How I got fat and Special teams happy watching could be difference football in playoffsl PAGE 4
November 3, 2011 It’s Where You Live! Volume 103, No. 262
an award-winning Ohio Community Media newspaper
Candidates square off for city auditor along with his background as a certified p u b l i c accountant and longtime local business owner, as key qualifications to continue in
BY RON OSBURN Staff Writer firstname.lastname@example.org
Recipe offers sweet taste The traditional flavors of a delicious Italian lasagna — creamy ricotta blended with savory herbs — are wonderfully balanced by harvest fruits and vegetables, including thinly sliced butternut squash and apples. The result is a deliciously sweet and savory main course perfect for a vegetarian Thanksgiving. For ease, the lasagna can be fully assembled then refrigerated a day in advance.
Current city of Troy Auditor John Stickel, a Republican, faces off against Libertarian Party challenger Mike Burkholder in the race for city of Troy auditor on Nov. 8. Stickel was appointed auditor in May, after former city auditor Richard Cultice resigned in April to take a seat as a Miami County the position. commissioner. Burkholder earlier this year cirStickel, 61, touts his education and nearly three decades experi- culated petitions for a run as a city ence in the financial industry, council candidate, but when his
TROY petitions were invalidated due to a technicality by the county elections board earlier this year, he shifted gears and filed to run in the auditor’s race. Burkholder said he took advantage of state law that allows third party candidates to file for elected positions, such as city auditor, after the cutoff date for Republicans and Democrats. He said his decision was sealed when he learned the city of Troy’s auditor’s position does not require a professional
CPA license. Burkholder, 69, became involved in Troy politics in 2004 when he unsuccessfully opposed the building of the Troy Aquatic Park across the street from his Road residence. Staunton “Unfortunately, I could not get it out of my system,” he said of the politics bug, noting he subsequently made an unsuccessful bid for city council in 2007. In 2008, Burkholder became involved with the Libertarian Party of Ohio and is a member of
• See AUDITOR on Page 2
Air Force cutting 9,000 jobs now
See Page 8.
More cuts to be made later
Covington to host Coldwater Covington just finished off a second straight 10-0 regular season. And for the Buccs, who haven not lost a regular season since 2009, what is the reward? Moving up to Division V this season and hosting a 7-3 Coldwater team that has 41 playoff wins and advanced to the state title game a year ago. But Covington is embracing that opportunity. “They have a great football team,” Covington coach Dave Miller said. “There is no question about it. This is going to be a much different challenge for us. But, the kids are excited about the opportunity.”
See Page 14.
INSIDE TODAY Advice ............................6 Calendar.........................3 Classified........................9 Comics ...........................7 Deaths............................5 Pauline Grove Amanda Wells Abigail Wells Anna Marshall Horoscopes ....................7 Menus.............................2 Opinion...........................4 Sports...........................13 TV...................................6
OUTLOOK Today Chance of showers High: 58° Low: 44° Friday Sunny High: 55° Low: 40°
STAFF PHOTO/ANTHONY WEBER
Heywood Elementary School principal Maurice Sadler, left, inspects backpacks full of supplies donated by the Troy Rotary Club on Wednesday. Sadler is joined by Rotary president Jill Wilson and club member Patrick Titterington, who also is Troy service and safety director.
Helping students in need Rotary donates backpacks to Heywood BY RON OSBURN Staff Writer email@example.com
A dozen students at Heywood Elementary School will be getting needed school supplies this year thanks to a donation from the Troy Rotary Club. Rotary club president Jill Wilson and club member Patrick Titterington visited Haywood School principal Maurice Sadler on Wednesday to drop off a dozen new backpacks. The Rotary provided two backpacks — one for a boy, one for a girl — for each grade level at Heywood, kindergarten through fifth grade, and each pack was filled with school supplies from the Troy City Schools supply list. It’s the second year the Rotary has partnered with Heywood to provide backpacks filled with school supplies, said Titterington, who heads up the Rotary project and also is the city of
Troy service and safety director. Titterington said he and Sadler, both 2008 Leadership Troy graduates, had begun several years ago discussing ways Rotary could contribute to Heywood. “We at Rotary had been evaluating some of our past programs, discarding or refining some of them, and we had been talking about the kind of community support we could focus on,” Titterington said Wednesday inside Sadler’s office overlooking the intersection of South Ridge Avenue and McKaig Road. “We saw this (backpack) project as a way to get more connected to the school and the students.” Sadler welcomed the backpacks, noting that nearly 70 percent of Heywood’s students are from homes under the federal poverty level. He said students in need are provided backpacks and school supplies at the
beginning of the school year through donations from himself, Heywood teachers, Heywood support personnel, other parents and private donations from the Troy community. The dozen packs donated by the Rotary will be given to new students in need who come to Heywood over the next several months. “We take care of the students in need who are here at the beginning of the year. As new kids move in and are in need, we’ll be able to give them a bag,” said Sadler, “and the very next day they’ll be able to start learning, without having to worry about not having paper or not having pens.” Sadler, in his sixth year as principal at Heywood, said he’s particularly looking to help students who have parents or guardians who show gratitude and a certain initiative. “We’re specifically looking for families in need who show a willingness
WASHINGTON (AP) — The Air Force said Wednesday it plans to eliminate 9,000 civilian jobs in a cost-saving move, with more reductions to come later as part of a military-wide effort to adjust to a new era of defense spending cuts. “We clearly understand the turbulence these and future reductions will cause in the workforce,” Gen. Norton A. Schwartz, the Air Force chief of staff, said in an announcement that triggered criticism from members of Congress from states affected by the changes. Schwartz said the Air Force would try hard to achieve the job reductions through attrition and other management moves to avoid forced layoffs. After growing rapidly for a decade, the Pentagon budget is headed for substantial reductions. The Obama administration is committed to cuts of between $450 billion and $465 billion over the next 12 years and cuts approximately double that size could be imposed depending on the outcome of congressional budget negotiations. The Air Force did not spell out the full range of its planned job reductions but said a portion would come from a reorganization of the command that is its largest employer of civilians — the Air Force Materiel Command at Wright-Patterson Air Force Base, Ohio. That command’s restructuring is to be done by October 2012.
• See ROTARY on Page 2 • See FORCE on Page 2
Sheriff’s office investigating burglaries BY MELANIE YINGST Staff Writer firstname.lastname@example.org
The Miami County Sheriff’s Office is investigating numerous home break-ins which have Complete weather occured in the middle of information on Page 8. the day in residential neighborhoods. Home Delivery: According to reports, 335-5634 since August, the southClassified Advertising: west part of Miami County (877) 844-8385 (primarily Union and Monroe townships) has been targeted by residential burglars. “What we really need is 6 74825 22406 6
MIAMI COUNTY for people to call us and to be partnering with the public,” said Miami County Sheriff ’s Office Chief Deupty Dave Duchak. “People need to be vigilant and be calling us and to be looking out for their neighbors if they see unusual activity or vehicles that are not part of the neighborhood.” The Miami County Sheriff’s Office has taken • See OFFICE on Page 2
Suggestions for keeping your belongings safe •Keep all access doors locked along with vehicle doors •Keep an extra car in the driveway instead of garage to make it appear someone is home •Leave a radio on and make the house appear occupied •If anyone knocks at your door and then has an unreasonable explanation for being there, i.e. “do you know where so and so lives,” “can I use your phone,” “I ran out of gas,” etc. obtain a license plate number and description of the vehicle and call 911
immediately. Many daytime burglars will ring or knock first prior to breaking in to make sure no one is home. If someone answers the door they will be nervous and have an unusual reason for being there. •Learn what cars belong at your neighbors and call 911 if any vehicle not seen before is noticed in the driveway. Rural burglars will target those residences that have few neighbors so, look out for any unusual vehicle and call 911 immediately. •Keep all valuables inside your residence. Do not leave them in the car •At nighttime, utilize exterior lighting around your house to deter crime.
For Home Delivery, call 335-5634 • For Classified Advertising, call (877) 844-8385
Thursday, November 3, 2011
These following numbers were drawn for the Ohio lottery Wednesday: Pick 3: Midday: 0,0,6 Evening: 0,2,7 Pick 4: Midday: 1,3,2,8 Evening: 5,8,5,6
• CONTINUED FROM A1
BUSINESS ROUNDUP • The Troy Elevator The grain prices listed below are the closing prices of Wednesday. Corn Month Nov Dec Jan 12 O/N 12
Price Change 6.4500 - 9.25 6.4000 - 9.25 6.5600 - 9.25 5.6550 - 1.50
Beans Month Nov Jan 12 S/O/N 12
Price Change 11.5900 + .25 11.6800 + .25 11.4400 + 5.25
Wheat Month Oct Jan 12 J/A 12
Price Change 5.8350 - 6.50 6.0900 - 6.75 6.3800 - 7.25
You can find more information online at www.troyelevator.com.
• Stocks of local interest Values reflect closing prices from Wednesday. Symbol AA CAG CSCO DPL EMR F FITB FLS GM GR ITW JCP KMB KO KR LLTC MCD MSFG PEP PMI SYX TUP USB VZ WEN WMT
Change +0.33 +0.10 +0.26 +0.02 +1.48 +0.07 +0.44 +3.89 -0.13 +0.45 +1.21 +0.87 +0.40 +0.73 +0.15 +0.11 +0.62 +0.22 +0.18 0.00 +0.18 +1.23 +0.78 +0.33 +0.06 +0.63
only for the essential and legitimate functions of local government,” Burkholder said. He touted his “extensive background in organizational finances from overall accounting and reporting to the minute gathering and analysis of information,” as some of his key qualifications for the auditor position. “I have studied local government and its relationship to the state and federal governments. I have studied economics; not only the Austrian School of Economics (free market economics) but Keynesian Economics as well. I have seen first-hand the failure of an attempt to
• CONTINUED FROM A1 to help themselves, who show an interest in getting out of that station in life,” Sadler said. “Now some parents accept their circumstances and don’t show any particular desire to change. We’re looking for parents who show a desire to be involved with the school and their kids, or show a willingness to communicate with staff,” he said. The backpack initiative is just one of several
ongoing partnerships between the Troy Rotary Club and Heywood School, Wilson said. The club also partners on initiatives to provide shoes and winter coats for students in need, and participates as readers at Heywood’s annual birthday celebration for Dr. Seuss. “We try to reach out as much as we can,” Wilson said. The Troy Rotary Club meets every Tuesday at noon at the Troy Country Club.
Shoe donations to help others For the Troy Daily News Residents, with the help of Samantha Rousculp, are invited to recycle their “gently worn” shoes Nov. 4-6 at Tipp City’s Food Town in an effort to help distribute shoes to people in need. Soles4Souls Inc. has committed to collect and distribute shoes to people living in extreme poverty and recovering from natural disasters. The shoe charity provides one pair of shoes to a person in need every 7 seconds. Since 2005, Soles4Souls has distributed more than 16 million pairs of shoes because of the generosity and commitment of people and organizations like Samantha Rousculp. Soles4Souls believes partners like Samantha Rousculp will challenge others to become a force of change by helping the charity cater to the evolving needs of the global community. The shoe
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plan an economy and I see a parallel with certain aspects of our city government. I would hope that I could bring a fresh insight to the decision making of our city officials,” Burkholder said. In response to questions on a Troy Daily News canquestionnaire, didacy Burkholder was pointed in his answer when asked why he decided to run as auditor. “The primary aspect of the job of city auditor that appealed to me is that I would have a seat at the table at city council meetings and that I would be looking directly at Patrick Titterington,” he said, refer-
ring to Troy’s Service and Safety Director. Burkholder is a 1960 Troy Hight alum and graduated with a Business Administration degree from St. Edward’s University, Austin, Texas. He moved to Los Angeles where he worked 17 years at Continental Airlines in accounting and data processing, seven years at Northrop’s Electronics Division as a systems analyst, was a project manager at the Los Angeles County Department of Public Works. He said he completed his work career with a “bluecollar job” with the Service Authority for Freeway Emergencies.
He moved back to Troy in the late 1990s when his mother became ill. He is divorced with no children. Stickel is a 1972 graduate of the University of Dayton School of Business, majoring in Accounting. He holds a Series 7 Securities License, and since 1982 is owner of Lightner & Stickel, a professional CPA office on South Market Street in downtown Troy. Stickel is a Leadership Troy graduate, former president of Troy Country Club, Kyle School Business Partner, Kiwanis Club member and Chamber of Commerce member. He is married to wife Peggy.
quickly, so if they don’t see the jewelry out in the open, they won’t spend a whole lot of time looking for it,” said Duchak, who suggested hiding jewelry in a box away from the usual areas of master bedrooms and other inconspicious places. Suspect(s) are targeting rural residences during the day hours when people are at home or school. Entry is made through unlocked doors or by kicking the door
or breaking the door window. Electronics, jewelry, and firearms are being stolen. Darke and Preble counties have experienced similar burglaries. The Sheriff ’s Office is conducting extra patrols in the affected areas and detectives are following all leads. The Sheriff ’s Office is requesting residents check on their neighbors and report any persons or vehicles out of the ordinary.
like weapons buying, nuclear weapons management and the expanding field of intelligence, surveillance and reconnaissance. It offered no details on that expansion. Brig. Gen. Gina Grosso, the Air Force director of manpower, said officials are still working on details of how to reduce by a further 4,500 civilian jobs. “There is more work to be done,” to achieve savings, she said. The Utah congressional delegation sent a letter Wednesday to Air Force
Secretary Michael Donley to complain that the cutbacks could hurt Hill Air Force Base, Utah. They called the Air Force’s decision-making process “secretive and subjective” and complained that it left many questions unanswered. In the Air Force announcement at the Pentagon, Donley was quoted as saying he realized the decisions would be difficult for some to accept. “We can’t afford business as usual,” Donley said.
COVINGTON SCHOOLS Friday — No school. MIAMI EAST SCHOOLS Friday— Cheese pizza, yogurt, carrots with dip, peaches and milk. • MILTON-UNION ELEMENTARY AND MIDDLE SCHOOLS Friday — M.S. Bull Dog Sandwich. E.S. Toasted cheese sandwich. Tomato soup, carrots, fruit, milk. • MILTON-UNION HIGH SCHOOL Friday — Pizza stix, green beans, mixed fruit, milk. • NEWTON SCHOOLS Friday — Stuffed crust pizza, broccoli, pasta salad, applesauce, milk.
PIQUA CITY SCHOOLS Friday— No school. • ST. PATRICK Friday — Chicken fingers, mixed vegetables, pears, nutrition bar, milk. • TROY CITY SCHOOLS Friday — Hot dog on a bun, baked beans, fruit, milk. • TIPP CITY HIGH SCHOOL Friday — Fish with cheese on a bun, steamed broccoli, choice of fruit, milk. UPPER VALLEY CAREER CENTER Friday— Grilled chicken or hot ham and cheese, baked potato, broccoli and cheese, assorted fruit, multi-grain bun and milk.
charity recognizes its success is the result of individuals and industry partners such as Samantha Rousculp who clean out closets and warehouses so that individuals around the world can have a better life through American’s excess. Every donation will support the charity’s initiative to distribute shoes to those in need. “With tragedies such as the earthquakes in countries like Haiti and Japan, on top of the enormous needs elsewhere, we can use the estimated 1.5 billion shoes taking up space in the closets of ordinary people to change the world one pair at a time,” said founder and CEO of Soles4Souls Wayne Elsey. Elsey added, “We need partners like Samantha Rousculp to get behind Soles4Souls. Donating shoes is one of the most simple yet profound acts you can do, because it will greatly improve someone’s life in the most difficult of times.” People and companies interested in donating can visit the organization’s website at www.giveshoes.org.
NOVEMBER 5-6 SEPTEMBER 24-25 Sat: 9-5, Sun: 9-4
• CONTINUED FROM A1 12 residential burglary reports that we believe are related. The burglaries have been reported on Iddings Road, Peters Road, Shearer Road, Frederick-Garland Road, Kessler-Frederick Road, and Swailes Road. One recent incident occured while a woman was at home in the basement with theives stole a television and jewelry. “Bugulars are in and out
Force • CONTINUED FROM A1 The Air Force said the Materiel Command will not be the only major command affected by the cutbacks, but it mentioned no others. It said workers “Air Force-wide” will be informed of changes in the next several days. The announced moves will cut 9,000 civilian positions in management, staff and support at several bases. The Air Force says separately it plans to add 5,900 positions in other, higher-priority areas
MENUS • SENIOR RESOURCE CONNECTION OF DAYTON MEALS ON WHEELS Lunch is served Monday through Friday at 11 a.m. to seniors 60-plus at Trinity Episcopal Church, 60 S. Dorset Road, Troy. To reserve a meal, call (888) 580-3663. A suggested donation of $2 is asked for meals. • BETHEL Friday — Bosco cheese filled breadstick w/marinara dipping sauce, salad, coice of fruit, milk. BRADFORD SCHOOLS Friday — Grilled cheese sandwich or chef salad, tomato soup, fresh fruit, fruit sherbet and milk.
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the LPO state Central Committee, representing Ohio’s 8th congressional district. Since 2004, Burkholder has been a regular attendee at city council meetings and a frequent and vocal critic of city council and city staff decisions, particularly with the city’s spending on private economic development efforts. “I have an appreciation of ‘the dynamics of money’ that appears to be woefully lacking at city hall. I understand that the money the city spends is tax dollars taken under duress from the residents of Troy and as such should be spent
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INFORMATION Regional Group Publisher E-mail: email@example.com 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 firstname.lastname@example.org 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: email@example.com ■ 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- firstname.lastname@example.org. 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 email@example.com issued. An administrative fee of $10 iN-75 Magazine - Lindy Jurack 440-5255 for all balances under $50 will be firstname.lastname@example.org 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
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.
Public paychecks scrutinized in Ohio union fight COLUMBUS (AP) — Wildly conflicting estimates make it difficult to compare public and private pay in Ohio. Millions are flocking to new online salary tools to peek at the salaries of government-paid friends, neighbors and politicians. Bitter salary wars over how much public workers are paid, for what, and by whom are a key element in the
debate over a new collective bargaining law that faces a repeal effort Tuesday. The law limits the bargaining abilities of 350,000 police, firefighters, teachers and other government workers. Backers highlight how much taxpayers are paying in salary and benefits for state and local workers. Opponents emphasize Kasich’s $148,000 a year salary, raises awarded to state legislative staffers in the midst of state budget cuts, and the publicly funded compensation packages owed to lawmakers who backed the union limits.
tions official could create confusion this weekend about early voting and he should rescind it. Secretary of State Jon Husted issued the advisory to local boards last month, stating that changes to state law require voters who want to cast an early, in-person ballot to do so by 6 p.m. Friday. Democrats say the cutoff thwarts a ballot repeal effort against a separate election law that also ends early voting the Friday before Election Day. The deadline in previous elections has been Monday. Democrats want A Husted spokesman says Friday deadline is part of advisory recinded the a military voting law passed COLUMBUS — Demoby the Ohio Legislature, and cratic lawmakers say an it wouldn’t apply to service advisory from Ohio’s top elec- members.
