buckeyes in receiving with 21 catches for 209 yards and three touchdowns. Ohio State (9-0, 5-0 Big Ten) plays at Illinois (3-6, 0-5) on Saturday.
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FOOTBALL National Football League All Times EDT AMERICAN CONFERENCE East W L T Pct PF PA New England 7 2 0 .778234 175 5 4 0 .556169 231 N.Y. Jets Miami 4 5 0 .444193 209 Buffalo 3 7 0 .300199 259 South W L T Pct PF PA 6 3 0 .667222 193 Indianapolis 4 5 0 .444200 196 Tennessee 2 7 0 .222170 248 Houston 1 8 0 .111115 291 Jacksonville North W L T Pct PF PA 6 4 0 .600234 186 Cincinnati 4 5 0 .444172 197 Cleveland 4 5 0 .444188 189 Baltimore 3 6 0 .333179 218 Pittsburgh West W L T Pct PF PA Kansas City 9 0 0 1.000215 111 Denver 8 1 0 .889371 238 4 5 0 .444212 202 San Diego 3 6 0 .333166 223 Oakland NATIONAL CONFERENCE East W L T Pct PF PA Dallas 5 5 0 .500274 258 Philadelphia 5 5 0 .500252 244 3 6 0 .333165 243 N.Y. Giants 3 6 0 .333230 287 Washington South W L T Pct PF PA New Orleans 7 2 0 .778265 163 Carolina 6 3 0 .667214 115 Atlanta 2 7 0 .222186 251 Tampa Bay 1 8 0 .111146 209 North W L T Pct PF PA 6 3 0 .667238 216 Detroit 5 4 0 .556259 247 Chicago Green Bay 5 4 0 .556245 212 Minnesota 2 7 0 .222220 279 West W L T Pct PF PA 9 1 0 .900265 159 Seattle San Francisco 6 3 0 .667227 155 5 4 0 .556187 198 Arizona St. Louis 4 6 0 .400224 234 Thursday's Game Minnesota 34, Washington 27 Sunday's Games Detroit 21, Chicago 19 Philadelphia 27, Green Bay 13 Jacksonville 29, Tennessee 27 Baltimore 20, Cincinnati 17, OT St. Louis 38, Indianapolis 8 Seattle 33, Atlanta 10 N.Y. Giants 24, Oakland 20 Pittsburgh 23, Buffalo 10 Carolina 10, San Francisco 9 Denver 28, San Diego 20 Arizona 27, Houston 24 New Orleans 49, Dallas 17 Open: Cleveland, Kansas City, N.Y. Jets, New England Monday's Game Tampa Bay 22, Miami 19 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. APTop 25 The Top 25 teams in The Associated Press college football poll, with first-place votes in parentheses, records through Nov. 9, total points based on 25 points for a first-place vote through one point for a 25th-place vote, and previous ranking: ..................................Record Pts Pv 1. Alabama (56) ............9-0 1,472 1 2. Florida St. (3) ............9-0 1,418 3 3. Ohio St. .....................9-0 1,310 4 4. Baylor.........................8-0 1,303 5 5. Stanford.....................8-1 1,272 6 6. Oregon ......................8-1 1,139 2 7. Auburn.......................9-1 1,109 7 8. Clemson....................8-1 1,049 8 9. Missouri.....................9-1 1,012 9 10.Texas A&M..............8-2 909 11 11. South Carolina........7-2 857 13 12. Oklahoma St...........8-1 780 15 13. UCLA.......................7-2 669 16 14. Michigan St.............8-1 633 18 15. UCF.........................7-1 596 19 16. Fresno St.................9-0 588 17 17.Wisconsin................7-2 503 21 18. LSU..........................7-3 470 10 19. Louisville..................8-1 467 20 20. N. Illinois ..................9-0 396 22 21. Arizona St. ..............7-2 362 23 22. Oklahoma................7-2 285 12 23.Texas........................7-2 185 NR 24. Miami.......................7-2 121 14 25. Georgia ...................6-3 78 NR Others receiving votes: Mississippi 68, Minnesota 60, Nebraska 16, Duke 11, Southern Cal 10, Washington 9, Ball St. 7, Virginia Tech 5, BYU 3, Notre Dame 2, Houston 1. 2013 OHSAA Football Playoffs — Second Round Pairings Pairings are shows with seeds and regular-season records Division I – Games at 7 p.m. Saturday, Nov. 16 Home Team Listed First. Div. I regional semifinals are Sat., Nov. 23 Region 1 1 Lakewood St. Edward (9-1) vs. 9 Cleveland Heights (10-1) at Parma Byers Field 4 Austintown Fitch (11-0) vs. at 5 Westerville Central (10-1) at Mansfield Arlin Field 2 Mentor (10-1) vs. 7 Stow-Munroe Falls (10-1) at Solon Stewart Field 3 Hudson (10-1) vs. 11 Cle. St. Ignatius (7-4) at Brunswick Judy Kirsch Field Region 2 1 Hilliard Davidson (11-0) vs. 8 Pickerington North (10-1) at Gahanna Lincoln Stadium 13 Dublin Coffman (8-3) vs. 5 Huber Heights Wayne (10-1) at Kettering Roush Stadium 2 Cin. Archbishop Moeller (10-1) vs. 7 Cin. Elder (9-2) at University of Cincinnati Nippert Stadium 14 Pickerington Central (8-2) vs. 6 Cin. Colerain (11-0) at Dayton Welcome Stadium Division II – Games at 7:30 p.m. Friday, Nov. 15 Home Teams Listed First. Regional Finals are Fri., Nov. 22 Region 3 1 Cle. Glenville (10-1) vs. 5 Bedford (10-1) at Parma Byers Field 2 Brecksville-Broadview Heights (101) vs. 6 Madison (9-2) at Mentor Jerome T. Osborne Sr. Stadium
