My ‘man card’ got pulled a long time ago
Sidney beats Troy on senior nightl
October 13, 2011 It’s Where You Live! Volume 103, No. 245
an award-winning Ohio Community Media newspaper
Moves uncertain on Obama jobs bill
Austin honored by area board
at the hands of WASHINGTON (AP) — S e n a t e President Barack Obama and his Republicans, Democratic allies in the Senate but Obama and promise additional votes on pieces his Senate of the president’s $447 billion jobs Democratic supbill, but how those pieces might porters promise be arranged and when the votes to force votes on might be taken is up in the air. items such as Instead of immediate votes on infrastructure more jobs legislation, the Senate spending, jobis turning to long-stalled spendless assistance, ing legislation and then is going OBAMA aid to local govon recess at the end of next week. The jobs package died Tuesday ernments, and tax cuts for individ-
uals and businesses that were major parts of the massive bill. Obama’s top ally in the Senate says it’s unclear which items will get votes. “I’m not positive at this time what piece of the president’s bill we’re going to do,” Majority Leader Harry Reid, D-Nev., said. Instead Reid said the chamber will first debate a bundle of appropriations bills setting next year’s budgets for the departments of Commerce, Agriculture,
Transportation, and Housing and Urban Development. That’s likely to consume next week. And with the chamber taking a vacation at the end of the month, it appears that it’ll be November at the earliest before any pieces of Obama’s jobs package get a re-vote. Obama, in his first, combative appearance since Republicans and a two Democrats filibustered his jobs plan to death, promised to
• See JOBS on Page 2
Rod Austin was awarded the Geraldine B. Nelson Advocacy Award at the TriCounty Board of Recovery and Mental Health Services 4th Annual Art of Recovery Celebration and Annual Meeting. The meeting was held Oct. 5, at Edison Community College and included a a showcase of paintings, drawings, photography and poetry from clients in the Tri-County mental health and recovery system. The event followed a full day of training in a program called ‘Recovery – Building a Culture of Recovery & Enhancing a Recovery Oriented Service System.’
Board reviews 5-year forecast BETHANY J. ROYER Ohio Community Media firstname.lastname@example.org
See Page 3.
New location for meeting There is a new location for the 2012 Troy Strawberry Festival kickoff meeting. The meeting will be held at the Troy Market Square Community Room, 3rd floor, 405 SW Public Square (and NOT LeDoux’s restaurant, 118 W. Main St., as previously announced). The meeting is at 6 p.m. today and following the ceremony is the after-party as previously planned. For for information or to RSVP, call Heather Dorsten, Troy Strawberry Festival Manager, at (937) 339-7714, or e-mail to: email@example.com.
INSIDE TODAY Advice ............................7 Calendar.........................3 Classified......................10 Comics ...........................8 Deaths ............................5 Jean E. Zirkle William R. Henman Clifton E. Wells John J. McLaughlin Horoscopes ....................8 Opinion ...........................4 Sports...........................14 TV...................................7
OUTLOOK Today Afternoon showers High: 68° Low: 53° Friday AM showers High: 63° Low: 50°
STAFF PHOTO/ANTHONY WEBER
The Concord Elementary School student body participated in an opportunity to set a record Wednesday for the most jumping jacks done in a certain time. The entire student body including some staff performed as many jumping jacks as they could in a minute.
Jump jacking away Concord Elementary students join effort to break record BY MELANIE YINGST Staff Writer firstname.lastname@example.org
It was a typical Wednesday at school for Concord Elementary School students: read, write, eat lunch and attempt to break a Guinness World Record. Concord students joined people around the world working toward the same goal — setting Guinness World Record for the most people doing jumping jacks in a 24-hour period. The challenge was to have more than 20,000 people from around the world do jumping jacks for one minute. “Are you ready to jump?” cried out Linda Lamb, Concord Elementary principal. The resounding cheers from the entire school echoed as the first set of students did their jump-
ing jacks for 60 seconds as the older students cheered them on. Joined by National Geographic Kids Magazine, First Lady Michelle Obama had the chance to launch the effort to break the record from the South Lawn of the White House on Tuesday. Yet on a playground in Troy, “Jump, jump, jump!” were the shouts of encouragement from the older students as the younger students performed their jumping jacks in the school playground. “It was a little chilly, but it was awesome,” said third grader Cheyenne Copeland after her class finished its one minute of jumping jacks. “We are just excited to participate
and be a part of this fun event,” Lamb said. “We support Michelle Obama’s effort to stress the importance of a healthy lifestyle for everyone.” After all 582 students completed their part of the event, students lingered around the playground talking about being part of the Guinness World Record effort. “You can tell they don’t want to go inside,” Lamb said. Third grade teacher Nancy Doucette said she found the opportunity while researching National Geographic Kids Magazine’s website. “I saw it online looking for science videos and I thought ‘We’ve got to do that,’” Doucette said. “The kids were really excited about it.”
• See JUMP on Page 2
The Covington Board of Education broke immediately into executive session Wednesday evening during a special meeting before returning to accept the resignation of high school secretary Christine Crawford. From there those in attendance spoke briefly on the five-year forecast for the district’s revenue, expenditures and changes to the fund balances. This was presented to board members by Treasurer Carol Forsythe in a rough draft that highlighted actual figures from 2009 to 2011 and projected future amounts. “Unfortunately, it has gotten a little bit worse instead of better,” Forsythe said in regard to numbers before the draft. She also said that with the economy being as it has been, unreadable, the forecast for revenue and expenditures on the draft are as labeled, assumptions. Those numbers included real estate taxes showing little growth due to decrease in housing market and declining property values. As is state contribution on the line if student enrollment continues to go down with an estimated 26 fewer pupils this year. • See BOARD on Page 2
Bilingual ballots ordered in 25 states Number drops from 2000 census report
WASHINGTON (AP) — In the run-up to the 2012 elections, the federal government is ordering that 248 counties and other politiHome Delivery: cal jurisdictions provide bilingual 335-5634 ballots to Hispanics and other Classified Advertising: minorities who speak little or no (877) 844-8385 English. That number is down from a decade ago following the 2000 census, which covered 296 counties in 30 states. In all, more than 1 in 18 6 74825 22406 6 jurisdictions must now provide forComplete weather information on Page 9.
eign-language assistance in preelection publicity, voter registration, early voting and absentee applications as well as Election Day balloting. The latest requirements, mandated under the Voting Rights Act, partly reflect second and third generations of racial and ethnic minorities who are now reporting higher levels of proficiency in English than their parents. Still, analysts cite a greater potential
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for resistance from localities that face tighter budgets, new laws requiring voter IDs at polls and increased anti-immigration sentiment. Effective this week, Hispanics who don’t speak English will be entitled to Spanish-language election material in urban areas of political battleground states including Pennsylvania, Virginia, Wisconsin, Utah and Florida. For the first time, people from India
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will get election material in their native language, in voting precincts in Los Angeles, Chicago and New York, due to their fast population growth. More American Indian tribal languages will be made available in many parts of Alaska, Arizona and Mississippi, while Vietnamese and Taiwanese will get their own voting assistance in several new areas, including parts of Washington state, Texas, Massachusetts and California.
• See BALLOTS on Page 2
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For Home Delivery, call 335-5634 • For Classified Advertising, call (877) 844-8385
LOCAL & NATION
Thursday, October 13, 2011
CLEVELAND (AP) — The winning numbers in Wednesday’s drawing of the Ohio Lottery include: Pick 4 Midday: 3-2-4-4 Ten OH Midday: 03-04-07-11-12-14-19-20-22-27-31-32-3746-49-50-56-59-62-68 Pick 3 Midday 1-4-5 Ten OH Evening 10-12-25-31-35-37-40-41-43-45-46-49-5254-55-59-64-68-73-76 Pick 3 Evening 1-8-4 Pick 4 Evening 0-7-6-4 Classic Lotto 02-05-18-24-35-46 Rolling Cash 5 10-14-26-32-33 Estimated jackpot: $110,000
• CONTINUED FROM A1
BUSINESS ROUNDUP • The Troy Elevator The grain prices listed below are the closing prices of Wednesday. Corn Month Price Change 6.460 - 4.25 Oct 14 Oct/Nov 6.2600 - 4.25 Jan 12 6.3800 - 4.75 O/N 12 5.5100 - 4.50 Beans Month Price Change Oct12 11.7450 + 4.00 Jan 12 12.0950 + 3.25 S/O/N 11.6450 - .50 Wheat Month Price Change Oct6 5.8700 - 34.00 Jan 12 6.1300 - 31.75 6.4100 - 22.00 J/A 12 You can find more information online at www.troyelevator.com.
• Stocks of local interest Values reflect closing prices from Wednesday. Symbol Price Change AA 10.05 -0.25 25.60 +0.26 CAG CSCO 17.25 +0.26 DPL 30.20 0.00 EMR 46.53 +0.87 F 11.38 +0.14 FITB 11.51 +0.60 FLS 85.76 +3.63 GM 23.41 +0.91 120.60 0.00 GR ITW 46.02 +1.28 JCP 30.23 +0.26 KMB 71.99 +0.54 KO 67.48 +0.68 KR 22.70 -0.07
keep the pressure on Congress. “Now a lot of folks in Washington and the media will look at last night’s vote and say, ‘Well, that’s it. Let’s move on to the next fight.’ But I’ve got news for them: Not this time. Not with so many Americans out of work,” he said at a White House event Wednesday recognizing Latino contributions to American history. “Not with so many folks in your communities hurting. We will not take no for an answer.” The White House is using the jobs issue as a political sword as the 2012 campaign heats up. But it will take a more bipartisan approach to actually deliver results sought by an angry public hit with 9.1 percent unemployment. Leaders of the GOP-controlled House have signaled they support
tax cuts for small businesses and changes to jobless insurance to allow states to use unemployment funds for on-the-job training. And they’ve indicated they’ll be willing to accept an extension of cuts to the Social Security payroll tax. But stimulus-style spending is a nonstarter with the tea partyinfused House and is a longshot in the Senate as well. Senate Democrats started sorting through the options at a closeddoor meeting Wednesday, but it’s just the start of a difficult process of trying to actually advance legislation rather than air political differences. One option, backed by No. 3 Senate Democrat, Chuck Schumer of New York, is to marry a tax holiday for corporations to repatriate overseas profits back to the U.S. with an Obama-backed proposal to establish a national infrastructure
TROY DAILY NEWS • WWW.TDN-NET.COM
Now a lot of folks in Washington and the media will look at last night’s vote and say ‘Well, that’s it. Let’s move on to the next fight.’ But I’ve got news for them: Not this time. Not with so many Americans out of work. — Barack Obama
bank. Sen. Dick Durbin, D-Ill., is pressing to extend payroll tax cuts. And many Democrats back infrastructure initiatives like road and bridge construction and money to rebuild schools. Obama’s plan died in the Senate even though he had been campaigning for it across the country for weeks. Republicans were opposed to its stimulus-style spending and its tax surcharge for the very wealthy. As lawmakers and the White
• CONTINUED FROM A1 Doucette will submit the documentation, pictures and video of the school’s part of the world record. “I thought it would be really fun to break a world record,” said third grader Sadie Schaeffer. Third grader students Jami Loy and Camilla Ali agreed. “I think it’d really going to be cool to be in the Guinness Book of World Records,” Loy said. “It was fun coming to school and knowing we were going to try to break a record,” Ali said. “It was fun to do with the jumping jacks.”
To show the students how long a minute really is, all the children practiced their jumping jacks earlier this week. “We practiced in gym for a minute and I had to stop a few times in practice because a minute is a long time,” said third grader Caleb Fogarty. “So when we did it today, I paced myself so I wouldn’t get tired.” As part of Concord Elementary’s efforts, the school’s video and/or pictures may be featured on the National Geographic Kids website. For more information about the event, http://kids.nationalgeographic.com/kids.
Board • CONTINUED FROM A1 “That number may be worse than I have here,” Forsythe said and that, “Other than JVS we don’t have an explanation on why we’re down.” Also on the draft were the loss of grant aides and property tax allocations rounding to nearly $300,000. “I don’t think any of this
is a surprise-surprise,” said Superintendent David A. Larson. He said the district would “continue to look at ways to save money.” While changes to the totals can be expected, the board will approve the draft at next week’s regular school board meeting at 6 p.m. Thursday at the Covington Middle School.
• CONTINUED FROM A1 “We would like to be in a society where everyone has equal opportunities to vote, but that’s not the reality we’re living in today,” said James Thomas Tucker, a former Justice Department attorney who is now a voting rights lawyer in Las Vegas. Tucker said the law has been key in the election of new Hispanic and Asian officials in many places, even as he noted that a vocal English-only language movement and new budget constraints on local governments could stir fresh tensions. “Some jurisdictions will see pushback,” he said. The Voting Rights Act provision, first approved by Congress in 1975, requires states, counties and political subdivisions to supply versions of ballots and election materials in other languages if a Latino, AsianAmerican, American Indian or Alaskan minority group makes up more than 5 percent of the voting-age population or at least 10,000 citizens. The minorities must be unable to speak or understand English well enough
201M1iami County Holiday Cook-Off The cookbook recipe cook-off will be held at 10 a.m. December 3 at the Upper Valley Career Center in Piqua. Recipe finalists in each category to be included in the contest will be chosen by a panel of judges and notified by phone after the recipe deadline.
J Kids in the Kitchen
st J Baker’s Be , muffins, cakes, pies)
J Meat Lovers es) (meats, meat dish
ters J Appetizers/Meales)Star
Name of recipe: Number of servings:
ctions. ingredients and dire Please attach list of
damaged. According to the report, there were no signs of forced entry. The theft was reported Tuesday when employees returned to work. The public is asked if they have any information about this incident, to contact officials at the Miami County Sheriff’s Office at 440-6085.
h J Lunch Bu–nc sandwiches, salads)
Miami County Sheriff’s Deputies currently are investigating a theft that occurred within feet of its office — at the Miami County Courthouse. According to reports, the theft occurred inside the courthouse over the threeday holiday weekend. Suspects stole two police radios and almost $1,000. Another police radio was
the list to reexamine its criteria, given state and local budget crises they said will make it harder for localities to comply. They cited the case of Cuyahoga County in Ohio, which spent more than $100,000 on bilingual ballots in a light-turnout primary election last May. Localities have struggled in the past with compliance, since they are left to figure out the best ways to provide bilingual materials at a reasonable cost. Shortly before the Voting Rights provisions were reauthorized in 2006, a Pew Center on the States study found that elected officials often would “ponder the impact of implementing — or in some cases sidestepping — the federal requirements.” It cited some confusion over how many bilingual ballots to print, or what types of election materials are covered. But Pew and separate government studies said compliance often could be achieved at lower cost by hiring bilingual poll workers who perform dual functions of translation and other Election Day tasks, as well as printing sample bilingual ballots that minorities could refer to. The continuing demands for bilingual balloting come at a time when residents in the U.S. are increasingly likely to speak a language other than English at home, but who are also now more likely have lived in the U.S. for at least a decade and be naturalized citizens who vote.
Showcase your favorite recipes in our 2011 Miami County Holiday Cookbook and have the chance to be a category finalist in our recipe cook-off on Saturday, December 3rd.
to vote in elections, a proficiency level determined by those who indicate in census surveys that they don’t speak English “very well.” The minority group also should have literacy rates ranking below the national average. In all, 248 counties and other political divisions must provide election materials involving 68 covered languages, according to the list released Wednesday by the Census Bureau. The agency puts together the list based on its review of survey data on minority population growth, educational attainment and English proficiency. It was the first decline in the total number since the bureau began compiling the list with English-proficiency criteria in the 1980s. Under a separate provision of the Voting Rights Act, some 200 other jurisdictions are already required to provide bilingual material, including the entire states of Alaska, Arizona and Texas. With the newest additions this week, the total number of counties or subdivisions with requirements is more than 1 in 18. The language requirements already have drawn fire from some Republicans, who complain they are too burdensome on local governments. In a letter in August, Reps. Trent Franks, R-Ariz., who chairs a Judiciary subcommittee, and Trey Gowdy, R-S.C., who heads the House oversight panel on the census, asked the Census Bureau to delay release of
Deputies investigate courthouse theft
Sponsored by El Sombrero and the Upper Valley Career Center
Recipe Contest Entry
House try to find the way ahead, a congressional “supercommittee” is working to come up with $1.2 trillion or more in deficit savings, some of which both Democrats and Republicans may want to claim for jobs initiatives. “There are government actions that we can take. We may take some of these on a bipartisan basis before the end of the year,” Senate Minority Leader Mitch McConnell, R-Ky., said.
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Varicose Veins More Than Just A Cosmetic Issue
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Recipe submission deadline is Monday, November 14 Emailed recipes are preferred. Recipes may be emailed to email@example.com or firstname.lastname@example.org, faxed to (937)440-5286 or (937)773-2782 or sent to Troy Daily News, Attn: Cookbook, 224 S. Market St., Troy, OH 45373 or Piqua Daily Call, Attn: Cookbook, 310 Spring St., Piqua, OH 45356.
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All recipes will be included in our Holiday Cookbook which will publish in December and be distributed through the Troy Daily News and Piqua Daily Call.
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October 13, 2011
TROY DAILY NEWS • WWW.TROYDAILYNEWS.COM
Rod Austin, left, receives the Geraldine B. Nelson Advocacy Award from George Lovett, Tri-County Board Chairman, at the Tri-County Board of Recovery & Mental Health Services 4th Annual Art of Recovery Celebration and Annual Meeting, held Oct. 5 at Edison Community College.
Austin honored by Tri-County Board as a facet of mental health and addictions recovery is not a new conRod Austin was cept. In fact, consumer awarded the Geraldine was one of the original B. Nelson Advocacy founding members of the artists, many untrained, Award at the Tri-County Tri-County CIT Academy have produced poignant Board of Recovery and and was actively involved and moving pieces of art Mental Health Services in the steering committee that have been displayed 4th Annual Art of and establishment of the across the country, according to Amanda R. Recovery Celebration and curriculum. Annual Meeting. Austin continues to be Brown, Tri-County’s Director of Community The meeting was held a member of the Crisis Resource Development. Oct. 5, at Edison Advisory Committee for “The Art of Recovery Community College and the Tri-county area. showcase and celebration included a a showcase of He served on the strives to encourage menpaintings, drawings, pho- Shelby County tography and poetry from Counseling Center Board tal health and addiction consumers to embrace clients in the Tri-County of Directors, where he their inner artist and mental health and recov- served a Chairperson, grow in their recovery ery system. and has regularly gone through creative expresThe event followed a above and beyond in sion,” Brown said after full day of training in a advocating for quality the showcase. “The Art of program called ‘Recovery services for clients, Recovery also seeks to – Building a Culture of according to the Triincrease public awareRecovery & Enhancing a County Board. ness of mental illness and Recovery Oriented The art showcase, Service System.’ appropriately named the addictions issues in an effort to fight the stigma Austin was recognition Art of Recovery, highthat so often accompanies for his strong advocacy lighted and celebrated these diseases. We were for the Tri-County sysrecovery from various thrilled with the outcome tem. points of view and was and response to our He has more than 35 attended by consumers, fourth event and hope to years in Law providers, community Enforcement and is curpartners, family members continue the Art of Recovery celebration for rently the Operations and others. years to come.” Captain of the Sidney The utilization of art Police Department. He For the Troy Daily News
Autumn Artisans Showcase
Saturday, October 15th 10 a.m to 4 p.m. Monroe Grange
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Entered at the post office in Troy, Ohio 45373 as “Periodical,” postage paid at Troy, Ohio. The Troy Daily News is published Monday-Friday afternoons, and Saturday morning; and Sunday morning as the Miami Valley Sunday News, 224 S. Market St., Troy, OH. USPS 642-080. Postmaster, please send changes to: 224 S. Market St., Troy, OH 45373.