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November 3, 2011
TROY DAILY NEWS • WWW.TROYDAILYNEWS.COM
TODAY-SATURDAY • RUMMAGE SALE: St. John’s United Church of Christ, 130 S. Walnut St., Troy, will offer a rummage sale from 4-8 p.m Thursday, 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. Friday and 9 a.m to noon Saturday.
• FRIDAY DINNER: The Covington VFW Post No. C o m m u n i t y 4235, 173 N. High St., Covington, will offer dinner Calendar from 5-8 p.m. For more information, call 753-1108. CONTACT US • CHICKEN FRY: The Pleasant Hill VFW Post No. 6557, 7578 W. Fenner Road, TODAY Ludlow Falls, will offer a Call Melody three-piece chicken dinner • NOVELTY NIGHT: Vallieu at with french fries and coleslaw The Brukner Nature Center 440-5265 to for $7 from 6-8 p.m. Chicken Gem and Mineral Club will livers also will be available. list your free offer a “Novelty Night” at 7 • FISH AND SHRIMP: p.m. at Brukner. There is no calendar American Legion Post No. admission charge, howevitems.You 586, 377 N. Third St., Tipp er participants are asked to City, will present a fish and can send bring a canned item for a shrimp dinner at 6 p.m. The local food bank. The event your news by e-mail to meal will include french fries, will include a “tell and sell,” email@example.com. coleslaw and hush puppies auction, silent auctin and a for $7. raffle. • DINNER THEATER: St. • LADIES NIGHT: John the Baptist Catholic Procare Vision Center, 19 S. Weston Road, Church, Tipp City, will offer a dinner theater Troy, will offer its fifth annual ladies night with “Nunsense II The Second Coming!” event from 5-7:30 p.m. The event will Tickets are $25 for the theater and fourinclude food and drink tastings, chair mascourse meal and are reserved seating only. sage, hand reflexology, guided relaxation Proceeds will benefit the church’s youth sessions and the latest in eye wear ministry programs. Tickets can be purdesigns. Earring and card making sessions chased by calling (937) 667-3419. also will be available for a fee. Participants • FISH FRY: An all-you-can-eat fish fry will be entered into a drawing for door will be offered from 5-8 p.m. at the West prizes. Procare also is sponsoring a food drive to help First Place Food Pantry by col- Milton VFW No. 8211, 7874 S. State Route 48, West Milton. The meal, which will be $7, lecting food or personal care items. For also will include french fries, homemade more information, call 339-7956. • SINGLES DANCE: A singles dance will baked beans and coleslaw. • BENEFIT AUCTION: My WalkMS be from 8-11 p.m. at Ginghamsburg Church, Team and MSElf & Friends will offer a beneThe Avenue, 6759 S. County Road 25-A, fit auction at Riverside of Miami County, Troy. Free line dancing lessons will be from 7-8 p.m. Admission for the dance will be $6 1625 Troy-Sidney Road, with doors opening at 6:15 p.m. and the auction beginning at 7 per person or $5 per person with a nonperishable food donation for the food pantry. p.m. There will be a small concession stand with food and drinks available for purchase. The dance will be alcohol- and smoke-free, Admission is $1. The group also is and is for adults only. The dance is for asking participants to bring a donation of divorced, widowed, separated or never marany size paper product (plates, bowls, cups ried adult singles, and is an opportunity to or napkins), which will benefit Riverside of meet new friends while dancing to excellent Miami County Recreation music. Department/Miami County Special • SENIOR LUNCHEON: The AB Olympics. Graham Memorial Center, 8025 E. U.S. Route 36, Conover, will offer its senior luncheon. The program will be at 11 a.m., with Terry Purke, curator of Miami Valley Veteran’s Museum in Troy. Lunch will be served at noon and all ages are invited. For reservations call (937) 368-3700. • GUEST SPEAKER: D.R.E.A.M. will meet at 7 p.m. in the Tipp City Public Library basement. The guest speaker will be a representative for Canine Companions for Independence. • AWARDS PROGRAM: The Newton Fall Athletic Awards Program will be at 7 p.m. in the junior high gym. All athletes who participated this fall need to attend to receive their award(s). Parents are encouraged to attend. • DISCOVERY WALK: A morning discovery walk for adults will be offered from 8-9:30 a.m. at Aullwood Audubon Center, 1000 Aullwood Road, Dayton. Tom Hissong, education coordinator, will guide walkers as they experience the seasonal changes taking place. Bring binoculars.
FRIDAY-SUNDAY • TCT PRODUCTION: Troy Civic Theatre will present “The 25th Annual Putnam County Spelling Bee” at 8 p.m. Friday and Saturday and 4 p.m. Sunday at the Barn in the Park. The production is aimed at a mature audience. For tickets, call 339-7700.
SATURDAY • HOLIDAY BAZAAR: The fifth annual Cookson Holiday Bazaar, a fundraiser hosted by the Cookson Elementary PTO, will be from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. at 921 Mystic Lane, Troy. The event will feature 50 booths with a mixture of art and handmade items, direct sales vendors and local business, and also feature several Cookson students selling goods to help fund their their class trip to Washington, D.C. Lunch items also will be available. Contact Trisha at 335-8525 for more information.
Tipp City Schools receives Auditor of State Award For the Troy Daily News
A recent financial audit of Tipp City Schools by the Auditor of State Dave Yost’s office has returned a clean audit report. Tipp City Exempted Village Schools, excellent record keeping has earned the Auditor of State Award. “Clean and accurate record-keeping are the foundation for good government, and the taxpayers can take pride in your commitment to accountability,” Yost said. The Auditor of State Award is presented to local governments and school districts upon the completion of a financial audit. Entities that receive the award meet the following criteria of a “clean” audit report. • There must be a GAAP entity without a CAFR (Certified Annual Financial Report) that timely files its financial reports with the Auditor of State.
• The audit report does not contain any findings for recovery, material citations, material weaknesses, significant deficiencies, single audit findings or questioned costs. • The entity’s management letter contains no comments related to: ethics referrals, questioned costs less than $10,000, lack of timely report submission, reconciliation, failure to obtain a timely single audit, findings for recovery less than $100 and public meetings or public records. The Tipp City Exempted Village School District consists of five schools with an enrollment of 2700. The Tipp City School district includes the City of Tipp City and most of Monroe Township.
MIAMI COUNTY SHERIFF’S REPORTS Information provided by the Miami County Sheriff’s Office: Oct. 28 Seiko stolen: Officials responded to a burglary alarm at a home located in the 3600 block of Peters Road, Tipp City. The home owner met with sheriff officials and found a front window broken out. The master bedroom of the home was left in disarray and a gold Seiko watch was stolen. Alarm scares off burglar: Officials responded to the residence of 5116 Sheerer Road, Union. Officials found a broken window of a home that had motion sensors and an alarm system. The suspect left the home through the back door. Jewelry stolen in the middle of the day: Officers responded to the residence in the 1700 block of Peters Road, Troy. The home owner said they left at 12:30 p.m. and returned at 3 p.m. The suspect(s) stole jewelry in the master bedroom and took the owner’s Social Security card that was in the jewelry box. Woman home when jewelry and TV are stolen: A home was burglarized while a woman was in the basement in the 6000 block of South Iddings Road, West Milton. According to reports, a $1,000 TV and more than $5,800 in jewelry was stolen by suspects that entered an unlocked front door while a woman was in the basement. Test drive-off to Dayton: The owner of Shannon’s Used Cars, located at 5055 State Route 36, Piqua, reported that Sara Metcalf, of Troy, came in for a test drive of a 2003 Chevrolet Malibu and did not return the car. The owner saw that the car Metcalf left at the business also had dealer tags. Metcalf was located and said the car she had broke down in Dayton and was having a mechanic check it out. Officials also met with State Highway Patrol that reported the car being involved in a hit and skip incident on southbound I-75. Metcalf was charged with auto theft and
drug paraphernalia hidden on her person. Oct. 29 OVI drive-off: Officials received a call that a truck had struck a mailbox on State Route 55 near Casstown-Sidney Road. Officials followed a trail to 1690 CasstownSidney Road and located Logan Duran. After several questions and field sobriety tests, Duran was cited for OVI, failure to control and not stopping after an accident. Duran also submitted a breathalyzer test of 0.165 percent BAC. Renter removed property: The owner of 8515 Alcony-Conover Road reported that he was in a verbal agreement with Bryan Beller to purchase the property under land contract. Beller fell behind the rent payments and never received another payment. The owner gave notice to Beller that he was inspecting the property. Accompanied by a sheriff’s official, the owner found the property in poor condition, holes in the walls, carpet pulled up and walls painted by children. Items missing from the property include an aluminium ladder, dishwasher, air conditioner and the wood burning stove, valued at more than $2,400. The property was entered as a theft and efforts to locate Beller were unsuccessful. Mother charged with three counts of child endangering: Officials responded to a call when a man went to pick up his granddaughter and found the mother, Nicki Miller, 27, of Piqua, passed out on the couch. Miller said she had drank four beers and was defensive and belligerent. Officials found an electric radiator that was hot to the touch and accessible to three small children. One child was found to be chewing on a cigarette butt and another child was digging threw the trash. The home was in a state of disarray with Comet cleaner dumped on the floor. Miller was charged with three counts of child abuse and child endangering.
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,3,XX, 2010 Thursday, November 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 plan on voting next week? Watch for final poll results in
— First Amendment, U.S. Constitution
EDITORIAL ROUNDUP The Vindicator, Youngstown, Ohio, on restricting exotic animals: Terry Thompson, owner of the Muskingum County Animal Farm, may have once loved the animals he kept, but he surely knew he was condemning them to death when he set them free, just as he knew that he was endangering his neighbors and passers-by, young and old alike. Because of the danger that Thompson visited upon his community, the deaths of those animals fall on him, not the deputies who were forced to pull the trigger. Interviews with Muskingum County Sheriff Matt Lutz and several of his deputies clearly showed that they were grieving over what they had to do. But responsibility must be shared as well by a Legislature that has historically — and not just in recent history — been reluctant to infringe on what some perceive as a right of private individuals to keep exotic and dangerous pets. The idea that the framers of the As I Constitution saw as inviolate the ability of private citizens to keep lions and tigers and bears See It (or alligators, pythons and asps) is, frankly, ■ The Troy bizarre. Daily News There is little doubt that our legislators are welcomes contemplating sundry initiatives in coming columns from our readers. To months that do not begin to compare with the submit an “As I need for Ohio to take action that would avert See It” send the next exotic animal tragedy. your type-writThe General Assembly should get its prioriten column to: ties in order. ■ “As I See It” The Asahi Shimbun, Tokyo, c/o Troy Daily on global beef imports: News, 224 S. An advisory panel of the Ministry of Health, Market St., Labor and Welfare will start reviewing Japan’s Troy, OH 45373 system to prevent beef contaminated with mad ■ You can also cow disease from entering the human food e-mail us at chain. editorial@tdnpu The panel will consider whether the blishing.com. nation’s guidelines for testing cattle for the ■ Please disease, which are arguably the strictest in the include your full name and teleworld, and its restrictions on beef imports phone number. based on the guidelines are reasonable. The government decided on the review in response to requests from major beef exporters. The United States has been urging Japan to ease its restrictions on imports of American beef, while France has also called on Tokyo to drop its ban on French beef imports. But the government should have voluntarily re-examined the current measures from the viewpoint of whether they are really effective for ensuring food safety. Ten years have passed since Japan’s first case of the disease, also called bovine spongiform encephalopathy (BSE), was discovered in September 2001. It is clearly time to re-evaluate the nation’s anti-BSE system for necessary changes based on new data and track records. Japan restricts U.S. beef imports to cattle aged 20 months or younger with the spine removed in line with the Japanese regulations. There have been growing calls for easing the restrictions in line with international guidelines. Since other countries imposed import restrictions on Japanese agricultural products following the nuclear accident, the Japanese government has been urging these countries to make scientifically sound responses to the situation. To reinforce this argument, Japan’s anti-BSE measures must be based solidly on sound science.
in Sunday’s Miami Valley Sunday News.
Vote yes on Issue 2 “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.”
Sunday’s Miami Valley Sunday News. Watch for a new poll question
To the Editor: Wisconsin recently enacted a law that would curtail the collective bargaining powers of some public employees similar to Issue 5 in Ohio. The union officials and protesters predicted it would be a catastrophe. Now that the law has been in effect for a period of time there is early evidence that the law, for many school districts, has been a godsend rather than a disaster. The school district in my hometown has saved nearly $0.5 million according to friends of mine there. There are similar results in many school districts throughout the state. Here are the details, as an example, of one school district, as to how savings were achieved in the Kaukauna, Wisc. school district from an article in the Washington Examiner. The school has 4,200 students and 400 employees and this year faced a deficit of $400,000 until school officials put in new policies that will turn it into a $1.5 million surplus using the very provisions of the law union officials said would be disastrous. Teachers and staff will now pay 12.6 percent of health insurance coverage rather than 10 percent and they will contribute 5.8 percent of their salary to pensions rather than zero percent — both well below private sector employees. These changes saved $1.2 million this year. But the monetary part of the collective bargaining is not the whole issue and some of the improvement comes from new limits on collective bargaining. In the
past the collective bargaining agreement with the union required the school district to purchase health insurance from the WEA Trust — a company created by the Wisconsin Teachers Union. This year the WEA Trust had said there would be a significant increase in premiums. With the collective bargaining agreement gone, the school district went out for bids and the WEA Trust suddenly changed its position and said it would match the lowest bid. The school for now stayed with the WEA Trust but at substantial savings. No wonder why union leaders fought this law. Other changes include high school teachers have to teach six of the seven periods a day rather than the previous five periods and they have to be in school 40 hours a week rather than the previous 37.5. Teachers’ salaries will stay relatively the same with top salary around $80,000 a year and $35,000 in additional benefits for 184 days of work, summers off. With the changes, class sizes in high school have been reduced from 31 per class to 26 and from 26 students to 23 students in the elementary school, a win for the students as well. The money saved will be used to hire a few more teachers and institute merit pay. These are the facts of how it is working where it is implemented rather than the scare tactics being advertised by public union officials. At Kaukauna, the taxpayer, students and teachers all win with the changes as a result of the law. I fully support the efforts of our schools, teachers and other public employees but believe salaries and benefits have to be kept in line with those of the taxpayer who is
supporting them. As a show of that support, I also urge all Miami East school district residents to vote YES on the 1.75 percent Earned Income Levy to maintain the high quality of academic and extracurricular programs being provided by the Miami East Schools as well as voting YES on Issue 2. — Gerald Thorstad Troy
Vote no on Miami East levy To the Editor: Miami East Schools, what are you doing with the extra income you are already getting? Our Current Agricultural Use Valuation (CAUV) has been substantially increased for the next five years, and our farm property real estate taxes were increased by 70 percent in January, 2011. The bulk of this money went to the schools. Under the proposed new “earned” income tax, I found out that cropland rental income would be taxed as earned income. I spoke with Superintendent Todd Rappold, who confirmed this to be true. That cropland rental is our pension income! We have been full-time farmers for 40 years. I would urge you to vote no on the Miami East request to increase school taxes. Maybe its time control of the schools was not in the hands of local school officials. Although, knowing they have chosen not to inform the voting public of the increased amount of tax revenue they are already getting, I doubt that would happen.
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).
How I got fat and happy watching football I’d like to thank the Troy football team for many things they’ve provided me with this season. The endless memories. The countless compelling stories. The fun times. And the extra 30 pounds I’ve gained in the past four months. Yes, that is correct — since football season started Aug. 1, I’ve gained 30 pounds. And the Troy football team is to blame. How you ask? Pretty simple, really. For starters, there’s the pressbox food I’ve been eating the past 10 weeks. Most pressboxes I’ve visited during football season have provided my two favorite types of food — those being “free” and “unlimited.” From the wings at Beavercreek to the brownies at Fairborn to the pizza at Sidney — I’ve engaged in every sort of gastronomical horror you can imagine. It doesn’t get any better when the games end, either. Typically speaking, on football Friday nights, I leave the
David Fong Troy Daily News Executive Editor office well after midnight. Ever tried to find a healthy eating option at that time of night? My choices are essentially limited to hamburgers, bacon and tacos. Sometimes I’ve just combined all three — yes, I really have eaten a hamburger and bacon taco. Trust me, it’s far more delicious than it sounds. The Trojans’ success on the field hasn’t helped matters much, either. Generally speaking, the more wins the team has, the more stories I write. The more stories I write, the more time I spend at work. The more time I spend at work, the more likely I am to indulge in fast food. Really, it’s all a vicious cir-
— Molly Brockman Casstown
cle. Kind of like a doughnut. Speaking of which, I think I could go for a doughnut right about now. (See? It never ends). I can’t lie to you — it’s been a fun (and delicious) ride. As the wins piled up, so did my caloric intake. Now, however, the season is winding down. Troy is in the playoffs — which means it could see at least five more games (which, by my math, means I could be up to a 45pound weight gain before this literal gravy train reaches its final stop). When it all ends, however, what will I be left with? My memories, some empty french fry boxes and pants that no longer fit. Given how cheap I am, I’d rather lose weight than buy new pants. So, the day the football season ends, I’m back on a diet — and the treadmill. Fortunately, I’ve been down this road before. I’ve put on and taken off (and put on and taken off and put on and taken off) weight more often than Oprah. I’ve spent most of
my adult life engaging in some sort of diet plan or another. Four years ago, however, I thought I had finally lost the weight for good. That’s when reporter “Twin” Melanie Yingst’s sister (also named “Twin”) saw me and very gently and subtly pointed out that I had managed to gain a few pounds. And by “subtly and gently,” I mean she said, “Wow, Fong! You got really fat!” (Twin’s sister Twin has the same sort of kind and genteel nature as her twin sister, as it turns out). In any event, I lost the weight and kept it off for four years. Until Troy’s recent run of success, that is. Now I’m stuck with pants that don’t fit and a body that gets worn out walking up a flight of stairs. Hopefully once the season ends, I’ll be able to shed the pounds. Until next season, at least. Troy’s very own David Fong appears on Thursdays in the Troy Daily News. There’s just more of him to love.