Region 4 1 Medina Highland (11-0) vs. 4 Massillon Washington (9-2) at TBA 2 Avon (11-0) vs. 6 Perrysburg (9-2) at Kalahari Field at Huron Memorial Stadium Region 5 1 New Albany (10-1) vs. 4 Mansfield Senior (11-0) at Powell Olentangy Liberty Stadium 2 Worthington Kilbourne (10-1) vs. 3 Zanesville (11-0) at Gahanna Lincoln Stadium Region 6 1 Loveland (11-0) vs. 4 Cin. Northwest (9-2) at West Chester Lakota West Firebird Stadium 2 Cin. Mount Healthy (10-1) vs. 3 Cin. Winton Woods (9-2) at Lockland Roettger Field Division III – Games at 7:30 p.m. Friday, Nov. 15 Home Teams Listed First. Regional Finals are Fri., Nov. 22 Region 7 1 Akron St. Vincent-St. Mary (11-0) vs. 5 Poland Seminary (10-1) at Ravenna Gilcrest Field 2 Hubbard (11-0) vs. 6 Aurora (10-1) at TBA Region 8 1 Toledo Central Catholic (11-0) vs. 4 Tiffin Columbian (10-1) at Fremont Harmon Field at Don Paul Stadium 2 Clyde (10-1) vs. 3 Sandusky Perkins (11-0) at Bellevue Stadium Region 9 1 The Plains Athens (11-0) vs. 4 Dresden Tri-Valley (9-2) at Logan Chieftain Stadium 2 Cols. Marion-Franklin (10-1) vs. 3 Cols. Brookhaven (9-2) at Columbus St. Francis DeSales Alumni Stadium Region 10 1 Tipp City Tippecanoe (11-0) vs. 5 Dayton Thurgood Marshall (7-3) at Clayton Northmont Good Samaritan Stadium, Matt Dudon Memorial Field 7 Trotwood-Madison (8-2) vs. 6 Springfield Shawnee (10-1) at Piqua Alexander Stadium, Purk Field Division IV – Games at 7:30 p.m. Friday, Nov. 15 Home Teams Listed First. Regional Finals are Fri., Nov. 22 Region 11 1 Chagrin Falls (9-2) vs. 5 Cle. Benedictine (8-3) at Twinsburg Tiger Stadium 2 Struthers (9-2) vs. 3 Youngstown Cardinal Mooney (7-4) at Niles McKinley Bo Rein Stadium Region 12 1 Caledonia River Valley (11-0) vs. 5 Bryan (11-0) at Findlay Donnell Stadium 2 Kenton (11-0) vs. 3 Wooster Triway (9-2) at Mansfield Arlin Field Region 13 8 Steubenville (7-4) vs. 4 Zanesville Maysville (8-3) at St. Clairsville Red Devil Stadium 2 Gnadenhutten Indian Valley (9-2) vs. 3 Duncan Falls Philo (9-2) at Byesville Meadowbrook Eugene Capers Field Region 14 1 Kettering Archbishop Alter (10-1) vs. 4 Germantown Valley View (10-1) at Centerville Stadium 2 Clarksville Clinton-Massie (10-1) vs. 3 Cin. Archbishop McNicholas (9-2) at Kings Mills Kings Stadium Division V – Games at 7 p.m. Saturday, Nov. 16 Home Teams Listed First. Regional Finals are Sat., Nov. 23 Region 15 1 Akron Manchester (9-2) vs. 5 Navarre Fairless (8-3) at Canton Central Catholic Lowell Klinefelter Field 2 Columbiana Crestview (10-1) vs. 3 Gates Mills Gilmour Academy (9-2) at Akron St. Vincent-St. Mary John Cistone Field at Green Street Stadium Region 16 8 Doylestown Chippewa (9-2) vs. 5 Coldwater (9-2) at Tiffin National Field at Frost-Kalnow Stadium 7 Huron (8-3) vs. 6 Loudonville (10-1) at Medina Ken Dukes Stadium Region 17 1 Cols. Bishop Hartley (10-1) vs. 5 Baltimore Liberty Union (9-2) at BloomCarroll Carl Fell Stadium 2 Martins Ferry (10-1) vs. 3 Wheelersburg (10-1) at Columbus Hamilton Township Alumni Stadium Region 18 1 West Jefferson (10-1) vs. 4 Richwood North Union (10-1) at Hilliard Bradley Stadium 2 Cincinnati Hills Christian Academy (11-0) vs. 3 Hamilton Badin (9-2) at Mason Dwire Field at Atrium Stadium Division VI – Games at 7:30 p.m. Friday, Nov. 15 Home Teams Listed First. Regional Finals are Fri., Nov. 22 Region 19 1 Kirtland (11-0) vs. 5 Louisville St. Thomas Aquinas (9-2) at Hudson Memorial Stadium, Murdough Field 2 Canfield South Range (11-0) vs. 3 Mogadore (10-1) at Minerva Dr. Robert H. Hines Stadium Region 20 1 Defiance Tinora (10-1) vs. 5 Haviland Wayne Trace (10-1) at Lima Stadium 7 Ada (8-3) vs. 6 Convoy Crestview (9-2) at Wapakoneta Harmon Field Region 21 1 Lucasville Valley (11-0) vs. 4 Newark Catholic (10-1) at NelsonvilleYork Boston Field 2 Cols. Bishop Ready (10-1) vs. 6 Woodsfield Monroe Central (8-3) at Zanesville Sulsberger Stadium Region 22 1 Casstown Miami East (10-1) vs. 4 Mechanicsburg (9-2) at Dayton Welcome Stadium 7 Cin. Summit Country Day (9-2) vs. 6 West Liberty-Salem (9-2) at Kettering Roush Stadium Division VII – Games at 7 p.m. Saturday, Nov. 16 Home Teams Listed First. Regional Finals are Sat., Nov. 23 Region 23 1 Berlin Center Western Reserve (11-0) vs. 4 Danville (9-2) at Massillon Jackson Robert Fife Stadium 2 Norwalk St. Paul (10-1) vs. 3 Wellsville (9-2) at Orrville Red Rider Stadium Region 24 8 Delphos St. John’s (7-4) vs. 4 Tiffin Calvert (7-4) at Findlay Donnell Stadium 7 Hicksville (7-4) vs. 6 Arlington (8-3) at Perrysburg Widdel Field at Steinecker Stadium Region 25 1 Glouster Trimble (11-0) vs. 4 Steubenville Catholic Central (9-2) at Zanesville Sulsberger Stadium 2 Shadyside (11-0) vs. 6 Caldwell (92) at New Philadelphia Woody Hayes Quaker Stadium Region 26 1 North Lewisburg Triad (11-0) vs. 4 Sidney Lehman Catholic (10-1) at Wapakoneta Harmon Field 2 Covington (11-0) vs. 3 Maria Stein
TROY DAILY NEWS • WWW.TROYDAILYNEWS.COM
Scores AND SCHEDULES