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• QUARTER AUCTION: The Arc of Miami County will offer a quarter Community auction at Riverside of Miami County Clausi Calendar gymnasium, 1625 TroySidney Road, Troy. Doors CONTACT US will open at 6 p.m. and the auction will begin at 6:30 p.m. Admission will be $2. There is no need Call Melody to bring quarters, numVallieu at bered bid tickets can be 440-5265 to purchased. There will be SATURDAY a food and beverage conlist your free cession stand. All procalendar ceeds benefit The Arc of • PORK CHOP items.You Miami County, an agency DINNER: The Pleasant Hill that advocates for people VFW Post No. 6557, 7578 can send with developmental disW. Fenner Road, Ludlow your news by e-mail to abilities. Falls, will offer a marinated email@example.com. pork chop (non-marinated • COMMITTEE MEETING: The Fort pork chops available upon Rowdy Gathering will request) dinner with baked have its final committee potato and green bean meeting at 7:30 p.m. at the Covington casserole for $9 from 5-7 p.m. City Building, 1 S. High St. The public is • BUFFET BREAKFAST: The Sons of invited as the committee reviews the the American Legion Post 43, 622 S. 2011 Gathering and begin preparations Market St., Troy, will offer an all-you-canfor the 20th Fort Rowdy Gathering in eat buffet style breakfast to the public 2012. from 7-10:30 a.m. for $7. Breakfast will • MONTHLY MEETING: The Miami include scrambled eggs, sausage gravy County Democratic Party will hold its and biscuits, fried potatoes, bacon, monthly meeting at 6:30 p.m. at the Troy- sausage, toast, juice and coffee. Takeout Miami County Library. orders will be available by calling 335• SPECIAL MEETING: The Miami 3502. Wi-Fi also is available. County LEPC will hold a special meeting • DODGEBALL TOURNEY: A dodgeat 4 p.m. at the Miami County ball tournament will be offered for youth Communications Center, 210 Marybill and adults at the Troy Rec, 11 N. Market Drive, Troy, to review and accept the St., Troy. Fees are $100 for a six-member Emergency Operations Plan and related adult team and and $30 for a six-memcross-walk. ber youth team. • REGULAR MEETING: The Miami • CHESS CLUB: The Troy-Miami County Children’s Services Board will County Library Chess Club will meet meet at 9 a.m. at 510 W. Water St., Suite from 10:30-11:30 a.m. for students and 210, Troy. 11:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. for adults. • DISCOVERY WALK: A morning disParticipants can learn new strategies covery walk for adults will be offered and make new friends. All skill levels are from 8-9:30 a.m. at Aullwood Audubon invited and no registration is necessary. Center, 1000 Aullwood Road, Dayton. • STREET FAIR: The first HarvestFest Tom Hissong, education coordinator, will Street Fair will be from 1-4 p.m. on 2nd guide walkers as they experience the Street between Main and Dow streets. seasonal changes taking place. Bring The street fair will feature activities from binoculars. local non profits, including games, family fun, pumpkins, gourds, hand-crafted and THURSDAY-SUNDAY baked goods and more. The event is free for all attendees and will feature give aways from vendors and other local busi• BOOK SALE: The Friends of the nesses. Children are invited to come to Troy-Miami County Library will have a the event in Halloween attire. In the book sale at the Miami County evening, the fifth annual Tippecanoe Fairgrounds, 650 N. County Road 25-A, HarvestFest street party will be from 7Troy. Hardbacks and paperbacks will be 11 p.m. with the ’80s band Stranger. For 50 cents and children’s books will be 25 cents. Hours will be 6-9 p.m. for a preview more information, visit night for members, with memberships www.downtowntippcity.org or visit the available at the door; 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. fair’s Facebook page. Friday and Saturday; and 10 a.m. to 3 • NIGHT HIKE: Brukner Nature Center p.m. Sunday, with books $1 per bag and will offer a night hike at 8 p.m., featuring specials half price. For more information, the center’s news wildlife ambassador, a call 339-0502. big brown bat. Participants will learn about abouts and take a short hike into the meadow looking for bats and other FRIDAY-SATURDAY animals. The program is free. • BUSINESS WORKSHOP: The Troy• GARAGE SALE: The Tipp City Miami County Public Library and Dayton Seniors will offer a garage sale from 9 S.C.O.R.E. will host a workshop for those a.m. to 5 p.m. Friday and Saturday at 320 wanting to learn about small business S. First St., Tipp City. ownership, “The Business Planning for the Small Business” workshop from 10 FRIDAY a.m. to 12:30 p.m. at the library, 419 W. Main St., Troy. The workshop is free, but • LUNCH ON LAWN: The Miami those interested in attending are asked to County Cattlemen will be holding the last register by calling 339-0502. Lunch on the Lawn of the year at the Troy • POT PIE DINNER: A chicken pot pie Courthouse from 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. Enjoy dinner will be from 4-6:30 p.m. at the Troy a sack lunch of either a ribeye ($6) or View Church of God, 1770 N. County chopped sirloin ($5) sandwich with chips, Road 25-A, Troy. The dinner also will cookie and drink. includes mashed potatoes, green beans, • CHICKEN DINNER: The Sons of corn, tossed salad and dessert. Adults AMVETS will offer a four-piece chicken will be $6, children 4-12 will be $4 and dinner with baked potato or fries, those 3 years and under will be free. coleslaw, rolls and dessert for $7 begin• RUMMAGE SALE: A rummage sale ning at 5:30 p.m. The band Just Us two will be offered from 8 a.m. to 3 p.m. at the will play from 8 p.m. to midnight. First United Church of Christ, 120 S. • RED DEVIL: A Red Devil (sloppy Market St., Troy. Enter through the Canal joe) meal will be offered from 6-7:30 p.m. Street entrance. All proceeds will go to at the Tipp City American Legion Post help pay for youth to go to camp. No. 586, 377 N. Third St., Tipp City. The • CHICKEN DINNER: A four-piece meal also will include chips and a pickle. chicken dinner will be offered at the Troy Carry outs will be available. VFW Post No. 5436 from 3-6:30 p.m. • FRIDAY DINNER: The Covington Meals will be $7 each. VFW Post No. 4235, 173 N. High St., • COMEDY SHOW: A comedy show Covington, will offer dinner from 5-8 p.m. will be offered from 8-11 p.m. at the Troy For more information, call 753-1108. VFW Post No. 5436. Tickets will be avail• FRIDAY DINNER: The Pleasant Hill able at the door. VFW Post No. 6557, 7578 W. Fenner • GROCERY GIVE AWAY: Lockington Road, Ludlow Falls, will offer dinner from United Methodist Church will offer its 6-7:30 p.m. for $7-$8 For more informaGod’s Grocery Giveaway beginning at 9 tion, call (937) 698-6727. a.m. and will continue until food is gone • ANTIOCH DONATIONS: Antioch on a first-come, first-serve basis. The Shrine members — recognizable by their service is to help individuals with food fez hats — will be taking donations in the needs, and there are no income guideTroy area Friday and Saturday for the lines or restrictions. Childrens Hospital Fund. The Shrine has • BASKET MAKING: “Beaded Beauty,” 22 hospitals it operates for medical care a basket making class will be offered from for any child under 18 years of age. 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. at Aullwood Audubon Those with orthopaedic conditions, burns, Center. Participants will learn basic overspinal cord injuries and cleft lip and under weaving, twining, lashing, twill and palate may receive free care from the basket formation while weaving a basket largest pediatric sub-speciality health on a solid base with hand dyed reeds and care system in the world. If you want to waxed linen for the lashing. The fee is donate time to this cause, call Miami $65. To register, call Aullwood at (937) County Shrine Club President Joe 890-7360. Simpson at 335-7931. • WINE MAKING: “Wine Making: The • SPORTS SHOW: A sports card and Old Fashioned Way,” will be offered from collectible show will be from 10 a.m. to 9 10 a.m. to noon at Aullwood Audubon p.m. Friday, 10 a.m. to 9 a.m. Saturday Center, 1000 Aullwood Road, Dayton. and noon to 6 p.m. Sunday at the Miami Learn all the techniques of making wine at Valley Centre Mall. More than 50 tables. home by using an old recipe, the charac• FILM SERIES: The Troy-Hayner teristics of wine, fermentation process and Cultural Center will begin its film series the ideal fruit to use. Pat Rice will facilitate with a classic thriller at 7:30 p.m. at the the class and share his trials and errors in center. This year’s series theme is “Fallen making wine. Participants will receive all Stars,” and each film will feature a major necessary equipment, but will not make star(s) who is no longer alive. The evening wine in the class. The fee is $60.
will start out with an introduction of the film. After viewing the film, a short discussion will follow. There will be cafe style seating with popcorn and soda. The film series is intended for adult viewership and may not be appropriate for children under 13. The series will show a movie once a month through April, excluding December. For more information, visit www.troyhayner.org or call 339-0457.
Contact us David Fong is the executive editor of the Troy Daily News. You can reach him at 440-5228 or send him e-mail at fong@tdn publishing.com.
XXXday, 2010 Thursday, October 13,XX, 2011 •4
TROY DAILY NEWS • WWW.TROYDAILYNEWS.COM
In Our View Troy Daily News Editorial Board FRANK BEESON / Group Publisher DAVID FONG / Executive Editor
Question: Do you think the Troy football team will make the playoffs?
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.
“Congress shall make no law respecting an establishment of religion, or prohibiting the free exercise thereof; or abridging the freedom of speech, or of the press; or the right of people peaceably to assemble, and to petition the Government for a redress of grievances.” — First Amendment, U.S. Constitution
EDITORIAL ROUNDUP The Telegraph, London, on Pakistan and the Afghanistan war: There are tactical advances, but the strategic situation is worsening. The capture of Haji Mali Khan, one of the leaders of the Haqqani network, which the Americans believe was behind the attack on their embassy in Kabul and the bombing of a NATO base, will lift allied morale in Afghanistan. The same can be said, following the surge in troop numbers, about the gradual passing of control from foreign to native forces. But these gains are being outweighed by an increasingly poisonous political atmosphere. Just before retiring as chairman of the U.S. Joint Chiefs of Staff, Admiral Mike Mullen said that the Haqqani network, which operates alongside the Taliban, was “a veritable arm” of Pakistan’s top intelligence agency. The agency has also been accused of involvement in the killing of Burhanuddin Rabbani, a former president commissioned by President Hamid Karzai to open negotiations with the Taliban. Karzai has now given up on these talks, saying that the key to a political resolution of the war lies in Pakistan. He is undoubtedly right, but the view from Islamabad is quite different from that in Washington or Kabul. Looking beyond the end of the 2014 deadline for the withdrawal of NATO forces, the Pakistani government, aware of Karzai’s weakness, is hedging its bets by granting sanctuary to his opponents, whether in the Baluchi capital, Quetta, or the tribal area of North Waziristan. Behind this maneuvering lies fear of encirclement by India. Reconciliation between the two neighbors holds the key to peace but, although they reached a trade agreement, the problem of Kashmir looks as intractable as ever. Making do in what is probably the most dangerous region in the world remains the unenviable prospect facing NATO. The Vancouver (British Columbia) Sun on U.S. plans to tax cargo coming through Canada: International Trade Minister Ed Fast says he’s not worried about American efforts to reduce the volume of cargo moving through Canadian ports to destinations in the United States — including the introduction of a potential tariff of approximately $143 per container to offset a tax the U.S. imposes on containers off-loaded at U.S. ports. “The most recent development is one that is in its infancy,” he told reporters by telephone from Jakarta, where he is on a trade mission. “Right now there is no action that is being proposed. All that’s happening is that the U.S. Federal Maritime Commission has been asked to do a study.” Fast is being too optimistic. The study that counts has been done. It’s a report prepared for the U.S. Congress by the National Surface Transportation Policy and Revenue Study Commission, submitted in January 2008. One of its technical papers, Analysis of Future Issues and Changing Demands on the System, done by Global Insight a year earlier, lays out the issue of Canadian ports grabbing an increasing share of total Pacific Coast imports and of cargo ultimately destined for the U.S. Last February, Richard Lidinsky, chairman of the Federal Maritime Commission, told the House of Representatives Committee on Transportation and Infrastructure that his agency is “carefully monitoring the diversion of U.S.-bound container cargo to Canadian ports.” … Rather than trying to compete for cargo by reducing costs for shippers and improving efficiency at U.S. ports, U.S. politicians are circling the protectionist wagons. The proposal to penalize cargo from Canadian ports entering the U.S. by rail or road comes on the heels of President Barack Obama’s Buy American provisions in his American Jobs Act that would supply federal funding only to projects that use materials sourced and produced in the U.S. The stakes in this diplomatic row are high. The success of Canada’s ports, particularly in Vancouver and Prince Rupert, are key to the nation’s economic well-being.
Thank you for your support To the Editor: On behalf of everyone involved with St. Pat’s Soup Kitchen, along with all of the volunteers, we would like to thank the United Way support-
ers for generosity extended to us. The meals served at lunch and dinner are fresh and delicious thanks to the donations that come directly from you, the residents, along with employee participants in the United Way program. Each and every dollar goes a long way
and makes a REALLY BIG difference in the lives of people who need a little help! Contributions are our lifeline, especially in these tough times. We are grateful for each and every penny!
WRITETO US: The Troy Daily News welcomes signed letters to the editor. Letters must contain your home address and a telephone number where you can be reached during the day. Letters must be shorter than 500 words as a courtesy to other writers. We reserve the right to edit for length and clarity. MAIL: 224 S. Market, Troy, Ohio, 45373; E-MAIL: firstname.lastname@example.org; FAX (937) 440-5286; ONLINE: www.troydailynews.com (“Letters To The Editor” link on left side).
My ‘man card’ got pulled a long time ago One thing I recently learned from watching beer commercials (Note: Most of what I learned in college came via beer commercials … which probably explains why it took me six years to get an undergraduate degree) is there are these things called “man cards.” Apparently, every man on the planet has a “man card,” and should you commit a series of acts that are, in fact, unmanly, it’s possible to get your man card revoked. I, for one, don’t fear the revocation of my man card — mostly because I’m fairly certain I was never issued a man card. The way I have it figured, I’ve spent much of the past 38 years committing entirely unmanly acts. I’m not sure exactly when I came to the conclusion I didn’t have a man card. Perhaps it came this week when I was sitting at my daughter’s dance class. Or her gymnastics class. Or her cheerleading class. Because my wife works in Dayton and I work in Troy, I am in charge of transporting Sophie Belle to her nightly activities.
David Fong Troy Daily News Executive Editor For the most part, whenever I look around at the other parents who are driving their daughters to dance, cheerleading or gymnastics, I can’t help but notice I’m the only one who possesses a Y-chromosome. This in and of itself isn’t unmanly. That’s just the way things worked out. She works far away, I work close to home. It’s what I do while I’m sitting there waiting for my daughter that’s unmanly. For the most part, I chat with the other mothers about things such as recipes, celebrity gossip and the proper bed times for our daughters. It’s gotten to the point where I actually look forward to going to gymnastics class and sharing my
— Dick Steineman St. Pat’s Soup Kitchen
meat loaf recipe. Maybe I came to the conclusion I no longer had my man card (if I ever had one) three weeks ago when our toilet broke. When my wife came to me and told me our toilet was no longer working, I responded the way any red-blooded American male would. I said, “When can your dad come fix it for us?” When my wife told me she was tired of asking her father to come over to our house and fix my messes, I came up with an alternative solution. I fixed the toilet. And by “fixed the toilet,” I really mean “discovered that you could flush a broken toilet by sticking a coat hanger inside the tank and pulling the plasic flushy part.” Ingenius? Yes. Manly? Not by a longshot. Truth be told, however, I think the point at which I realized I didn’t have a man card came two nights ago as I settled down to watch television. I was all set to watch the best show on television, “Glee,” when I found it had been pre-empted for the Major League Baseball playoffs.
I looked at my wife and said what may go down in history as the least-manly phrase ever spoken. “For crying out loud,” I said. “I can’t believe I can’t watch ‘Glee’ because baseball is on. Stupid boys and their stupid sports!” No. Seriously. I really said that. And so, loyal reader and true believer, I sit here before you a man chastened. When other men are out drinking beer and watching sports, I’d much rather be curled up on the couch watching show tunes. When other men are fixing things around the house, I’m probably on the Internet, looking for a new dance leotard for my daughter. And I’m OK with that. Now if you’ll excuse me, all of this talk of man cards has given me a headache. I think what I need right now is a bubble bath and a cup of tea to soothe my nerves. Troy’s very own David Fong appears on Thursdays in the Troy Daily News. He may not be very manly, but he is an outlaw in Peru.
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TROY DAILY NEWS • WWW.TROYDAILYNEWS.COM
Board discusses signs BY CECILIA FOX Ohio Community Media email@example.com As LED and LCD signs become more common, the city must decide to update the sign code to keep up with the times. That is precisely what the Tipp City Planning Board decided to do at its Tuesday meeting. The sign code currently allows for LED and LCD changeable copy signs providing that the only colors used are black and white. LED changeable copy screens are available in a limited range of colors while LCD signs, while much more expensive, have no such restrictions. “Essentially the applicant has proposed that current technology does allow for red/black or amber/black color schemes, therefore under the existing sign code the applicant for changeable signage is technologically prohibited from using LED signing,” said city planner Matthew Spring. Pastor Brad Warkentine of the Tipp City Church of the Nazarene, the applicant in question, requested that the board either change the sign code or make an exception in his case. His congregation donated money for a new changeable copy sign but found their options greatly restricted by the city’s sign code and by current LED sign technology. “The city has delayed this for more than a year,” Warkentine said. “So if you’re asking to delay again, we’ve already graciously waited on you.” For the church’s sign to comply with the current black and white code, they would either have to use a more “old-fashioned” manual changeable sign — individual black letters fitted by hand onto an illuminated white board. The church also could go with the much more expensive LCD screen, which allows for a full spectrum of color, although they would be restricted to only using black and white.
TIPP CITY “I certainly understand your frustration with the process, but my frustration is we’re trying to fix here tonight something for one applicant when we’re writing code for anybody who wants to apply,” said board member Stacy Wall. Red/black and amber/black LED signs can be seen in Tipp City. These signs were installed before the current sign code was put in place. The BP gas station uses a green/black LED sign, which does not comply with either the former or current sign code. The board discussed various changes that could be made to the sign code, but a motion to recommend a specific change to Tipp City Council was defeated 3-2. The council may still hear and make a decision on the issue, but no recommendations were made by the board. At the same meeting the board reviewed the 5-year Capital Improvement Plan as presented by city manager Jon Crusey. The plan includes various construction and improvement plans for the city along with a budget for these proposed actions. This plan includes the $1.2 million renovation and expansion of the fire department in 2012, the acquisition of a new ladder truck, and upgraded technology for the EMS department. Some construction projects include the two-phase reconstruction of County Road 25A, the renovation of utilities downtown, and construction on the city sewer system, among many other improvement projects. Though the Planning Board has traditionally voted to recommend the Capital Improvement Plan to Tipp City Council, this year they simply voted to acknowledge that they had seen the plan. Members of the board cited a lack of time to review the budget as the reason for the lack of recommendation.
Internet training locations in Miami and Darke counties • Troy-Miami County Public Library, Troy. Connect Ohio announces Clark State Registration: 937-339-0502 ext. 120 Darke County Community College is a partner in the • Darke County ESC, Greenville. statewide Every Citizen Online broadRegistration: 937-673-8408 band training project and is providing More than 11,000 adults have already free basic computer training to adults at 18 locations throughout the Miami Valley participated in the Every Citizen Online training since it launched in late area. The free computer and Internet basics December 2010. The training includes a basic introduction to computers, introcourse is helping adults connect and communicate on-line in ways many peo- duction to the Internet, and benefits of using the Internet. Connect Ohio plans ple take for granted. to train a total of 200,000 Ohioans by Clark State Community College has program completion in late 2012. Any already held 123 EveryCitizen Online interested Ohio adult is eligible to partictraining classes, resulting in 849 Miami ipate in the program geared toward firstValley adults completing the training time computer and broadband users. and taking advantage of this beneficial “We have experienced a positive resource. response to the Every Citizen Online Among the list of Clark State program, reflecting a demand from Community College’s current training Ohioans for basic technological educalocations is in Miami and Darke countion,” said Stu Johnson, executive directies. tor of Connect Ohio. Miami County “We’re excited to provide an opportu• Piqua Public Library, Piqua. nity to meet this demand and to prepare Registration: 937-773-6753 • Tipp City Public Library, Tipp City. Ohioans for a technologically driven society.” Registration: 937-667-3826 For the Troy Daily News
Thursday, October 13, 2011
CLIFTON E. WELLS PIQUA — Clifton E. Wells, 76, of 8510 Moffett Road, Piqua, died at 4:10 p.m. Tuesday, Oct. 11, 2011, at the Upper Valley Medical Center. He was born Oct. 24, 1934, in Rice, Ky. He married Betty J. Markley June 23, 1956, in Piqua; and she survives. Other survivors include a son, Rocky (Vickie) Wells of Salem, Ind.; a daughter, Dee Dee (Richard) Allen of Florence, Ky.; four grandchildren, a greatgrandson; two brothers, Mike WELLS Adkins of Ironton, Clyde (Dona) Wells of Raceland, Ky.; a sister, Sandy (Dwight) Vance of Midlothian, Va. He was preceded in death by his parents George and Lillian (Bartram) Adkins; a son, Kenneth E. Wells; a brother, James Wells, and a sister Mary Meyers. Mr. Wells was a 1952 graduate of
Ashland High School, and attended Marshall University of Huntington, West Virginia, Roosevelt University of Chicago, Illinois, and the University of Dayton. He retired as a Plater from Delco Products of General Motors. He was an active member of St. Paris United Methodist Church. As a Little League Baseball Coach for 28 years he enjoyed being a positive influence for children. He loved the outdoors, fishing and was an avid reader. A funeral service will be conducted at 10 a.m. Saturday, Oct. 15, at the Jamieson & Yannucci Funeral Home with the Rev. David E. Kepple officiating. Burial will follow at Forest Hill Cemetery. Visitation will be from 4-7 p.m. Friday at the funeral home. Condolences to the family may also be expressed through jamiesonandyannucci.com.