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Thursday, November 3, 2011
M-U board to fill three seats of Ohio, and will celebrate the new beginning as we cherish the memory of the old. Christopher S. Long (I)
• Four candidates, including Shelley Swigart, Christopher S. Long, Jodi Minneman and Daniel Smiley are running for Milton-Union Board of Education seats. Three will be elected. Shelley Swigart (I) Date of birth: Sept. 23, 1963 Place of birth: Dayton Family: Husband Monte Swigart and children Molly SWIGART Swigart of Indianapolis, Ind., and Emma Swigart of Laura Experience: Current Milton-Union and MVCTC Board of Education member since 2008 Employment: Registered nurse working at Troy Internal Medicine, Troy Previous place of employment: Upper Valley Professional Corporation, RN Education: MiltonUnion High School, Miami Vally J.V.S., 1981 graduate. Sinclair Community College, associate’s degree in nursing, 1984 Achievement: Returning to my nursing career about 1 year ago after having stayed home to raise our daughters for 12 years. The pay was terrible, but benefits were outstanding! Why I’m running for office: I care about our community and the kids we have entrusted to us. I have learned a lot about school business and education while serving the last four years on the board of education, but feel as though I have much more to learn and contribute. Why voters should choose me: I believe that I represent the average Miltonian and strive to keep the best interest of the kids and taxpayers in my decision making. What I consider important issues: Striving to improve academics for all students is one issue that is of great importance, yet very challenging. We have made great strides in the past several years, even though finances have been decreased. We had the highest graduation rate in Milton-Union history for the 2010-2011 school year and received an “Excellent” rating for each of our three buildings! We have to help our students get the best education possible, using the dollars we have. Second is to help continue to foster trust and partnership with the people in our community. The current board of education and administration have an open door policy and appreciate feedback. We all need to continue to work together to be the best we can for our kids and the community as a whole. We soon will be opening one of the finest new K-12 facilities in the state
Date of birth: Nov. 25, 1942 Place of birth: Culver City, Calif. Family: Wife Linda Long and daughter Stephanie Long of Union Experience: Served on MiltonUnion Board of Education since 2007; served on West Milton Municipal Council 1981-85 (including vice LONG mayor) Employment: Long & Associates Inc., West Milton; President (1984current); Public Relations Company, Dayton (19741984) Education: Capitol Hill High School, Oklahoma City, Okla., graduated 1960; attended University of Central Oklahoma and majored in marketing and personnel management (1965-1969); completed University of Notre Dame Association Management Program (Chamber of Commerce of the United States) (sixyear summer program); attended four Capital Conferences produced by the Ohio School Board Association Proudest achievement: Founded Long & Associates, Inc., in 1984; firm continues to be successful and employs 12 people. Why I’m running for office: I have a passion for and commitment to the children of our district. Working with the board, administration, teachers, employees, and community, we have made tremendous strides in providing a quality education and learning environment for our children. I want to continue applying my business skills and my sincere passion for children to the critically important responsibility of serving as a board of education member. Why voters should choose me: I believe that during the past five years I have demonstrated my sincere desire to be a meaningful, contributing member of the MiltonUnion Board of Education. In addition to serving on the BOE, I am a member of the Miami County Children Services Board, and have served as a Kid’s Hope Tutor/Mentor in the Milton-Union Elementary School, this being my 14th year. During my term on the board of education: our school and district have been named “Excellent” by the Ohio Department of Education, Milton-Union Schools were recognized nationally for the highest achievement and the lowest cost, and in 2010, we achieved the highest graduation rate in MiltonUnion history. Many people contributed to make all of this a reality. I want to continue to do my part as a board member to provide an even higher level of educational excellence on behalf of our children. What I consider important issues: The number one issue facing the board and district is how to continue providing a school of Excellence within the financial constraints
Participants, volunteers sought TIPP CITY — The Golden Acres Ministrant Center is in planning for this year’s annual Christmas for Children program. The program, now in its 15th year, is
Jodi Minneman (I) Date of birth: Aug. 20, 1959 Place of birth: Dayton Family: Husband Doug and children Matt and Leah, both in college in Ohio Experience: I have been a member of the school board for 12 years. This will be my fourth term. Employment: Chief Operating Officer for Community Blood Center, Dayton. I have worked there for 28 years. Education: 1977 graduate of Milton-Union, attended K-12; 1981 graduate of Wright State University with a Bachelor of Science Degree in medical technology, certified as a clinical laboratory scientist through the American Society of Clinical Pathology. Proudest achievement: Balancing career (I have a wonderful job; I get the fun of running a business, but we don’t make widgits, we save lives each and every day) with family life and raising two great children, both currently attending college. Why I’m running for office: Because after 12 years I want to see through the completion of the building project, which will provide our students, faculty and staff with a state of the art learning environment. Additionally, I want to increase test scores of the students so that they may reach their full potential as adults. Why the voters should choose me: As a lifelong resident of this community, I care about our kids and seeing that they get the best education possible. I have the skill sets and experience necessary to deal with the tough issues that we are facing and will continue to face in the future. As a taxpayer in this community I want to make sure that our dollars are spent wisely. Additionally, I do not have a personal agenda, I want to see that we prepare our students for the future and that we do this in the most efficient and cost-effective manner possible. What I consider important issues: Continue to work with the faculty, staff, students and community so that our school remains rated as excellent by the state. This translates to working on increasing student performance in addition to providing an appropriate learning environment for all students. I will work with the administration, faculty, staff and community to operate the district in a financially responsible manner. As dollars continue to get cut from our budgets by the state and other sources we must find creative, cost effective ways to teach our students.
Daniel Smiley Family: Wife Lisa; daughters Samantha, and Danielle, and son Kain Experience: Eight years municipal government village of Potsdam Employment: Morning Fresh Superior Foods, Coldwater, account manager Education: MiltonUnion High School, class of 1982; ITT Technical Institute, Dayton, associate’s degree in mechanical design, 1987; Capital University, Columbus, Bachelor of Arts in business management, SMILEY 2007. Proudest achievement: I feel that continuous education is an important factor in the growth of an individual. Therefore, returning to school in adulthood and earning a bachelor’s degree would be the accomplishment that I am most proud of. Why I’m running for office: The reason that I am running for the office of the Milton-Union Board of Education is primarily because I like to be involved in the decision making process. In high school I was a class officer, in college I was a part of the student council, and when I settled in Potsdam I became involved in municipal government. I believe that I am able to take in a situation, evaluate it and help justify the best answer for the ensuing circumstance. Why voters should choose me: I feel that I am the best candidate for the office because I am the new idea. Every other candidate is a sitting board member. I have nothing but respect for each of them, but with that being said, we are entering into a new school next year and I feel that a new perspective needs to be involved in the decision making within our school system as we move forward. I have always been very approachable within the community and will give anyone a moment of time to answer or listen if that is what I need to do to clarify any concerns of theirs if elected into office on Nov. 8. What I consider important issues: I would think the top issue that this office will face in the near future is the operations of the new school that is being built. Our kids will be entering into a new kindergarten through 12th school next year and we don’t really know what it will cost to operate this new building until it has been placed into service. With state and federal funding on the decline, the passing of the 17-mill renewal is very important as this money is used solely for operating expenses. The second issue would be how to stay on top? If you don’t know, all three buildings and the district earned “Excellent” on the Ohio Department of Education report card in the 2010-2011 school year. Fantastic!!! We must however move forward instead of looking back. The world is ever changing and so new ways must be discovered to continually challenge the staff and students at MiltonUnion Schools.
PAULINE E. GROVE TROY — Pauline E. Grove, 93, of Troy, and formerly of Greenville, passed away on Tuesday, Nov. 1, 2011, at 6 p.m. at Koester Pavilion in Troy. She was born on Oct. 27, 1918, in Preble County, to the late Raymond and Ethel (Shoemaker) Wehrley. Pauline worked at Fouremans Men Shop in Greenville, as well as being a homemaker. She was a member of the Eastern Star Chapter 241 in Bradford, and West Grove United Church of Christ. In addition to her parents, she is preceded in death by her husband, Wilbert Grove; a son, Larry Grove; brothers, Denver, Carl, Lloyd and Eldon Wehrley; sisters, Treva Morris, Ruth Curtner and Olive Besecker; and nephew, Donald Wehrley. She is survived by her daughter and son-in-law, Bonnie and Ed Read of Troy; daughter-in-law,
designed to entertain disadvantaged children and will be held at the Tipp City First United Methodist Church on Dec. 3. The annual children event draws more than 200 individuals and has more than 50 volunteers involved. For more information, call (937) 667-5145 or 877-0982.
FISHER - CHENEY Funeral Home & Cremation Services S. Howard Cheney, Owner-Director • Pre-arranged funeral plans available
Mandi was a graduate of CHICAGO, Ill. — Mrs. Amanda Weigandt Wells, Minster High School in 1998, and graduated from 31, passed away Miami University in 2002 Saturday, Oct. 29, 2011, surrounded by her family with a bachelor’s degree in marketing. She was a at Swedish Covenant member of Hospital in Gamma Phi Chicago, Ill., Beta sorority. due to compliMandi was a cations medical repreincurred dursentative with ing the birth Genentech in of her daughChicago, Ill., ter, Abigail where she was Juliana “AJ”. a member of Mandi was the President’s born Feb. 7, Club. 1980, in Minster, Ohio. AMANDA WEIGANDT Abigail Juliana She married WELLS Wells Leighton CHICAGO, Ill. Wells on — Abigail Juliana Wells, Sept. 15, 2007, in infant daughter of Syracuse, Ind. Leighton and Mandi She is survived by her Wells, passed away Nov. parents, Richard and 1, 2011, at Children’s Juliana Weigandt of Minster; her brother, Todd Memorial Hospital in Chicago, Ill., due to comWeigandt and wife plications incurred during Julianne of Minster; her her birth. sister, Dee Dee Bender She is survived by her and husband, Stan of father, Leighton Wells of Troy; her twin sister, Abi Chicago, Ill. Bardasian and Friends may call from 2husband Doug of St. 8 p.m. Thursday, Nov. 3 at Louis, Mo.; her mother and father-in-law, Jeff and the Hogenkamp Funeral Cindy Wells of Syracuse, Home in Minster. A Mass of Christian Ind.; her sister-in-law, Burial will be at 10 a.m. Cassandra Wells of Friday, Nov. 4 at St. Chicago, Ill.; and grandAugustine Catholic parents, Ralph Larger of Church in Minster. Minster and Bill and Eastlund Funeral Home Barbara Beemer, in Syracuse, Ind., will hold Leighton’s grandparents. viewing services from 2-4 Mandi loved spending and 6-8 p.m. Saturday, her free time with her Nov. 5. nieces and nephews, The funeral service will Madyson, Savannah, be at 11 a.m. Sunday, Ireland, Shania, Stone, Nov. 6 at Eastlund Tag, Guy, Star, Lawson Funeral Home, followed and Mayer. by burial service at Mandi also loved the Syracuse Cemetery. time she spent walking Donations in Mandi’s her boxer, Casey. honor can be made to Mandi was an avid water-skier and thorough- Children’s Memorial Hospital in Chicago, Ill. ly enjoyed spending her Condolences may be weekends with her family made to the family at at Lake Wawasee in www.hogenkampfh.com. Syracuse, Ind.
FUNERAL DIRECTORY • Anna L. Marshall ST. PARIS — Anna L. Marshall, 84, of St. Paris, went to be with the Lord at 6:16 p.m. Tuesday, Nov. 1, 2011.
1124 W. Main St • Call 335-6161 • Troy, Ohio www.fisher-cheneyfuneralhome.com
In respect for friends and family, the Troy Daily News prints a funeral directory free of charge. Families who would like photographs and more
Funeral services will be conducted Saturday at the Christiansburg United Methodist Church. AtkinsShively Funeral Home is serving the family.
* Your 1st choice for complete Home Medical Equipment
1990 W. Stanfield, Troy, OH 45373 • 937-335-9199 www.legacymedical.net
Connie Grove of Greenville; grandchildren and spouses, Ryan and Susan Read of Dublin, Trent and Melissa Read of California, Rick and Kathy Grove of Arcanum, and Randy and Elizabeth Grove of Florida; six great-grandchildren; brother and sister in law, Bob and Peg Wehrley of Troy; and numerous nieces and nephews. There will be a service conducted at 2 p.m. Saturday, Nov. 5, at Zechar Bailey Funeral Home, Greenville, with Pastor Terry Haworth officiating. Burial will follow in the Mote Cemetery, Pitsburg,. Family will receive friends from noon to 2 p.m. Saturday at the funeral home. It is the wishes of the family that memorial contributions be given to the Hospice of Miami County. Condolences for the family may be sent to www.zecharbailey.com.
AMANDA WEIGANDT WELLS ABIGAIL JULIANA WELLS
that envelop us. During the past two years, the task hasn’t been easy or pleasant. It will become even more challenging in the years to come. The community has made it possible for the children of our district to be educated in perhaps the finest K-12 facility in the entire State of Ohio. The new facilities will create an educational environment never before realized in our district. We must properly and effectively manage the facility to maximize its impact on education.
detailed obituary information published in the Troy Daily News, should contact their local funeral home for pricing details.
Thursday, November 3, 2011
It might be best to stay out of the way this time
Today: 5 p.m.: Community Bulletin Board 7 p.m.: Midwest Crappie 9 p.m.: Mayor's Report
Dear Annie: I am a stepmom to two wonderful little boys under the age of 4. I treat them the same as my own children. The problem is their mother. "Carla" acts as if I am the wicked witch. I know it is hard to let another woman care for your children. I have assured her numerous times that I am not out to take her place. She is their mother and always will be. Two years ago, the children were removed from her home due to anger issues and drug abuse. She had some counseling and now shares joint custody with their father. But if I happen to run into Carla when she is with the boys, she causes a huge scene, yelling and cussing at me if the boys say hello. She has sent me awful text messages and threatening Facebook posts. I always try to be the bigger person and ignore her, but it's hard. I have had to call the police numerous times when I felt she was a danger to my children or me. My husband tries to keep the peace because no one knows what Carla is capable of. I feel she is unstable. The youngest son has minor surgery scheduled, and Carla told my husband I better not show up at the hospital. As a stepmom, what am I to do? — Not-So-Wicked Stepmother Dear Stepmom: It doesn't sound as if Carla's counseling was sufficient to overcome her anger issues. She is a loose cannon and could be dangerous. Please keep records of her threatening texts and posts in case your husband chooses to fight the custody arrangement. We understand that he fears rocking the boat, and there is no simple solution. Sometimes the best thing is just to stay out of the way and be as non-confrontational as possible. That includes not going to the hospital. Have your husband convey your good wishes to your stepson. Also try the National Stepfamily Resource Center (stepfamilies.info) for a support group in your area. Dear Annie: I was adopted as an infant. I am now in my early 20s and am interested in contacting my birth family. I know my birth mother's name from a letter she wrote me, in which she asked me to contact her if I ever wanted to. It wasn't hard to find her or her family. I even found the Facebook pages of my older half-siblings, who know about me. By perusing those pages, I learned my birth mother died 10 years ago. I want to make contact with my biological family, but I don't know if they shared my mother's wish to meet me. I don't want to cause them any pain, and I don't want to overstep any boundaries. Doing this through Facebook seems tacky, and the only address I have is for my bio mother's sister. Isn't it more appropriate to contact my grandmother first? How should I proceed? — Adopted Child Dear Adopted: You are overthinking this. Send a letter to your bio mother's sister. Tell her about yourself and that you'd like to establish contact. Say you want to get to know your grandmother and half-siblings, but do not wish to intrude. If you do not hear anything back within a month, it is OK to contact your half-siblings via Facebook. If there is still no response, it means they are not interested. Dear Annie: This is for "Stressed Out by Picky Eaters," whose family makes holidays more difficult with their various dietary demands. Why not have them cook with her in her kitchen? This way, they can each prepare a side dish they know they will love and share it with their family. Instead of being resentful, they will create many memories along with all the great food. — Sunday Dinner Fanatic in Clive, Iowa 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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NOVEMBER 3, 2011 10
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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 are some cast-iron solutions from Heloise Dear Readers: A recent column on how to clean cast iron skillets had many of you sharing your hints. Here are just a few of them: • Gerald C. in Fayetteville, N.C., says: “Dry it with a paper towel. Put in coarse salt. Rub hard with a tough rag, and the skillet will clean up.” • James C., via email, says, “The technique I learned in keeping your pan clean is to use salt and oil with a paper towel as a scrubber.” • Charles P., via email, says: “When cleaned and rinsed, I place the skillet on my cooktop over a high flame
Hints from Heloise Columnist to quick-dry, then wipe (when cold — Heloise) with a paper towel that has been anointed with a little vegetable oil.” • Janet C., via email, says: “Put a grungy cast-iron skillet in your oven when you turn on the self-cleaning feature.” (Heloise here: You can only place your cast-iron in the
oven when self-cleaning if you have the type of oven that has racks able to stay in during this cleaning process. Many ovens require that you remove the racks before self-cleaning, so please be sure to check your manual before doing this). • Joan B. in Omaha, Neb., says: “My father was always working in his garage on his projects. One day, when my mother went shopping, he sand-blasted the gunk off! He was so proud of how shiny he got it. I don’t think my mother was very happy, though. But we all had a good laugh.” I’m sure he meant well, but a beautiful, black cast-iron
skillet is a treasure! Thanks to all the readers for sharing your hints! — Heloise HELOISE’S TEST YOUR HINT IQ Dear Readers: What can you use as a substitute for honey? Here are your choices: • corn syrup • maple syrup • jelly. The “honey” of an answer is corn syrup. Corn syrup can be substituted for honey in most recipes. Remember, it’s not as sweet as honey, so a dessert won’t be as sweet, and the texture and flavor might be a little different. — Heloise
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COMICS BIG NATE
HAGAR THE HORRIBLE
FOR BETTER OR FOR WORSE BLONDIE
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DENNIS THE MENACE
FAMILY CIRCUS BEETLE BAILEY
ARLO AND JANIS
HOROSCOPE Thursday, Nov. 3, 2011 Advancement in your chosen field of endeavor is highly likely in the year ahead, but you’ll need to be patient, because it’s also very possible that your ascendancy will happen in fits and starts. Relax and go with the flow. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22) — Nature has endowed you with a healthy dose of drive and determination, both of which are enormous assets. Usually, once you set your mind to something it’s a fait accompli, but not today. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-Dec. 21) — There should be no need to revise your painstakingly laid-out plans. Don’t try to second-guess yourself and fail to follow through on your arrangements. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) — During this cycle, you should be exceptionally fortunate because of persons with whom you’re involved. However, if someone in the group gets greedy, all bets are off. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 19) — In your mind everything will work out as long as everyone goes along with your way of thinking, but woe to those who oppose you. You may need to make a serious attitude adjustment. PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20) — You’ll be far happier devoting your efforts and energies to tasks that are of a mental or creative nature, so try to stick to those areas. You’re not apt to handle physical chores too well. ARIES (March 21-April 19) — You have a lot going for you, such as sharp thinking, good friends and even some help from Lady Luck, yet you may fail to appreciate this and thus not capitalize on it. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) — As long as you don’t allow your impulses to override good methodology, you can achieve more than your share of objectives. Be systematic, practical and patient. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) — If you’re smart, you’ll stay away from subjects that are debatable and can’t be solved anyway. Your mood is such that you aren’t likely to mince words with people who disagree. CANCER (June 21-July 22) — Teaming up with another in a common cause can be extremely productive, but only if both you and your teammate put forth an equal amount of effort. Make sure each party pulls his or her weight. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) — Someone with whom you’re involved might need a bit of a push from you to get him or her started. If you can’t handle this, stay away from any joint endeavor. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) — You’re likely to be extremely productive and industrious, which is all well and good. However, if you get too far ahead of teammates, you could disrupt the assembly line. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) — You’ll be happier sticking to those whom you know like and admire you, and staying clear of people who think they are better than everybody else. You don’t need any bad experiences. COPYRIGHT 2011 UNITED FEATURE SYNDICATE, INC.