SPORTS ON TV TODAY COLLEGE FOOTBALL 8 p.m. ESPN2 — Ball St. at N. Illinois GOLF 9 p.m. TGC — PGA Tour of Australasia, Australian Masters, first round, at Cheltenham, Australia 3 a.m. TGC — European PGA Tour, DP World Tour Championship Dubai, first round, at Dubai, United Arab Emirates MEN'S COLLEGE BASKETBALL 7 p.m. ESPNEWS — Florida St. at UCF FS1 — Wright St. at Georgetown NBA BASKETBALL 8 p.m. ESPN — New York at Atlanta 10:30 p.m. ESPN — Oklahoma City at L.A. Clippers NHL HOCKEY 8 p.m. NBCSN — Philadelphia at Pittsburgh SOCCER 3:15 p.m. ESPN — Men's national teams, World Cup qualifier, Mexico vs. New Zealand, at Mexico City
THURSDAY COLLEGE FOOTBALL 7:30 p.m. ESPN — Georgia Tech at Clemson FS1 — Marshall at Tulsa GOLF 2 p.m. TGC — PGA Tour, OHL Classic, first round, at Playa del Carmen, Mexico 8:30 p.m. TGC — PGA Tour of Australasia, Australian Masters, second round, at Cheltenham, Australia 3 a.m. TGC — European PGA Tour, DP World Tour Championship Dubai, second round, at Dubai, United Arab Emirates MEN'S COLLEGE BASKETBALL 9 p.m. ESPN2 — Texas Tech at Alabama NBA BASKETBALL 8 p.m. TNT — Houston at New York 10:30 p.m. TNT — Oklahoma City at Golden State NFL FOOTBALL 8 p.m. NFL — Indianapolis at Tennessee
THE BCS RANKINGS As of Nov. 10 Rk 1 1. Alabama 2 2. Florida St. 3. Ohio St. 3 5 4. Stanford 4 5. Baylor 6 6. Oregon 7. Auburn 9 7 8. Clemson 8 9. Missouri 10. South Carolina12 11. Texas A&M 10 12. Oklahoma St. 11 16 13. UCLA 14. Fresno St. 13 18 15. N. Illinois 16. Michigan St. 15 19 17. UCF 18. Oklahoma 20 19. Arizona St. 22 14 20. Louisville 17 21. LSU 22. Wisconsin 21 23. Miami (Fla.) 23 24 24. Texas 25. Georgia 25
Harris Pts Pct 2625 1.0000 2514 .9577 2373 .9040 2240 .8533 2304 .8777 1968 .7497 1843 .7021 1940 .7390 1855 .7067 1417 .5398 1582 .6027 1545 .5886 1026 .3909 1124 .4282 825 .3143 1090 .4152 791 .3013 732 .2789 475 .1810 1104 .4206 919 .3501 674 .2568 457 .1741 247 .0941 102 .0389
Marion Local (11-0) at Piqua Alexander Stadium, Purk Field
AUTO RACING NASCAR Sprint Cup Top 13 in Points 1. J.Johnson..................................2,384 2. M.Kenseth.................................2,356 3. K.Harvick...................................2,350 4. Ky.Busch....................................2,327 5. D.Earnhardt Jr...........................2,321 6. J.Gordon ...................................2,304 7. G.Biffle.......................................2,301 8. C.Bowyer...................................2,297 9. J.Logano ...................................2,287 10. Ku.Busch.................................2,285 11. R.Newman..............................2,259 12. K.Kahne ..................................2,252 13. C.Edwards ..............................2,250
BASKETBALL National Basketball Association All Times EDT EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic Division W L Pct GB 4 4 .500 — Philadelphia Boston 4 4 .500 — Toronto 3 5 .375 1 New York 2 4 .333 1 Brooklyn 2 4 .333 1 Southeast Division W L Pct GB Atlanta 4 3 .571 — Miami 4 3 .571 — Charlotte 3 4 .429 1 Orlando 3 5 .375 1½ Washington 2 4 .333 1½ Central Division W L Pct GB Indiana 8 0 1.000 — Chicago 3 3 .500 4 Milwaukee 2 3 .400 4½ Cleveland 3 5 .375 5 Detroit 2 4 .333 5 WESTERN CONFERENCE Southwest Division W L Pct GB San Antonio 7 1 .875 — Houston 5 3 .625 2 Dallas 4 3 .571 2½ New Orleans 3 4 .429 3½ Memphis 3 4 .429 3½ Northwest Division W L Pct GB Oklahoma City 5 1 .833 — Portland 5 2 .714 ½ Minnesota 5 3 .625 1 Denver 2 4 .333 3 Utah 0 8 .000 6 Pacific Division W L Pct GB Phoenix 5 2 .714 — L.A. Clippers 5 3 .625 ½ Golden State 4 3 .571 1 L.A. Lakers 3 5 .375 2½ Sacramento 1 5 .167 3½ Monday's Games San Antonio 109, Philadelphia 85 Indiana 95, Memphis 79 Atlanta 103, Charlotte 94 Boston 120, Orlando 105 Chicago 96, Cleveland 81 Houston 110, Toronto 104,2OT Denver 100, Utah 81 Portland 109, Detroit 103 L.A. Clippers 109, Minnesota 107 Tuesday's Games
Rk 1 2 3 5 4 7 9 6 8 12 11 10 15 14 21 16 19 17 22 13 18 20 23 24 26
USA Today Pts Pct 1546 .9974 1485 .9581 1401 .9039 1307 .8432 1376 .8877 1162 .7497 1069 .6897 1164 .7510 1083 .6987 830 .5355 898 .5794 965 .6226 641 .4135 646 .4168 445 .2871 620 .4000 468 .3019 510 .3290 262 .1690 653 .4213 476 .3071 460 .2968 228 .1471 176 .1135 44 .0284
Rk 1 2 4 3 5 6 7 9 8 10 13 22 11 t14 t14 21 16 17 12 28 24 18 t25 t25 22
Computer BCS Pct Avg Pv .990 .9958 1 .970 .9619 2 .870 .8926 4 .910 .8689 5 .820 .8618 6 .800 .7665 3 .770 .7206 9 .670 .7200 7 .730 .7118 8 .600 .5584 12 .460 .5473 15 .190 .4671 14 .560 .4548 19 .450 .4317 16 .450 .3505 18 .210 .3417 17 .420 .3411 21 .270 .2926 10 .500 .2833 22 .000 .2806 20 .170 .2757 13 .230 .2612 24 .120 .1471 11 .120 .1092 NR .190 .0857 NR