WILLIAM RAYMOND HENMAN SIDNEY — William Raymond Henman, 85, 2805 Wapakoneta Ave., Sidney, passed away at 4:05 p.m. Oct. 11, 2011, at the Wilson Memorial Hospital, Sidney. He was born Aug. 7 1926, in Sidney, the son of the late William and Frances (Crusey) Henman. William is survived by his wife, Eleanor (Rinehart) Henman; one sister, Jeanette Kahlig of Sidney; and brothers, Richard (Marie) Henman of Newport and James (Thelma) Henman of Sidney. He also is survived my many nieces and nephews. He was preceded in death by his parents, three brothers and one sister. William proudly served in the U.S. Navy during World War II. He also was a member of the Sidney American Legion Post No. 217 and a member of the Holy Angels Catholic Church.
William was an avid member of the United States Trotters Association for more than 50 years, and travelled throughout the United States competing in various trotting races and events. William was a professional horse trainer and driver for more than 50 years in Shelby County. Graveside services will be at 11 a.m. Friday, Oct. 14, at Pearl Cemetery, Swanders. There will be no calling hours. In lieu of flowers, memorial contributions may be made to the charity of your choice. All arrangements have been entrusted to the staff of Adams Funeral Home, 1401 Fair Road, Sidney. Send condolences to the family at firstname.lastname@example.org.
JEAN EVELYN ZIRKLE RICHMOND, Ind. — Jean Evelyn Zirkle, 81, of Richmond, Ind., passed away at 10:02 p.m. Sunday, Oct. 9, 2011, in the Reid Memorial Hospital, Richmond. She was born March 13, 1930, in Miami County, Jean was a daughter of the late John Ray and Elsie May (Martin) Zirkle. Jean was a 1948 graduate of Conover School in Conover, and she attended the Central Baptist Church in Richmond. She was formerly manager of the Berean Book Store in Champaign, Ill., and was formerly employed at WrightPatterson Air Force Base, Fairborn. Jean is survived by her lifelong friend, Erma Augsburger of Richmond and many nieces, nephews, great-nieces
and great-nephews. She also is survived by a sister-in-law, Betty Zirkle of St. Paris; and a brotherin-law, Ernest Hague of Fletcher. In addition to her parents Jean was preceded in death by three brothers, Charlie, Carl and Tillman; and two sisters, Ann Johnston and Betty Hague. Funeral services will be at 11 a.m. Saturday, Oct. 15, in the Suber-Shively Funeral Home, 201 W. Main St., Fletcher, with great-nephew Caleb Hague presiding. Burial will follow in Fletcher Cemetery. An hour of visitation will be from 10-11 a.m. in the funeral home prior to the service Saturday. Condolences to the family may be sent to www.shivelyfuneralhomes.com.
FUNERAL DIRECTORY • John J. “Joseph” Mc Laughlin TROY — John J. “Joseph” Mc Laughlin, 81, of Troy, passed away Saturday, Oct. 8, 2011, at his residence
in Troy, Ohio. A private service will be held and arrangements are entrusted to FisherCheney Funeral Home, Troy.
DEATHS OF NATIONAL INTEREST
• Robert Galvin NEW YORK (AP) — Robert Galvin, who over nearly three decades as Motorola’s CEO transformed the maker of police radios and TVs into one of the MIAMI COUNTY SHERIFF’S REPORTS world’s leading electronics companies, has died. He was 89. Goubeaux. Another bar bouncer, James Information provided by Miami County Galvin died Tuesday night in Chicago of Church, assisted the brawl and was also Sheriff’s Office: natural causes, his family said. punched by Warner. Oct. 8 Galvin oversaw Motorola’s pioneering Both Feight and Warner were transport- efforts in the cellular industry, including Woman receives OVI: At 12:49 a.m., officials observed a silver Jeep eastbound on ed to the Miami County Jail and charged the creation of the first commercial cellwith assault. County Road 25-A near Industrial Park phone in 1973 and the construction of Oct. 10 crossing the marked lanes twice. the first cellphone network in the early Gone an hour and home is burglarJennifer Luggen, 27, of West Milton, said 80s. she had one beer, yet failed one field sobriety ized: The owner of the residence 1490 “He probably single-handedly provided Forest Hill Road, Troy, reportedly left the test and refused the leg stand test. Luggen this firm with more leadership and guidhome at 8 a.m. and returned at 9 a.m. from ed it through more innovation than any was arrested for OVI and later admitted to the grocery to find property from his home drinking at least six beers. Luggen was other single person in our 83-year histostolen and moved. The resident said they incarcerated at the Miami County Jail and ry,” said Greg Brown, CEO of Motorola registered a blood alcohol level of 0.208 per- smelled marijuana in the living room. Also, Solutions Inc., the half of the old a Plasma TV and game system were moved Motorola that sells communications cent. Ohio’s legal limit is 0.08 percent. from the wall and in the middle of the livOct. 9 equipment to government and corporate ing room. The resident’s laptop computer, Bradford bar fight leads to two customers. arrests: Reports state that two men, Dusin digital camera, men’s watch were reported Galvin was named CEO in 1959 at the Feight and Nickalaus Warner were charged stolen. death his father, Paul Galvin, who had Jewelry thieves strike gold again: with assault after an argument over whether founded the company in 1928. Robert The owner of 7620 Peters Road, Tipp City, Army or Navy was the superior military Galvin, known as “Bob,” remained in the reported coming home from work in the branch at the East Main Street Bar and post until 1986 and stayed on as chairafternoon to find gold jewelry missing from man until 1990. He retired from the Grill. the home. The suspects used a pillow case Warner was arguing with another cusboard of directors in 2001. to remove the items from the home. Other tomer when he went to punch the man but Galvin led the company into China with valuables in the residence were not missing. a $100 million investment in 1987. The instead hit a female bystander in the back. The estimate loss stands at more than Feight saw Warner being thrown out of the country is still a major market for its bar and punched the bar’s bouncer, Thomas $3,000. phones. He helped create the Six Sigma quality system at Motorola, since adoptAREA BRIEF ed by many other companies. “Bob saw around corners. He anticipatup as their favorite wild can get volunteer hours Volunteers animal, also will be avail- toward graduation by par- OBITUARY POLICY needed able, with pictures being ticipating. Call Miss June at (937) In respect for friends and family, the Troy TROY — A child-friend- displayed in the meeting room. Admission is $3 per 698-6493 to volunteer or Daily News prints a funeral directory free of ly haunted woods will be person for BNC members for more information. charge. Families who would like photographs offered from 6:30-8:30 and $5 for non-members. p.m.Oct. 22-23 and 29-30 Gates open at 6 p.m. at Brukner Nature Center. and tours begin at 6:30 The event will include a p.m., leaving every 5 minguide-led walk through a utes. Parking is limited, so luminary-lit trail to stop load up the vehicle and at five stations to learn * Your 1st choice for complete Home about wild creatures of the car-pool. Medical Equipment Volunteers are needed night. Activities also will to bake cookies, park cars, include face painting, Funeral Home & Cremation Services Lift Chairs crafts and games, a story- lead groups, work the gift S. Howard Cheney, Owner-Director 1990 W. Stanfield, Troy, OH time at the campfire with shop, play with children, • Pre-arranged funeral plans available paint faces, tell stories and cookies and cider. 45373 • 937-335-9199 1124 W. Main St • Call 335-6161 • Troy, Ohio A kid’s costume contest, play characters along the www.legacymedical.net 2223058 www.fisher-cheneyfuneralhome.com 2223082 where children can dress trail. Graduating seniors
FISHER - CHENEY
ed,” Brown said. Motorola Inc. split into two companies in January. Motorola Solutions makes police radios, bar code scanners and other products for corporate and government customers. Motorola Mobility Holdings Inc. makes cellphones, and has agreed to be acquired by Google Inc. • Pat Modell BALTIMORE — Patricia Modell, the wife of former NFL team owner Art Modell and a longtime television actress, has died. She was 80. Mrs. Modell was pronounced dead around 1:30 p.m. on Wednesday afternoon, the Baltimore Ravens announced after being contacted by Modell’s son. She had been hospitalized for around five months. During a 22-year acting career, Patricia Breslin Modell performed on the New York stage, in motion pictures and on television. She starred in the “People’s Choice” television series with actor Jackie Cooper and played the role of Meg Baldwin in the soap opera “General Hospital.” She also played Laura Brooks on the prime time soap opera “Peyton Place.” Among her many television other roles, she was a regular on “Twilight Zone,” ”Alfred Hitchcock Presents,” ”Perry Mason,” and “Maverick.” At one point in her career, Mrs. Modell had appeared on more television shows than any other woman in U.S. history. Her record was eventually broken by one of her best friends, Lucille Ball.
and more detailed obituary information published in the Troy Daily News, should contact their local funeral home for pricing details.
Thursday, October 13, 2011 • 6
TROY DAILY NEWS • WWW.TROYDAILYNEWS.COM
Delicious apple bread recipe is worth trying We are enjoying beautiful fall weather. Many, many leaves have fallen from our trees this past week, creating such wonderful autumn scenes everywhere. Along with it we have been blessed with some nice, warm sunny weather. Along with the scenery also comes some work in raking up the leaves. The younger children have been having fun making huge piles of leaves and hiding under them. On Friday my husband Joe didn’t have any work at the factory so he tilled the garden, which means that is done for the year. Sons Benjamin and Joseph also helped him haul manure to the garden and the fields. Last week the girls and I washed all the curtains and windows on the main floor of our house. Since today is another nice laundry day we are going to wash all the curtains in the bedrooms upstairs. While they are
Our church is having a diaper shower for them and lots of meals are being taken in. It is a big help to the family at such a time. I did get my red beets and peppers canned last week. I have some butternut squash here that someone gave to us. I would like to cook them and make a puree to use for baking. It tastes very close to pumpkin. Lovina Eicher Farmers are busy harvesting Troy Daily News Guest potatoes, beans, and corn. We Columnist would like to go pick up potatoes in some fields to have to store for winter use. Communion services were The picker doesn’t get all the held in our church district last potatoes so the farmers let peoweek. There were three new ple go pick up what was missed. babies in our church and all of Since our potatoes didn’t do well them are neighbors to us. we will be glad to get some. Two of the babies are a set of Deer season for bow hunters twins which brings them even has also opened. Joe was undemore attention. cided if he would hunt deer or It looks like the mother has not. her hands full with the twins, a He always hunts with a gun, 1- 1 /2 year old son and a 5 1 /2 though, and that season opens year old daughter. The twins are up later. It is too nice to be sita boy, Lyndon and a girl, ting out here writing, time to get Lanette. started with the laundry.
drying we plan to clean the windows up there. After all those cold wet days in September it makes us appreciate this October weather even more. We have been eating out on the front porch quite often this past week. A person can just sit out there and just take in all the splendid scenes that our Creator has created. Husband Joe has been doing a lot of grilling outside in the warm weather. Daughter Verena has to have therapy twice a week now since her cast is off. She will get an ankle brace that she will wear inside her shoe to help her support her ankle. She is very worn out after an hour session in therapy. It has kept me busier than usual taking her twice a week but I am glad to see her getting help. We are very thankful that she is not having the post-concussions any more but she does get headaches quite often.
THE AMISH COOK
Apple season, though, is still in full swing with lots of fresh cider on the menu and plenty of apples to be made into butter and breads. This is a delicious recipe for a homemade apple bread. Last week I shared apple cake, this recipe is just as a good! APPLE BREAD 1 /2 cup of butter or shortening 2 eggs 2 teaspoons baking powder 1 /2 teaspoon cinnamon 1 1 /2 cups of finely grated apples 1 1 /4 cups sugar 2 cups flour 1 teaspoon salt 1 /4 teaspoon nutmeg Preheat oven to 350. In a large mixing bowl, cream butter and sugar. Add eggs one at a time, beating well after each one. Sift together all dry ingredients and mix in. Fold in apples. Pour batter into a greased loaf pan and bake 1 hour at 350. Makes one loaf.
Fried, dipped or on a stick — fair food is fair game Eric Gamble and his coworker Catherine Horton came to see if they could repeat the funnel cake incident. “This is our annual day,” he said. “We come and do the fair food, and sometimes she wears it back to the office.” Horton said: “One year, I held a funnel cake, and as soon as it got in my possession, a strong wind blew and confectioners’ sugar went everywhere.” Gamble said: “We’re probably going to have to get a funnel cake to see if we can duplicate that event. She’s
sandwich, I got lockjaw it was so good.” They trained for it before they came. John lifted weights, and “We walked at the gym today, so we can do this,” Mary said. From foods stabbed with sticks to practically everything fried you can imagine, including: dill pickle chips, onion chips, mushrooms, green tomatoes, green beans, corn on the cob, fried crawfish tails and oysters. It’s not your most healthful fare, but the greasy array of favorites only comes to town once a year.
JACKSON, Miss. (AP) — John and Mary Beth Hanberry don’t spend their money on rides and games at the Mississippi State Fair. For them, it’s all about the food a culinary odyssey that takes them from stand to stand for fried catfish and roasted corn then caramel apples and funnel cakes. “When we come to the fair, we get one order here and split it,” John Hanberry said Tuesday standing in line at the Penn’s food stand. “Then we’ll go to three or four places. The first time I bit into a Polish sausage
wearing a red shirt today, so it will work well.” Gamble is a big fan of Pronto Pups because his grandfather used to take him to a Pronto Pup stand at the reservoir 40 years ago. “This is the only place that I can find that they make them,” he said. Erica Jones has spent four days ingesting fair food. On the first day, it was one Polish sausage, one funnel cake, a corndog, a candy apple and a Coke. Then she had chicken on a stick two days in a row.
“Today, I’m having pizza and a funnel cake,” she said. If you’re looking for a new stick food, why not try the Chocolate Dipt Corn Dogs found at several stands. “They’re a novelty,” said food stand worker Steve Keith. ‘It’s like chocolate covered bacon. What people eat out here, they don’t eat at home.” Erica Harris, who works at the O’Brien’s Too stand, has sold several Chocolate Dipt Corn Dogs this time, but back by popular demand from its 2010 debut, is the
Donut Burger with a Krispy Kreme bun. Kelsie Olsteen, of Hattiesburg, unabashedly ordered one while seated in his wheelchair. “I tried it last year, and it’s just good,” he said. “It’s different. It’s not as nasty as you would think. It’s just a sweet bun. “We hear it all the time: If it doesn’t kill you, it makes you stronger. I’ve survived 12 car wrecks and a motorcycle wreck. You can’t knock (the Donut Burger) until you’ve tried it. I’ll probably get another one tomorrow.”
Grilled, cider-simmered sausages perfect for fall By Elizabeth Karmel
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I grew up in North Carolina, where sausage meant spicy sage breakfast meat and was mostly sold as bulk meat, then made into patties. Delicious, but more of a side meat than a meal. When I moved to Chicago, I was introduced to the wonderful world of German, Polish and Italian sausages. I quickly fell in love with sausages of all kinds, and though they are popular all year long, they are my favorite way to celebrate fall. This recipe for hard cider-soaked apple-sage sausages is perfect for a tailgate, Halloween party, football Sunday or Oktoberfest. Everyone loves sausage, so it’s good for fans of all ages. And, if you’ve happened to go apple picking and wonder what you are going to do with all the apples, here’s the dish! Once I got the hang of the basic “brat fry,” I started experimenting with the less traditional “gourmet” sausages that are widely available today. My favorite of the new-fangled flavors is the chicken-apple sausage. This dish uses those for an uptown version of a Wisconsin brat fry. The great thing about grilling the sausages first, then simmering them, is that you can grill the sausages the day before you plan to serve them. The simmering will add flavor and re-heat the sausages at the same time. It’s also a great way to keep them warm and juicy if you are having a meal or a party where people are helping themselves and eating at different times. HARD CIDER-SOAKED APPLE-SAGE SAUSAGES If you can’t find the pre-packaged “gourmet” sausages, use a sweet Italian sausage and add chunks of apples (about 2 apples) and 4 to 5 fresh sage leaves to the simmering liquid. Serve with frosty mugs of hard apple cider and homemade hash browns. Start to finish: 45 minutes Servings: 8 2 tablespoons olive oil 3 to 4 large sweet onions, sliced 8 uncooked apple-sage chicken sausages Two to three 12-ounce bottles hard apple cider (regular apple cider also can be used) 8 hard or French rolls, warmed Spicy honey mustard or German mustard Apple-fennel sauerkraut (see recipe below) In a large stockpot over medium-high, heat the oil. Add the onions and cook, stirring occasionally, for 10 minutes. Reduce the heat to medium then continue to cook until fully caramelized, about 20 minutes. If the onions dry out too much, add several teaspoons of water. Meanwhile, heat a gas grill to medium or prepare a charcoal fire. Place the sausages directly on the cooking grate and grill over indirect heat for 15 to 20 minutes, turning occasionally to brown all over. Alternatively, you
This Sept. 28 photo shows hard cidersoaked apple-sage sausages with applefennel sauerkraut. can pan fry the sausages. If you are serving the sausages the next day, let them cool to room temperature and cover before refrigerating overnight. Otherwise, pour the cider into a large stockpot. Add the sausages, making sure they are covered. Bring the cider up to a gentle boil, then reduce the heat. Simmer over a medium-low heat for 20 to 30 minutes, or until the sausages have been flavored by the hot cider. Place the sausages in the warm rolls, spread with mustard and top with caramelized onions and sauerkraut. APPLE-FENNEL SAUERKRAUT Start to finish: 1 hour Servings: 10 1 large fennel bulb 2 tablespoons olive oil 1 large Vidalia onion, chopped Kosher salt 5 Granny Smith apples, grated Juice of 1 lemon 2 tablespoons unsalted butter 1/2 to 1 cup hard (or regular) apple cider 2 tablespoons caraway seeds Ground black pepper Trim off the frilly top of the fennel bulb, then finely chop it and set aside. Slice the fennel bulb itself into long strips (julienne). In a large heavy-bottomed saucepan over medium, heat the oil. Add the onion and several pinches of salt. Cook until the onion begins to brown. Add the fennel strips, stir and cook, covered, for about 5 minutes, or until the fennel begins to wilt. Reduce the heat to medium-low. Meanwhile, in a bowl mix the grated apple with the lemon juice, then add it to the pan. Cover and cook, stirring occasionally, for 15 minutes. Add the butter, mixing well. Add the cider, reserved fennel tops and caraway seeds. Cook for an additional 10 minutes, uncovered, or until the mixture is soft and cooked down. If it needs more liquid, add more cider. It will look like sauerkraut. Season to taste with salt and pepper. Remove the pan from the heat and set aside to allow the flavors to blend. The sauerkraut can be made up to 2 days in advance and kept covered in the refrigerator until ready to use. Warm just before serving.