Thursday, November 3, 2011
WEATHER & FOOD
Thursday, November 3, 2011
Chance of showers High: 58°
Partly cloudy Low: 44°
SUN AND MOON
Mostly sunny High: 55° Low: 40°
Sunny High: 60° Low: 35°
Breezy and mild High: 63° Low: 42°
Showers possible High: 60° Low: 45°
TODAY’S STATEWIDE FORECAST Thursday, November 3, 2011 AccuWeather.com forecast for daytime conditions, low/high temperatures
Cleveland 47° | 56°
Toledo 45° | 56°
Sunrise Friday 7:26 a.m. ........................... Sunset tonight 5:39 p.m. ........................... Moonrise today 2:08 p.m. ........................... Moonset today 12:24 a.m. ........................... New
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Youngstown 43° | 58°
Mansfield 41° | 56°
44° 58° Nov. 25
Today’s UV factor. Fronts
0 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10+ Minimal
Air Quality Index Good
Main Pollutant: Particulate
Pollen Summary 5
Peak group: Weeds
Mold Summary 2,711
Top Mold: Ascospores Source: Regional Air Pollution Control Agency
GLOBAL City Athens Berlin Calgary Dublin Hong Kong Jerusalem London Montreal Paris Sydney Tokyo
Lo 41 42 25 42 73 57 46 36 50 58 60
20s 30s 40s
Yesterday’s Extremes: High: 93 at Mcallen, Texas
Hi Otlk 60 clr 59 pc 43 pc 55 rn 82 clr 77 clr 61 rn 52 clr 55 rn 68 rn 68 clr
Columbus 43° | 56°
Dayton 43° | 52°
Cincinnati 43° | 54°
90s 100s 110s
Portsmouth 40° | 58°
Low: -2 at Yellowstone Lake, Wyo.
NATIONAL CITIES Temperatures indicate Wednesday’s high and overnight low to 8 p.m. Eastern Time. Hi Lo Prc Otlk Albany,N.Y. 57 28 PCldy Albuquerque 52 39 Clr Atlanta 68 42 Rain 62 34 Clr Atlantic City Austin 86 56 Clr Bismarck 49 23 Clr Boise 52 24 PCldy Boston 54 39 Clr Charleston,W.Va. 68 31 PCldy Charlotte,N.C. 65 32 Clr Chicago 65 54 Rain 67 41 Rain Cincinnati Cleveland 66 42 Cldy 67 39 Cldy Columbus,Ohio Dayton 65 41 Rain Denver 30 27 .47 Clr Des Moines 50 48 .79 Clr Detroit 69 40 Cldy Flagstaff 44 24 Clr Grand Rapids 64 46 Cldy Greensboro,N.C. 63 35 Clr 41 25 Clr Hartford Spgfld Houston 84 60 PCldy Indianapolis 68 44 Rain Jackson,Miss. 75 40 Cldy Juneau 40 29 .14 Clr
Kansas City Key West Las Vegas Los Angeles Louisville Memphis Miami Beach Nashville New Orleans New York City Oklahoma City Philadelphia Phoenix Pittsburgh Providence Raleigh-Durham Reno St Louis St Petersburg Salt Lake City Seattle Shreveport Sioux Falls Topeka Tucson Tulsa Washington,D.C. Wichita
Hi Lo Prc Otlk 59 56 .77 Clr 83 73 .01PCldy 62 48 Clr 82 53 PCldy 71 43 Rain 73 47 Cldy 82 73 .09PCldy 69 39 Rain 79 60 PCldy 57 42 PCldy 66 56 Clr 60 37 Clr 79 62 PCldy 63 33 PCldy 58 35 Clr 64 34 Clr 56 28 Clr 76 49 Rain 76 63 PCldy 48 27 Clr 52 36 Rain 82 50 Clr 47 38 .04 Clr 53 51 .36 Clr 77 50 .20PCldy 67 58 .38 Clr 60 41 PCldy 59 58 .04 Clr
© 2011 Wunderground.com
SOURCE: ASSOCIATED PRESS
REGIONAL ALMANAC Temperature High Yesterday .............................65 at 2:16 p.m. Low Yesterday..............................41 at 7:11 a.m. Normal High .....................................................58 Normal Low ......................................................39 Record High ........................................77 in 1987 Record Low.........................................20 in 1954
Precipitation 24 hours ending at 5 p.m................................0.0 Month to date ..................................................0.0 Normal month to date ...................................0.22 Year to date .................................................45.57 Normal year to date ....................................34.76 Snowfall yesterday ........................................0.00
TODAY IN HISTORY (AP) — Today is Thursday, Nov. 3, the 307th day of 2011. There are 58 days left in the year. Today’s Highlight in History: On Nov. 3, 1911, the Chevrolet Motor Car Co. was founded in Detroit by Louis Chevrolet and William C. Durant. (The company was acquired by General Motors. On this date: • In 1839, the first Opium War between China and Britain
broke out. • In 1900, the first major U.S. automobile show opened at New York’s Madison Square Garden under the auspices of the Automobile Club of America. • In 1903, Panama proclaimed its independence from Colombia. • In 1936, President Franklin D. Roosevelt won a landslide election victory over Republican challenger Alfred M. “Alf” Landon. • In 1957, the Soviet Union
launched Sputnik 2, the second manmade satellite, into orbit; on board was a dog named Laika (LY’-kah) who was sacrificed in the experiment. • Today’s Birthdays: Actress Lois Smith is 81. Former Massachusetts Gov. Michael S. Dukakis is 78. Actor-dancer Ken Berry is 78. Tony-winning playwright Terrence McNally is 72. Actor Shadoe Stevens is 65. Singer Lulu is 63. Comedianactress Roseanne Barr is 59. Actress Kate Capshaw is 58.
Try a delicious homemade peanut butter dessert This is the last day of October. It is hard to believe there is only two months out of the year left. Yesterday, Oct. 30, was brother Amos’s 50th birthday. His wife Nancy had invited all of us siblings to surprise him and come for dinner. Amos was definitely very surprised, he had not expected anything. It is always easy for me to remember how old Amos is because he is 10 years older than I am. He is the second oldest of us eight siblings. It was a chilly day outside but it was a sunny making it warm enough so that the men could play croquet outside. The children enjoyed riding their three ponies and taking a pony buggy ride. They also played kickball. Meanwhile, for the birthday feast we were served a delicious meal of barbecued chicken, hot wings, mashed potatoes, gravy, dressing, corn, lettuce salad, sliced cheese,
family ate some chicken before heading for home. We started back around 5:30 p.m. arriving home around 7:30 p.m. The children were ready for bed early as they had a long day. We had started out at 6 a.m. We stopped and ate breakfast on the way which is always a treat for everyone. I think I enjoy it the most since Lovina Eicher I don’t have to cook breakfast. Troy Daily News Guest We arrived at Amos and Columnist Nancy’s house around 9:15 a.m. Paul and Leah banana peppers, kohlrabi, cel- couldn’t attend as they were ery, carrot sticks, green pepin Wisconsin visiting their pers, and vegetable dip, grown son Ben and family. homemade bread, butter and Paul’s son Levi stayed home jelly, ice cream, peanut butter from Wisconsin and is taking dessert, four different kinds of care of the chores for them so cake, and several pies. I he was able to attend Amos’s brought the homemade bread birthday party. and a chocolate cake. There Brother Albert’s family also were a lot of cakes that were didn’t get to attend as it was brought in so there was plen- their son’s turn to hold church ty of cake left. services. Before we started back for Amos and Nancy had a home Nancy heated up some nice harvest of endive this of the leftovers. Some of the fall. I haven’t had much luck
THE AMISH COOK
in growing it but mother always had nice heads of endive. We would substitute it for lettuce in the fall. Saturday we had a short visit from Uncle Joe and Betty and cousin Brian and his family. My husband Joe and the three boys were not home when they were here, they were over at Timothy’s helping to build box stalls in his barn. Just before Joe and Betty arrived we had some thunder and lightning and it even hailed for awhile. Later in the day, when Joe and the boys were coming home in the pony cart they said it was sleeting. It had really cooled down by then. Our thermometer showed 28 degrees so it felt good to have heat in the house. Joe and Betty also stopped in at Amos’s on Sunday afternoon to wish him a happy 50th. I will share the recipe for homemade peanut butter dessert with your readers.
The recipe consists of three parts. Crust: 1 /2 cup margarine 1 cup flour Optional one cup chopped nuts In a bowl, mix together softened margarine and flour (and nuts) and press into a 9 X 13 inch cake pan. Bake at 350 for 20 minutes or until brown. Cool Filling: 8 ounces cream cheese softened 1 /4 cup milk 1 3 /4 cup powdered sugar 1 cup peanut butter 8 ounces whipped topping In a bowl mix cream cheese, milk, powdered sugar, and peanut butter well. Fold in whipped topping. Pour over cool crust. Topping: 2 3 /4 cups milk 2 3 ounce boxes of instant chocolate pudding Mix together and pour over filling and top with chocolate chips if desired. Serve.
Apples and squash offer autumnal take to recipe (AP) — The traditional flavors of a delicious Italian lasagna — creamy ricotta blended with savory herbs — are wonderfully balanced by harvest fruits and vegetables, including thinly sliced butternut squash and apples. The result is a deliciously sweet and savory main course perfect for a vegetarian Thanksgiving. For ease, the lasagna can be fully assembled then refrigerated a day in advance. APPLE-SQUASH LASAGNA Start to finish: 1 hour 30 minutes (30 minutes active) Servings: 12 32-ounce tub part-skim ricotta cheese 1 tablespoon chopped fresh rosemary 1 tablespoon chopped fresh thyme
1 tablespoon chopped fresh sage 1 tablespoon chopped fresh marjoram 2 eggs 1 teaspoon salt 1 teaspoon ground black pepper 1 1/2 pounds butternut squash, peeled 3 Granny Smith or Golden Delicious apples, peeled, cored and finely chopped 1 cup unsweetened apple sauce 3/4 cup water 9-ounce package no-boil lasagna noodles 3 cups baby spinach 1 pound (about 5 cups) shredded fontina cheese Heat the oven to 400 F. Lightly coat a 9-by-13-inch baking pan with cooking spray. In a medium bowl, whisk together the ricotta cheese, rosemary, thyme, sage, marjoram, eggs, salt and pepper. Set aside.
Bring a large pot of water to a boil. Slice the butternut squash into very thin and even strips. If possible, use a mandoline, if available. Add the squash to the boiling water and blanch for 2 minutes. Use a slotted spoon to transfer the squash to a clean kitchen towel to drain. In a medium bowl, mix the apples with the apple sauce. Pour the water into the prepared pan. Top with a layer of lasagna noodles. Spread 1 cup of the ricotta mixture over the noodles. Top with 1 cup of spinach, an even layer of sliced squash, 1/2 cup of the apple mixture and 1 cup of shredded fontina. Repeat this layering 3 more times, skipping the apple in the final layer and ending with a final layer of squash and the final cup of fontina.
This Oct. 19, photo shows an apple-squash lasagna, left, apple roasted vegetables, center, apple butter peas, bottom right, alongside apple cranberry tapenade, left under lasagna, and apple thyme rolls, background, in Concord, N.H. (AP Photo/Matthew Mead) Cover the lasagna with foil and bake for 45 minutes. Remove the foil and bake for another 15 minutes, or until the cheese on the top is golden and bubbly.
Allow the lasagna to cool and set up for at least 30 minutes before serving. Nutrition information per serving (values are rounded to the nearest whole number): 410 calories;
170 calories from fat (41 percent of total calories); 19 g fat (11 g saturated; 0 g trans fats); 105 mg cholesterol; 38 g carbohydrate; 23 g protein; 4 g fiber; 580 mg sodium.
To Advertise In The Classifieds That Work Call 877-844-8385
Troy Daily News • Classifieds That Work • Thursday, November 3, 2011 • 9
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100 - Announcement
Part time customer service rep for very busy call center at the Troy Daily News. 135 School/Instructions
Hours are Monday: 5-7pm, Thursday: 5-7pm, Saturday: 6am-11am, Sunday: 6am-noon
AIRLINES ARE HIRINGTrain for high paying Aviation Career. FAA approved program. Financial aid if qualified - Job placement assistance. CALL Aviation Institute of Maintenance 877-676-3836
Approximately 13 to 15 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
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
200 - Employment
WANTED WANTED 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
235 General 2011 Postal Positions $13.00-$32.50+/hr Federal hire/full benefits No Experience, Call Today 1-866-477-4953 Ext. 201
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.
PHYSICIAN ASSISTANT Thriving local orthopedic practice is in search of a licensed Physician Assistant to assist with new patient evaluations, see follow up and recheck patients, apply upper and lower extremity casts and splints, and perform large and small joint injections in the Dayton/Darke County area. This position also includes assisting in surgery for general orthopedic, trauma, and foot/ankle procedures; inpatient consults/ inpatient rounds at Wilson Memorial and Wayne Hospital; serving as liaison between various providers in the Greenville/Sidney area; and weekend call rotation. Must be comfortable with EMR. Excellent benefit and compensation package. Qualified candidates can fax resume with salary requirements to 937-415-9195. WANTED: female with British accent for radio commercial. Contact Brian at (937)524-3225.
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. 2231509
925 Legal Notices
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HOUSEKEEPER, Troy family seeking a full time experienced housekeeper. This includes complete cleaning of the home and office and normal household duties with extensive ironing. Person must have references and pass background check. Excellent salary and benefits. Apply in person at: 15 Industry Park Ct., Tipp City.
s a m t s i r h C t s r i F Baby’s of Your HR Associates PIQUA
Dail ristmas w h C t s nd Piqua ir a F s w e N Baby’s Daily ws, Troy e N Merry Christmas y il a 19, 2011 D r e b m e c e 1 1 D 0 , 2 y r 9, Monda Decembe , y a id r F is Deadline
Full Color 1col. x 3” block
PRN LPN PRN STNA Positions will provide hospice care to our patients in the Miami County area. Two years experience is required, hospice / home health experience preferred. Please send resumes to: Hospice of Miami Cty, Attn: HR, PO Box 502, Troy, Ohio 45373. Applications can also be found at www.homc.org
RN, LPN, HHA Positions
y r o m e M the e s! r a u t m t p s a i r C h st C the Sidney r i F s ’ e n lished in Little O ill be pub y call on
• • • • • • • • • •
Yard Jockey Production CDL Class-A Assemblers CNC Programmer Forklift Opr. Machine Opr. Fab/ Welders Inspectors Polishers
CALL TODAY (937)778.8563
Bailey Louise Hamblin November 11, 2010
Home health agency seeks RN's, LPN's, and certified nursing assistants to do home visits in the Dayton, Tipp City, Troy, Piqua, Sidney, Springfield and Middletown areas. Benefits are available for full time. Send resume to: Home Health Positions PO Box 20014 Dayton, OH 45420 or fax to (937)294-4946 Attn: Teresa EOE
Troy Daily News 877-844-8385 We Accept
270 Sales and Marketing JEWELRY SALESPERSON; Jewelry Store Manager. Send resumes in confidence to: Diamond Galleria, 1800 West Main Street, Troy or email to brian@ mydiamondgalleria.com
Attention Drivers If you are looking for a home and not just a job. Come to Crosby Trucking. We have drivers that have been with us for over 20 years because we are flexible and have a lot to offer.
• $.36 cents per mile • • • • • • • • • •
for over the road loaded or empty $.38 per mile for store runners $.41 per mile for reefers and curtain sides. Bump doc pay 95 % no touch freight. No HAZMAT Full insurance package Paid vacation Paid holidays 401K program Compounding safety bonus program. If interested call Crosby Trucking 866-208-4752
Seeking "Drive to Own" Drivers for Steady Year Round OTR Freight. We Just Gave Raises To All Our Drivers and Set Up A New Very Attractive Pay Scale! Paid Fuel Surcharge on All Miles, Direct Deposit, Free Blackberry, Flexible Home-time, And Medical Insurance Available. Drive to Own: No Credit Check, Nothing Down, No Pay-Off at the End! Call Bradley, 419-666-9919 x204 or www.SeagateTrans.com CLASS A Driver with 2 years experience needed for Midwest regional run. Refrigerated experience preferred. Dedicated customer account. Home thru week and on weekends. (937)489-9704.
CUSTOMER SERVICE MANAGER
From: ________________________________________________________________ Your Name: ____________________________________________________________ Address: ______________________________________________________________ City: ________________State:______Zip: __________Phone:__________________
Accutech Films, Inc. is an Equal Employment Opportunity employer
Birth Date: ____________________________________________________________
Intermittent Bus Drivers Miami County Board of DD
CDL REQUIRED See website www.riversidedd.org for further qualifications needed or call 937-440-3057
Huff Trucking Drivers Needed (937)606-1115 ▲▲▲▲▲▲▲▲▲▲▲▲ ◆❍◆❍◆❍◆❍◆❍◆❍◆
OTR DRIVERS ◆ Class A CDL required ◆ Great Pay and Benefits! CDL Grads may qualify Call Jon Basye at: Piqua Transfer & Storage Co. (937)778-4535 or (800)278-0619 ◆❍◆❍◆❍◆❍◆❍◆❍◆
300 - Real Estate
305 Apartment Immediate positions for full time drivers. Dedicated routes home daily. Full benefits including 401K, dental and vision. Paid vacations and holidays. CDL Class A Required. Good MVR. Call (419)305-9897
* There is limited space available for wording in these ads, please choose wording carefully, we reserve the right to cut wording if necessary, ad shown actual size (1x3) above.