Milwaukee at Miami, 7:30 p.m. Washington at Dallas, 8:30 p.m. Detroit at Golden State, 10:30 p.m. New Orleans at L.A. Lakers, 10:30 p.m. Wednesday's Games Milwaukee at Orlando, 7 p.m. Houston at Philadelphia, 7 p.m. Charlotte at Boston, 7:30 p.m. Cleveland at Minnesota, 8 p.m. Toronto at Memphis, 8 p.m. New York at Atlanta, 8 p.m. Washington at San Antonio, 8:30 p.m. L.A. Lakers at Denver, 9 p.m. New Orleans at Utah, 9 p.m. Phoenix at Portland, 10 p.m. Brooklyn at Sacramento, 10 p.m. Oklahoma City at L.A. Clippers, 10:30 p.m. Thursday's Games Houston at New York, 8 p.m. Oklahoma City at Golden State, 10:30 p.m. The Top Twenty Five The top 25 teams in The Associated Press' college basketball poll, with firstplace votes in parentheses, records through Nov. 10, total points based on 25 points for a first-place vote through one point for a 25th-place vote and last week's ranking: ...................................Record Pts Pv 1. Kentucky (28)........2-0 1,552 1 2. Michigan St. (22)...1-0 1,549 2 3. Louisville (12)........2-0 1,494 3 4. Duke (3) ................1-0 1,454 4 5. Kansas..................1-0 1,358 5 6. Arizona..................1-0 1,291 6 7. Michigan................1-0 1,154 7 8. Oklahoma St. ........1-0 1,124 8 9. Syracuse ...............1-0 1,087 8 10. Ohio St................1-0 1,033 11 11. Florida.................1-0 995 10 12. North Carolina ....1-0 950 12 13. Memphis .............0-0 743 13 14. VCU.....................1-0 708 14 15. Gonzaga .............1-0 561 15 16. Wichita St............1-0 555 16 17. Marquette............1-0 491 17 18. Oregon................1-0 484 19 19. UConn.................1-0 441 18 20. Wisconsin............1-0 357 20 21. Notre Dame ........2-0 328 21 22. New Mexico ........1-0 240 23 23. Baylor..................1-0 235 25 24. UCLA ..................1-0 196 22 25. Virginia ................1-0 170 24 Others receiving votes: Creighton 148, Tennessee 138, Indiana 78, Iowa 54, Harvard 46, Boise St. 24, Colorado 18, Villanova 14, Arizona St. 11, LSU 8, Washington 8, Pittsburgh 6, UNLV 6, Georgetown 4, Missouri 3, Saint Louis 3, Stanford 3, Cincinnati 2, Towson 1. Ballots Online: http://collegebasketball.ap.org/ USA Today Top 25 Poll The top 25 teams in the USA Today men's college basketball poll, with firstplace votes in parentheses, records through Nov. 10, points based on 25 points for a first-place vote through one point for a 25th-place vote and previous ranking: ...........................Record PtsPvs 1. Kentucky (19)........2-0 776 1 2. Michigan State (2).1-0 752 2 3. Louisville (9)..........1-0 745 3
4. Duke (2) ................1-0 716 4 5. Arizona..................1-0 643 5 6. Kansas..................1-0 639 6 7. Syracuse ...............1-0 565 7 8. Michigan................1-0 544 9 9. Ohio State.............1-0 542 10 10. Florida.................1-0 535 8 11. North Carolina ....1-0 493 11 12. Oklahoma State ..1-0 472 12 13. Memphis .............0-0 336 13 14. VCU.....................1-0 329 15 15. Gonzaga .............1-0 291 14 16. Wichita State.......1-0 277 16 17. Marquette............1-0 238 17 18. Oregon................1-0 233 18 19. Wisconsin............1-0 177 21 20. Connecticut.........1-0 175 19 21. New Mexico ........1-0 166 20 22. Notre Dame ........2-0 127 22 96 24 23. Indiana ................1-0 89 23 24. UCLA ..................1-0 82 25 25. Virginia ................1-0 82 NR 25. Baylor..................1-0 Others receiving votes: Creighton 63; Tennessee 63; Iowa 48; Georgetown 18; Boise State 14; California 14; Pittsburgh 13; Colorado 12; Harvard 10; Missouri 5; Illinois 4; Iowa State 3; LSU 3; Villanova 3; Arizona State 2; Saint Louis 2; Georgia 1; Massachusetts 1; Saint Mary's 1. Tuesday's College Basketball Scores EAST Albany (NY) 71, NJIT 65 George Washington 108, Maine 81 Hampton 64, St. Peter's 59 Harvard 79, MIT 37 La Salle 73, Quinnipiac 67 Lehigh 92, Rider 78 Manhattan 71, Columbia 70 Penn 79, Monmouth (NJ) 73 Pittsburgh 75, Fresno St. 54 Robert Morris 90, Lafayette 81 Syracuse 89, Fordham 74 Towson 95, Morgan St. 75 UMass 92, LSU 90 Vermont 77, Siena 66 MIDWEST Ashland 106, Oberlin 66 Ball St. 73, Taylor 53 Cincinnati 68, NC State 57 E. Michigan 95, Concordia (Mich.) 50 Evansville 84, IUPUI 78 Grace (Ind.) 107, Indiana-East 94 Indiana 73, LIU Brooklyn 72 Marquette 114, Grambling St. 71 Michigan 93, SC State 59 Ohio Dominican 93, Urbana 91, OT SOUTH Berea 96, Crown (Tenn.) 57 Coll. of Charleston 83, Charlotte 82 Cumberlands 85, Hiwassee 48 East Carolina 85, UNC Greensboro 84 FIU 93, Warren Wilson 56 Florida Gulf Coast 65, Hartford 51 Furman 75, Gardner-Webb 64 High Point 94, Ferrum 64 Jacksonville 101, Florida College 72 Louisville 97, Hofstra 69 Marshall 119, Rio Grande 77 Md.