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There’s only so much you can do to mend the rift Dear Annie: Two of my married children have been in a feud for more than three years. It started with comments made about one of their children and has accelerated to the point where one won't attend a family function if the other is there. Now it is spreading to my other children, who refuse to be in the same room with feuding people. It breaks my heart. My husband and I arranged a family dinner where we suggested everyone simply forgive each other, but it didn't work. We have written letters and talked to our children individually. We even postponed our family reunion because so many of them weren't going to attend and I couldn't handle it myself. I do not know what to do and would appreciate any suggestions. — Nameless Dear Nameless: What a shame that your children cannot appreciate their sibling relationships enough to put this aside. Unfortunately, such feuds can take on a life of their own, making reconciliation harder as time passes. Everyone loses. Ask if any of the children would agree to seek family counseling with you. Those who are willing could benefit, and it will help you develop better coping skills. Continue to see your children individually, and occasionally remind them of the good times they had together when they were younger. Regretfully, there is only so much you can do in such a situation. Dear Annie: A few years back, my father, "Peter," died after a long and awful illness. Within a year of his death, my best friend decided to adopt a dog. She told me she was naming the dog after a character in one of her favorite TV shows, "Peter." I was surprised by her choice, especially since it's not a common name for a pet. It apparently didn't occur to her that it might make me uncomfortable. At the time, I didn't say anything, fearing it would seem self-involved and overly sensitive of me. However, when my mother heard about the dog's name, she was quite offended. My brother was also not happy about a dog sharing a name with a beloved family member so soon after his death. I find that I still resent my friend's choice. Too much time has passed for me to say anything now, but I am wondering whether we are right to be unhappy about this. Was it inappropriate for my friend to give her dog the same name as my recently deceased father? Or is this OK since she claims to be naming it after a completely different person? — Confused Dear Confused: Did your friend address your father by his first name? If not, the connection may not have been as obvious to her as it was to you. Or you could choose to believe that she was trying to honor your dad. And of course, it's equally possible that she is simply obtuse and insensitive. People can name their pets what they wish, and you can't help how you feel about it. However, since this still bothers you after so many years, you may as well mention how much it upset you. We suspect she hasn't a clue. Dear Annie: This is for "Lonesome," the woman who joins groups and does volunteer work, but doesn't find any lasting friendships. It may not be her. I have joined my share of groups and have found that many people simply are living in their own little world comprised of their family and immediate circle of friends. They feel no desire to add anyone else. It can be hard to make friends with people whose lives are often filled with long commutes and work hours, day care, after-school activities, caring for aging family members, etc. All you can do is keep trying. Things are not the way they used to be 20 years ago. — Not in My Own Little World Annie's Mailbox is written by Kathy Mitchell and Marcy Sugar, longtime editors of the Ann Landers column. Please e-mail your questions to email@example.com, or write to: Annie's Mailbox, c/o Creators Syndicate, 5777 W. Century Blvd., Ste. 700, Los Angeles, CA 90045.
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HOW TO PLAY: Complete the grid so that every row, column and 3x3 box contains every digit from 1 to 9 inclusively. Find answers to today’s puzzle in tomorrow’s Troy Daily News. YESTERDAY’S SOLUTION:
HINTS FROM HELOISE
Here’s a homemade recipe for furniture cleaner Dear Heloise: Would you please print your mother’s recipe for furniture cleaner? It works so great! — Lynne B., via email You will need the following ingredients: 1/3 cup of vinegar 1/3 cup of turpentine 1/3 cup of boiled linseed oil Mix all three ingredients together in a glass jar with a lid that is clearly labeled with the ingredients. Use a soft cloth dampened with the mixture and rub over the furniture. Afterward, polish with a clean cloth. Caution: Do not use this mixture on lacquered
Hints from Heloise Columnist furniture or antique pieces. Note: Make sure you buy linseed oil that is labeled as “boiled.” Do not boil it yourself because it is highly flammable. Also, remember to label the cleaner for storage, and keep out of reach of small children and pets. — Heloise
ENERGY SAVINGS Dear Heloise: I have two energy-saving hints for you: • Save money by turning the dishwasher off BEFORE the drying cycle starts. Dishes can air-dry, and you can save some on your electric bill. • I hang laundry outside (if weather permits) or inside, until almost dry. Then I put it in the dryer to fluff and take out any stubborn wrinkles. This is especially good for towels and jeans. — S.H. in Nikiski, Alaska EGG SALAD Dear Heloise: I don’t bake, so I don’t know why I bought a pastry cutter. I do
like egg salad and other things containing chopped eggs, and I discovered that putting the hard-cooked eggs in a bowl and chopping them up with the pastry cutter is easy. — Jackie Stone, Spring Park, Minn. CLEAN TEAM Dear Heloise: I bought an inexpensive electric toothbrush but didn’t like it because it seemed too harsh. Now I use it for cleaning sinks and tile grout. It’s really great for getting in that narrow space between and around the bathroom faucets and the backsplash. — Lee in Kingstowne, Va.
Thursday, October 13, 2011
HAGAR THE HORRIBLE
FOR BETTER OR FOR WORSE BLONDIE
ZITS HI AND LOIS
DENNIS THE MENACE
FAMILY CIRCUS BEETLE BAILEY
ARLO AND JANIS
HOROSCOPE Thursday, Oct. 13, 2011 Many influential contacts you’ve developed over the past number of years could figure into your affairs in the months ahead, in some new and different ways. It’ll prove that you should never lose contact with people who like you. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) — Any new endeavor will have better than usual prospects for achieving success. You’ll have to work for it, however, so get moving now if you want to change your lot in life. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22) — Making some adjustments in a situation that could affect your material security is likely to pay off. You might get the first sign of movement almost immediately. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-Dec. 21) — You shouldn’t have any reluctance at this stage of the game to take on some new duties in a social organization with which you’re affiliated. The extra work will be worth it. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) — It’s to your benefit to motivate yourself to strive for more lofty goals than usual. Impressive targets will be the stimulating force that urges you onward during this high-achievement cycle. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 19) — Special knowledge and expertise you’ve acquired through much study and experience will be put to productive use. A multitude of avenues for expression will find you. PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20) — Something you’ll be able to do best is to take outmoded systems or objects and turn them into something new and useful. Your ingenuity will even surprise you. ARIES (March 21-April 19) — Some kind of partnership arrangement you’re putting together is likely to grow in significance as time passes. Chances are it’ll be with someone who has been lucky for you before. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) — This is a good time to remind your superiors of your accomplishments, if an opening should present itself. However, organize your thoughts before offering them. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) — You should take advantage of any event that could draw you closer to someone that you’ve wanted to develop a better rapport with. Making friends with this person can change your social life. CANCER (June 21-July 22) — A disruptive domestic matter that has caused you a great deal of displeasure is on its way out. Make sure meaningful changes for the better take its place. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) — Deep down, you’ve always known that you can achieve everything you put your mind to. This present cycle you’re in is more likely to motivate you to have the courage of your convictions. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) — Returns are apt to only trickle in on an endeavor that has yet to earn you any money. The early numbers might disturb you, but they will gradually grow as time passes. COPYRIGHT 2011 UNITED FEATURE SYNDICATE, INC.
TROY DAILY NEWS • WWW.TDN-NET.COM
WEATHER & WORLD
TROY DAILY NEWS • WWW.TROYDAILYNEWS.COM
Afternoon showers and storms likely High: 68°
Showers Low: 53°
SUN AND MOON
Few AM showers High: 63° Low: 50°
Partly cloudy High: 62° Low: 44°
Partly cloudy High: 70° Low: 50°
TODAY’S STATEWIDE FORECAST
City/Region Thursday, October 13, 2011 Low | High temps forecast for daytime conditions, low/high temperatures AccuWeather .com Forecast for Thursday, Oct. 13
NATIONAL FORECAST National forecast Sunny
Sunrise Friday 7:00 a.m. ........................... Sunset tonight 6:10 p.m. ........................... Moonrise today 6:39 p.m. ........................... Moonset today 8:33 a.m. ........................... New
Partly cloudy High: 68° Low: 45°
Forecast highs for Thursday, Oct. 13
Thursday, October 13, 2011
Cleveland 56° | 67°
Toledo 52° | 67°
Youngstown 52° | 68°
Mansfield 52° | 67°
53° 68° Oct. 26
ENVIRONMENT Today’s UV factor. 4
0 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10+ Low
Air Quality Index Good
Main Pollutant: Particulate
Pollen Summary 5
Peak group: Weeds
Mold Summary 4,445
Top Mold: Undifferentiated Source: Regional Air Pollution Control Agency
GLOBAL City Athens Basra Calgary Jerusalem Kabul Kuwait City Mexico City Montreal Moscow Sydney Tokyo
20s 30s 40s
Yesterday’s Extremes: High: 105 at Fullerton, Showers RainCalif. T-storms
Lo Hi Otlk 55 62 Rn 60100 Clr 37 61 Rn 70 90 Clr 32 64 Rn 73 98 Clr 55 73 Rn 45 63 Pc 44 48 Rn 52 68 Pc 64 73 Pc
Columbus 52° | 67°
Dayton 52° | 67°
Cincinnati 54° | 68°
90s 100s 110s
Low: 18 at Charleston, Flurries Snow Nev.
Portsmouth 52° | 67°
A series of fronts will push through the East on Thursday, bringing wet weather to much of the region. Some weak thunderstorms Hi Lo Prc Otlk Temperatures indicate Wednesday’s high and will pop up along the fronts, but severe weather is not anticipated. overnight low to 8 p.m. Eastern Time. 81 68 .01 Cldy Jacksonville The West will see warm and dry conditions.
Albany,N.Y. Atlanta Atlantic City Austin Baltimore Billings Boston Buffalo Charleston,W.Va. Charlotte,N.C. Chicago Cincinnati Cleveland Columbia,S.C. Columbus,Ohio Concord,N.H. Dayton Denver Detroit Evansville Flagstaff Greensboro,N.C. Helena Houston Indianapolis Jackson,Miss.
Hi 64 73 65 90 64 63 62 66 64 74 78 64 59 73 61 57 62 65 65 76 68 70 59 87 69 82
Lo 54 59 63 66 62 46 57 61 57 58 55 58 58 62 58 42 57 48 58 53 31 58 43 66 62 60
Prc Otlk Rain Cldy .09 Cldy Clr .30Rain PCldy Rain .32 Cldy .55Rain .42Rain Rain Rain .38Rain .21 Cldy .42Rain Rain Rain Clr .03 Cldy .43Rain Clr 2.12Rain Cldy PCldy Rain .75PCldy
Kansas City 77 60 .08 Clr Weather87Underground • AP Key West 78 PCldy Louisville 72 62 Rain Memphis 72 61 .34PCldy Miami Beach 91 74 .08PCldy Nashville 73 56 Rain New Orleans 84 66 PCldy New York City 61 60 Rain Oklahoma City 83 60 .43 Clr 70 59 .20 Clr Omaha Philadelphia 63 60 .23Rain Phoenix 96 66 Clr Portland,Ore. 63 52 .13 Cldy Providence 61 53 .02Rain Raleigh-Durham 78 62 .08Rain Reno 77 41 Clr Richmond 68 65 .73Rain Salt Lake City 67 42 Clr San Francisco 78 57 Clr Seattle 59 50 .18PCldy Shreveport 79 62 .02 Clr Sioux Falls 70 56 .12 Clr Spokane 56 43 PCldy Topeka 78 57 .27 Clr Tucson 93 55 Clr Tulsa 83 63 .01 Clr Washington,D.C. 66 65 .41Rain
Wet Weather East Of The Mississippi NATIONAL CITIES
© 2011 Wunderground.com Thunderstorms
SOURCE: ASSOCIATED CloudyPRESS
REGIONAL ALMANAC Partly
Showers Cloudy Temperature High Yesterday...........................64 at 12:06 a.m. Low Yesterday..............................56 at 7:21 a.m. Normal High .....................................................65 Normal Low ......................................................45 Record High ........................................85 in 1928 Record Low.........................................26 in 1908
Snow Precipitation 24 hours ending at 5 p.m..............................0.00 Weather Underground • AP Month to date ................................................0.01 Normal month to date ...................................1.17 Year to date .................................................42.58 Normal year to date ....................................32.78 Snowfall yesterday ........................................0.00
TODAY IN HISTORY (AP) — Today is Thursday, Oct. 13, the 286th day of 2011. There are 79 days left in the year. Today’s Highlight in History: On Oct. 13, 2010, rescuers in Chile using a missile-like escape capsule pulled 33 men one by one to fresh air and freedom 69 days after they were trapped in a collapsed mine a half-mile underground. On this date: • In A.D. 54, Roman Emperor Claudius I died, poisoned appar-
ently at the behest of his wife, Agrippina (ag-rih-PEE’-nuh). • In 1307, King Philip IV of France ordered the arrests of Knights Templar on charges of heresy. • In 1775, the United States Navy had its origins as the Continental Congress ordered the construction of a naval fleet. • In 1792, the cornerstone of the executive mansion, later known as the White House, was laid during a ceremony in the District of Columbia.
• In 1843, the Jewish organization B’nai B’rith (buh-NAY’ brith) was founded in New York City. • Today’s Birthdays: Former British Prime Minister Margaret Thatcher is 86. Playwright Frank D. Gilroy is 86. Gospel singer Shirley Caesar is 73. Actress Melinda Dillon is 72. Singer-musician Paul Simon is 70. Actress Pamela Tiffin is 69. Musician Robert Lamm (Chicago) is 67. Country singer Lacy J. Dalton is 65. Actor Demond Wilson is 65.
Hurricane Jova lashes Mexican coast, kills 2
Residents walk on sandbag barriers set up on a street to prevent from flooding in Pathumthani province, central Thailand, Wednesday.
Roads turn to rivers in hard-hit city AYUTTHAYA, Thailand (AP) — The lucky ones traverse this flood-submerged Thai city in navy boats and motorized canoes. The rest float on whatever they can find — inner tubes, swan-shaped pedal boats, even huge chunks of muddied white plastic foam. With large sections of Ayutthaya buried under a sea of one-story high water, rescue workers and volunteers are still crisscrossing town to pluck stranded residents from waterlogged ruins. Others are staying to protect what’s left. One boy donned a snorkeling mask to inspect his house, its corrugated roof faintly visible below the murky brown waves. “Nobody ever thought the water would rise this high,” 54-year-old Pathumwan Choichuichai told The Associated Press in the city of ancient temples just north of Bangkok, minutes after a Thai navy team snatched her family from an apartment building where they were stranded for five days. Epic monsoon rains and typhoons have battered a vast swath of Asia relentlessly this year, killing hundreds of people from the Philippines to India and inflicting billions of dollars in damage over the last four months. Thailand is among the hardest hit the floods here are the worst in half a century, claiming more than 280 lives since late July. Flood waters have swamped more than two-thirds of the country, sub-
merging rice fields and shutting down hundreds of factories. American computer hard drive manufacturer Western Digital Corp. and Japan’s Toyota Motor Corp. became the latest to suspend production in Thailand on Wednesday. Prime Minister Yingluck Shinawatra said many provinces could remain submerged for the next two months, according to state broadcaster MCOT. For weeks, water has coursed down key rivers from northern Thailand in a slow-motion catastrophe, overwhelming a national system of dams and dikes. Several days ago, floods transformed Ayutthaya into one of the country’s worst disaster zones, navigable in some districts only by boat. Images of calamity in Ayutthaya and elsewhere have fed fears that skyscraper-filled Bangkok could be engulfed by the weekend. Panicked residents of the capital cleared supermarket shelves to hoard bottled water and dried noodles, while luxury hotels packed sandbags around their perimeters. The crisis is proving to be a major challenge for Yingluck, who took power in August. Her government has not been able to give a reliable estimate of how bad Bangkok’s flooding will be. On Wednesday, though, she played down the threat, saying the capital’s inner districts will be safe. New flood
barriers built from 1.5 million sandbags in the north of the city should be finished by Thursday, she said. In Ayutthaya, a navy team passed one man clinging to a half-submerged traffic light, his cellphone and flipflops in his hands just above water that filled the entire intersection. For at least a mile (two kilometers) in the other direction — along a historic road lined with street lamps topped with gilded swans — the water levels ranged from neck deep to just under one-story high. Hundreds of boats plied the newly formed waterways, some carrying away people desperate to leave, including the elderly and at least one pregnant woman. Others were filled with people hauling supplies back to homes they hoped to protect from looters. Cars and motorcycles were submerged beneath the waves. A Thai flag poked out of the waves from city hall. At the end of the road, a traffic light blinked red as a car alarm sounded. A lone canoe paddled past the sprawling lake that was the courtyard of the city’s white-columned tourist center, a hub for visitors to the area’s Buddhist temples, treasured as a U.N. World Heritage Site. Authorities say 108 of the temples have been flooded, but there has been no word yet on whether the sturdy stone structures have suffered significant damage.
MANZANILLO, Mexico (AP) — Hurricane Jova slammed into Mexico’s Pacific coast as a Category 2 hurricane early Wednesday, causing floods, collapsing homes and triggering mudslides that killed two people and injured six before dropping to tropical storm force. Jova hit land west of the port of Manzanillo and the beach town of Barra de Navidad before dawn with 100-mph (160 kph) winds and heavy rains. It triggered a mudslide in the town of Cihuatlan, just inland from Barra de Navidad, that swept away a house on a hillside, killing two of its occupants, said Oscar Mejia, the spokesman for the Jalisco state Red Cross rescue division. Flooding was so bad in Cihuatlan the Red Cross office had to be evacuated because it was flooded with
about four feet (1 1/2 meters) of water. Farther northwest along the coast, in the town of Tomatlan, two children suffered head injuries when the walls of their brick home collapsed under the force of the wind and rains, Mejia said. Jova forced the closure of navigation in Manzanillo, Mexico’s second-biggest non-oil cargo port, flooded some neighborhoods there and brought down power lines and billboards. Israel Arriaga, 38, rode out the hurricane with his wife and two children in the Valle de las Garzas neighborhood, where at least one home collapsed and water rose waist-high. Around 2 a.m., Arriaga said “I heard a very loud noise. It was the water coming in.” There were strange flashes of lightening and “the waves sounded like a dam about to burst.”
INFORMATION Regional Group Publisher E-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org Frank Beeson 440-5231 Business Office Manager — Executive Editor Betty Brownlee 440-5248 ■ Circulation Department — 339-7514 David Fong 440-5228 Advertising Manager Circulation Director — Leiann Stewart 440-5252 Cheryl Hall 440-5237 ■ History: The Troy Daily News is pub- Assistant Circ. Mgr. — Barb Bierly 440-5244 lished daily except Tuesdays and Dec. 25 at 150 Marybill Dr., Troy, Ohio 45373. NIE Coordinator — ■ Mailing Address: Troy Daily News, Dana Wolfe 440-5211 email@example.com 224 S. Market St., Troy. Postmaster ■ Office hours should send changes to the Troy Daily News, 224 S. Market St., Troy, Ohio 8 a.m. to 7 p.m. M-W-TH-F 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. TUE, Call center hours 45373. Second class postage on the (USPS 642-080) is paid at Troy, Ohio. E- 7-11 a.m. SAT, 7 a.m.-noon SUN at 335-5634 (select circulation) mail address: ■ Advertising Department: firstname.lastname@example.org ■ Subscription Rates as of Sept. 1, Hours: 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. 2011: Single Copy Newsstand rate 75 Monday-Friday To place a classified ad, email: cents daily and $1.75 Sunday. Subscription rates by mail: $155 annu- email@example.com. To place a display ad, call ally, $82 6-months, $43.30 3-months, (937) 335-5634 $14.85 1-month. EZ Pay $12.25 per FAX: (937) 335-3552 month. Regular subscriptions are Internet Sales — transferrable and/or refundable. Jamie Mikolajewski 440-5221 Refund checks under $10 will not be firstname.lastname@example.org issued. An administrative fee of $10 iN-75 Magazine - Lindy Jurack 440-5255 for all balances under $50 will be email@example.com applied. Remaining balances of $50 or more will be charged a 20% admin- VISA, MasterCard, Discover and istrative fee. American Express accepted. ■ Editorial Department: (937) 440-5208 A division of Ohio Community Newspapers FAX: (937) 440-5286
Troy Daily News,
Thursday, October 13, 2011
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PLACE YOUR CLASSIFIED AD ONLINE-24/7 www.tdnpublishing.com
125 Lost and Found FOUND CAT, young, littler trained, male, neutered, slender, short hair tiger with white markings on belly. Please call (937)216-6608
everybody’s talking about what’s in our
MACHINE MAINTENANCE Full time WAPAK/ SIDNEY Repairing Industrial Equipment, mechanical/ electrical troubleshooting, hydraulic/ pneumatic repair (PLCs) required. *Minimum 2 years experience. Submit resume to: AMS 330 Canal St. Sidney, Oh 45365 Fax: (937)498-0766 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org
that work .com FOUND! Male, (white with black and brown markings) Jack Russell found on outskirts of Tipp City by the levy. Please call (937)765-2401
All signs lead to you finding or selling what you want...
ATTEND COLLEGE ONLINE from Home. *Medical, *Business, *Paralegal, *Accounting, *Criminal Justice. Job placement assistance. Computer available. Financial Aid if qualified. Call 877-295-1667 www.CenturaOnline.com
by using that work .com
Don’t delay... call TODAY!