Name of Baby: ________________________________________________________
Drivers $1000 Sign on Bonus, Safety incentives, Benefits Package, Vacation Package After six months. CDL-A 1 yr 888-560-9644
Attn: Human Resources – CSR Manager Accutech Films, Inc. 620 Hardin Street PO Box 115 Coldwater, Ohio 45828
MidWest Logistics Systems
J Payment Enclosed Credit Card #: __________________________________________ J Check J Visa/MC Exp. Date: ____________________________________________ J Cash J Discover J Am Express Your Signature: ________________________________________
Sidney Daily News Attn: Baby’s First Christmas PO Box 4099, Sidney, Ohio 45365
Complete an application at: Freshway 601 North Stolle Ave. Sidney, Ohio or email resume to:
J Please mail my photo back to me in the SASE provided. We cannot be responsible for photos lost in the mail. J I will pick up my photo after December 20, 2010.We only hold pictures for 6 months after publication.
Twins are handled as two (2) separate photos
Freshway Logistics, the transportation division for Freshway Foods based in Sidney, Ohio is looking for experienced drivers. CDL Class "A" drivers only. Excellent pay and benefits including 42 cents per mile (PC Miler Practical) to start plus stop pay, hourly pay, paid uniforms, excellent insurance package and company 401k with company match. Applicants must have minimum of 1 year over the road experience and clean driving record.
Accutech Films Inc. Accutech Films specializes in a variety of flexible plastic packaging products for food, beverage, automotive, agricultural, advertising, medical and industrial applications. We are seeking a talented Customer Service Representative to manage our Customer Service Department in our Coldwater Ohio location. The Customer Service Manager would be responsible for the following: • Maintains a positive working environment within the department • Work with, mentor and actively develop staff, provides, requests department training and carries out disciplinary actions • Organize and support the workload for efficient time-management of the department • Provide daily direction and communication to department so that customer service inquiries are answered in a timely, efficient, knowledgeable and professional manner • Provides quotes and solutions to customers in a timely manner • Show excellent attention to detail • Ability to meet targets and deadlines • Adhere to policies and procedures Requirements: • A minimum of five years customer service experience and three years hands-on experience as a manager within a Customer Service department preferably in the plastic industry. • Excellent verbal and written communication skills and interpersonal skills • Highly detail oriented; ability to meet deadlines and effective problem solving skills • Ability to operate independently with minimal supervision • Ability to work cooperatively and collaboratively with all levels of employees and management • Self-motivated person with a positive, professional attitude • Experience in the Company’s internal ERP system, M2M a plus • Proficiency in MS Office required Qualified candidates should apply by submitting a resume or completing an application:
Love, Daddy, Mommy, Grandpa and Grandma
DRIVER OPPORTUNITY REGIONAL
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 EVERS REALTY TROY, 2 bedroom townhomes, 1.5 baths, 1 car garage, ca, w/d hook up, all appliances, $685 (937)216-5806 EversRealty.net 2 BEDROOM, $425 month, $425 deposit. Stove, refrigerator, water/ trash furnished. (937)335-8084 2 BEDROOM in Troy, Stove, refrigerator, W/D, A/C, very clean, cats ok. $525. (937)573-7908 CLEAN, QUIET, safe 1 bedroom. Senior approved. No pets. $450 (937)778-0524 LOVELY 2 BEDROOM, 1.5 baths, laundry, appliances, great location, private parking, patio. $575 month. (937)335-5440
10 • Troy Daily News • Classifieds That Work • Thursday, November 3, 2011
To Advertise In The Classifieds That Work Call 877-844-8385 305 Apartment
MCGOVERN RENTALS TROY 2 BR duplexes & 2 BR townhouses. 1.5 baths, 1 car garage, fireplace, Great Location! Starting at $625-$675.
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HUBER HEIGHTS, 6203 Charlesgate Drive. Thursday 11/3, Friday, 11/4 & Saturday, 11/5, 8am-3pm. A man's sale! Lots of hunting gear, scuba gear, boating fun, tools, car accessories, lift, speakers, flat screen television, watches (including diving watches), living room & dining furniture, home accessories, pool table & MORE!! www.timedivadayton.com
PIQUA, 516 N. Downing, Saturday, 9am-3pm. Red leather furniture, antique steel chairs, collectible gasoline cars and trucks, furniture, Tonka trucks, wine refrigerator, mini refrigerator, desk, credenza, clothes, motorcross clothes, much more stuff.
555 Garage Sales/Yard Sales PIQUA, Corner of Wood and Downing Streets, St. John's Lutheran Church, Friday, November 4th, 9am-3pm, Saturday November 5th, 9am-1pm, Annual fall Rummage Bake Sale
TROY, 1015 Hillcrest Drive, 22 FAMILIES! Friday 10am-3pm, Saturday 10am-1pm. Large amounts of girls clothes size 5-10, teens, womens and mens clothes. Jewelry, comforter sets, fireplace set, designer purses, linens, winter coats, John Deere 48" deck. whicker chair, patio set, coffee table, side table, table and chairs, lamps, toys, Pottery Barn rug, display of scented wickless candles, Myclyns cleaners display. CASH ONLY.
555 Garage Sales/Yard Sales
TROY, 163 N. Dorset Rd, Saturday only, 9am-4pm, Lamps, household items, ladies clothing and shoes, pots and pans, microwave, toaster oven, furniture, dishes, flatware, kitchen table with chairs, TV's, desk and chair, solid cherry hutch.
555 Garage Sales/Yard Sales
TROY 2244 St Rt 718. ONE DAY ONLY November 4th 8am-? (beside Dolphin Club) HOMEBUILDER SALE! Home, Office & Construction Materials. Doors cabinets, lighting, siding, furniture, desks & decor. EVERYTHING MUST GO!
PIQUA, Parkridge Place. Roomy 2 bedroom, 1.5 baths, central air, washer/ dryer hook-up. $500. (419)629-3569.
TROY, 1650 Old Schoolhouse Road (Near intersection of Swailes & Peters), Saturday, 9am-4pm. Antiques, collectibles, tools, some boys clothes 12-16.
TROY 508 Michigan Ave. Saturday 9-5. PARTIAL ESTATE SALE! All indoors. No early birds. 3 piece oak sectional unit. Some antiques, chest freezer, old canning jars, household items, "Man's Cave", (garage cabinets) outdoor gardening tools, etc. Everything must go! Make a reasonable offer.
TROY, 975 North Dorset Road, Wednesday, Thursday and Friday 9-5. Black powder rifle, cross bow, curio cabinets, dinette set, washer and dryer, Japanese slot machine, Wheaton ware bottles, doll collection, and more!!!!
TROY, Corner of Berkshire & Cornish, Wednesday & Thursday 9am-4pm, Heated MS BENEFIT, Winter, new & nearly new, hunting clothes of all sizes, jewelry, purses, household items, PRICED TO SELL!
320 Houses for Rent
TROY 1 bedroom upper. New carpet, $375 plus deposit. Water paid. (937)716-5238
DODD RENTALS Tipp-Troy: 2 bedroom AC, appliances $500/$450 plus deposit No pets (937)667-4349 for appt.
555 Garage Sales/Yard Sales
TIPP CITY 3 bedroom, deluxe duplex, 1.5 car garage, CA, gas heat, 2 full baths, all appliances, $820 + deposit. (937)216-0918 TIPP CITY/ Huber Heights, 1 bedroom, country, $450 monthly includes water & trash, no pets (937)778-0524 TIPP: NEW appliances, carpet and tile! 2 bed/ 1.5 bath, washer/ dryer hookup. Super clean, quiet neighbors. No dogs/ No prior evictions $525 (937)545-4513.
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TROY, 1 & 2 Bedrooms, appliances, CA, water, trash paid, $425 & $525 month.
$200 Deposit Special!
TROY, 2 bedroom, near I-75, nice neighborhood, some appliances included. 1605 Henley Road, $600/mo. (937)339-8259. TROY, 21 S. Crawford, studio apartment, nice & clean, $295 month. Available December 1st. (937)335-1337. WEST MILTON Townhouse. 2 Bedroom 1.5 bath. $475 month, Lease by 11-1, FREE GIFT, (937)216-4233.
320 Houses for Rent
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Runs in all our newspapers 330 Office Space
2 BEDROOM house for rent. Appliances included, freshly painted, new flooring throughout. No pets. $525 monthly with water and trash included, $525 deposit. $27 application fee. Available immediately. (937)301-1276 4 BEDROOMS 3 bath duplex. New carpet/paint, 2 car garage, $1000. 3 BEDROOM new home. Rent-to-own or lease. $1000. Call Julie (937)418-0707 4 BEDROOMS, Miami East Schools, $500 month, $500 deposit. One year lease. Water paid. Propane heat, no pets. (937)335-8084 COVINGTON, 1/2 duplex in country, 3 bedrooms, $500 month plus $500 deposit. (419)628-4205. TROY, 2 bedroom, new carpet and paint, CA. $650 month plus deposit. NO PETS! (937)339-1195
PIQUA, 9 rooms, 2 full baths. Full basement. Outside city limits, remodeled, $1150 month plus deposit. Hardwood floors, wrought iron fixtures, quartz countertops! Very well insulated, LOW HEAT BILLS! Central air, fenced yard, heated floors. Discount if rent paid on time. (937)524-2061
DOWNTOWN SIDNEY across from courthouse, professional office space, 3 offices, handicapped bathroom, 1260 sq. ft., AC, large reception area, $550 month, (937)489-9921 EXECUTIVE OFFICE suite available, downtown Troy, Newly renovated. ADA, kitchenette, utilities included. (937)552-2636
400 - Real Estate For Sale 425 Houses for Sale 3 or 4 BEDROOM, brick ranch style home with loft on 6 acre lot. Full basement, geothermal heating/cooling system, 2.5 car garage, Russia and Houston school district. (937)295-3069
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600 - Services
655 Home Repair & Remodel
655 Home Repair & Remodel
660 Home Services
660 Home Services
CURTIS PAINTING & HOME REPAIR Interior/Exterior Painting Commercial/Residential Svc. Vinyl Siding & Soffet Drywall/ Plaster Repair Carpentry, and Basement Remodeling Services Available Fully Insured 21 Years Experience
• New Roof & Roof Repair • Painting • Concrete • Hauling • Windows & Doors • New Rubber Roofs All Types of Interior/Exterior Construction & Maintenance
(937) 473-2847 Pat Kaiser (937) 216-9332
937-620-4579 • Specializing in Chapter 7 • Affordable rates • Free Initial Consultation I am a debt relief agency. I help people file for bankruptcy relief under the Bankruptcy Code. 2214304
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635 Farm Services
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Horseback Riding Lessons
Concierge & Errand Service Lifestyle Management Services for Home and Business. Please call or email me to discuss your Requirements.
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665 Lawn, Garden, Landscaping
Residential Commercial New Construction Bonded & Insured
Tammy Welty (937)857-4222
HOUSE CLEANER with 27 years experience would love to clean your home. yvonnelfishe r @ g m a i l . c o m . (937)603-6802.
• Pruning • Cabling & • Stump Bracing Removal • Lot Cleaning • Trimming • Storm Damage • Dead Wooding FREE Estimates • Fully Insured
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FALL CLEAN-UPS, light hauling, etc. Let us help with that HONEY-DO list. Call for FREE estimates. Miami_Jacks@yahoo.com (937)381-7284
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Amy E. Walker, D.V.M. 937-418-5992 Mobile Veterinary Service Treating Dogs, Cats & Exotics
HoP to IT! 937-524-6819
660 Home Services
Need new kitchen cabinets, new bathroom fixtures, basement turned into a rec room? Give me a call for any of your home remodeling & repair needs, even if it’s just hanging some curtains or blinds. Call Bill Niswonger
BILL’S HOME REMODELING & REPAIR
660 Home Services
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260-740-7639 260-410-6454 260-623-3263
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675 Pet Care
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Troy Daily News • Classifieds That Work • Thursday, November 3, 2011 • 11
425 Houses for Sale
560 Home Furnishings
583 Pets and Supplies
593 Good Things to Eat
899 Wanted to Buy
OPEN HOUSE: Sunday, 11/6, 2-5pm, 445 Wilson Road, Troy. 5 acres, creek, 3 bedroom, 2 full, 2 half baths, formal living and dining rooms, family room with woodburning fireplace, large eat-in kitchen, home office. See: www.forsalebyowner.com, ID 23406892. $399,000. (937)339-1826, email@example.com.
CHAIR, navy blue wingback leather recliner. Good condition. $80. (937)266-2228 or (937)440-9323
GOLDEN RETRIEVER PUPPIES, AKC, Shots, wormed. 2 Males, 2 Females, $350, www.familygoldenretr ievers.com. firstname.lastname@example.org. (937)423-2939.
TURKEYS, Free range, home grown, farm fresh turkeys available for Thanksgiving. Call Beth at (937)526-4934 no answer, leave message.
1995 HONDA CBR F3, bright yellow, 23,177 miles. 599cc, fast, runs great, new tires. $1500. (937)308-7226
WANTED: junk cars and trucks. Cash paid free removal. Get the most out of your junker call us ( 9 3 7 ) 7 3 2 - 5 4 2 4 . www.wantedjunkers.com
430 Mobile Homes for Sale RENT to OWN 2 and 3 bedroom mobile homes for sale in Covington and West Milton. Park owner will finance. (937)473-5165
that work .com 500 - Merchandise
577 Miscellaneous DRESSER, free. Growing in Grace Precious Moments, 11 pieces, $25 all. American Girl dolls, used, $35 each. New/ used formals, $25 each. Disney classic VCR movies $10 all, (937)552-7236. ELECTRIC SCOOTER, "Pride" model, used only 5 months, will need new batteries, asking $750 cash, (937)667-1215. POOL TABLE Olhausen, 8X4 slate pool table. Excellent condition. Cost new, $2500, will sell for $1200. (937)216-9686 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
520 Building Materials LUMBER, large quantity 2x6, 2x8, 2x4. 10' to 18' Lengths. Old doors (some with glass), windows, wood stair steps. 100 Sheets metal siding. (937)726-0586
545 Firewood/Fuel FIREWOOD, All hardwood, $150 per cord delivered or $120 you pick up. (937)596-6622 or (937)726-2780 SEASONED FIREWOOD, $150 cord, $80 half cord, stacking extra. Miami County deliveries only. (937)339-2012 SEASONED FIREWOOD $165 per cord. Stacking extra, $135 you pick up. Taylor Tree Service available (937)753-1047
925 Legal Notices
592 Wanted to Buy
To All Creditors and Claimants of WAGUN WORKS, INC.:
1997 DODGE Ram, extended cab, 4x4, 10 1/2" lift kit, 40" super swampers (90% tread), Aluminum tool box included, 150,000 miles, Great condition. $5000 OBO Call (937)570-8123.
805 Auto 1994 PLYMOUTH Voyager, 138,000 miles. $1200 Cash. Call(937)335-1419
1996 GMC Sonoma. 4.3, V6, automatic, air, no rust. 146k miles. $3100. (937)339-0869
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
TV, 60" RCA big screen, $150, (937)658-2421.
WALKER, tub/shower benches, commode chair, toilet riser, canes, wall grabber, endtable, glider rocker, Elvis items, Disney phones. (937)339-4233
that work .com
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that WAGUN WORKS, INC., and Ohio Corporation, which maintains its principal office ad 612 S. Market St., Troy, Ohio 45373, filed a Certificate of Voluntary Dissolution with the Secretary of State for the State of Ohio on October 24, 2011, was dissolved on that date, and is now winding up its affairs
Dated: October 24, 2011 By: Richard R. Harstine, President
2001 CHRYSLER Town & Country Limited, Almost every extra! Top of the line model. 3.8L, V6 engine, very well maintained, smooth drive! $5895 OBO, (937)492-8108.
10/27 & 11/3, 2011 2230333
NOTICE OF VOLUNTARY DISSOLUTION OF TROY TRANSPORTATION, INC. To All Creditors and Claimants of TROY TRANSPORTATION, INC.:
that work .com
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that TROY TRANSPORTATION, INC., and Ohio Corporation, which maintains its principal office ad 612 S. Market St., Troy, Ohio 45373, filed a Certificate of Voluntary Dissolution with the Secretary of State for the State of Ohio on October 24, 2011, was dissolved on that date, and is now winding up its affairs
Dated: October 24, 2011 By: Richard R. Harstine, President 10/27 & 11/3, 2011
580 Musical Instruments
UPRIGHT PIANO and bench, Kimball, excellent condition, $400, (937)492-3516.
Now h throug0 3 Nov
583 Pets and Supplies
NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING BY TROY CITY COUNCIL ON PROPOSED ZONING CHANGE INLOTS 6518, 1216 and 1217 (623 SOUTH CLAY STREET, TROY, OHIO)
Item y n A e is 5 Advert ** - Only $1s LE ily New FOR SAys in Sidney Daaily News
BEAGLE PUPPIES 6 weeks old, full blooded. 3 males. Call (937)638-1321 or (937)498-9973
10 Da s in Troy D ily Call 10 Day in Piqua Da Herald s 10 Day eekly Reecrtisoermdent les, kW er adv 1 Wee *1 iteemxclilumditesp: ,GPaicratugree SItaSold
CATS: Black and white male neutered. Rust colored, intact male. We are free, love people and hope someone will take us home. (937)339-3381 or (937)409-5550.
925 Legal Notices
925 Legal Notices
NOTICE OF VOLUNTARY DISSOLUTION OF WAGUN WORKS, INC.
1999 OLDSMOBILE Intrigue GL, 184,000 miles. Needs new tires, front windshield has hairline crack. No other major problems known of. $1200. Call (937)214-6838.