-Eastern Shore 95, Salisbury 55 Morehead St. 71, ETSU 63 South Florida 91, Bethune-Cookman 65 Union (Ky.) 80, Milligan 72 VCU 59, Virginia 56 Virginia Tech 87, West Virginia 82 Wake Forest 98, VMI 71 William & Mary 84, Liberty 72 SOUTHWEST Baylor 66, South Carolina 64 The Women's Top Twenty Five The top 25 teams in The Associated Press' women's college basketball poll, with first-place votes in parentheses, records through Nov. 10, total points based on 25 points for a first-place vote through one point for a 25th-place vote and last week's ranking: ...........................Record Pts Prv 1. UConn (35) ...........1-0 899 1 2. Duke (1) ................1-0 862 2 3. Stanford ................1-0 804 3 4. Tennessee.............1-0 759 4 5. Louisville ...............1-0 732 5 6. Notre Dame ..........1-0 728 6 7. Kentucky ...............2-0 691 7 8. Maryland ...............2-0 676 8 9. Baylor....................1-0 590 10 10. California.............1-1 550 9 11. Oklahoma............1-0 492 11 12. North Carolina ....1-0 476 12 13. Penn St. ..............2-0 446 13 14. LSU.....................2-0 391 15 15. Nebraska.............1-0 390 17 16. Texas A&M ..........0-0 366 16 17. Colorado .............0-0 259 19 18. Purdue ................1-0 249 18 19. Michigan St. ........0-0 213 20 20. Oklahoma St. ......2-0 198 21 21. South Carolina ....2-0 190 22 22. Iowa St. ...............1-0 124 23 23. Dayton.................1-1 104 14 24. Georgia ...............1-0 102 24 99 25 25. Gonzaga .............2-0 Others receiving votes: Vanderbilt 68, DePaul 60, Green Bay 51, Chattanooga 33, Georgia Tech 30, Iowa 23, Texas 9, Middle Tennessee 8, West Virginia 8, Ohio St. 6, Florida St. 4, Creighton 3, UCLA 3, Marist 2, James Madison 1, Quinnipiac 1. Ballots Online: http://tinyurl.com/43tz39t USA Today Women's Top 25 Poll The top 25 teams in the USA Today Women's college basketball poll, with first-place votes in parentheses, records through Nov. 11, total points based on 25 points for a first-place vote through one point for a 25th-place vote and last week's ranking: ...........................Record PtsPvs 1. UConn (32) ...........2-0 800 1 2. Duke......................1-0 757 2 3. Tennessee.............2-0 705 4 4. Louisville ...............2-0 678 5 5. Stanford ................1-1 662 3 6. Notre Dame ..........2-0 648 7 7. Maryland ...............2-0 638 6 8. Kentucky ...............2-0 593 8 9. Baylor....................1-0 495 10 10. Nebraska.............2-0 475 12 11. California.............1-1 458 9 12. Texas A&M ..........1-0 414 13 13. Oklahoma............2-0 394 14 14. North Carolina ....1-1 391 11 15. Penn State ..........2-0 376 15 16. LSU.....................2-0 286 17 17. South Carolina ....2-0 244 21 18. Iowa State ...........1-0 226 20 19. Colorado .............0-0 190 19 20. Michigan State ....0-1 156 18 21. Dayton.................1-1 145 16 22. Georgia ...............1-0 124 22 22. Purdue ................1-0 124 23 24. Oklahoma State ..2-0 111 24 25. Vanderbilt ............2-0 60 — Others receiving votes: Gonzaga 43, Iowa 41, South Florida 34, DePaul 33, Kansas 17, UCLA 13, Green Bay 12, Georgia Tech 10, Middle Tennessee 10, BYU 9, Florida 6, Florida State 6, Marist 4, Saint Mary's 4, Minnesota 2, Rutgers 2, Syracuse 2, Ohio State 1, SMU 1.
HOCKEY National Hockey League All Times EDT
EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA Tampa Bay 17 12 5 0 24 54 42 17 11 5 1 23 48 30 Boston 17 11 6 0 22 51 40 Toronto 18 9 5 4 22 45 48 Detroit 18 9 8 1 19 48 40 Montreal Ottawa 17 7 6 4 18 53 51 Florida 18 3 11 4 10 37 64 Buffalo 19 3 15 1 7 33 61 Metropolitan Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA 17 11 6 0 22 50 40 Pittsburgh Washington 18 9 8 1 19 57 52 N.Y. Rangers 17 9 8 0 18 39 46 Carolina 17 6 7 4 16 32 48 New Jersey 17 5 7 5 15 35 44 N.Y. Islanders 18 6 9 3 15 51 60 16 6 10 0 12 41 46 Columbus Philadelphia 16 5 10 1 11 26 44 WESTERN CONFERENCE Central Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA Colorado 16 14 2 0 28 54 28 Chicago 18 12 2 4 28 66 49 15 11 2 2 24 52 34 St. Louis 18 10 4 4 24 48 40 Minnesota 17 8 7 2 18 37 54 Nashville 17 8 7 2 18 46 52 Dallas Winnipeg 19 8 9 2 18 50 55 Pacific Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA 19 15 3 1 31 66 45 Anaheim 18 12 4 2 26 60 56 Phoenix 17 10 2 5 25 63 41 San Jose Vancouver 20 11 7 2 24 54 54 Los Angeles 17 11 6 0 22 50 41 Calgary 17 6 9 2 14 47 61 Edmonton 19 4 13 2 10 48 75 NOTE: Two points for a win, one point for overtime loss. Monday's Games Boston 3, Tampa Bay 0 Tuesday's Games Los Angeles at Buffalo, 7 p.m. Nashville at N.Y. Islanders, 7 p.m. New Jersey at N.Y. Rangers, 7 p.m. Columbus at Washington, 7 p.m. Colorado at Carolina, 7 p.m. Tampa Bay at Montreal, 7:30 p.m. Philadelphia at Ottawa, 7:30 p.m. Winnipeg at Detroit, 7:30 p.m. Anaheim at Florida, 7:30 p.m. Phoenix at St. Louis, 8 p.m. San Jose at Calgary, 9 p.m. Wednesday's Games Toronto at Minnesota, 7:30 p.m. Philadelphia at Pittsburgh, 8 p.m. Dallas at Edmonton, 10 p.m. Thursday's Games Columbus at Boston, 7 p.m. Los Angeles at N.Y. Islanders, 7 p.m. Anaheim at Tampa Bay, 7:30 p.m. Phoenix at Chicago, 8 p.m. Colorado at St. Louis, 8 p.m. Dallas at Calgary, 9 p.m. San Jose at Vancouver, 10 p.m.