Part Time direct care professional positions available Champaign Residential Services has Part-Time openings available in Auglaize, Miami and Shelby Counties. Various hours are available, including mornings, evenings, weekends and overnights. Paid training is provided. Requirements: a high school diploma or equivalent, a valid drivers license, proof of insurance and a criminal background check. Applications will be accepted Mon.-Fri. 8 a.m.-4 p.m. Auglaize County information: Apply in person or mail applications to: 13101 Infirmary Road, Wapakoneta, Ohio 45895
200 - Employment
Miami and Shelby County Information: Apply in person or Mail applications to: 405 Public Square #373 Troy, OH 45373 937-335-6974 Applications are available online at www.crsi-oh.com and will be available prior to the interviews
255 Professional 2011 Postal Positions $13.00-$32.50+/hr Federal hire/full benefits No Experience, Call Today 1-866-477-4953 Ext. 201
ASSEMBLY MACHINE OPERATION 2nd & 3rd Shifts Clean, well lit environment. Assembly, inspection of parts and assisting with taking parts of machine and stacking for assembly. Ability to move at pace of the machine. Will move to departments through out plant. Long term positions. High school diploma or GED required.
SALES ASSOCIATE One Stop Auto Sales in Piqua seeks qualified candidates within our sales department. Sales experience helpful, but not required. Excellent communication and organizational skills required. We offer a weekly salary plus commission, benefits and a 40 hour work week. Please email resume to: email@example.com
or by fax 937-606-2807. NO CALLS PLEASE!
Miami County Fairgrounds seeking Secretary/ Manager to plan and coordinate fair operational activities. Responsible for efficient/ effective operations of Miami County Fairgrounds. REQUIREMENTS: Exceptional organizational and communication skills. Marketing, agriculture and promotional activities experience preferred. Salary based on qualifications/ experience. *Full-time hours: June, July, August.
STAFFING SPECIALIST Troy, OH office Must have staffing experience. Salary DOE Send resume to: tyounce@ iforceservices.com
Submit resume by: OCTOBER 24TH to: Miami County Agricultural Society Attn: Mike Jess 650 N. CO. Rd. 25A Troy, OH 45373
Machine Opr./ Assembly positions: $10.00 Plastic Injection positions: $7.75
Truck Mechanics (Certified): D.O.E. CNC Machine tors: $16-$20
LOOKING TO care for elderly, experienced. (937)270-6350 NEED HELP with a loved one? 20 plus years experience, have references, call Debbie (937)524-3330
NOW HIRING: National companies need employees to assemble products at home for pay. No selling. $500 weekly potential. Info. 1-985-646-1700 DEPT. OH-6011
CALL: (937)499-4685 or (937)233-5500
Flatbed Drivers New Pay Scale Start at .37cpm Up to .04cpm Mileage Bonus Home Weekends Insurance & 401K Apply at Boydandsons.com 800-648-9915
CASUAL DRIVERS Drivers needed for casual work. Help needed for both weekday and weekend work. CDLA and recent tractor trailer experience required. Call Continental Express at 800/497/2100 or apply www.continentalexpressinc.com
DRIVERS WE HAVE
*$0.40/Mile *Home Weekly *4 wks vacation/yr *Midwest/Southeast *Health/Dental/Life
Long-Term & Full-time CALL TODAY START TOMORROW
HR Associates (937)778-8563
TROY, 2 bedroom townhomes, 1.5 baths, 1 car garage, ca, w/d hook up, all appliances, $685 1 Bedroom $400 2 Bedroom, 1 bath, $495 3 Bedroom, Facing river, $650 (937)216-5806 EversRealty.net 2 BEDROOM luxury townhouse for rent in Piqua, $540 monthly. (937)985-1661 DODD RENTALS Tipp-Troy: 2 bedroom AC, appliances $500/$450 plus deposit No pets (937)667-4349 for appt.
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Truck Driver Needed to haul livestock. Class A CDL license and 2 yrs experience required. Excellent pay with benefits! Please mail resume to: Winner Trucking Inc PO Box 39 Osgood, OH 45351
MCGOVERN RENTALS TROY 2 BR duplexes & 2 BR townhouses. 1.5 baths, 1 car garage, fireplace, Great Location! Starting at $625-$675. (937)335-1443 PETS WELCOME! Beautiful downstairs one bedroom apartment. All appliances including dishwasher, washer/ dryer. CA, immediate occupancy. $425 month. (937)418-1060
300 - Real Estate
305 Apartment 1, 2 & 3 Bedroom, Houses & Apts. SEIPEL PROPERTIES Piqua Area Only Metro Approved (937)773-9941 9am-5pm Monday-Friday 1,2 & 3 BEDROOM APARTMENTS Troy and Piqua ranches and townhomes. Different floor plans to choose from. Garages, fireplaces, appliances including washer and dryers. Corporate apartments available. Visit www.1troy.com Call us first! (937)335-5223 APARTMENT: 119 High Street, Covington. 2-3 bedroom, w/d hookup, 1 car attached garage, appliances, $450 month, $400 deposit, (937)473-9859.
NOTICE Investigate in full before sending money as an advance fee. For further information, call or write:
Better Business Bureau 15 West Fourth St. Suite 300 Dayton, OH 45402 www.dayton.bbb.org 937.222.5825 This notice is provided as a public service by
Quality Control Inspectors: $9.00
We are in need of 4 experienced dedicated drivers out of our Troy Ohio location. With a class A CDL with two years recent driving experience. Must have good MVR and the desire to work in a fast pace environment. We offer group health, paid holidays, paid vacation, and 401k. Call Ed Kraetschmer at 419-453-2273 or cell 419-234-4267
Require CDLA & recent experience.
PIQUA, efficiency, furnished, utilities paid, 1 person, $85 a week or $340 a month ( 9 3 7 ) 2 7 6 - 5 9 9 8 (937)902-0491 TIPP CITY/ Huber Heights, 1 bedroom, country , $450 monthly includes water & trash, no pets (937)778-0524
Call 800/497-2100 or apply at www.continentalexpressinc.com
877-844-8385 We Accept
TROY, 906 S. Mulberry, lower 3 bedroom, washer/ dryer, quiet neighborhood, non-smoking $595 plus deposit, (937)339-0855.
PIQUA, newer spacious 3 bedroom, garage. Close to interstate. Appliances, bonus room. NO PETS! $1100. (937)266-4421
TROY, newer, spacious 3 bedroom, 2.5 bath, appliances, double garage, excellent location, $900. (937)469-5301
TIPP CITY, 584 Cider Mill, New 3 bedroom townhome, 2 bath, 2 car, No pets, $950, (937)498-8000.
TROY TOWNHOUSE, 2 Bedroom 1.5 bath. Stephenson Drive. $475 month, Lease by 10-1, FREE GIFT, (937)216-4233.
TROY, 3 Bedroom, 1 bath, 1 garage, central air. $700 plus deposit. (937)216-4459
TROY/TIPP: 2 bed, 1.5 bath. New: carpet, tile, paint, stove, refrig, ceiling fans. SUPER CLEAN! $510-$525. NO dogs, (937)545-4513.
310 Commercial/Industrial RETAIL Store for rent, 16 North Market, Troy, $650+ deposit, references. ( 9 3 7 ) 7 7 8 - 8 4 2 7 (937)214-3200 Available 10/1/2011
320 Houses for Rent 421 BLAINE Ave., 2 bedroom, corner lot, fenced yard, detached garage. $600 month, $600 deposit. (937)615-0610 4-5 BEDROOM, 2 story home, excellent condition. 2 full baths, garage, basement. $700 month, deposit. (937)418-5574 919 BROADWAY, Piqua. Newly remodeled, large 1 bedroom house, $433 monthly. (937)573-6917 BRADFORD & PIQUA, 1 Bedroom houses, and apartment for rent, (937)773-2829 after 2pm
TROY, darling 2 bedroom, garage, fenced yard, many updates, quiet neighborhood. $593 month plus deposit. (937)573-6917 TROY, House for rent in King's Chapel. 3 bedroom, 1 bath, 1 car garage, fenced yard, all appliances, available immediately. $690 month. (937)335-1825 TROY, Terrific Area! Lovely 2 Bedroom duplex. 2 car garage, 2 bath, appliances, laundry. $785 (937)335-5440
330 Office Space DOWNTOWN SIDNEY across from courthouse, professional office space, 3 offices, handicapped bathroom, 1260 sq. ft., AC, large reception area, $550 month, (937)489-9921
that work .com 400 - Real Estate
PIQUA, 820 Brook. 3 bedroom, fenced backyard, nice neighborhood. $550 mo. (937)773-8073
TIPP CITY. Luxury 2 bedroom, 1 car garage, C/A dishwasher, refrigerator, range, W/D hookup, cathedral ceiling. No pets. $650 monthly. (937)216-6408
TROY, 1 & 2 Bedrooms, appliances, CA, water, trash paid, $425 & $525 month. $200 Deposit Special! (937)673-1821
Part time customer service rep for very busy call center at the Troy Daily News. Hours are Monday: 5-7pm, Thursday: 5-7pm, Saturday: 6am-11am, Sunday: 6am-noon (working Saturday one weekend, Sunday the next).
Approximately 10 hrs per week. Must be able to multi task! Computer skills a plus! Minimum wage. .................... Please send resume to firstname.lastname@example.org or drop off at 224 S. Market St., Troy 2226713
Whether posting or responding to an advertisement, watch out for offers to pay more than the advertised price for the item. Scammers will send a check and ask the seller to wire the excess through Western Union (possibly for courier fees). The scammer's check is fake and eventually bounces and the seller loses the wired amount. While banks and Western Union branches are trained at spotting fake checks, these types of scams are growing increasingly sophisticated and fake checks often aren't caught for weeks. Funds wired through Western Union or MoneyGram are irretrievable and virtually untraceable. If you have questions regarding scams like these or others, please contact the Ohio Attorney General’s office at (800)282-0515.
Troy Daily News
POLICY: Please Check Your Ad The 1st Day. It Is The Advertiser’s Responsibility To Report Errors Immediately. Publisher Will Not Be Responsible for More Than One Incorrect Insertion. We Reserve The Right To Correctly Classify, Edit, Cancel Or Decline Any Advertisement Without Notice.
MOVE IN SPECIALS
275 Situation Wanted
Start right away!
Unity National Bank is accepting applications for a part-time Teller position. Qualified candidates should demonstrate strong customer service skills and basic PC skills. Prior cash handling experience preferred. Must be available to work a flexible schedule approximately 15-20 hours a week. Please fill out application at our Main Office, Unity National Bank 215 N. Wayne Str. Piqua EOE
Office Hours: Monday-Friday 8-5
205 Business Opportunities
✿❀✿❀✿❀✿ Contact Connie at Staffmark (937)335-0118 or stop by: 1600 W. Main St. Troy, Ohio
All Display Ads: 2 Days Prior Liners For: Mon - Fri @ 5pm Weds - Tues @ 5pm Thurs - Weds @ 5pm Fri - Thurs @ 5pm Sat - Thurs @ 5pm Miami Valley Sunday News liners- Fri @ Noon
100 - Announcement
We are looking for drivers to deliver the Troy Daily News on Daily, Sundays, holidays and on a varied as needed basis.
Drivers must have: Valid drivers license Reliable transportation State minimum insurance
Please call 937-440-5263 or 937-440-5260 and leave a message with your name, address and phone number. Your phone call will be returned in the order in which it is received. 2224417
Troy Daily News, 425 Houses for Sale
SNOWBIRD DREAM, full furnished extra clean 2 bedroom, 2 bath manufactured home, adult park in central Florida. $55,000 firm. Lot rent $155. Park includes par 3 golf course. (937)773-2358, (937)335-0765.
GARAGE/ STORAGE 10' x 20'. $60 monthly. (937)778-0524
500 - Merchandise
SNOW BLOWER, 24 inch AMF 2 stage, older, runs good. Free. (937)667-6861
535 Farm Supplies/Equipment WANTED: Used motor oil for farm shop furnace. (937)295-2899
545 Firewood/Fuel SEASONED FIREWOOD, $150 cord, $80 half cord, stacking extra. Miami County deliveries only. (937)339-2012
560 Home Furnishings DINING ROOM TABLE AND SIX STRAIGHTBACKED CHAIRS, dark wooden pedestal style, 42x42 expands to 42x69. Asking $150. (937)335-1638
SNOW BLOWER, New, Troy-Built 24" Electric Start, two stage. $490 Cash. (937)339-1394 STOVE PIPE 6 inch ceiling support kit with stainless steel pipe (6 inch). 2 pieces of 2 foot and 2 pieces of 3 foot. (937)295-3688
583 Pets and Supplies CHOCOLATE LABS, 11 week old puppies, CKC, females, shots, wormed, vet checked, THE BEST FAMILY DOG! $300 cash, (937)658-3242 DOG, 55 pound sweet dog needs rescued, mixed breed. Free to adult home. 14 months old. (937)524-2661
YORKSHIRE TERRIERS, 1 golden female $650, 1 male $400. Vet checked. 2 male Maltese, $350 each. 1 female extra extra small $500. CASH ONLY! (937)332-1370 or leave message.
590 Tool and Machinery
805 Auto 2005 FORD Focus SE, Automatic, Great condition, 47,000 miles, $9,000 (937)698-5127
1988 HONDA GL1500 motorbike for free, if interested contact email@example.com (937)667-1854.
that work .com
899 Wanted to Buy
592 Wanted to Buy CASH, top dollar paid for junk cars/trucks, running or non-running. I will pick up. Thanks for calling (937)719-3088 or (937)451-1019
1992 PLYMOUTH VOYAGER SE, 134,000 miles. Has been used primarily as a delivery vehicle and is in good condition. $1,400 OBO (937)773-2675
WANTED: junk cars and trucks. Cash paid. Free removal. Get the most for your junker. Call us (937)732-5424.
899 Wanted to Buy WANTED, Model A cars and parts, engines, wheels, non running, call (937)658-1946, (937)622-9885 after 6pm
TOMORROW: Antiques Collectibles - Clocks - Other China – Home Furnishings John Deere Mower – Snow Blowers & More!
CORNHOLE GAMES and bags. Have games ready to go! Order early for Christmas. You name it, I'll paint it. (937)489-2668
OBEDIENCE CLASSES by Piqua Dog Club Starts October 24th at Piqua Armory. Bring current shot records www.piquadogclub.com (937)663-4412
555 Garage Sales/Yard Sales
555 Garage Sales/Yard Sales
555 Garage Sales/Yard Sales
CASSTOWN, 5104 East State Route 55. Friday & Saturday 9-6. LARGE INDOOR OUTDOOR BARN SALE! New & used items. Puzzles, books, holiday, jewelry, hand tools, luggage, Nascar, yarn, Avon, tack, clippers, lots of miscellaneous from 4 families. FREE ITEMS. No baby items or kids clothes. !!NO EARLY BIRDS!!
PIQUA, 755 East Statler Road (east of Troy Sidney Road). Friday 10-5, Saturday 9-1. ESTATE SALE. 32" TV with stand, large wooden table, cedar chest, small writing desk, glasses, household items, dolls, decorative items, Home Interiors, jewelry, Christmas, stuffed aminals, crystal, crafts.
TROY, 538 Kirk Lane. Thursday, Friday & Saturday, 10-4. Chevy truck parts, porcelain dolls, Jr. size clothes, lots of miscellaneous. NO EARLY BIRDS!
COVINGTON, 7044 Ingle Road. Thursday, Friday & Saturday 8:30-4:00. HUGE SALE! Christmas & Halloween, including costumes (good condition), handpainted milkcans, cookbooks, Nascar, household, women's clothing size 8-16, nice shoes, size 8, woman's bicycle. MUCH MORE!
PIQUA 524 Kitt Street, Thursday & Friday, October 13-14, 9am-4pm. Dishes, kitchen/ household items, jewelry, some furniture, lots of miscellaneous items.
TOMORROW, FRI., OCT 14, 9:30 AM ANTIQUES: Spool cabinet; stack bookcase; pottery; country items; flow blue & other china; nice glassware; Oriental collectibles; 15 CLOCKS; VERY NICE HOME FURNISHINGS; GE washer & dryer, 3 yrs old; MORE! Machinist’s large wooden tool chest , plus 2 other wooden & 1 metal & tools; Craftsman table & band saws; Snapper LE 17” snow blower; Craftsman 5.5 HP, 26” snow blower; John Deere L108 lawn tractor; Honda F220 tiller; shop made heavy duty lawn roller; McCulloch 16” chain saw; Havahart trap; etc. AUCTIONEERS NOTE: Make Friday a day to attend this auction. Much more is being added, so there will great items from which to choose. Check the website at www.stichterauctions.com for further details we empty rooms & unpack boxes. Please Plan to Attend to see first hand what unfolds!
JERRY STICHTER AUCTIONEER,
SIDNEY 218 W Parkwood Street. Thursday & Friday 8-5, Saturday 8-11. Entertainment centers (2), sofa (6 ft) very good condition, 20" TV's (2), 13" TV, new VHS player, VHS tapes, girls clothes size 10-14, misses size 16-18, coins, marbles, Nextar GPS, cargo organizer for Ford Escape 2007-2012, Wagner Ware, fall and Christmas decorations, candles, Harlequin books, table saw, bike rack, jet ski, Vera Bradley, miscellaneous items.
TROY, 817 Cobblestone Drive, Saturday Only, 9-2. COMMUNITY GARAGE SALE (4 houses). China, bedding, women's clothes, many Christmas items, crafts, red wagon, jogging stroller, furniture, large plants. Lots more.
that work .com TROY, 9 Dronfield Road. Thursday - Saturday, 9-5. Child's Escalade car (like new), dishwasher, table and chairs, high chair, rocker, karaoke machine, mower, trimmers, clothes, lots of miscellaneous.
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AUCTIONS & APPRAISALS
LAB PUPPIES, full blooded, $225. Shihpoo puppies (Shih Tzu/ Poodle), $250. All puppies have shots and worming. (937)726-2189
To advertise in the Garage Sale Directory Please call: 877-844-8385
TROY, OHIO Held at the Assembly Bldg, Miami Co Fairgrounds at 650 N. Co Rd 25A.
S O F A / L O V E SEAT/ROCKER RECLINER Navy blue, leather, glass coffee and end tables. 3 light oak bar stools. Excellent condition. (937)538-6817 (937)538-0642
Garage Sale DIRECTORY
800 - Transportation
583 Pets and Supplies
HOYER LIFT, with 2 slings, excellent condition, Hospital air mattress with pump & cover, excellent condition, (937)498-1804
Thursday, October 13, 2011
To advertise in the Classifieds That Work Service & Business Directory please call: 877-844-8385 600 - Services
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Troy Daily News,
Thursday, October 13, 2011
To advertise in the Classifieds That Work
Picture it Sold Please call: 877-844-8385
All signs lead to you finding or selling what you want...
1982 FOURWINNS BOAT
2001 HARLEY DAVIDSON ULTRA CLASSIC
14', aluminum boat, trailer and motor. New Shore Land'r trailer. 25HP, Mercury motor, front pedal operated trolling motor. (2) Batteries plus extras. Boat and motor in excellent running condition. $3900. (937)552-7786 - TROY, OH
18 ft., 165 OMC Inboard Outboard, runs great. $3000 OBO. (937)524-2724 (513)509-3861
Full dresser, Vance & Hines pipes, new battery, new tires, very good condition. 64,000 miles Price reduced! $10,000 OBO Call anytime (937)726-4175
1997 NEWMAR 38' DUTCH STAR
Diesel, Cummins engine, 45,500 miles. sleeps 6, awnings. Very good condition. Silver, 18-inch wheels, classic, good running condition, needs some cosmetics. $3500 OBO. (937)778-4078
Loaded: tilt, cruise, MP3 player, CD, tow package, bed liner, new tires, tint windows, plus more! Immaculate condition. 90k miles. $11,500.
1992 DODGE DYNASTY
(937)552-7786 - TROY, OH
2007 HARLEY DAVIDSON SPORTSTER
1999 MERCEDES BENZ SLK230 KOMPRESSOR Convertible, super charger, new tires, AC, sports interior. $10950 OBO. (813)782-7173
3.3 V6 automatic, 140k miles, AC, good tires, new exhaust, rest fee with good paint, very clean inside and out, $1500. Call (937)339-1438
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2005 GMC CANYON 4 X 4
1990 JAGUAR XJ6
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XL1200C Custom, white pearl/gold, 2400 miles, detachable windshield, excellent condition. $6800. (937)332-1461 or (937)271-9639
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AUTO DEALER D
In The Market For A New Or Used Vehicle?