505 Antiques/Collectibles CUPBOARD, corner, 2 piece, Chippendale, 3 claw feet, $600 or best offer. (937)773-3542
MINIATURE SCHNAUZER puppies. 7 weeks old. Shots and wormed. 2 males, 1 female. $350. ( 9 3 7 ) 7 7 3 - 5 2 4 8 (937)416-1889
925 Legal Notices
800 - Transportation
KITTEN: Rescued, free to loving indoor home. 2 Year old male tabby. Very loving, affectionate. (937)529-9065 If no answer leave message. KITTENS: FREE! 8 weeks old, calicos, gray, and black and white. Healthy, litter box trained, good with kids. (937)339-8552
Classifieds that work
** state Real E
Available ONLY by calling
Sue G. Knight Clerk of the Council of the City of Troy, Ohio 11-3-2011
CITY OF TROY DEPARTMENT OF SAFETY AND SERVICE City Hall, Troy, Ohio Copy of Legal Advertisement
On Monday, December 5, 2011, at 7:00 p.m. in Council Chambers, City Hall (100 S. Market Street), Troy City Council will hold a public hearing on the proposed rezoning of Inlots 6518, 1216 and 1217 from M-2, Light-Industrial District, to OR-1, Office-Residential District. The Inlots are the address of 623 South Clay Street, Troy, Ohio. The property owner is Tammy and Brent, LLC (Robert Cole). This proposed rezoning has been recommended for approval by the Troy Planning Commission.
Sealed proposals will be received at the Office of the Director of Public Service and Safety, City Hall, 100 South Market Street, Troy, Ohio, 45373, until 12 o’clock noon, Thursday, November 10, 2011 for one pre-owned flatbed truck with crane (boom truck) complete, for the City of Troy, Ohio, in accordance with the specifications now on file in the Office of the Director of Public Service and Safety, City Hall, 100 S. Market Street, Troy, Ohio, 45373.
A bid guaranty as follows is required to accompany each proposal as a guarantee that if the proposal is accepted a contract will be entered into:
In The Market For A New Or Used Vehicle?
A bid bond in the amount of 100% of the bid, payable to the City of Troy, or
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A certified check, a cashier’s check or a letter of credit in the amount of 10% of the bid, payable to the City of Troy The successful bidder will be required to provide a Performance Bond.
BMW 10 7124 Poe Ave. Exit 59 off I-75 Dayton, Ohio 937-890-6200 www.evansmotorworks.com
10/27 & 11/3, 2011 2229733
Car N Credit
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
Quick Credit Auto Sales
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
22 One Stop Auto Sales
Sherry Chrysler Jeep Dodge
Erwin Chrysler Dodge Jeep
Buckeye Ford Lincoln Mercury
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
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
Exit 69 Off I-75 Troy, OH 45373 339-2687 www.troyford.com www.fordaccessories.com
Buckeye Ford Lincoln Mercury
Volvo of Dayton
2343 W. Michigan Ave. Sidney, Ohio 45365 866-470-9610 www.buckeyeford.com
7124 Poe Ave. Exit 59 off I-75 Dayton, Ohio 937-890-6200 www.evansmotorworks.com
2007 HARLEY DAVIDSON SPORTSTER
XL1200C Custom, white pearl/gold, 2400 miles, detachable windshield, excellent condition. $6800. (937)332-1461 or (937)271-9639
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
16 Richmond, Indiana
MERCURY 21 Buckeye Ford Lincoln Mercury
2001 HARLEY DAVIDSON ULTRA CLASSIC
8750 N. Co. Rd. 25A Piqua, OH 45356 937-606-2400 www.1stopautonow.com
18 ft., 165 OMC Inboard Outboard, runs great. $3000 OBO. (937)524-2724 (513)509-3861
Silver/black with chrome package, 12" aluminum wheels, high lift kit, electric / charger. $4200. (937)935-1472
2775 S. County Rd 25-A Exit 69 off I-75 N. Troy, OH 45373 937-335-5696 www.erwinchrysler.com
8645 N. Co. Rd. 25-A Piqua, Ohio 45356 I-75 North to Exit 83 www.paulsherry.com 1-800-678-4188
2004 EZ GO GOLF CART
Erwin Chrysler Dodge Jeep
CHRYSLER 1982 FOURWINNS BOAT
8675 N. Co. Rd. 25-A Piqua, Ohio 45356 I-75 North to Exit 83 www.carncredit.com 1-800-866-3995
The City of Troy, Ohio is in compliance with ADA. Patrick E. J. Titterington Director of Public Service and Safety
2775 S. County Rd. 25-A Exit 69 off I-75 N. Troy, OH 45373 937-335-5696 www.erwinchrysler.com
BMW of Dayton
Proposal forms, specifications, etc., may be obtained upon application at the Office of the Director of Public Service and Safety, City Hall.
Erwin Chrysler Dodge Jeep
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! 2230734
12 • Troy Daily News • Classifieds That Work • Thursday, November 3, 2011
Published: December 15 • Deadline: December 6
Please call 877-844-8385 with questions
Your Name:______________________________________ Address: ________________________________________ _______________________________________________ Phone: _________________________________________ Payment: K Cash K Check K CC CC#___________________ Exp:____/____
Brad & Emily
Your Pet’s Name: _________________________________ Message: _______________________________________ From: __________________________________________
Ad size 1col x 3”
Mail form, photo and payment to: Sidney Daily News, Attn: Santa Paws, PO Box 4099, Sidney, OH 45365
We love our Sami Sue!
2004 Pontiac Grand Prix
2008 GMC Acadia
2003 Dodge Durango
2000 Jeep Grand Cherokee
2004 BMW 325i
2004 Volkswagen New Beetle
2008 Dodge Grand Caravan
2004 Nissan Xterra
2004 Kia Sorento
2006 Ford Econoline Cargo Van
2008 Ford F-150
2004 Oldsmobile Silhouette
2005 Mazda MPV
2007 Ford Taurus
2006 Jeep Liberty
2007 Dodge Durango
2010 Kia Sedona
1999 Buick LeSabre
2010 Dodge Charger
2004 Chevrolet Venture
2008 Ford Explorer
2009 Chevrolet Cobalt www.miamivalleylocalautos.com
2002 Chevrolet Impala
2000 Pontiac Grand Prix
2006 Honda CR-V
2010 Toyota Prius www.miamivalleylocalautos.com
2009 Nissan Altima
2008 Cadillac STS
2011 Chevrolet Aveo
2009 Chevrolet Equinox www.miamivalleylocalautos.com
2007 Jeep Compass
2005 Ford Mustang
2009 Honda Accord
2007 Jeep Wrangler www.miamivalleylocalautos.com
2004 Honda Odyssey
2009 Nissan Altima
2009 Honda Civic
2007 Chrysler Town & Country www.miamivalleylocalautos.com
2009 Ford Mustang
2008 Toyota Highlander
2008 Toyota RAV4
2010 Buick LaCrosse
2007 Buick Lucerne
2009 Cadillac DTS
2008 Ford Edge
ONLY ONLY $9 $9
Remember your 4-legged or fine-feathered friend in full color this Holiday Season in all three I-75 Newspapers (Sidney Daily News, Troy Daily News and Piqua Daily Call)!
* Limit of one pet per advertisement
Santa s Paw
To Advertise In The Classifieds That Work Call 877-844-8385
2004 Dodge Grand Caravan
2008 Ford F-150
2009 Toyota Camry
2006 Chevrolet Malibu Maxx
2008 Chevrolet Silverado 3500HD
2008 BMW 528i
2005 Chrysler 300-Series
2011 Nissan Maxima
2003 Chevrolet Impala
SPORTS TROY DAILY NEWS • WWW.TROYDAILYNEWS.COM
CONTACT US ■ Sports Editor Josh Brown (937) 440-5231, (937) 440-5232 email@example.com
13 November 3, 2011
■ High School Football
• FOOTBALL: Milton-Union will play its first-round playoff game at Waynesville at 7 p.m. Saturday. Presale tickets are on sale through Saturday at 11 am. Curry’s Video Plus, Owl Drugs, the middle school and the high school will have $7 presale tickets. Tickets at the game will be $9. Playoff t-shirts will also be available and will be $10. • FOOTBALL: Covington will host a playoff game Friday against Coldwater. Game time is 7:30 pm, and the gates will open at 6 p.m. Everyone attending the game must purchase a ticket, including people who have reserve seats or a season pass (complimentary, senior citizen, booster, etc.). No passes will be honored. Reserve seat holders will be allowed to occupy their season-long seat but need to purchase a ticket to be admitted to the game. No re-entry will be permitted, and tickets will be required for entry during the entire game. Pre-sale tickets will be available at all three buildings and at Joanie’s Floral Designs today and Thursday during regular business hours and on Friday until 3 p.m. All pre-sale tickets are $7. All tickets at the gate will be $9. Ages 6 and over or first-graders and up need tickets. • VOLLEYBALL: Team Atlantis volleyball is holding tryouts at Minster Junior High School in October and November. The times are as follows: Thursday, 10s and 12s division, 8:3010 a.m; 13s division, 10:30 a.m.-noon; 14s division, 12:30-2 p.m; Nov. 13 and Nov. 20, 15s division 8:30-10 a.m.; 16s division 10:30a.m.-noon; 17s and 18s division 12:30-2 p.m. For more information, go to www.teamatlantisvbc.com. • BASEBALL: The Wittenberg Tiger Hitting League will provide the serious baseball player an opportunity to keep their skills sharp during the offseason. The fall hitting league begins Nov. 13 and runs through Dec. 7. It is for ages 9-18, and the cost is $50. For more information and a brochure please call coach Jay Lewis at (937) 327-6494, email him at firstname.lastname@example.org or visit the website at www.wittenberg.edu.
Isn’t that special? Special teams could be difference in playoffs BY DAVID FONG Executive Editor email@example.com Troy football coach Steve Nolan has been on both sides of the coin — twice this season alone — enough to know this much: in a close game, special teams can win or lose football games.
Zach Thompson (80) handles the kicking duties for the Troy football team. Special teams have been a major key to the Trojans’ run to a Division I playoff contest Saturday night at Upper Arlington.
TROY In the season opener against Julienne, the Chaminade Trojans led just 10-0 late in the second quarter. With just 11
■ See TROJANS on 14
STAFF FILE PHOTO
Troy at Upper Arlington • WHEN: 7 p.m. Saturday • TICKETS: Pre-sale tickets are available at the Troy Athletic Office from 7 a.m. to 3 p.m. daily. Pre-sale tickets (ages 6 and over) are $7. All tickets at the gate are $9. • PARKING: Parking is limited. Upper Arlington High School is located in the middle of a neighborhood. There is limited parking along the street and parking is available at a shopping center near the school.
■ Cross Country
STAFF FILE PHOTO
Milton-Union’s Logan Jackson competes during the Division II Regional race Saturday. The Bulldog boys qualified for state as a team, finishing fourth.
Seniors ready for state
SPORTS CALENDAR TODAY Volleyball Lehman vs. Ft. Loramie (at Tippecanoe) (8 p.m.)
BY COLIN FOSTER Sports Writer firstname.lastname@example.org
FRIDAY Football Division II Regional Semifinal Cincinnati Turpin at Tippecanoe (7:30 p.m.) Division V Regional Semifinal Coldwater at Covington (7:30 p.m.)
For three years now, MiltonUnion seniors Sergei Brubaker, Logan Jackson, Matt Howard and Cory Klosterman — all fouryear letterwinners in cross country — have been waiting to qualify as a team for the state meet.
SATURDAY Football Division I Regional Semifinal Troy at Upper Arlington (7 p.m.) Division IV Regional Semifinal Milton-Union at Waynesville (7 p.m.) Volleyball Division III Regional Final Miami East/ vs. Fenwick (at Fairmont) (2 p.m.) Division IV Regional Final Lehman/Ft. Loramie vs. St. Henry/Jackson Center (at Tippecanoe) (2 p.m.) Cross Country Division I State Tippecanoe boys (3 p.m.) Division II State Milton-Union (2:15 p.m.) Division III State Troy Christian (1:30 p.m.)
WHAT’S INSIDE Major League Baseball.........14 Local Sports ....................14-15 College Football ...................15 Scoreboard ............................16 Television Schedule..............16
Covington ready for Coldwater Covington just finished off a second straight 10-0 regular season. And for the Buccs, who haven not lost a regular season since 2009, what is the reward? Moving up to Division V this season and hosting a 7-3 Coldwater team, who has 41 playoff wins and advanced to the state title game a year ago. See Page 14.
WEST MILTON On Saturday, with a fourthplace finish at the Division II Regional meet in Troy, the Bulldog seniors finally got their moment. “For the seniors, they are runners, they take pride in being cross country runners at Milton,” Milton-Union coach Michael Meredith said. “We did the math. STAFF PHOTOS/ANTHONY WEBER
Miami East’s Leah Dunivan spikes the ball Wednesday during the Vikings’ Division III Regional semifinal victory over Anna at Fairmont’s Trent Arena.
■ See BULLDOGS on 14
■ Girls Soccer
All on the line Madeira topples Vikes clutch when it counts, on to regional final BY JOSH BROWN Sports Editor email@example.com
With the team’s entire season on the line, the Vikings’ only senior made the play of her career. With the match tied at 1-1 and in the final stages of the critical third game, Miami East’s Kelsey Vanchure made a diving save at an impossible angle while nearly sliding under the net to keep the longest rally of the match alive — a rally that was finished off by an Abby Cash kill — and the Vikings turned a tight match into a domKETTERING inant win over Anna in four, 25-7, 19-25, 25-15, 25-11, in the Division IV Regional semifinal round Wednesday at Trent Arena. As unstoppable as Miami East (26-1) looked in the first game, the Rockets were equally stubborn defensively, doing what the Vikings have done to so many other teams this season by keeping points going for a long time and forcing the opposition into mistakes — enough to cause the Vikings to lose their first game of their tournament run.
BY ROB KISER Ohio Community Media firstname.lastname@example.org
■ See VOLLEYBALL on 15
It wasn’t the ending the Miami East girls soccer team was hoping for in a Division III Regional semifinal Wednesday night on the turf at Hamilton High School against Madeira.
Miami East’s Angie Mack digs up an Anna kil attempt Wednesday at Trent Arena.
But the 2-0 loss didn’t take anything away from one of the most impressive seasons in Miami East girls soccer history. The Vikings closed out the campaign with a 14-4-2 mark and a lot to be proud of. “That’s what I told them after the game,” Miami East coach Emalie Carson said. “We had 14
■ See SOCCER on 15
For Home Delivery, call 335-5634 • For Classified Advertising, call (877) 844-8385
Thursday, November 3, 2011
TROY DAILY NEWS • WWW.TROYDAILYNEWS.COM
■ High School Football
Trojans ■ CONTINUED FROM 13 seconds to go before halftime, the Eagles lined up for a punt. Troy linebacker Zach Butcher broke through the line and blocked the punt, knocking it into the Chaminade end zone, where Miles Hibbler fell on it, giving the Trojans a 17-0 lead — and a wealth of momentum — going into halftime. Troy would cruise to a 30-0 victory. The very next week against Middletown, Troy led 7-6 just before halftime. On the final play of the second quarter, Butcher blocked a field a field goal attempt and appeared to have returned it for a touch-
down, only to have it called back on a penalty. Instead of going into halftime with a 14-6 lead and all the momentum, the Trojans went in up by a point and ended up losing 29-21 — the blocked field goal being the difference in the game. Troy’s special teams will be put to the test Saturday as the Trojans travel to Upper Arlington for a Division I, Region 3 regional playoff game. Aside from the botched blocked field goal return against Middletown, Troy’s special teams have been solid all season. Nolan hopes that will continue against the Golden Bears.
■ Major League Baseball
“In a close game, special teams can win or lose a football game for you — which is why we spend so much time working on special teams,” Nolan said. “Obviously we’ve seen already this season how important special teams can be. We’ve been pretty good on special teams this year. Our kickoff and punt returns have been pretty stable. We’ve had pretty good coverage — we’ve had a couple of scary ones, but no one has taken any back on us. Hopefully that will continue Saturday.” Senior wide receiver Ian Dunaway is the face of the Trojans’ special teams units. He is Troy’s punter, averag-
ing 34.8 yards per punt this season. He’s also Troy’s punt returner, having returned a punt for a touchdown last week against Sidney and returned a punt 86 yards against Piqua to set up a game-clinching touchdown. As if that weren’t enough, he’s also the holder on field goal attempts — where he’s thrown two passes for twopoint conversions on botched extra point attempts. “Special teams can be a game-changer,” Dunaway said. “Big plays can go with you or go against you. You have to have good special teams. It’s the third part of the game, along with offense
and defense, and you can’t ignore them. This year we’ve been pretty good on special teams. The coaches have done a good job incorporating special teams into practice — probably more than we have any other year.” Troy’s kicking game is short on experience — but long on talent. The kicker is a freshman, Zach Thompson, while the long snapper is a sophomore, Alex Dalton. “Our kicking game has done outstanding this year,” Nolan said. “That’s asking an awful lot for a freshman to come in and kick at the varsity level, but he’s handled it really well. And he’s
done a nice job on the kickoffs, as well. He’s put them in the right places and hasn’t allowed and big returns.” Upper Arlington features special teams units as good as any the Trojans have faced this season. Senior Frank Epitropoulos — who will play next season at Ohio State — is both a returner and an All-Ohio punter. “They’ve got speed everywhere on their return teams,” Nolan said. “That’s something we have to be aware of. We can’t afford to let them have any big returns.” As Troy has already learned this season, it could make all the difference.