TRANSACTIONS Tuesday's Sports Transactions BASEBALL American League OAKLAND ATHLETICS — Named Marcus Jensen minor league roving hitting instructor; Webster Garrison hitting coach for Midland (TL); Ryan Christenson manager and John Wasdin pitching coach for Stockton (Cal); Rick Magnante manager, Jimmy Escalante pitching coach and Lloyd Turner hitting coach of Beloit (MWL); David Newhan manager and Tommy Everidge hitting coach of Vermont (NYP); and Ruben Escalera manager of the Arizona League Athletics. TEXAS RANGERS — Named Bengie Molina first base coach and catching instructor. Promoted Round Rock (PCL) manager Bobby Jones to assistant hitting coach and Kevin Harmon to head trainer. Named trainer Jamie Reed senior director of medical operations. TORONTO BLUE JAYS — Announced the retirement of INF Mark DeRosa. FOOTBALL National Football League NFL — Suspended Jacksonville LB LaRoy Reynolds four games for violating the league's policy on performanceenhancing drugs. BUFFALO BILLS — Signed DE Ikponmwosa Igbinosun to the practice squad. CLEVELAND BROWNS — Resigned LB Justin Staples to the practice squad. GREEN BAY PACKERS — Placed QB Seneca Wallace on injured reserve. Signed QB Matt Flynn. HOUSTON TEXANS — Released S Ed Reed. Placed RB Arian Foster on injured reserve. MINNESOTA VIKINGS — Signed DE Spencer Nealy to the practice squad. TENNESSEE TITANS — Signed WR Devon Wylie from the practice squad. Signed C Kevin Matthews. Re-signed LB Brandon Copeland to the practice squad. Placed QB Jake Locker on injured reserve. Released OL Pat McQuistan. WASHINGTON REDSKINS — Signed WR Nick Williams from the practice squad and RB Davin Meggett to the practice squad. Placed RB Chris Thompson on injured reserve. Canadian Football League WINNIPEG BLUE BOMBERS — Named Wade Miller president and CEO. HOCKEY National Hockey League ANAHEIM DUCKS — Signed C David Steckel to a one-year contract and assigned him to Norfolk (AHL). Assigned LW Matt Beleskey and G Viktor Fasth to Norfolk on long-term injury conditioning loans. CHICAGO BLACKHAWKS — Agreed to terms with F Andrew Shaw on a twoyear contract extension. DALLAS STARS — Placed F Ray Whitney on injured reserve, retroactive to Nov. 9. Recalled F Travis Morin from Texas (AHL). PHOENIX COYOTES — Recalled F Chris Brown from Portland (AHL). TAMPA BAY LIGHTNING — Recalled F J.T. Borwn and D Dmitry Korobov from Syracuse (AHL). ECHL IDAHO STEELHEADS — Traded D Connor Goggin to Orlando for future considerations. SOCCER U.S. SOCCER — Named Tab Ramos youth technical director. Major League Soccer D.C. UNITED — Named Jamie Gustafson director of marketing. COLLEGE NCAA — Granted immediate eligibility to Memphis women's basketball G Jasbriell Swain. ATLANTIC HOCKEY LEAGUE — Suspended RIT F Brandon Thompson one game. FAIRLEIGH DICKINSON — Named Mike Blackgrove director of basketball operations. VIRGINIA TECH — Announced the resignation of athletic director Jim Weaver, effective at the end of November.
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Wednesday, November 13, 2013
UC rallys, tops NC State it had a wearing affect. We were trying to use our depth to our advantage, and wear them down as best we could.” N.C. State coach Mark Gottfried considered the game a learning experience. “I thought the difference in the game was learning how to execute under duress,” he said. “That is where you become a well-oiled machine, when you can handle somebody’s pressure and get the right shots and make shots. We didn’t do that down the stretch.” Warren tied Jackson for the lead with 10 rebounds, giving the N.C. State sophomore his first double-double in two games, and Ralston Turner scored 13 points while Desmond Lee added 10 for N.C. State (1-1). The win was just the second for the Bearcats in eight games against the Wolfpack, which has just one senior on the roster. The teams combined for 12 ties and eight lead changes. Kilpatrick scored five unanswered points on two free throws and a 3-pointer to give Cincinnati a 51-48 lead with 9:45 left in the game. Cincinnati went on to lead by 14 before settling for the 11-point win. The Bearcats made 23 free throws, while N.C. State only attempted 21, making 12. Both teams shot under 40 percent for the game. N.C. State was called for a technical foul with 1:07 left in the second half for having six players on the floor. The game, part of the Global Sports Shootout, was the second of seven straight
Buckeyes From page 13
There were a combined 55 fouls called and five Bobcats fouled out. Down by double figures most of the game, the Bobcats got back into it in the closing minutes behind the play of Taylor and Kellogg. Trailing 64-53, Kellogg hit a reverse layup in traffic before Craft missed a layup at the other end. A long pass led to Taylor’s three-point play that cut it to 64-58 with just over 5 minutes remaining. After a free throw by Craft, Ndour hit a follow shot to cut it to 65-60. Williams then tipped in a miss by Ross. Off an Ohio miss, Craft hit two more foul shots to push the lead back to 69-60. Still, the game wasn’t firmly in hand until Scott drove the left baseline and flipped a pass to the right corner to Smith who hit a 3 with 2 minutes remaining for a 74-64 lead. The Bobcats never got closer than seven points again as Craft scored nine of Ohio State’s last 12 points. The Buckeyes led 40-28 after a foulfest of a first 20 minutes. The teams combined for 25 fouls, 15 by the Bobcats. It appeared Ohio State might just run away and hide at the beginning. With the Bobcats looking hesitant and nervous, the Buckeyes ran off the first nine points and held Ohio scoreless for the opening 6:32 until Taylor finally broke the ice on a drive.