Come Let Us Take You For A Ride! Visit One Of These Area New Or Pre-Owned Auto Dealers Today! 8
Erwin Chrysler Dodge Jeep
2775 S. County Rd. 25-A Exit 69 off I-75 N. Troy, OH 45373 937-335-5696 www.erwinchrysler.com
BMW of Dayton 7124 Poe Ave. Exit 59 off I-75 Dayton, Ohio 937-890-6200 www.evansmotorworks.com
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JEEP 8 Erwin Chrysler Dodge Jeep 2775 S. County Rd 25-A Exit 69 off I-75 N. Troy, OH 45373 937-335-5696 www.erwinchrysler.com
8675 N. Co. Rd. 25-A Piqua, Ohio 45356 I-75 North to Exit 83 www.carncredit.com 1-800-866-3995
Independent Auto Sales
575 Arlington Road, I-70W to Exit 21, 3/10ths of mi. south Brookville, OH 45309 1-800-947-1413 www.boosechevrolet.com
1280 South Market St. (CR 25A) Troy, OH 45373 (866)816-7555 or (937)335-4878 www.independentautosales.com
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1099 N. Co. Rd. 25-A Troy, Ohio 45373 937-339-6000 www.QuickCreditOhio.com
217 N. Broad St. Fairborn, OH 45324 937-878-2171 www.wagner.subaru.com
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Sherry Chrysler Jeep Dodge 8645 N. Co. Rd. 25-A Piqua, Ohio 45356 I-75 North to Exit 83 www.paulsherry.com 1-800-678-4188
Erwin Chrysler Dodge Jeep
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2775 S. County Rd 25-A Exit 69 off I-75 N. Troy, OH 45373 937-335-5696 www.erwinchrysler.com
2343 W. Michigan Ave. Sidney, Ohio 45365 866-470-9610 www.buckeyeford.com
Jim Taylor’s Troy Ford 20
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Infiniti of Dayton 866-504-0972 Remember...Customer pick-up and delivery with FREE loaner. www.infinitiofdayton.com 10
2343 W. Michigan Ave. Sidney, Ohio 45365 866-470-9610 www.buckeyeford.com
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VOLKSWAGEN 10 Evans Volkswagen 7124 Poe Ave. Exit 59 off I-75 Dayton, Ohio 937-890-6200 www.evansmotorworks.com
Hit The Road To Big Savings! 2221668
Troy Daily News,
Thursday, October 13, 2011
2004 Chrysler PT Cruiser
2009 Ford Taurus
2008 Dodge Charger
2007 Buick Lucerne
2010 Honda Accord
2010 Dodge Avenger
2005 Mercedes-Benz C240
2008 Jeep Liberty
2007 Buick Lucerne
2009 Honda Accord
2010 Ford F-150
2005 Dodge Magnum
2002 GMC Sierra 1500 www.miamivalleylocalautos.com
2004 Cadillac Deville
2010 Honda Accord Crosstour
2009 GMC Yukon Denali
2010 Toyota RAV4 www.miamivalleylocalautos.com
2004 Nissan Xterra
2004 Pontiac Bonneville
2010 Honda Fit
2007 Chrysler Sebring
2006 Ford Fusion
2008 Honda Civic
2008 Kia Optima
2005 Ford Five Hundred
2010 Chrysler Town & Country
2009 Pontiac G6
2010 Honda Insight
2005 Buick LeSabre
2009 Chevrolet Silverado 1500
2009 Chevrolet Suburban
2008 Chrysler Town & Country
2008 Buick Enclave
2008 Volvo S40
2010 Dodge Ram 1500
2002 Honda Accord
2003 Chevrolet Monte Carlo
2006 Cadillac Escalade ESV
2006 Toyota 4Runner
2007 Jeep Wrangler
2008 Toyota Sienna
2003 Hyundai Tiburon
2008 Saturn Vue
2009 Toyota Camry
2008 BMW 328xi
2006 Dodge Caravan
2006 Chevrolet Malibu Maxx
2008 BMW Z4 3.0si
2007 Chevrolet HHR
2005 Nissan Maxima
2010 Chevrolet Camaro
2007 Dodge Caliber
2010 Dodge Charger
SPORTS TROY DAILY NEWS • WWW.TROYDAILYNEWS.COM
■ Major League Baseball
• SENIOR BUS: As in years past, there is a bus service to away football games for Troy football fans ages 55 and older. For more information, call 335-7742. • SUBMIT-A-TIP: To submit an item to the Troy Daily News sports section, please contact Josh Brown at firstname.lastname@example.org.
Rangers ‘Cruz’ in 11
SPORTS CALENDAR TODAY Tennis Division I Centerville District Troy (9 a.m.) Division II Mason District Tippecanoe, Milton-Union, Lehman (9 a.m.) Boys Soccer Troy at Piqua (7:30 p.m.) Preble Shawnee at Milton-Union (6 p.m.) Miami East at National Trail (5:30 p.m.) Bethel at Tri-County North (5:30 p.m.) Franklin Monroe at Newton (7 p.m.) Troy Christian at Ponitz (5 p.m.) Girls Soccer Milton-Union at Preble Shawnee (7:30 p.m.) National Trail at Miami East (5:30 p.m.) Tri-County North at Bethel (5:30 p.m.) Franklin Monroe at Newton (5 p.m.) Anna at Lehman (5 p.m.) Volleyball Springboro at Troy (7 p.m.) Tippecanoe at Bellefontaine (6:30 p.m.) Milton-Union at Preble Shawnee (7:30 p.m.) Miami East at Newton (7 p.m.) Covington at Tri-Village (5:30 p.m.) Ansonia at Bethel (5:30 p.m.) Troy Christian at Emmanuel Christian (6:15 p.m.) Piqua at GWOC (TBA) Twin Valley South at Bradford (5:30 p.m.)
DETROIT (AP) — Nelson Cruz made a rocket throw to keep the score tied, then hit a crushing three-run homer in the 11th inning off Jose Valverde that helped send the Texas Rangers over the Detroit Tigers 7-3 Wednesday night for a 3-1 lead in the AL championship series. Cruz, whose grand slam in the 11th inning won Game 2, once again starred for the Rangers in a game delayed at the start for more than two
CONTACT US ■ Sports Editor Josh Brown (937) 440-5231, (937) 440-5232 email@example.com
WHAT’S INSIDE Local Sports..........................15 Scoreboard ............................16 Television Schedule..............16
Bengals’ rookie trio playing well The quarterback? A rookie. The top receiver? Rookie. The pass-catching tight end? One year removed from being a rookie. Those low expectations for the Cincinnati Bengals’ offense heading into the season were understandable. They had one of the NFL’s youngest teams, one with playmakers who aren’t far removed from the days of singing the school fight song. See Page 14.
October 13, 2011
hours by rain. With Detroit runners at the corners in the eighth and the score 3-all, Cruz caught Delmon Young’s fly ball to right field and made a strong peg to catcher Mike Napoli to nail Miguel Cabrera. Napoli blooped a go-ahead single in the 11th and Cruz soon added his fourth home run of the ALCS. Cruz became the first player in major league history to AP PHOTO hit a pair of extra-inning homers Texas Rangers’ Nelson Cruz follows through on his 3-run home in the same postseason series. run in the 11th inning against the Tigers Wednesday in Detroit.
■ Girls Soccer
■ Girls/Boys Golf
Murray headed to state Troy boys 16th at district meet Staff Reports Tippecanoe sophomore Lindsay Murray made it 2 for 2 — and five in a row for the Red Devils.
FRIDAY Football Troy at Trotwood (7:30 p.m.) Tippecanoe at Tecumseh (7:30 p.m.) Milton-Union at Dixie (7:30 p.m.) Miami East at Bradford (7:30 p.m.) Covington at National Trail (7:30 p.m.) Bethel at Ansonia (7:30 p.m.) Fort Loramie at Troy Christian (7:30 p.m.) Sidney at Piqua (7:30 p.m.) Delphos Jefferson at Lehman (7:30 p.m.) Boys Golf Division III State At Ohio State University Lehman (9 a.m.) SATURDAY Boys Golf Division III State At Ohio State University Lehman (9 a.m.) Boys Soccer Lehman at Milton-Union (1 p.m.) Girls Soccer Piqua at Troy (7:30 p.m.) Lehman at Miami East (11 a.m.) Tennis Division I Centerville District Troy (9 a.m.) Division II Mason District Tippecanoe, Milton-Union, Lehman (9 a.m.) Volleyball Division I Troy Sectional Piqua vs. Wilmington (2 p.m.) Division II New Carlisle Sectional Tippecanoe vs. Northwestern (5 p.m.) Division III Brookville Sectional Miami East vs. Northridge (10 a.m.) Division IV Piqua Sectional Covington vs. Twin Valley South (12:30 p.m.) Division IV Tipp City Sectional Bethel vs. Jackson Center (2:45 p.m.) Newton vs. Tri-Village (6:15 p.m.) Cross Country Troy, Piqua at GWOC (at Fairborn) (9:30 a.m.) Tippecanoe at CBC (at TBA) (10 a.m.) Milton-Union at SWBL (at Madison) (9 a.m.) Miami East, Covington, Bethel, Newton at CCC (10 a.m.)
MIDDLETOWN Murray shot a 76 at Wednesday’s Division I District tourat nament Weatherwax Golf Course i n Middletown, finishing runner-up as an MURRAY individual overall and qualifying for her second state tournament in as many chances, making this the fifth season in a row that Tippecanoe has sent either an individual or a team to the state tournament. As a team, Tippecanoe finished ninth with a 373. Kristy Kagy added a 90, Kayla Vath shot 100, Erika Brownlee shot 107 and Brianna Eichbaum shot 111. “With a very inexperienced team, the girls had a great year,”
■ See GOLF on 15 STAFF PHOTOS/ANTHONY WEBER
Troy senior Emily DeBella tracks down a ball in the air as a Sidney defender closes in Tuesday night during Senior Night at Troy Memorial Stadium.
Sidney edges Troy Jackets hold off late charge, win North BY JOSH BROWN Sports Editor firstname.lastname@example.org
■ Boys/Girls Soccer
Devils split with Braves Staff Reports
Leah Soutar’s flip-throw deflected off of the Sidney goalie and hit the far post. Ashley Rector’s follow-up attempt smacked into the underside of the crossbar and back onto the field of play. With all of the chances Troy had to tie the game up in the final 50 minutes that didn’t find their way in, there might as well have been an invisible wall on the goal mouth.
SPRINGFIELD — Tippecanoe may have locked up the Central Buckeye Conference Kenton Trail Division title last week. But finishing an unbeaten run through league play with a blowout at Springfield Shawnee had to make it a little sweeter. Three different Red Devils (10-4-1, 10-0) scored a pair of goals and Tippecanoe recorded a shutout Tuesday night, spoiling the Braves’ homecoming with a 7-0 victory.
Troy (7-7-1, 3-1 Greater Western Ohio Conference North Division) applied relentless pressure in the second half, but Sidney stood up to it, making Taylor Rickert’s first-half goal stand up and giving the Yellowjackets their second straight outright league title after a 1-0 victory on Troy’s Senior Night at Troy Memorial Stadium Wednesday. Sidney keeper Carolyn VanMatre easily hit double digits in saves in the second half alone, the Jackets got another critical non-goalie save on one of Soutar’s flips — and the post
“We scored some great goals tonight. This was just a fun game to watch,” Tippecanoe coach Scott Downing said. Jake Maus had a pair of goals and an assist, while Logan Niswonger and Carlos Rojas each scored twice. Chase Conley had a goal, Nathan Banks had a pair of assists and Darius Appora had an assist. “They’re a very physical team, and it got a little chippy and the end,” Downing said. “Our defense played really well again tonight. “We only gave up one goal in league play after tonight.” Tippecanoe finishes off the
Troy senior Liana Corio takes the ball from Sidney’s Megan Clark
■ See TROJANS on 15 Tuesday on Senior Night.
For Home Delivery, call 335-5634 • For Classified Advertising, call (877) 844-8385
■ See DEVILS on 15
TROY DAILY NEWS • WWW.TROYDAILYNEWS.COM
Thursday, October 13, 2011
■ Girls Soccer
■ Girls/Boys Golf
Golf ■ CONTINUED FROM B1 Tippecanoe coach Scott Murray said. “They won two invitationals, went undefeated in the Central Buckeye Conference, won the CBC tournament and were sectional runnersup — qualifying for the district for the eighth consecutive year.” And the future looks even brighter for the Devils, no matter how next weekend’s state tournament plays out for Murray. “The team will return its top five scores for the upcoming season,” Murray said. • Boys Division I District For Troy, Wednesday’s Division I District tournament at Weatherwax was a learning experience. The Trojans finished 16th with a score of 361 against a host of the top teams in the state. And with most of the roster returning next season, Troy will look to put that experience to use. “St. X, Moeller, Elder, Fairfield — a lot of bigger D-I schools are here that get 60-70 guys that try
Troy’s Kasey Copas fires a shot Tuesday against Sidney. ■ CONTINUED FROM B1 and crossbar helped out three times, as well. “Unfortunately, that’s the way it goes sometimes,” Troy coach Mike Rasey said. “We played well enough in the second half to, if not equalize the game, to win it. They had zero chances in the second half, and with as many as we had according the law of averages, we’ve got to get one of them in. “Give them (Sidney) credit. They hung in and played hard. Their goalie made a number of big plays.” Sidney needs only a win over Trotwood Saturday to wrap up the title, while Troy hosts Piqua for sole possession of second place the same night. The Jackets (9-4-2, 4-0) controlled the game early on, but Troy keeper Mackenzie Schulz was equally tough — until Rickert struck one from 25 yards out that snuck into the top-right corner of the goal with 17:22 to go in the first half. “The girls were tired of getting pushed around after the first half,” Rasey said. “That was probably the worst half we’ve played all season. It’s a shame that, on Senior Night, we come out as flat as we did. Sidney wanted it more than we did in the first half, that’s for sure.” And while Troy managed a few chances in the final 10 minutes of the half, it wasn’t until the second half — when Rector moved up to offense from defense — that the Trojans really turned it on.
out for golf every year,” Troy coach Ty Mercer said. “It’s a different game here, but it was a neat experience. It gives the kids something to shoot for. “They got to talk to all of these players and pick up on what makes them so good. With four of our five guys returning next year, hopefully we can build on this experience.” Connor Super led the Trojans with an 85, and freshman Dalton Cascaden added an 88. Kaleb Tittle and senior Zack Rohr each shot 94, and Cam Weaver was forced to withdraw halfway through with an injury. “This course is 7,000 yards, and by comparison Miami Shores is 6,400 yards,” Mercer said. “The conditions were good today — there was not much wind and a light drizzle, which actually helped. “There were some things they have to get used to. They’re not used to galleries of 10-20 people following them around. I think the kids enjoyed it.”
■ National Hockey League
STAFF PHOTOS/ANTHONY WEBER
Troy’s Catelyn Schmiedebusch plays the ball off her chest in front of Sidney’s Monique Hanayik Tuesday at Troy Memorial Stadium. Rector dazzled the fans and Sidney defenders alike with her moves and speed up the sideline, creating countless chances to tie the score. “Ashley is certainly the type of player that can change a game — and she showed that tonight,” Rasey said of Rector. “She’s an exciting player, and we created an enormous amount of opportunities once she moved up. We just never could make a dent — but give Sidney credit for that.” With 32 minutes to go, Rector kicked the ball over her own head and to herself to get around a defend-
er down the sideline, then she crossed it to Kasey Copas — but VanMatre broke off her line to intercept the pass. Then Soutar sent a pair of crosses inside to Rector, but both times they couldn’t make the connection. With 8:10 to play, Soutar sent a flip-throw right in front of the goal, and VanMatre couldn’t wrap it up. It bounced off the post and came to a stop two feet in front of a wideopen goal, but Rector’s rebound attempt hit the crossbar and bounced out. With 3:05 left, Rector made a run — but the only Sidney defender near her
made a calculated foul, dragging her down from behind just outside the box to give Troy a direct kick instead of letting Rector have a breakaway. It proved to be the right move, as the ensuing kick went high. Troy had two more shots at flip-throws with one minute to play, but Sidney was able to clear both times and preserve the win — and the league title. “I just wish we would’ve played the first half the way we played the second,” Rasey said. “I don’t think the result would have been the same if we did.”
Blue Jackets still winless COLUMBUS (AP) — Gabriel Landeskog jumped once to score his first NHL goal. Then he jumped for joy. Landeskog scored with 40 seconds left on a deflection off his skate and Matt Duchene’s shootout goal was the difference in the Colorado Avalanche’s 3-2 victory over the Columbus Blue Jackets on Wednesday night before 8,986, the smallest crowd to watch a regular-season game at Nationwide Arena. It was a memorable night for the 18-year-old Landeskog, the second pick in last summer’s draft. “I didn’t know if I got it. I didn’t know if it went off something else after me,”
the Swede said, grinning. “I jumped and it hit my skate and I saw that the guys were cheering. I just started jumping.” It was another disappointing ending for the Blue Jackets, who pumped up the hype and their salary cap by trading for goal-scorer Jeff Carter and signing defenseman James Wisniewski. They’re off to the worst start in their 11 seasons, 0-3-1. “It’s obviously not the way we wanted to start the year,” said Carter, acquired in a blockbuster deal with Philadelphia. “There was a lot of excitement coming into the season about the team. The fans showed that on the first night.”
■ Boys/Girls Soccer
■ National Football League
Bengal rookies leading team
■ CONTINUED FROM B1 regular season at Indian Lake Saturday. • Girls Shawnee 1, Tippecanoe 0 TIPP CITY — The Shawnee Braves held off
Tippecanoe Tuesday night, winning 1-0 at Tipp City Park on the Devils’ Senior Night. Tippecanoe hosts Chaminade Julienne Oct. 20 to kick off sectional tournament play.
CINCINNATI (AP) — The quarterback? A rookie. The top receiver? Rookie. The pass-catching tight end? One year removed from being a rookie. Those low expectations for the Cincinnati Bengals’ offense heading into the season were understandable. They had one of the NFL’s youngest teams, one with playmakers who aren’t far removed from the days of singing the school fight song. They’ve stopped singing and started growing fast. The Bengals are off to a 3-2 start in large part because quarterback Andy Dalton, receiver A.J. Green and tight end Jermaine Gresham are playing beyond their years. Dalton has been cool in the biggest moments, and Green and Gresham have made incredible catches when they’re needed most. The rest of the league is starting to notice. “It shows you that they’re very talented, but very poised as well and that they have real good focus,” Indianapolis coach Jim Caldwell said on Wednesday. “For a group at their experience level, they’re playing like they’ve
■ National Basketball Association
NEW YORK (AP) — NBA owners apparently weren’t bluffing when they said they wanted competitive balance just as much as a chance to profit. Though Commissioner David Stern and Deputy Commissioner Adam Silver have insisted throughout the lockout they needed the potential for both in a new collective bargaining agreement, there was often a belief even from players that money mattered most. Yet it was the salary cap system, not the division of revenues, that emerged as the biggest obstacle to a new labor deal in time to save the start of the regular season. “The numbers are close enough that that wasn’t going to doom the season. The hard salary cap is what’s going to doom the season right now,” players’ attorney Jeffrey Kessler said Monday. “That’s the sticking point, because the numbers are close enough that if there was a fair system, the parties would find a way to get there.”
That’s not what union president Derek Fisher had predicted less than a month earlier. Talks had broken down after a meeting in September in which players were prepared to make a new economic proposal, but the league said players conditioned it on owners conceding on the salary cap. It was clear the union believed management was prioritizing the financial picture when Fisher said afterward that “if we can address these economics, we’re not going to lose the season over the system. So that’s something that’s been clear from the beginning and will remain from our perspective.” The split was never settled, but both sides say they see where compromise could be reached. Players had proposed lowering their guarantee of basketball revenues from 57 percent down to 53, which they said would transfer more than $1 billion to owners over six years. But in doing so, they expected something in return.
Money not main issue in lockout
Cincinnati Bengals quarterback Andy Dalton warms up prior to a game against the Jacksonville Jaguars, Sunday in Jacksonville, Fla. been in the league three, four, five years. They’re doing it well.” The trio will be a focus on Sunday when the Bengals play the Colts (05) at Paul Brown Stadium before another less-thancapacity crowd. It will be one of Dalton’s best tests so far, given the Colts’ reputation for putting pressure on the passer. “I think they react really well to some things and they’re a fast-flow defense,” said Dalton, a
second-round pick from TCU. “So I think there are areas where we can attack and find some matchups that we like.” Their best matchups involve whoever is guarding Green and Gresham. Green, the fourth overall pick from Georgia, ranks 13th among NFL receivers with 402 yards. He’s 21st with 24 catches; Gresham ranks 37th with 21 receptions. They’ve come up big in the last two games.