■ High School Football
Dodgers headed to bankruptcy NEW YORK (AP) — Maybe a “For Sale” sign should be erected outside Dodger Stadium. Team, ballpark, land and television rights available. Price: $1 billion and up. The process of finding a new owner for the Los Angeles Dodgers began early Wednesday when current boss Frank McCourt and Major League Baseball released a joint statement saying they had agreed to a court-supervised sale of the once-glamorous and now bankrupt franchise. In the long-term, the deal will allow the Dodgers move ahead and try to get back to baseball’s elite. But the club’s fans may well have to endure another season adrift as the sale works itself out. While the sides hope for a quick deal, giving McCourt the money to pay his divorce settlement by April, MLB sales sometimes drag on for six months to 1 year. Once bidders are identified, the court is likely to conduct an auction. “Baseball can choose to have their approval process move like molasses in winter or like Castor oil through a baby,” said Marc Ganis, president of Sportscorp, a Chicago-based consulting firm. The price likely will break the record for a baseball franchise, topping the $845 million paid by the Ricketts family for the Chicago Cubs in 2009. Investors will be solicited by the Blackstone Group, McCourt’s investment banker. Dallas Mavericks co-owner Mark Cuban and Pittsburgh Penguins co-owner Ron Burkle, who lives in California, have been mentioned as possibilities. Asian investors have made inquiries. Former agent Dennis Gilbert, a friend of Chicago White Sox chair-
man Jerry Reinsdorf, hopes to put together a group. Former Dodgers Steve Garvey and Orel Hershiser have said they might be interested, as has former general manager Fred Claire. Claire is aligned with former Oakland Athletics president Andy Dolich and former Dodgers batboy Ben Hwang, who brought in the financial backers. Claire, the Dodgers’ GM from 198798, assumes the price will be $800 million to $1 billion and up. “I’ve been working on this venture since early July,” Claire said. “My motivation is to see the Dodgers be what they need to be in the community.” Given the future broadcasting rights at stake and their ownership of regional sports networks in southern California, News Corp. and Time Warner Inc. have been considered possible bidders, as could The Walt Disney Co. But News Corp. is out, an executive said. “Contrary to questions I got today, we’re not buying the Dodgers,” News Corp. chief operating officer Chase Carey told analysts on a conference call Wednesday afternoon. “Sports rights are probably becoming more complicated. I think it’s just a reality of the marketplace. … Outside Southern California, we’ve got pretty longterm agreements in place. I feel we’ll be able to navigate Southern California reasonably well.” Real estate companies may join in, given the land the Dodgers own in Chavez Ravine that potentially could be developed. Massive amounts of bank financing will have to be arranged. “And you’ve got plenty of FOBs interested in the Dodgers,” Ganis said, referring to “Friends of Bud” Commissioner Bud Selig.
STAFF FILE PHOTO/ANTHONY WEBER
Covington’s Alex Baskerville carries the ball against Bethel on Sept. 9 in Brandt.The Buccs host Coldwater in the opening round of the Division V playoffs on Friday.
Up for the challenge Covington set to host Coldwater in playoff opener BY ROB KISER Ohio Community Media email@example.com
COVINGTON — Covington just finished off a second straight 10-0 regular season. And for the Buccs, who haven not lost a regular season since 2009, what is the reward? Moving up to Division V this season and hosting a 7-3 Coldwater team that has 41 playoff wins and advanced to the state title game a year ago. But Covington is embracing that opportunity. “They have a great football team,” Covington coach Dave Miller said. “There is no question about it. This is going to be a much different challenge for us. But, the kids are excited about the opportunity.” Coldwater runs a spread offense, with quarterback Austin Bruns hav-
ing passed for 1,661 yards and 17 touchdowns, while throwing 12 interceptions. He has completed 133 of 260 passes and is also the team’s leading rusher with 483 yards on 150 carries, running for four TDs. “He is a prospect,” Miller said. “He is only a junior, but he is 6-4, 205. And he can run the ball. He is a player and it is going to be a challenge for our defense.” Caleb Siefring leads the receivers with 29 catches for 427 yards and nine TDs. Josh Huber has caught 26 passes for 341 yards and Aaron Mestemaker has caught 23 passes for 305 yards. They will be matched up against a Covington defense that leads the area, allowing just 145 yards per game. “There is no question, the defense has played
great all year,” Miller said. “This is one of the better defenses I have had. We had a pretty good one my first year, but this defense is real good. But this is going to be a whole different challenge. The kids are excited about it.” Covington had impressive numbers on offense as well. Running back Alex Baskerville (6-0, 174, 11) went over 1,000 yards rushing last week to lead a potent attack out of the Buccs triple-option attack. Senior Isaiah Wintson (5-10, 174) and junior Trent Tobias (5-10, 164) have split time at the quarterback position. Winston has rushed for almost 1,000 yards and Tobias has completed almost 70 percent of his passes, although the Buccs don’t throw often. “It (the triple-option) has been very effective for us,” Miller said. “Nobody
else around here runs it, so I think that gives us an advantage. We don’t throw it a lot, but we can throw it if we need to.” And like the Buccs’ defense, Miller said Covington’s offense may well face its biggest challenge of the year against the Cavaliers seven-front defense. “That is a heck of a defense we are going up against,” Miller said. “They are going to bring a lot of pressure. There is no question our offensive line will be a big key.” And it doesn’t hurt to be playing on the friendly confines of Smith Field. “I think it is a big advanatage,” Miller said. “Especially when you are playing a team like Coldwater. It’s a goal for us every year and the kids are excited about this opportunity.” And looking forward to their biggest challenge thus far.
■ Major League Baseball
Cubs fire manager Quade CHICAGO (AP) — Chicago Cubs manager Mike Quade was fired Wednesday in the first major move by Theo Epstein since becoming the team’s president of baseball operations. Epstein, who was introduced in his new position last week, said Quade would not return after traveling to Florida to tell him in person. He called Quade an “outstanding baseball guy” but it was time for a change. Quade got the job after a 37-game audition at the end of the 2010 season, replacing Lou Piniella on
an interim basis. The Cubs went 24-13 and he was chosen over Hall of Famer Ryne Sandberg for the job last season. The Cubs went out and stumbled through another disappointing year, finishing fifth in the NL Central with a 71-91 record that extended their infamous World Series championship drought to 103 years. Epstein and new GM Jed Hoyer had a long meeting with Quade last week. Epstein had another lengthy conversation with him after a news conference Tuesday to introduce Hoyer and new scouting director
Jason McLeod. “While Mike is clearly an asset to any organization and any major league staff, Jed and I believe that the Cubs would benefit longterm from bringing in a manager for 2012 who can come in with a clean slate and offer new direction,” Epstein said. He said the search for Quade’s replacement would begin immediately. “The next manager must have leadership and communication skills; he must place an emphasis on preparation and accountability; he must establish high standards and a win-
ning culture; he must have integrity and an open mind; and he must have managerial or coaching experience at the major league level,” he said. Epstein spoke with Sandberg on Wednesday and let him know that he wasn’t in the Cubs’ plans. Sandberg, who managed in Chicago’s minor league system and left the organization after Quade was chosen to replace Piniella, does not have major league managerial or coaching experiAP PHOT ence. He managed Philadelphia’s Triple-A Chicago Cubs’ manager Mike Quade stands in the team last season and could dugout during a baseball game against the be a candidate in St. Louis. Pittsburgh Pirates on Aug. 2 in Pittsburgh.
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Thursday, November 3, 2011
■ College Football
‘Boo’ to ‘Boom’ — fans changing tune on Herron COLUMBUS (AP) — The word rolled down from the top rows and picked up steam in the expensive seats at Ohio Stadium: “Booooom!” Not so long before it might have been an extended boo. Not anymore. Twice suspended by the NCAA this year for accepting improper benefits, Dan
“Boom” Herron is now adored by Ohio State fans because the team is winning and he’s picking up big yardage. “It kind of gives you a spark,” Herron said of the chant. “It’s always good to have your fans behind you and supportive of you. I was just happy to be back play-
ing in Ohio State stadium, just being with my teammates and making some plays.” Held out of the Buckeyes’ first six games, the senior tailback has rushed for 274 yards and a touchdown in his two games not so coincidentally victories over ranked opponents.
“We’ve got confidence putting the ball in his hands,” interim coach Luke Fickell said during preparations for Saturday’s home game with Indiana. Once a pariah, now he’s a team leader and favorite of Ohio State’s fickle fans. Herron had a huge junior season as the Buckeyes went
12-1, won their sixth straight Big Ten title and then went on to edge Arkansas 31-26 in the Sugar Bowl. But a month before the bowl victory in New Orleans, Herron was one of five Buckeyes implicated in a scandal involving a local tattoo-parlor owner. The players, including Herron,
■ Girls Soccer
Miami East’s Abby Cash sets the ball Wednesday against Anna. ■ CONTINUED FROM 13 “Ball control and communication. If we tighten those two things up, we’ll be fine,” Miami East coach John Cash said. “We haven’t been in four games all year, so this was a big mental test for the girls. But they drew back to the St. Henry match, where we had a big lead in the second game and lost it but ended up winning in three. “I thought we did a nice job of focusing on each other and taking care of business.” With the winner of the third game gaining a gigantic advantage, the Vikings’ response was fast. The match had turned into a cerebral battle, with both teams trying to out-tip and dink each other, aiming the ball at holes in the defense instead of swinging away. But with both defenses playing strong, those holes closed up all too fast. Naturally, the longest rally of many, many long rallies proved to be the turning point. It looked like the Rockets had finally put the ball down, with the Vikings hitting it twice and the ball falling close to the ground. But Vanchure swooped in and popped it up right before it hit, and it somehow found a way back over in spite of the laws of both geometry and physics. Anna, caught by surprise passed it back over too soon, the Vikings set it up cleanly and Abby Cash knocked it down, making it 24-15 and putting the Vikings in a position to close things out. “It was huge,” Vanchure said of the save. “It was really hard (to get it over). You’re already stressing about it being the third hit and knowing you have to get it over. I hit it with one hand and was just trying not to slide under the net.” “That was an all-out hustle play,” John Cash said. “That was a senior not wanting to lose. That was our only senior making a clutch play, a scramble play. That point was a very big deal.” The Vikings went on to win 26 of the next 37 points to easily close out the match, recapturing the fire and power they’d shown in the
STAFF PHOTOS/ANTHONY WEBER
Miami East’s Allison Morrett digs up an Anna kill attempt Wednesday during the Vikings’ Division III Regional semifinal victory at Trent Arena. first game. “It means a lot to me,” Vanchure said. “It means everything to me to know that I can do that for the team. It just made everyone’s adrenaline start pumping.” Most of that power came in the form of Leah Dunivan in the third game. Dunivan had four of her match-high eight blocks in that game alone. She finished with five kills, eight blocks and two digs, and fellow captain Abby Cash had a matchhigh 13 kills, 12 assists, seven digs, two blocks and an ace. “I thought Leah played a great game. She was a real leader on the floor. Both of my captains were,” John Cash said of the juniors. “They were communicating with everyone and keeping their teammates calm in the huddle. We’ve gotten nothing but great leadership from those two captains all three years. “It’s easy to forget when watching us — we’re still very young. So that leadership is important.” As a result, the Vikings got solid play across the board. Sam Cash had seven kills, 16 assists, five digs, four blocks and two aces, Angie Mack had six kills, three digs, an ace and a block, Vanchure finished with four kills and three digs, Ashley Current had
■ CONTINUED FROM 13 wins — that tied the school record. Kelly (Rindler) had 14 shutouts — that is a school record. We only allowed eight goals all season — that is a school record. There are just so many things this team accomplished.” While East was trying to advance farther than any Viking team had in the postseason, Carson knew the odds were stacked against them from the start. “Madeira played on turf all year,” she said. “This was our second time playing on turf, and we had two practices on it. Madeira had a 20-minute bus ride — we had an hour and 40 minute bus ride. I don’t like to make excuses, but those things make a difference — and it showed tonight.” The difference was obvious in the early going — the ball seemed to be on the Amazons side of the field for the most of the half and Madeira was able to open a 2-0 lead. In a sign of the way things were going to go, Miami East missed on an attempt to clear the ball from deep in its own end just four minutes into the game — but Rindler was able to cradle the ball before Madeira could take advantage. At the 25:13 mark of the first half, a punt after a Madeira save went across midfield and the Amazons quickly headed it towards the goal. It resulted in a one-on-one,
star quarterback Terrelle Pryor, starting offensive lineman Mike Adams and second-leading receiver DeVier Posey, traded championship rings, signed jerseys and other memorabilia for cash from Eddie Rife, owner of the parlor and the focal point of a federal drug-trafficking investigation.
giving Rindler no chance to make a stop as the ball found the left side of the net to make it 1-0. “It was a long punt,” Carson said. “They headed it and it was off to the races.” Miami East managed to hand in and Katrina Sutherly drew a foul late in the first half, giving her a direct kick from 32 yards out with just 2:12 remaining in the half. Her kick just missed the left corner of the goal in an attempt to tie the game. “We had some chances,” Carson said. Madeira added a backbreaker, working the ball down the field with some beautiful footwork and scoring from point-blank range with just 1:26 remaining in the half to make it 2-0. “I wasn’t sure how much time was left, but I knew it was late,” Carson said. East played much better in the second half after adjusting to the turf and the long bus ride. East had eight shots on goal for the game, while Rindler finished with 10 saves. And the future remains bright for the Vikings. “We had eight sophomores and five juniors out there tonight,” Carson said. “We will miss the seniors, but the future looks very promising.” After a season that will go down as one of the Vikings’ best.
■ National Basketball Association
NBA asks judge to clear obstacle
Miami East’s Sam Cash serves Wednesday against Anna at Trent Arena. two kills and a block, Allison Morrett had 17 digs and an ace and Allie Millhouse had 16 digs and two aces. It was a slight measure of payback for the Vikings, who lost to Anna in the sectional final last year. It also was the team’s first-ever regional semifinal victory — the Vikings will play Saturday in their first-ever regional final against Fenwick — a 25-15, 25-14,
25-20 winner over Purcell Marian — at 2 p.m. at Trent Arena. “That’s the cool thing about these kids. They don’t get rattled by anything,” John Cash said. “Here we are, playing in this great arena, this mini-Wright State arena, and they’re just like, ‘It’s a gym.’ They’re very business-like. For as young as they are, they’ve got a lot of character.”
be. But this is kind of new territory for all of our guys. It was fun this week to sit and talk about what the teams across the state look like because we have never had to worry about statewide competition. We do have experience against some of these teams, traveling to bigger meets like Tiffin. We’ve raced against Division I teams all year. So we know what type of teams we are up against.” Meredith has seen some good teams during his 18 years of coaching cross country, having spent eight at Covington and 10 at Milton. During his 10 years at Milton-Union, Meredith has had six teams qualify for
state — the last boys team to make it was 2002. “This team that I have right now, I think is better than the 2002 state team,” Meredith said. “For one, our fourth and fifth guys are faster. The fourth and fifth guys are the most valuable runners on your team because they score the most points. But in terms of experience, we have four seniors who have more experience than that team did.” Milton-Union’s body of work this year has included a Southwestern Buckeye League Buckeye Division title and a third-place finish in the Division II District. The Bulldogs’ final hurdle is the state cross country meet
NEW YORK (AP) — Is the NBA lockout legal or not under antitrust laws? That’s the question league attorneys want a federal judge to answer before players potentially file an antitrust lawsuit as the NFL Players Association did during football’s recent lockout. U.S. District Judge Paul Gardephe, however, expressed reluctance Wednesday to wade into the NBA’s labor mess. In oral arguments in Manhattan, NBA attorney Jeffrey Mishkin said the NBA Player’s Association is using the possibility of an antitrust fight like “a loaded gun” on the negotiating table and urged Gardephe to reject the union’s request to toss the league’s lawsuit. Mishkin said the NBA is seeking the court’s
blessing for its actions so that the union stops threatening an antitrust fight to gain an upper hand in negotiations. “They prefer the uncertainty,” Mishkin said of the union’s effort to get the lawsuit tossed out. “It’s like taking a loaded gun and laying it on the table.” Gardephe brushed aside Mishkin’s argument, saying posturing is part of negotiations. “If they’ve put the gun on the table, it’s not clear there are any bullets in it,” the judge said. “The courts discount threats of litigation in the context of collective bargaining.” The NBA locked out its players July 1, and Commissioner David Stern already has canceled all November games.
■ Cross Country
Bulldogs ■ CONTINUED FROM 13
They have put in roughly around 5,000 miles during their four years of running. So knowing that these kids get to accomplish something they have beeen shooting for four years now, that is the icing on the cake.” The formula to Milton’s success has been the same all year — strong front-running by Brubaker and Jackson, who both finished in the top 16 at the regional meet and would have qualified for state as individuals, and clutch pack running from Klosterman, Howard, Troy Tyree, Kyle Schwartz and Connor Lundsford, whose times have continued to drop as the season wore
“The top 25 are considered All-Ohio,” Meredith said. “They (Brubaker and Jackson) asked me what I thought a good goal was. I just told them the No. 1 thing is they need to run within their limits. I told them the only thing you can do is stick your nose as far up the pack as you can, and see what you can do. “Our overall goal as a team is to get to finish in the top 10. Every year we’ve gone (to state), we haven’t finished outside the top 10. If we finish in the top 10, we get our picture in the trophy case. These kids have seen those team pictures in there, and that’s where we want to
at National Trail Raceway in Hebron — the first time ever the event has been hosted at National Trail Raceway. “The state championship has never seen a flat final course,” Meredith said. “I suspect with the spectators being able to be closer to the course, you are going to have thousands of people that are going to be like thirty feet away from the runners, and I think it’s going to be exciting. I think kids are just going to have a lot of adrenaline running. I think we are going to see some records broke.” Whatever happens at state will certainly not tarnish what Milton-Union has accomplished this year.
As the team jogged away from Lowry Complex and back to the high school on Wednesday, a simple gesture showed Meredith just how much making it to state meant to his kids. “Cory (Klosterman) summed it up,” Meredith said. “As we jogged back to school, he stopped everybody and gave the ground a big kiss and said, ‘this is the last cross country practice at the Lowry.’ “The Lowry cross country course is a special place, and these kids have ran it countless times over the years. That gesture by Cory was pretty cool to see. It just showed how much this means to all of them.”