With the constant barrage of fouls preventing either team from building any momentum, Ohio State built a 24-7 lead by the half’s midpoint. But with Taylor scoring six straight points the Bobcats drew within 28-20. Just as quickly, however, the Buckeyes ran off the next six points on a 3 by Ross and three free throws by Craft. Ohio had two players with three fouls (subs Treg Setty and T.J. Hall) and three others with two (including starters Jon Smith and Ricardo Johnson). The Buckeyes hit 15 of 20 free throws in the opening half. It was the first meeting between the teams since the 1994-95 season. The Bobcats won that Preseason NIT game, 74-67 at St. John Arena behind 26 points and 15 rebounds by Gary Trent. Jeff Boals, now an Ohio State assistant coach, came off the bench to hit 7 of 11 shots from the field and score 14 points while grabbing eight rebounds for the Bobcats. There were connections everywhere. Former Ohio State star Clark Kellogg was in the stands dressed in Ohio’s green and white to support his son, starter Nick Kellogg. The coaches, Ohio State’s Thad Matta and Ohio’s Jim Christian, had even been on the same Miami (Ohio) staff briefly during the 1994-95 season.
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home games to open the season for Cincinnati, which is scheduled to play Appalachian State on Saturday. N.C. State returns home to face Campbell on Saturday. Neither team led by more than five points in an evenly played first half that included 10 ties and six lead changes before ending with a 35-35 score. N.C. State was 11-of-28 from the field, while the Bearcats were 11-of-27. No. 2 Mich. St. 78, No. 1 Kentucky 74 CHICAGO (AP) — With Keith Appling, Gary Harris and Adreian Payne all scoring in double figures for No. 2 Michigan State, Branden Dawson came up with the biggest basket, tipping in a miss with less than six seconds left to give the Spartans a 78-74 victory over top-ranked Kentucky on Tuesday night. James Young missed a 3-pointer at the buzzer, and the Spartans erupted in delight, with Harris holding up his index finger. No. 1, indeed. No. 3 Louisville 97, Hofstra 69 LOUISVILLE, Ky. — Russ Smith scored 21 of his game-high 30 points in the first half and No. 3 Louisville made 12 3-pointers to set the tone for a 97-69 rout of Hofstra on Tuesday night. The senior guard shot 12 of 22 from the field including 5 of 12 from beyond the arc. Wayne Blackshear made three straight 3s for nine points to help Louisville break the game open with a 26-2 second-half run. Luke Hancock returned from an Achilles injury to hit a couple from long range as well as the Cardinals finished 12 of
Cincinnati guard Sean Kilpatrick (23) gains control of the ball against North Carolina State guard Anthony Barber (2) during the first half Tuesday in Cincinnati.
31 from deep. No. 7 Mich. St. 93, S. Carolina St. 59 ANN ARBOR, Mich. — Caris LeVert made his first five 3-point attempts, and No. 7 Michigan had a terrific night from beyond the arc, breezing to a 93-59 victory over South Carolina State on Tuesday night. LeVert finished with 24 points, going 6 of 7 from long distance. Nik Stauskas added 23 points — he was 5 of 6 from 3-point range. Both sophomores set career highs in scoring. No. 9 Syracuse 89, Fordham 74 SYRACUSE, N.Y. — C.J. Fair scored a careerhigh 26 points, Jerami Grant added 16 points and 10 rebounds, and No. 9 Syracuse beat Fordham 89-74 on Tuesday night. Syracuse, which started the season with a so-so 82-60 win over Cornell on Friday night after trailing by 14 points late in the first half, left
little doubt about the outcome of this one. The Orange had the game in hand by halftime, leading by 25 behind 15 points from Fair as the Syracuse defense clamped down from the opening tip. No. 14 VCU 59, No. 25 Virginia 56 CHARLOTTESVILLE, Va. — Treveon Graham scored 22 points, including a tie-breaking 3-pointer with 1.1 seconds to play, and No. 14 VCU beat No. 25 Virginia 59-56 on Tuesday night in front a sellout crowd at John Paul Jones Arena. The Rams (2-0) trailed for almost all of the final 10 minutes until Graham’s steal and baseline jumper gave them a 56-55 lead with 1:18 left. No. 17 Marquette 114, Grambling 71 MILWAUKEE — Chris Otule scored 17 points and Steve Taylor added 16 points and 11 rebounds to help No. 17 Marquette roll over Grambling State 114-71 on Tuesday night.
The last time Marquette (2-0) reached the century mark came in a 102-77 victory over Mississippi Valley State on Dec. 21, 2010. No. 23 Baylor 66, S. Carolina 64 WACO, Texas — Brady Heslip scored 18 points with five 3-pointers and No. 23 Baylor held on for a 66-64 victory over South Carolina, without making a field goal in the final 7 minutes and having to wait out a lengthy review after the final buzzer Tuesday before officials determined there wasn’t yet another foul in the game. South Carolina (1-1) was desperately trying to get a tying basket, and the ball was still being batted around when the buzzer sounded at the same time a referee blew a whistle for an apparent foul. The refs reviewed the video before declaring the game was over.
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CINCINNATI (AP) — Titus Rubles tied his career-high with 14 points for Cincinnati against North Carolina State, but he made his biggest contribution on defense. The Bearcats senior forward led the defensive effort that limited Wolfpack scoring leader T.J. Warren to 13 points — five in the second half and fewer than half of the 27 he scored in N.C. State’s opener — as Cincinnati came from behind and pulled away for a 68-57 win on Wednesday. “He’s a catalyst,” Rubles said. “He’s the best player on their team. With any team, if you stop their best player and make the other players try to beat you, you’ve got a good chance at any time.” Sean Kilpatrick scored 21 points and Justin Jackson finished with his first career doubledouble — 10 points and 10 rebounds — and four blocked shots as Cincinnati outrebounded N.C. State by seven, 43-36, while improving to 2-0 before a crowd of 7,028. According to Cincinnati coach Mick Cronin, the Bearcats’ strategy was to use their press to wear down an undermanned Wolfpack, which used just eight players to Cincinnati’s 11. “Obviously, in the second half, our defense was the difference in the game,” said Cronin, whose team held N.C. State to 26.7 percent (8-of-30) from the field and 3-of-9 on free throws in the second half. “We wanted to keep them off the free throw line and limit their second shots. Maybe the press had a little effect on that. I hope
Wednesday, November 13, 2013
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Braves moving to Cobb County Turner Field to be demolished in 2017 ATLANTA (AP) — The city of Atlanta will demolish Turner Field and rebuild in its place a large-scale development after the Braves leave for a new stadium in the suburbs in 2017, the mayor said Tuesday. Speaking at a news conference, Mayor Kasim Reed didn’t provide specifics on the future project, but made clear that the stadium would not be left vacant when the Braves depart. “We’re going to have a mas-
ter developer that is going to demolish the Ted and we’re going to have one of the largest developments for middleclass people that the city has ever had,” he said, referring to the stadium’s nickname. The mayor said Atlanta had hoped to keep the team in the city but could not afford to do so. He says the city would have had to take on $150 million to $250 million in debt to make the improvements the Braves wanted at Turner Field.