SPORTS CARD & COLLECTIBLE SHOW October 14th-16th Sponsored by: Shelby County Collectibles, Bill Gertner & the Mall Management
Green had four catches for 118 yards during a 2320 comeback win over Buffalo. Gresham had four catches for 70 and a onehanded touchdown reception. Dalton scored on a draw play to tie it with less than 5 minutes left, then dived for a first down to set up the winning field goal as time ran out. Last week, Dalton pulled off a second straight winning drive for a 30-20 victory in Jacksonville. Green had five catches for 90 yards an acrobatic touchdown. Gresham also had five catches and an impressive touchdown. Dalton and Gresham pulled off the saving play in the closing minutes. Facing a fourth-and-6 from the Jacksonville 19, Dalton scrambled away from pressure and threw a 9-yard completion to Gresham, who had to stretch high and away to pull it in. Three plays later, the Bengals scored for a 23-20 lead. That’s not the norm for players so young. “We do have some pretty good chemistry for just being around each other for a couple months,” Dalton said on Wednesday.
I-75 Exit 82 • Piqua • 937-773-1225
Thursday, October 13, 2011
BASEBALL Postseason Baseball Glance All Times EDT DIVISION SERIES (Best-of-5; x-if necessary) All games televised by TBS American League Detroit 3, NewYork 2 Friday, Sept. 30: Detroit 1, New York 1, 1½ innings, susp., rain Saturday, Oct. 1: New York 9, Detroit 3, comp. of susp. game Sunday, Oct. 2: Detroit 5, New York 3 Monday, Oct. 3: Detroit 5, New York 4 Tuesday, Oct. 4: New York 10, Detroit 1 Thursday, Oct. 6: Detroit 3, New York 2 Texas 3,Tampa Bay 1 Friday, Sept. 30: Tampa Bay 9, Texas 0 Saturday, Oct. 1: Texas 8, Tampa Bay 6 Monday, Oct. 3: Texas 4, Tampa Bay 3 Tuesday, Oct. 4: Texas 4, Tampa Bay 3 National League St. Louis 3, Philadelphia 2 Saturday, Oct. 1: Philadelphia 11, St. Louis 6 Sunday, Oct. 2: St. Louis 5, Philadelphia 4 Tuesday, Oct. 4: Philadelphia 3, St. Louis 2 Wednesday, Oct. 5: St. Louis 5, Philadelphia 3 Friday, Oct. 7: St. Louis 1, Philadelphia 0 Milwaukee 3, Arizona 2 Saturday, Oct. 1: Milwaukee 4, Arizona 1 Sunday, Oct. 2: Milwaukee 9, Arizona 4 Tuesday, Oct. 4: Arizona 8, Milwaukee 1 Wednesday, Oct. 5: Arizona 10, Milwaukee 6 Friday, Oct. 7: Milwaukee 3, Arizona 2 LEAGUE CHAMPIONSHIP SERIES (Best-of-7; x-if necessary) American League All games televised by Fox Texas vs. Detroit Saturday, Oct. 8: Texas 3, Detroit 2 Sunday, Oct. 9: Detroit at Texas, ppd. rain Monday, Oct. 10: Texas 7, Detroit 3, 11 innings Tuesday, Oct. 11: Detroit 5, Texas 2 Wednesday, Oct. 12: Texas 7, Detroit 3, 11 innings x-Thursday, Oct. 13: Texas at Detroit (Verlander 24-5), 4:19 p.m. x-Saturday, Oct. 15: Detroit (Scherzer 15-9) at Texas, 8:05 p.m. x-Sunday, Oct. 16: Detroit (Fister 11-13) at Texas, 8:05 p.m. National League All games televised by TBS Sunday, Oct. 9: Milwaukee 9, St. Louis 6 Monday, Oct. 10: St. Louis 12, Milwaukee 3 Wednesday, Oct. 12: Milwaukee (Gallardo 17-10) at St. Louis (Carpenter 11-9), 8:05 p.m. Thursday, Oct. 13: Milwaukee (Wolf 1310) at St. Louis (Lohse 14-8), 8:05 p.m. Friday, Oct. 14: Milwaukee at St. Louis, 8:05 p.m. x-Sunday, Oct. 16: St. Louis at Milwaukee, 4:05 or 8:05 p.m. x-Monday, Oct. 17: St. Louis at Milwaukee, 8:05 p.m. WORLD SERIES (Best-of-7; x-if necessary) All games televised by Fox Wednesday, Oct. 19 at National League Thursday, Oct. 20 at National League Saturday, Oct. 22 at American League Sunday, Oct. 23 at American League x-Monday, Oct. 24 at American League x-Wednesday, Oct. 26 at National League x-Thursday, Oct. 27 at National League Wednesday's Major League Linescores AMERICAN LEAGUE Texas . . . . .000 003 00004—7 11 0 Detroit . . . .002 000 10000—3 5 1 (11 innings) M.Harrison, Ogando (6), M.Adams (8), D.Oliver (9), Feldman (10), Feliz (11) and Napoli; Porcello, Alburquerque (7), Benoit (8), Valverde (10), Coke (11) and Avila. W_Feldman 1-0. L_Valverde 0-1. HRs_Texas, N.Cruz (4). Detroit, Inge (1).
FOOTBALL National Football League All Times EDT AMERICAN CONFERENCE East W L T Pct PF PA 4 1 0 .800 164 120 Buffalo New England 4 1 0 .800 165 119 N.Y. Jets 2 3 0 .400 121 125 0 4 0 .000 69 104 Miami South W L T Pct PF PA Houston 3 2 0 .600 127 95 3 2 0 .600 105 94 Tennessee Jacksonville 1 4 0 .200 59 115 Indianapolis 0 5 0 .000 87 136 North W L T Pct PF PA Baltimore 3 1 0 .750 119 57 Cincinnati 3 2 0 .600 110 94 Pittsburgh 3 2 0 .600 102 89 Cleveland 2 2 0 .500 74 93 West W L T Pct PF PA San Diego 4 1 0 .800 120 109 Oakland 3 2 0 .600 136 133 Kansas City 2 3 0 .400 77 150 Denver 1 4 0 .200 105 140 NATIONAL CONFERENCE East W L T Pct PF PA Washington 3 1 0 .750 83 63 N.Y. Giants 3 2 0 .600 127 123 Dallas 2 2 0 .500 99 101 Philadelphia 1 4 0 .200 125 132 South W L T Pct PF PA New Orleans 4 1 0 .800 157 125 Tampa Bay 3 2 0 .600 87 125 Atlanta 2 3 0 .400 104 130 Carolina 1 4 0 .200 116 132 North W L T Pct PF PA Detroit 5 0 0 1.000 159 89 Green Bay 5 0 0 1.000 173 111 Chicago 2 3 0 .400 107 122 Minnesota 1 4 0 .200 111 106 West W L T Pct PF PA San Francisco 4 1 0 .800 142 78 Seattle 2 3 0 .400 94 122 Arizona 1 4 0 .200 96 121 St. Louis 0 4 0 .000 46 113 Sunday's Games Minnesota 34, Arizona 10 Oakland 25, Houston 20 Kansas City 28, Indianapolis 24 Buffalo 31, Philadelphia 24 New Orleans 30, Carolina 27 Cincinnati 30, Jacksonville 20 Pittsburgh 38, Tennessee 17 Seattle 36, N.Y. Giants 25 San Francisco 48, Tampa Bay 3 San Diego 29, Denver 24 New England 30, N.Y. Jets 21 Green Bay 25, Atlanta 14 Open: Baltimore, Cleveland, Dallas, Miami, St. Louis, Washington Monday's Game
Detroit 24, Chicago 13 Sunday, Oct. 16 St. Louis at Green Bay, 1 p.m. Jacksonville at Pittsburgh, 1 p.m. Philadelphia at Washington, 1 p.m. San Francisco at Detroit, 1 p.m. Carolina at Atlanta, 1 p.m. Indianapolis at Cincinnati, 1 p.m. Buffalo at N.Y. Giants, 1 p.m. Cleveland at Oakland, 4:05 p.m. Houston at Baltimore, 4:05 p.m. Dallas at New England, 4:15 p.m. New Orleans at Tampa Bay, 4:15 p.m. Minnesota at Chicago, 8:20 p.m. Open: Arizona, Denver, Kansas City, San Diego, Seattle, Tennessee Monday, Oct. 17 Miami at N.Y. Jets, 8:30 p.m. The AP Top 25 The Top 25 teams in The Associated Press college football poll, with first-place votes in parentheses, records through Oct. 8, 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. LSU (40) .................6-0 1,450 1 2. Alabama (10)..........6-0 1,405 2 3. Oklahoma (8)..........5-0 1,382 3 4. Wisconsin................5-0 1,243 4 5. Boise St. (1) ............5-0 1,222 5 6. Oklahoma St...........5-0 1,176 6 7. Stanford...................5-0 1,164 7 8. Clemson..................6-0 1,080 8 9. Oregon....................4-1 1,000 9 921 10 10. Arkansas...............5-1 868 12 11. Michigan ...............6-0 741 13 12. Georgia Tech ........6-0 13. West Virginia.........5-1 659 16 14. Nebraska ..............5-1 642 14 15. South Carolina......5-1 608 18 16. Illinois ....................6-0 594 19 580 20 17. Kansas St. ............5-0 414 22 18. Arizona St.............5-1 410 21 19.Virginia Tech..........5-1 308 25 20. Baylor....................4-1 21.Texas A&M............3-2 251 24 22.Texas .....................4-1 216 11 23. Michigan St...........4-1 181 NR 156 15 24. Auburn ..................4-2 142 NR 25. Houston ................6-0 Others receiving votes: Florida 86, Washington 71, Notre Dame 64, Georgia 61, Penn St. 22, Southern Cal 17, North Carolina 13, South Florida 11, Wake Forest 7, Southern Miss. 4, SMU 3, Texas Tech 2, Cincinnati 1. OHSAA Football Computer Ratings As of Oct. 11 Division I Region 1 1. Mentor (7-0) 21.4143, 2. Cle. St. Ignatius (6-1) 17.3469, 3. Cleveland Heights (6-0) 15.8333, 4. Willoughby South (5-2) 14.6786, 5. Solon (6-1) 13.4071, 6. Lakewood St. Edward (6-1) 12.7788, 7. Cle. John F. Kennedy (6-1) 11.9388, 8. Eastlake North (6-1) 11.1, 9. Boardman (5-2) 9.829, 10. Mayfield (4-3) 9.7786, 11. Brecksville-Broadview Hts. (43) 8.9071, 12. Lakewood (5-2) 8.6857 Region 2 1. Canton GlenOak (7-0) 20.4571, 2. Tol. Whitmer (7-0) 16.8313, 3. Wadsworth (7-0) 16.4429, 4. Sylvania Southview (6-1) 15.5429, 5. Findlay (6-1) 14.2571, 6. Hudson (6-1) 13.95, 7. Massillon Washington (6-1) 13.4898, 8. Massillon Jackson (4-3) 13.4571, 9. Canton McKinley (5-2) 13.4567, 10. Whitehouse Anthony Wayne (6-1) 13.0714, 11. North Ridgeville (6-1) 12.9, 12. Brunswick (5-2) 12.2929 Region 3 1. Troy (6-1) 17.9857, tie-2. Westerville Central (6-1) 15.75, tie-2. Dublin Coffman (7-0) 15.75, 4. Upper Arlington (6-1) 14.4214, 5. Pickerington Central (4-2) 14.2778, 6. Hilliard Davidson (6-0) 12.5556, 7. Pickerington North (5-2) 12.3838, 8. Westerville South (4-3) 12.1286, 9. Gahanna Lincoln (5-2) 11.1837, 10. Lewis Center Olentangy Orange (5-2) 10.7714, 11. Lewis Center Olentangy (4-3) 10.4286, 12. Marysville (4-3) 9.5143 Region 4 1. Cin. Archbishop Moeller (7-0) 20.899, 2. Cin. Sycamore (7-0) 17.95, 3. Cin. Colerain (6-1) 17.4957, 4. Middletown (61) 16.0714, 5. Cin. St. Xavier (5-2) 15.5483, 6. Cin. Walnut Hills (6-1) 14.2214, 7. Cin. LaSalle (5-2) 12.95, 8. Mason (5-2) 12.9357, 9. Cin. Princeton (52) 12.0143, 10. Huber Hts. Wayne (4-3) 9.8004, 11. Cin. Withrow (5-2) 9.6327, 12. Loveland (3-4) 9.3071 Division II Region 5 1. Canfield (6-1) 14.9, 2. Aurora (6-1) 14.0, 3. Chesterland West Geauga (6-1) 13.5929, 4. Warren Howland (7-0) 13.3961, 5. Cuyahoga Falls Walsh Jesuit (5-1) 13.2931, 6. Madison (5-2) 12.6857, 7. Kent Roosevelt (6-1) 12.3214, 8. New Philadelphia (5-2) 11.8665, 9. Copley (52) 11.8571, 10. Louisville (4-3) 9.5866, 11. Alliance (5-2) 9.5571, 12. Tallmadge (5-2) 9.4 Region 6 1. Avon (7-0) 18.6357, 2. Tol. Central Cath. (5-2) 13.75, 3. Olmsted Falls (5-2) 13.3429, 4. Maple Hts. (6-0) 12.8867, 5. Medina Highland (5-2) 12.7, 6. Fremont Ross (5-2) 12.35, 7. Perrysburg (5-2) 12.0714, 8. Sandusky (6-1) 12.0429, 9. Tiffin Columbian (6-1) 11.15, 10. Mansfield Madison Comp. (6-1) 9.9214, 11. Maumee (5-2) 9.6571, 12. Grafton Midview (6-1) 9.4571 Region 7 1. Cols. Marion-Franklin (7-0) 17.1143, 2. Sunbury Big Walnut (6-1) 16.95, 3. Dresden Tri-Valley (6-1) 13.7143, 4. New Albany (5-2) 12.5945, 5. Cols. Beechcroft (6-1) 12.0462, 6. New Carlisle Tecumseh (5-2) 11.6857, 7. Zanesville (5-2) 9.3622, 8. Cols. Mifflin (6-1) 8.3643, 9. Canal Winchester (5-2) 8.3016, 10. Cols. Brookhaven (5-2) 7.443, 11. Vincent Warren (4-3) 7.2215, 12. Bellbrook (3-4) 7.0857 Region 8 1. Trotwood-Madison (7-0) 19.3429, 2. Kings Mills Kings (7-0) 19.1571, 3. Wapakoneta (7-0) 15.8786, 4. Tipp City Tippecanoe (7-0) 13.5714, 5. Vandalia Butler (6-1) 13.1357, 6. Franklin (6-1) 12.25, 7. Hamilton Ross (6-1) 11.7714, 8. Cin. Turpin (5-2) 11.4571, 9. Cin. Northwest (4-3) 8.65, 10. Cin. Mount Healthy (5-2) 8.4929, 11. Cin. Anderson (3-4) 8.3786, 12. Wilmington (5-2) 8.05 Division III Region 9 1. Mentor Lake Cath. (6-1) 16.9388, 2. Chagrin Falls (7-0) 15.7643, 3. Akron St. Vincent-St Mary (7-0) 14.9796, 4. Cle. Benedictine (6-1) 14.1286, 5. Ravenna (61) 14.0714, 6. Hunting Valley University School (6-1) 13.1786, 7. Chardon Notre Dame-Cathedral Latin (5-2) 9.9286, 8. Ravenna Southeast (7-0) 9.7857, 9. Cuyahoga Falls Cuyahoga Valley Christian Acad.(5-2) 9.4643, 10.Cle.John Hay (4-3) 8.9336, 11. Jefferson Area (5-2) 8.8, 12. Oberlin Firelands (7-0) 8.7286 Region 10 1. Cols. Eastmoor Acad. (6-1) 12.5722, 2. Clyde (5-2) 10.4929, 3. Bellevue (5-2)
Scores AND SCHEDULES
TROY DAILY NEWS • WWW.TROYDAILYNEWS.COM Colorado at Ottawa, 7:30 p.m. Vancouver at Detroit, 8 p.m. Phoenix at Nashville, 8 p.m. Edmonton at Minnesota, 8 p.m. Winnipeg at Chicago, 8:30 p.m. St. Louis at Dallas, 8:30 p.m. Friday's Games Carolina at Buffalo, 7:30 p.m. San Jose at Anaheim, 10 p.m.