Reed’s decision to let the Braves walk came just a few months after the mayor faced tough criticism for pushing through a plan to use at least $200 million in public money to support a new NFL stadium downtown. While the city made a high-profile effort to help secure a new $1.2 billion, retractable-roof stadium for the NFL’s Falcons, talks with the Braves quietly broke down over the summer. The Braves unexpectedly announced Monday they are
moving in 2017 to a new 42,000-seat, $672 million stadium about 10 miles from downtown in suburban Cobb County, apparently swayed by a lucrative financial package. Reed said Monday the city couldn’t match Cobb County’s offer of $450 million in public support to the Braves, though county officials wouldn’t confirm that amount. The Braves stressed on a team website that the team and the county were still finalizing how expenses for the stadium would be split. “At no time in our discus-
sions with Cobb County, or any other municipality, have the Braves referenced a $450 million public investment,” the team said in a statement on the site. “Reports of this figure are erroneous.” Mike Plant, the Braves executive vice president of business operations, said the team has not signed a contract with Cobb County, but he’s “100 percent certain it will happen.” Cobb County Commission Chairman Tim Lee said the team is working to finalize a memorandum of understanding that would be presented
to the full commission at its Nov. 26 meeting. He declined to answer any questions about public financing or the $450 million figure cited by Reed. The Braves had made it clear for years they were not satisfied with Turner Field, located just south of downtown near some of the city’s poorest neighborhoods. The team frequently cited a lack of neighborhood development, complaints about the closest MARTA rapid-transit station being about a mile away, and the inability to secure more parking spaces.
forces you to play disciplined ball.” But the Red Devils can hang up big numbers offensively, too. Tippecanoe (11-0) has averaged 48.7 points per game during its 11-game winning streak this season. Its lowest offensive output came in Week 10 against then-undefeated Springfield Shawnee, a game the Devils won 21-7. “That’s a pretty good summation. They’ve scored a lot of points throughout the course of the season — but they can also give up some points,” Burgbacher said. “We give them a little bit different look than they see in the City League. We’re not a spread team, either. And we’re
not unfamiliar — we do scrimmage each other in the preseason.” With both teams being able to light up the scoreboard, the deciding factor could be Tippecanoe’s defense. The Red Devils have only allowed an average of 7.3 points per game this year and pitched four shutouts. Shawnee came into that Week 10 game averaging 47.8 points per game, and the Devils held the Braves to a mere seven. And in Week 9 against Kenton Ridge — which came in averaging 38.6 points per game — the Devils won 35-7. “They’re going to provide a challenge for us,” Burgbacher said. “Their particular type of offense, we haven’t seen it since our scrimmage. But it’s going to be a very fastmoving game. Neither one of us throw the ball very much, so it’s not going to be like last week (a 42-7 win over Kenton Ridge) where one team is throwing the ball 40-plus times.” It’s also Tippecanoe’s third time playing in a regional semifinal game. Aside from the trip in 2009, Tippecanoe also reached the second round in 2002, when the Devils lost to Valley View 24-10. This year’s Devils have already established a new standard of excellence for future Tippecanoe teams to measure up to — and they’re looking to add to it, too. “They’re focused on that,” Burgbacher said. “They want to set the standard, and they want to set it high.” And they’re going to have to play fast to do it.
Pace From page 13 record on turf — the 26-3 loss at Turpin last year and a 54-14 loss to St. Francis DeSales at Welcome Stadium in 2009 — the move could make a big difference. Especially in a game where points will likely go up on the board at an alarming rate. Thurgood Marshall enters the game with a 7-3 record, scoring an average of 47.2 points per game with its wing-T attack. The lowest output for the Cougar offense came against unbeaten Akron St. Vincent-St. Mary in a 41-12 loss. Aside from that, the Cougars haven’t been held to less than 32 points — and especially not last week, when they defeated Mt. Orab Western Brown 76-40 in
Mark Dowd | Troy Daily News file Tippecanoe’s Jacob Hall dives over a Kenton Ridge defender during the Division III, Region 10 quarterfinal Nov. 8 at Tipp City Park. The Red Devils will face Thurgood Marshall Friday at Northmont.
a shootout in the first round of the playoffs. “They want to be under center, and that’s what kind of makes them unique. It’s not some-
thing teams in the City League see every day,” Burgbacher said. “The first year we scrimmaged them, it was an eye-opener. They run real tight
splits and have all that speed in the backfield, and they make a lot of quick cuts. Their kids run north and south against the grain, and it really
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Braxton Donaldson has 174 to lead the Vikings. Having so many weapons at his disposal has allowed Hellyer to have exactly the type of season he had hoped for — not necessarily for himself, but for his team. “Honestly, we expected this to happen,” he said. “From the experience we had in making the playoffs, I felt like we could make it back. For me personally, throwing for 1,000 yards is just like an extra thing.” An “extra thing” that Hellyer may not necessarily have expected — but his coach most certainly did. “We saw it coming,” Current said. “He’s an accurate passer. He’s got all the tools you want a quarterback to have. He’s a smart kid, so he’s definitely got the mental capacity. He responds well under pressure. For a high school kid not to be rattled when he’s rushed and be able to concentrate on his heads is a tough thing to do.” All of which has led to a dream season for Hellyer. “It’s fulfilling,” he said. “It’s really exciting to be able to get this experience.” Which means the only thing Hellyer has been crying lately are tears of joy.