SPORTS ON TV TODAY AUTO RACING 2 p.m. ESPN2 — NASCAR, Nationwide Series, practice for 300 Miles of Courage, at Concord, N.C. 3:30 p.m. ESPN2 — NASCAR, Sprint Cup, practice for Bank of America 500, at Concord, N.C. 6 p.m. ESPN2 — NASCAR, Nationwide Series, practice for 300 Miles of Courage, at Concord, N.C. 7 p.m. ESPN2 — NASCAR, Sprint Cup, pole qualifying for Bank of America 500, at Concord, N.C. 1 a.m. SPEED — Formula One, practice for Korean Grand Prix, at Yeongam, South Korea COLLEGE FOOTBALL 9 p.m. ESPN — Southern Cal at California GOLF 9 a.m. TGC — European PGA Tour, Portugal Masters, first round, at Vilamoura, Portugal 2 p.m. TGC — PGA Tour, The McGladrey Classic, first round, at Sea Island, Ga. 5 p.m. TGC — Nationwide Tour, Miccosukee Championship, first round, at Miami (same-day tape) 9:30 p.m. TGC — LPGA Malaysia, first round, at Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia (same-day tape) MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL 4 p.m. FOX — Playoffs, American League Championship Series, game 5, Texas at Detroit 8 p.m. TBS — Playoffs, National League Championship Series, game 4, Milwaukee at St. Louis PREP FOOTBALL 8 p.m. FSN — Pearland (Texas) at Clear Creek (Texas) 9.9929, 4. Cols. St. Francis DeSales (3-3) 9.9391, 5. Port Clinton (5-2) 9.6429, 6. Elida (4-3) 9.4286, 7. Caledonia River Valley (5-2) 9.2, 8. Bryan (6-1) 8.2357, 9. Urbana (5-2) 7.7929, 10. Cols. Independence (4-3) 7.6286, 11. Cols. Bishop Watterson (3-4) 6.7976, 12. Defiance (4-3) 5.9071 Region 11 1. Minerva (7-0) 14.9571, 2. Dover (6-1) 14.5214, 3. Steubenville (7-0) 14.4255, 4. Youngstown Cardinal Mooney (4-2) 13.2121, 5. Thornville Sheridan (7-0) 12.7857, 6. Granville (6-1) 11.1929, 7. Poland Seminary (4-3) 10.9857, 8. Alliance Marlington (5-2) 10.8, 9. Wintersville Indian Creek (5-2) 10.0898, 10.Canal Fulton Northwest (5-2) 10.0483, 11. Millersburg West Holmes (5-2) 9.8143, 12. Cambridge (6-1) 9.2684 Region 12 1. Springfield Shawnee (7-0) 17.5357, 2. Plain City Jonathan Alder (7-0) 16.6929, 3. Day. Thurgood Marshall (6-1) 14.2347, 4. Circleville Logan Elm (7-0) 13.6286, 5. The Plains Athens (7-0) 13.544, 6. Jackson (7-0) 12.8571, 7. Kettering Archbishop Alter (7-0) 12.6214, 8. Cin. Indian Hill (5-2) 11.114, 9. New Richmond (5-2) 10.25, 10. Cin. Taft (5-1) 9.8137, 11. Eaton (6-1) 9.7929, 12. Springfield Kenton Ridge (6-1) 8.9714 Division IV Region 13 1. Girard (7-0) 15.7214, 2. Creston Norwayne (7-0) 12.3571, 3. Leavittsburg LaBrae (5-2) 11.5929, 4. Canton Central Cath. (6-1) 11.2258, 5. Sullivan Black River (6-1) 10.4071, 6. Brookfield (6-1) 9.9769, 7. Orrville (4-3) 9.7071, 8. Cle. Central Cath. (5-2) 9.3341, 9. Akron Manchester (4-3) 9.1357, 10. Beachwood (6-1) 7.5786, 11.Gates Mills Hawken (5-2) 6.9357, 12. Streetsboro (4-3) 6.8857 Region 14 1. Kenton (7-0) 16.2429, 2. Genoa Area (7-0) 15.0571, 3. Pemberville Eastwood (7-0) 14.5, 4. Cols. Bishop Hartley (6-0) 12.8056, 5. Huron (6-1) 10.6357, 6. Richwood North Union (6-1) 10.2929, 7. Ottawa-Glandorf (5-2) 10.2714, 8. Wellington (4-3) 9.45, 9. Oak Harbor (4-3) 8.2143, 10. Ontario (6-1) 6.6929, 11. Galion (6-1) 6.4714, 12. Lima Bath (4-3) 6.4429 Region 15 1. St. Clairsville (7-0) 14.5801, 2. Coshocton (6-1) 14.4071, 3. JohnstownMonroe (7-0) 13.7786, 4. AmandaClearcreek (5-2) 12.6919, 5. Ironton (4-3) 10.1643, 6. Martins Ferry (5-2) 9.0143, 7. Chesapeake (5-2) 8.5051, 8. Wellston (43) 8.3786, 9. Zoarville Tuscarawas Valley (4-3) 7.1643, 10. Gnadenhutten Indian Valley (4-3) 6.9643, 11. Pomeroy Meigs (4-3) 6.7215, 12. Minford (3-4) 4.9929 Region 16 1. Waynesville (7-0) 15.7214, 2. Cin. Madeira (7-0) 14.1, 3. Day. ChaminadeJulienne (5-2) 11.8925, 4. West Milton Milton-Union (6-1) 10.55, 5. Brookville (61) 10.1357, 6. Cin. Hills Christian Acad. (52) 10.0375, 7. Williamsport Westfall (5-2) 9.1429, 8. Clarksville Clinton-Massie (5-2) 8.45, 9. Cin. North College Hill (5-2) 8.2908, 10. Middletown Bishop Fenwick (6-1) 7.9214, 11. Lees Creek East Clinton (5-2) 7.3357, 12.St.Bernard Roger Bacon (3-4) 6.7143 Division V Region 17 1. Kirtland (7-0) 13.3929, 2. Woodsfield Monroe Central (6-1) 11.3456, 3. Columbiana Crestview (6-1) 10.7429, 4. Barnesville (7-0) 9.4964, 5. Columbiana (6-1) 9.1286, 6. Salineville Southern (6-1) 8.5429, 7. Rootstown (5-2) 7.4857, 8. Campbell Memorial (5-2) 7.1, 9. New Middletown Springfield (5-2) 7.0429, 10. Sugarcreek Garaway (5-2) 6.8286, 11. Louisville St. Thomas Aquinas (4-3) 6.7042, 12. Cuyahoga Hts. (2-0) 6.0429 Region 18 1. Liberty Center (7-0) 13.4929, 2. Bascom Hopewell-Loudon (7-0) 13.3857, 3. Lima Central Cath. (7-0) 13.35, 4. Northwood (6-1) 10.6857, 5. Findlay Liberty-Benton (7-0) 10.5, 6. Archbold (61) 8.0, 7. Carey (6-1) 7.9898, 8. Spencerville (5-2) 7.8714, 9. Hicksville (52) 7.7929, 10. Bluffton (4-3) 7.4143, 11. Hamler Patrick Henry (5-2) 7.3214, 12. Columbus Grove (4-3) 6.4929 Region 19 1. Bucyrus Wynford (7-0) 14.6214, 2. Nelsonville-York (7-0) 12.6696, 3. Lucasville Valley (7-0) 11.588, 4. Grandview Hts. (7-0) 11.0786, 5. West Lafayette Ridgewood (6-1) 10.7286, 6. Portsmouth West (6-1) 10.6357, 7. Jeromesville Hillsdale (7-0) 9.5786, 8. Gahanna Cols. Acad. (5-2) 9.2872, 9. Ashland Crestview (7-0) 9.0786, 10. Smithville (5-2) 8.4571, 11. Wheelersburg (6-1) 8.3643, 12. Centerburg (5-2) 8.1357 Region 20 1. Marion Pleasant (7-0) 12.8929, 2. Frankfort Adena (7-0) 12.5786, 3. West Liberty-Salem (7-0) 11.5929, 4. Coldwater
(6-1) 11.3357, 5. Covington (7-0) 10.4643, 6.West Jefferson (6-1) 7.8571, 7. Miamisburg Day. Christian (6-1) 7.4286, 8. North Lewisburg Triad (5-2) 7.0571, 9. Casstown Miami East (4-3) 6.6714, 10. Versailles (5-2) 6.3214, 11. Anna (4-3) 5.2214, 12. Milford Center Fairbanks (4-3) 5.1214 Division VI Region 21 1. Berlin Center Western Reserve (7-0) 10.6643, 2. Youngstown Christian (7-0) 9.0143, 3. Thompson Ledgemont (6-1) 8.9643, 4. Malvern (6-1) 9.6429, 5. Mogadore (5-2) 7.9214, 6. Shadyside (43) 7.3807, 7. Warren John F. Kennedy (43) 6.7929, 8. Cle. Villa Angela-St. Joseph (4-3) 6.0613, 9. Strasburg-Franklin (4-3) 5.7429, 10. Mineral Ridge (4-3) 5.2143, 11. Wellsville (3-4) 5.05, 12. Fairport Harbor Fairport Harding (4-3) 4.6857 Region 22 1.Tiffin Calvert (6-1) 10.1631, 2. Leipsic (6-1) 8.1714, 3. Delphos St. John's (4-3) 7.8929, 4. Edgerton (6-1) 7.7214, 5. Convoy Crestview (4-3) 6.6857, 6.Arcadia (5-2) 6.5929, 7. McComb (5-2) 6.1714, 8. Edon (4-3) 6.1, 9. Tol. Ottawa Hills (5-2) 5.8038, 10. Norwalk St. Paul (4-3) 4.4214, 11. Arlington (3-4) 4.0929, 12. Sandusky St. Mary Central Cath. (3-4) 3.7643 Region 23 1. Danville (5-2) 8.8463, 2. New Washington Buckeye Central (6-1) 8.7357, 3. Willow Wood Symmes Valley (6-1) 8.2357, 4. Beallsville (5-2) 7.75, 5. Glouster Trimble (4-2) 7.2772, 6. Crown City South Gallia (6-1) 7.0714, 7. Portsmouth Notre Dame (6-1) 7.0318, 8. Zanesville Bishop Rosecrans (4-3) 6.8398, 9.Hannibal River (3-4) 5.8139, 10. Portsmouth Sciotoville (4-3) 5.417, 11. Plymouth (5-2) 5.3214, 12. Lancaster Fairfield Christian Acad. (6-1) 5.1212 Region 24 1. Fort Loramie (6-1) 10.6929, 2. Maria Stein Marion Local (6-1) 9.1701, 3. Ada (6-1) 8.9357, 4. Springfield Cath. Central (5-2) 8.35, 5. Lewisburg Tri-County North (5-2) 7.9429, 6. Minster (5-2) 7.2, 7. Lockland (6-1) 7.0267, 8. Cin. Country Day (5-2) 6.3306, 9. Ansonia (5-2) 5.5429, 10. S. Charleston Southeastern Local (43) 4.9857, 11. Arcanum (3-4) 4.5929, 12. Waynesfield Waynesfield-Goshen (4-3) 4.5714
HOCKEY National Hockey League All Times EDT EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA Pittsburgh 4 3 0 1 7 14 10 Philadelphia 3 3 0 0 6 10 5 N.Y. Islanders 2 1 1 0 2 2 3 New Jersey 2 1 1 0 2 4 5 N.Y. Rangers 2 0 0 2 2 3 5 Northeast Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA Buffalo 2 2 0 0 4 8 3 Toronto 2 2 0 0 4 8 5 Montreal 2 1 1 0 2 5 3 Ottawa 3 1 2 0 2 12 14 Boston 4 1 3 0 2 7 7 Southeast Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA Washington 2 2 0 0 4 10 8 Tampa Bay 3 1 1 1 3 11 11 Carolina 4 1 2 1 3 9 15 Florida 2 1 1 0 2 4 4 Winnipeg 1 0 1 0 0 1 5 WESTERN CONFERENCE Central Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA Detroit 2 2 0 0 4 8 3 Nashville 2 2 0 0 4 7 4 Chicago 2 1 1 0 2 6 4 St. Louis 2 1 1 0 2 7 6 Columbus 4 0 3 1 1 8 13 Northwest Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA Colorado 3 2 1 0 4 4 5 Minnesota 3 1 1 1 3 8 8 Vancouver 3 1 1 1 3 10 11 Edmonton 1 1 0 0 2 2 1 Calgary 2 0 2 0 0 5 10 Pacific Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA Dallas 3 2 1 0 4 6 7 San Jose 1 1 0 0 2 6 3 Los Angeles 2 1 1 0 2 5 6 Anaheim 2 1 1 0 2 3 5 Phoenix 2 0 1 1 1 4 8 NOTE: Two points for a win, one point for overtime loss. Tuesday's Games Ottawa 4, Minnesota 3, SO Pittsburgh 4, Florida 2 Wednesday's Games Colorado 3, Columbus 2, SO Philadelphia 5, Vancouver 4 Carolina 3, Boston 2 Thursday's Games Los Angeles at New Jersey, 7 p.m. Tampa Bay at N.Y. Islanders, 7 p.m. Washington at Pittsburgh, 7 p.m. Calgary at Montreal, 7:30 p.m.
Major League Soccer At A Glance All Times EDT EASTERN CONFERENCE W L T Pts GF GA Sporting K.C. 11 9 12 45 47 40 Philadelphia 10 7 14 44 41 34 Columbus 12 12 8 44 38 41 New York 9 7 16 43 49 42 Houston 10 9 13 43 40 40 9 10 11 38 46 46 D.C. 7 8 16 37 40 40 Chicago 6 13 13 31 33 56 Toronto FC New England 5 14 12 27 35 51 WESTERN CONFERENCE W L T Pts GF GA x-Los Angeles 18 4 10 64 46 25 16 6 9 57 51 33 x-Seattle x-Real Salt Lake1510 6 51 43 32 13 11 7 46 36 34 FC Dallas 11 9 12 45 42 40 Colorado Portland 11 13 7 40 38 44 Chivas USA 8 12 12 36 40 39 San Jose 6 11 14 32 33 40 Vancouver 4 16 10 22 29 50 NOTE: Three points for victory, one point for tie. x- clinched playoff berth Tuesday’s Games New York 2, Los Angeles 0 Thursday's Games Vancouver 3, Real Salt Lake 0 Saturday's Games San Jose 2, New England 1 Philadelphia 2, Seattle FC 0 Wednesday, Oct. 12 FC Dallas at Chicago, 8:30 p.m. D.C. United at Vancouver, 10 p.m. Friday, Oct. 14 Real Salt Lake at Colorado, 10:30 p.m. Houston at Portland, 10:30 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 15 New York at Sporting Kansas City, 4 p.m. Toronto FC at Philadelphia, 4 p.m. Chicago at D.C. United, 7:30 p.m. Columbus at New England, 7:30 p.m. Vancouver at FC Dallas, 8:30 p.m. San Jose at Seattle FC, 10:30 p.m. Sunday, Oct. 16 Chivas USA at Los Angeles, 9 p.m. Thursday, Oct. 20 Philadelphia at New York, 8 p.m. OSSCA Soccer State Poll As of Oct. 10 Boys Division I 1. St. Ignatius (Cleveland) 13-1-0 .....79 2. Scioto (Dublin) 14-0-0....................72 3. Lincoln (Gahanna) 13-1-0.............56 4. Avon 12-0-1....................................47 5.Turpin (Cincinnati) 10-1-3..............41 6. Beavercreek 14-0-1.......................40 7. St. Johns Jesuit (Toledo) 12-2-0 ...30 8. Jackson (Massillon) 9-3-1 .............27 9. Steele (Amherst) 11-1-0................18 10. Copley 9-2-4...................................8 Receiving votes: Fitch (Austintown), Northview (Sylvania), Lakota West (West Chester), Walnut Hills (Cincinnati), Howland (Warren) Division II 1. Carroll (Dayton) 14-0-0..................90 2. Revere (Richfield) 11-0-3 ..............81 3. Big Walnut (Sunbury) 10-0-3 ........72 4. Bath (Lima) 12-0-1.........................54 5. Alter (Kettering) 10-2-1..................53 6. St.Vincent St. Mary 7-2-4 ............40 7.CVCA 10-2-2 ..................................35 8. Lakeview (Cortland) 11-0-2...........23 9. Port Clinton 13-1-0 ........................15 10. Ottawa-Glandorf 11-1-2 ..............12 Receiving votes: St. Francis DeSales (Columbus), Indian Hill (Cincinnati), Oakwood, Maysville (Zanesville) Division III 1. Ottawa Hills 12-0-1 ........................94 2. Worthington Christian 9-3-1..........88 3. Western Reserve 11-0-1...............85 4. Summit Country Day 10-3-1.........62 5. Elyria Catholic 9-3-0 ......................52 6. Catholic Central 9-2-1 ...................51 7. Dayton Christian 9-2-2 ..................33 8. Madeira 13-1-1 ..............................26 9. Badger (Kinsman) 11-0-2 .............16 9. Hawken (Gates Mills) 8-4-0 ..........16 Receiving votes: Mansfield Christian School, Tree Of Life School (Columbus), Kalida, Seven Hills (Cincinnati), Coshocton, Eastern Brown (Sardinia) Girls Division I 1. Perrysburg 14-0-0..........................86 2. Strongsville 11-2-0.........................83 3. Dublin Jerome 12-1-0....................65 4. Beavercreek 11-1-1.......................57 4. St. Ursula Academy 9-1-2.............57 6. Medina 7-1-3..................................36 7. Howland (Warren) 12-0-1..............25 8. Dublin Coffman 10-3-1..................22 9. Centerville 11-1-2 ..........................21 10. Ursuline Academy 10-0-3 ...........15 Receiving votes: Jackson (Massillon), Solon, Pickerington North, BrecksvilleBroadview Heights, Wayne (Huber Heights) Division II 1. Walsh Jesuit 12-0-2.....................100 2. Indian Hill 12-1-0............................88 3. Holy Name 8-2-2 ...........................80 4. Alter (Kettering) 8-3-2 ....................66 5. Rocky River 12-1-1........................45 6. Maumee 12-1-1 .............................41 7. St. Francis DeSales 8-2-2 .............34 8. McNicholas 8-5-0...........................31 9. St. Ursula Academy 8-3-1.............25 10. Carroll (Dayton) 7-5-1..................10 10. Clear Fork (Bellville) 11-1-1 ........10 Receiving votes: River View (Warsaw), Granville, Bellbrook, Canfield, Norwalk, Jonathan Alder (Plain City) Division III 1. Hawken (Gates Mills) 12-0-0 ........91 2. Columbus Academy 11-1-1..........90 3. Mariemont (Cincinnati) 10-3-0......76 4. Chippewa (Doylestown) 10-3-1 ....53 5. Catholic Central 8-1-4 ...................47 5. Ontario 9-2-0..................................47 7. Madeira (Cincinnati) 10-3-2 ..........44 8. Summit Country Day 10-3-1.........23 9. Zane Trace (Chillicothe) 9-1-2.......22 10. Kalida 10-0-2................................21 Receiving votes: Coshocton, Worthington Christian School, Van Buren, Elyria Catholic, Greeneview (Jamestown) volleyball OHSVCA State Volleyball Poll As of Oct. 9 Division I 1 St. Ursula Academy (20-0) (28)...307 2 Mt. Notre Dame (16-2) (2) ...........237 3 Jackson (Massillon) (21-0) (1).....185 4 Magnificat (16-4) ..........................147 5 Mother of Mercy (14-4)................135 6 Ursuline Academy (13-7)...............84 6 St. Ursula Academy (12-8) ............84 6 Lakota East (16-1)..........................84
9 Dublin Coffman (16-4)....................68 10 Avon Lake (18-1)..........................67 Division II 1 Wyoming (20-0) (16) ....................354 2 Madison Comp. (18-2) (15)..........339 3 Norwalk (17-3) (7) ........................228 4 St. Francis De Sales(16-2) (1).....154 5 Bishop Hartley (15-5) (1) .............136 6 Dover (18-2)..................................135 7 Salem (18-1).................................126 8 Canfield (17-1)..............................103 8 New Philadelphia (17-1) ..............103 10 Archbishop McNicholas (14-4)....98 Division III 1 Miami East (19-1) (21)................363 2 Dalton (20-0) (13).........................319 3 Edison (Milan) (17-2) (4)..............222 4 Adena (17-3).................................218 5 Pleasant (19-2).............................205 6 Gilmour Academy (15-2) (1)........168 7 Waterloo (19-1) (1).......................120 8 Monroe Central (16-1) (1)..............97 9 Bishop Ready (13-5)......................85 10 Tri-County North (16-1) ................73 Division IV 1 St. Henry (19-1) (35) ....................390 2 Lehman Catholic (18-3).............281 3 Buckeye Central (16-1) (1)...........237 4 Leipsic (19-0)................................207 5 Marion Local (15-4) (1) ................181 6 Eastern Reedsville (19-0) (3) ......143 6 New Riegel (19-1) ........................143 8 McComb (19-0) ............................119 9 Eastern Beaver (19-1)..................104 10 St. Paul (15-4)...............................77
AUTO RACING NASCAR Sprint Cup Top 12 in Points 1. C.Edwards.................................2,161 2. K.Harvick...................................2,160 3. J.Johnson..................................2,157 4. Bra.Keselowski .........................2,150 5. M.Kenseth.................................2,149 6. Ku.Busch...................................2,145 7.T.Stewart....................................2,142 8. Ky.Busch....................................2,141 9. D.Earnhardt Jr...........................2,118 10. J.Gordon .................................2,114 11. R.Newman..............................2,107 12. D.Hamlin..................................2,082 NASCAR Driver Rating Formula A maximum of 150 points can be attained in a race. The formula combines the following categories: Wins, Finishes, Top-15 Finishes, Average Running Position While on Lead Lap, Average Speed Under Green, Fastest Lap, Led Most Laps, Lead-Lap Finish.
TRANSACTIONS Wednesday's Sports Transactions BASEBALL National League COLORADO ROCKIES_Claimed INF/OF Andrew Brown off waivers from St. Louis. PHILADELPHIA PHILLIES_Named Joe Jordan director of player development. FOOTBALL National Football League NFL_Fined N.Y. Giants S Kenny Phillips $20,000 for a hit on Seattle TE Zach Miller during Sunday's game. Fined Baltimore C Matt Birk $5,000 for removing a microphone from his shoulder pads during the Oct. 2 game against the N.Y. Jets. GREEN BAY PACKERS_Placed S Nick Collins on injured reserve. Signed G/T Ray Dominguez from the practice squad. NEW YORK GIANTS_Signed OL Selvish Capers to the practice squad. Terminated the practice squad contract of QB Ryan Perrilloux. NEW YORK JETS_Traded WR Derrick Mason to Houston for an undisclosed draft pick. Signed CB Ellis Lankster. Signed DT Martin Tevaseu from the practice squad. Signed WR Michael Campbell and S Tracy Wilson to the practice squad. OAKLAND RAIDERS_Acquired LB Aaron Curry from Seattle for a 2012 seventh-round draft pick and a 2013 conditional fifth-round draft pick. SAN FRANCISCO 49ERS_Placed WR Joshua Morgan on injured reserve. Signed WR Brett Swain to a one-year contract. Released C Chase Beeler from the practice squad. HOCKEY National Hockey League ANAHEIM DUCKS_Signed RW Troy Bodie to a one-year contract and assigned him to Syracuse (AHL). BOSTON BRUINS_Assigned F Yannick Riendeau from Providence (AHL) to Reading (ECHL). CHICAGO BLACKHAWKS_Recalled G Alexander Salak from Rockford (AHL). Assigned F Brandon Saad to Saginaw (OHL). DETROIT RED WINGS_Recalled D Brendan Smith from Grand Rapids (AHL). FLORIDA PANTHERS_Assigned RW Evgeny Dadonov to San Antonio (AHL). LOS ANGELES KINGS_Signed F Robert Czarnik and F Andy Andreoff to three-year, entry-level contracts. MINNESOTA WILD_Traded LW Eric Nystrom to Dallas for future considerations. NASHVILLE PREDATORS_Assigned F Zack Stortini to Milwaukee (AHL). Assigned G Chet Pickard from Milwaukee (AHL) to Cincinnati (ECHL). PHILADELPHIA FLYERS_Traded F Stefan Legein to Los Angeles for a 2012 sixth-round draft pick. ST. LOUIS BLUES_Reassigned D David Shields from Peoria (AHL) to Alaska (ECHL). HORSE RACING NEW YORK RACING AND WAGERING BOARD_Revoked the license of trainer Richard Dutrow Jr., fined him $50,000, and barred him from racing in New York for 10 years, effective Oct. 18, for his repeated violations and disregard of the rules of racing. LACROSSE National Lacrosse League COLORADO MAMMOTH_Agreed to terms with F Jordan McBride, F Jamie Lincoln, D John Orsen and D Brad Richardson. Signed F Adam Jones.<SOCCER Major League Soccer LOS ANGELES GALAXY_Announced the retirement of D Gregg Berhalter, effective at the end of the season. COLLEGE SUN BELT CONFERENCE_Announced the retirement of commissioner Wright Waters, effective at the end of the academic year. BROWN_Named Lucy Schoedel women's assistant hockey coach. DAYTON_Named Louis Suttmann director of basketball operations. CONNECTICUT COLLEGE_Named Liz Longley women's interim lacrosse coach.