Thursday, November 3, 2011
FOOTBALL National Football League All Times EDT AMERICAN CONFERENCE East W L T Pct PF PA 5 2 0 .714 211 147 Buffalo New England 5 2 0 .714 202 160 4 3 0 .571 172 152 N.Y. Jets 0 7 0 .000 107 166 Miami South W L T Pct PF PA Houston 5 3 0 .625 206 145 4 3 0 .571 139 145 Tennessee Jacksonville 2 6 0 .250 98 163 Indianapolis 0 8 0 .000 121 252 North W L T Pct PF PA 6 2 0 .750 176 139 Pittsburgh 5 2 0 .714 171 123 Cincinnati 5 2 0 .714 185 110 Baltimore Cleveland 3 4 0 .429 107 140 West W L T Pct PF PA Kansas City 4 3 0 .571 128 170 4 3 0 .571 161 159 San Diego Oakland 4 3 0 .571 160 178 Denver 2 5 0 .286 133 200 NATIONAL CONFERENCE East W L T Pct PF PA N.Y. Giants 5 2 0 .714 174 164 Philadelphia 3 4 0 .429 179 152 3 4 0 .429 156 162 Dallas Washington 3 4 0 .429 116 139 South W L T Pct PF PA New Orleans 5 3 0 .625 260 189 4 3 0 .571 131 169 Tampa Bay 4 3 0 .571 158 163 Atlanta Carolina 2 6 0 .250 187 207 North W L T Pct PF PA 7 0 01.000 230 141 Green Bay 6 2 0 .750 239 147 Detroit Chicago 4 3 0 .571 170 150 Minnesota 2 6 0 .250 172 199 West W L T Pct PF PA San Francisco 6 1 0 .857 187 107 Seattle 2 5 0 .286 109 162 St. Louis 1 6 0 .143 87 192 1 6 0 .143 143 183 Arizona Sunday's Games Tennessee 27, Indianapolis 10 St. Louis 31, New Orleans 21 Houston 24, Jacksonville 14 N.Y. Giants 20, Miami 17 Minnesota 24, Carolina 21 Baltimore 30, Arizona 27 Detroit 45, Denver 10 Buffalo 23, Washington 0 San Francisco 20, Cleveland 10 Cincinnati 34, Seattle 12 Pittsburgh 25, New England 17 Philadelphia 34, Dallas 7 Open: Atlanta, Chicago, Green Bay, N.Y. Jets, Oakland, Tampa Bay Monday's Game Kansas City 23, San Diego 20, OT Sunday, Nov. 6 Seattle at Dallas, 1 p.m. Miami at Kansas City, 1 p.m. Tampa Bay at New Orleans, 1 p.m. Cleveland at Houston, 1 p.m. San Francisco at Washington, 1 p.m. N.Y. Jets at Buffalo, 1 p.m. Atlanta at Indianapolis, 1 p.m. Denver at Oakland, 4:05 p.m. Cincinnati at Tennessee, 4:05 p.m. Green Bay at San Diego, 4:15 p.m. St. Louis at Arizona, 4:15 p.m. N.Y. Giants at New England, 4:15 p.m. Baltimore at Pittsburgh, 8:20 p.m. Open: Carolina, Detroit, Jacksonville, Minnesota Monday, Nov. 7 Chicago at Philadelphia, 8:30 p.m. AP Top 25 The Top 25 teams in The Associated Press college football poll, with firstplace votes in parentheses, records through Oct. 29, total points based on 25 points for a first-place vote through one point for a 25th-place vote, and previous ranking: Pts Pv ..............................Record 1. LSU (47)...............8-0 1,439 1 2. Alabama (10) .......8-0 1,401 2 3. Oklahoma St. .......8-0 1,305 3 4. Stanford................8-0 1,278 4 5. Boise St. (1) .........7-0 1,241 5 6. Oregon .................7-1 1,148 7 7. Oklahoma.............7-1 1,096 11 8. Arkansas ..............7-1 1,035 8 9. Nebraska..............7-1 976 13 10. South Carolina ...7-1 861 14 11. Clemson.............8-1 851 6 12. Virginia Tech .......8-1 755 15 13. Michigan.............7-1 718 17 14. Houston..............8-0 611 18 15. Michigan St. .......6-2 586 9 16. Penn St. .............8-1 553 21 17. Kansas St...........7-1 536 10 18. Georgia ..............6-2 446 22 19. Wisconsin...........6-2 420 12 20. Arizona St. .........6-2 384 23 21. Southern Cal......6-2 323 20 22. Georgia Tech......7-2 230 NR 23. Cincinnati ...........6-1 128 24 24. West Virginia ......6-2 111 25 25. Auburn................6-3 107 NR Others receiving votes: Texas 99, Southern Miss. 67, Washington 52, Ohio St. 37, TCU 26, Texas A&M 25, Florida St. 4, Notre Dame 1. OHSAA Playoff Pairings Division I Games tentatively scheduled for 7 p.m. Saturday, Nov. 5. Region 1 8 Cle. John F. Kennedy (9-1) at 1 Mentor (9-1) 7 Boardman (7-3) at 2 Cle. St. Ignatius (8-2) 6 Lakewood St. Edward (7-3) at 3 Cleveland Heights (9-0) 5 Solon (9-1) at 4 Willoughby South (8-2) Region 2 8 Whitehouse Anthony Wayne (8-2) at 1 Tol. Whitmer (10-0) 7 Wadsworth (9-1) at 2 Canton GlenOak (9-1) 6 Findlay (9-1) at 3 Hudson (9-1) 5 Canton McKinley (8-2) at 4 Sylvania Southview (9-1) Region 3 8 Lewis Center Olentangy Orange (82) at 1 Hilliard Davidson (9-0) 7 Dublin Coffman (8-2) at 2 Pickerington Central (7-2) 6 Gahanna Lincoln (8-2) at 3 Westerville Central (8-2) 5 Troy (8-2) at 4 Upper Arlington (8-2) Region 4 8 Centerville (7-3) at 1 Middletown (91) 7 Cin. Walnut Hills (8-2) at 2 Cin. Colerain (9-1) 6 Mason (7-3) at 3 Cin. St. Xavier (73) 5 Cin. Sycamore (8-2) at 4 Cin. Archbishop Moeller (7-3) Division II Games tentatively scheduled for 7:30 p.m. Friday, Nov. 4. Region 5
8 Chesterland West Geauga (7-3) at 1 Cuyahoga Falls Walsh Jesuit (8-1) 7 New Philadelphia (7-3) at 2 Tallmadge (8-2) 6 Madison (8-2) at 3 Aurora (9-1) 5 Warren Howland (9-0) at 4 Kent Roosevelt (9-1) Region 6 8 Medina Highland (6-4) at 1 Avon (91) 7 Tiffin Columbian (8-2) at 2 Sandusky (9-1) 6 East Cleveland Shaw (6-3) at 3 Maple Heights (8-1) 5 Olmsted Falls (7-3) at 4 Tol. Central Catholic (7-3) Region 7 8 Cols. Brookhaven (7-3) at 1 Cols. Marion-Franklin (10-0) 7 New Carlisle Tecumseh (6-4) at 2 Dresden Tri-Valley (9-1) 6 Ashland (6-4) at 3 New Albany (8-2) 5 Cols. Beechcroft (9-1) at 4 Sunbury Big Walnut (8-2) Region 8 8 Hamilton Ross (8-2) at 1 TrotwoodMadison (10-0) 7 Harrison (7-3) at 2 Kings Mills Kings (10-0) 6 Cin. Turpin (7-3) at 3 Tipp City Tippecanoe (9-1) 5 Wapakoneta (9-1) at 4 Franklin (91) Division III Games tentatively scheduled for 7:30 p.m. Friday, Nov. 4. Region 9 8 Oberlin Firelands (10-0) at 1 Chagrin Falls (10-0) 7 Cle. Benedictine (7-3) at 2 Mentor Lake Catholic (9-1) 6 Akron St.Vincent-St. Mary (8-2) at 3 Hunting Valley University School (9-1) – 1:30 p.m. Saturday, Nov. 5 5 Ravenna Southeast (10-0) at 4 Ravenna (8-2) Region 10 8 Caledonia River Valley (7-3) at 1 Columbus St. Francis DeSales (6-3) 7 Napoleon (5-5) at 2 Clyde (8-2) 6 Urbana (8-2) at 3 Cols. Eastmoor Academy (8-2) 5 Elida (7-3) at 4 Bellevue (7-3) Region 11 8 Wintersville Indian Creek (8-2) at 1 Steubenville (10-0) 7 Thornville Sheridan (9-1) at 2 Dover (9-1) 6 Poland Seminary (7-3) at 3 Minerva (10-0) 5 Canal Fulton Northwest (8-2) at 4 Youngstown Cardinal Mooney (6-3) Region 12 8 Cin. Taft (7-3) at 1 Springfield Shawnee (10-0) 7 Jackson (10-0) at 2 The Plains Athens (10-0) 6 Circleville Logan Elm (9-1) at 3 Plain City Jonathan Alder (10-0) 5 Kettering Archbishop Alter (10-0) at 4 Day. Thurgood Marshall (9-1) Division IV Games tentatively scheduled for 7 p.m. Saturday, Nov. 5. Region 13 8 Canton Central Catholic (8-2) at 1 Girard (9-1) 7 Leavittsburg LaBrae (6-4) at 2 Orrville (7-3) 6 Brookfield (9-1) at 3 Creston Norwayne (9-1) 5 Akron Manchester (7-3) at 4 Sullivan Black River (8-2) Region 14 8 Wellington (7-3) at 1 Kenton (10-0) 7 Ottawa-Glandorf (8-2) at 2 Pemberville Eastwood (10-0) 6 Richwood North Union (9-1) at 3 Cols. Bishop Hartley (9-0) 5 Huron (9-1) at 4 Genoa Area (9-1) Region 15 8 Chesapeake (7-3) at 1 St. Clairsville (9-1) 7 Gnadenhutten Indian Valley (7-3) at 2 Johnstown-Monroe (10-0) 6 Ironton (6-4) at 3 Amanda Clearcreek (8-2) 5 Coshocton (8-2) at 4 Martins Ferry (8-2) Region 16 8 West Milton Milton-Union (8-2) at 1 Waynesville (10-0) 7 Cincinnati Hills Christian Academy (7-3) at 2 Cin. Madeira (10-0) 6 Cin. North College Hill (8-2) at 3 Clarksville Clinton-Massie (8-2) 5 Day. Chaminade Julienne (7-3) at 4 Williamsport Westfall (8-2) Division V Games tentatively scheduled for 7:30 p.m. Friday, Nov. 4. Region 17 8 Columbiana (8-2) at 1 Kirtland (100) 7 Louisville St. Thomas Aquinas (6-4) at 2 Woodsfield Monroe Central (9-1) 6 Cuyahoga Heights (9-1) at 3 Columbiana Crestview (9-1) 5 New Middletown Springfield (8-2) at 4 Sugarcreek Garaway (8-2) Region 18 8 Carey (8-2) at 1 Liberty Center (100) 7 Hicksville (8-2) at 2 Bascom Hopewell-Loudon (10-0) 6 Findlay Liberty-Benton (9-1) at 3 Lima Central Catholic (10-0) 5 Hamler Patrick Henry (8-2) at 4 Northwood (9-1) Region 19 8 Smithville (8-2) at 1 Bucyrus Wynford (10-0) 7 West Lafayette Ridgewood (8-2) at 2 Lucasville Valley (10-0) 6 Ashland Crestview (10-0) at 3 Cols. Grandview Heights (10-0) 5 Portsmouth West (9-1) at 4 Nelsonville-York (9-1) Region 20 8 Versailles (8-2) at 1 West LibertySalem (10-0) 7 Cin. Summit Country Day (7-3) at 2 Marion Pleasant (10-0) 6 West Jefferson (8-2) at 3 Frankfort Adena (9-1) 5 Coldwater (7-3) at 4 Covington (100) Division VI Games tentatively scheduled for 7 p.m. Saturday, Nov. 5. Region 21 8 Cle. Villa Angela-St. Joseph (6-4) at 1 Berlin Center Western Reserve (10-0) 7 Wellsville (5-5) at 2 Shadyside (7-3) 6 Mogadore (7-3) at 3 Youngstown Christian (9-1) 5 Malvern (9-1) at 4 Thompson Ledgemont (10-0) Region 22 8 Arcadia (7-3) at 1 Leipsic (9-1) 7 Toledo Ottawa Hills (7-3) at 2 Delphos St. John’s (7-3) 6 Edon (7-3) at 3 Tiffin Calvert (8-2) 5 McComb (7-3) at 4 Edgerton (8-2) Region 23 8 Glouster Trimble (7-3) at 1 Willow Wood Symmes Valley (9-1) 7 Crown City South Gallia (7-3) at 2 New Washington Buckeye Central (8-2) 6 Zanesville Bishop Rosecrans (6-4) at 3 Danville (7-3) 5 Beallsville (8-2) at 4 Portsmouth
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Scores AND SCHEDULES
SPORTS ON TV TODAY COLLEGE FOOTBALL 8 p.m. ESPN — Florida St. at Boston College GOLF 4:30 p.m. TGC — Champions Tour, Charles Schwab Cup Championship, first round, at San Francisco 11 p.m. TGC — PGA Tour-WGC, HSBC Champions, second round, at Shanghai SOCCER 8:30 p.m. ESPN2 — MLS, playoffs, conference semifinal, Philadelphia at Houston 11 p.m. ESPN2 — MLS, playoffs, conference semifinal, New York at Los Angeles WOMEN'S COLLEGE SOCCER 10 p.m. FSN — Washington St. at Washington
THE BCS RANKINGS As of Oct. 30 Rk 1 1. LSU 2 2. Alabama 3. Oklahoma St. 3 4. Stanford 4 5. Boise St. 5 7 6. Oklahoma 8 7. Arkansas 6 8. Oregon 9. South Carolina 11 10. Nebraska 9 11. Clemson 10 12. Virginia Tech 12 13. Houston 14 14. Kansas St. 15 13 15. Michigan 16 16. Penn St. 17. Michigan St. 17 20 18. Georgia 19. Arizona St. 19 20. Wisconsin 18 21. Texas 24 22. Auburn 25 23. Georgia Tech 21 24. West Virginia 22 25. Southern Miss26
Harris Pts Pct 2853 0.9923 2775 0.9652 2594 0.9023 2552 0.8877 2438 0.8480 2158 0.7506 2015 0.7009 2266 0.7882 1696 0.5899 1918 0.6671 1697 0.5903 1594 0.5544 1320 0.4591 1126 0.3917 1426 0.4960 1117 0.3885 1049 0.3649 724 0.2518 825 0.2870 960 0.3339 323 0.1123 199 0.0692 466 0.1621 456 0.1586 186 0.0647
Rk 1 2 4 3 5 7 8 6 10 9 12 11 14 19 13 15 16 20 18 17 25 27 23 21 24
Sciotoville (7-3) Region 24 8 Lockland (7-3) at 1 Maria Stein Marion Local (8-2) 7 Cin. Country Day (7-3) at 2 Fort Loramie (9-1) 6 Minster (7-3) at 3 Springfield Catholic Central (8-2) 5 Ada (8-2) at 4 Lewisburg Tri-County North (8-2) OHSAA Final Football Computer Ratings October 30 The top eight teams in each region qualify for the regional quarterfinals. Ratings are listed by division and region with record and average points. Log on to the football page at OHSAA.org for an explanation of how the ratings are calculated. Listed below are the top 12 teams in each region. The complete report showing all teams is posted at: http://www.ohsaa.org/sports/ft/boys/Ra nkings.pdf Division I Region 1 1. Mentor (9-1) 31.9, 2. Cle. St. Ignatius (8-2) 30.1188, 3. Cleveland Heights (9-0) 29.6995, 4. Willoughby South (8-2) 27.15, 5. Solon (9-1) 26.75, 6. Lakewood St. Edward (7-3) 25.2587, 7. Boardman (7-3) 20.8682, 8. Cle. John F. Kennedy (9-1) 20.001, 9. Mayfield (64) 18.15, 10. Cle. Glenville (6-3) 16.9794, 11. Brecksville-Broadview Hts. (6-4) 15.95, 12. Eastlake North (7-3) 14 Region 2 1. Tol. Whitmer (10-0) 32.5317, 2. Canton GlenOak (9-1) 29.55, 3. Hudson (9-1) 29.45, 4. Sylvania Southview (9-1) 29.0, 5. Canton McKinley (8-2) 27.0732, 6. Findlay (9-1) 26.0, 7.Wadsworth (9-1) 25.8, 8. Whitehouse Anthony Wayne (82) 23.2, 9. Avon Lake (8-2) 23.0, 10. Twinsburg (7-3) 22.25, 11. Massillon Jackson (6-4) 20.35, 12. Massillon Washington (7-3) 19.8356 Region 3 1. Hilliard Davidson (9-0) 31.5, 2. Pickerington Central (7-2) 26.2222, 3. Westerville Central (8-2) 26.0, 4. Upper Arlington (8-2) 24.9015, 5. Troy (8-2) 24.4, 6. Gahanna Lincoln (8-2) 23.7306, 7. Dublin Coffman (8-2) 22.4268, 8. Lewis Center Olentangy Orange (8-2) 22.2, 9. Pickerington North (8-2) 18.9434, 10. Westerville South (6-4) 17.7, 11. Powell Olentangy Liberty (6-4) 17.15, 12. Lewis Center Olentangy (5-5) 14.75 Region 4 1. Middletown (9-1) 36.0, 2. Cin. Colerain (9-1) 30.6051, 3. Cin. St. Xavier (7-3) 29.2, 4. Cin. Archbishop Moeller (7-3) 26.598, 5. Cin. Sycamore (8-2) 22.5, 6. Mason (7-3) 22.4, 7. Cin. Walnut Hills (8-2) 20.95, 8. Centerville (7-3) 20.1704, 9. Cin. LaSalle (7-3) 20.1616, 10. Lebanon (7-3) 20.05, 11. Cin. Princeton (7-3) 19.45, 12. Huber Hts. Wayne (6-4) 16.5912 Division II Region 5 1. Cuyahoga Falls Walsh Jesuit (8-1) 25.9594, 2. Tallmadge (8-2) 23.9, 3. Aurora (9-1) 23.5, 4. Kent Roosevelt (91) 22.45, 5. Warren Howland (9-0) 21.7965, 6. Madison (8-2) 21.75, 7. New Philadelphia (7-3) 20.2657, 8. Chesterland West Geauga (7-3) 18.95, 9. Canfield (6-4) 18.352, 10. Copley (64) 16.1, 11. Chagrin Falls Kenston (6-4) 15.9, 12. Louisville (6-4) 15.3217 Region 6 1. Avon (9-1) 29.55, 2. Sandusky (9-1) 25.1, 3. Maple Hts. (8-1) 23.9205, 4. Tol. Central Cath. (7-3) 21.9, 5. Olmsted Falls (7-3) 20.75, 6. East Cle. Shaw (63) 19.5202, 7. Tiffin Columbian (8-2) 19.35, 8. Medina Highland (6-4) 17.9, 9. Maumee (7-3) 17.9, 10. Grafton Midview (8-2) 17.45, 11. Perrysburg (64) 16.85, 12. Fremont Ross (5-5) 16.15 Region 7 1. Cols. Marion-Franklin (10-0) 29.15, 2. Dresden Tri-Valley (9-1) 26.05, 3. New Albany (8-2) 25.3091, 4. Sunbury Big Walnut (8-2) 23.4, 5. Cols. Beechcroft (9-1) 23.1838, 6. Ashland (6-4) 18.7, 7. New Carlisle Tecumseh (6-4) 15.2, 8. Cols. Brookhaven (7-3) 14.8611, 9. Canal Winchester (7-3) 14.2046, 10. Cols. Mifflin (8-2) 13.75, 11. Ashville Teays Valley (5-5) 13.25, 12. Bellbrook (5-5) 12.5
USA Today Pts Pct 1457 0.9878 1434 0.9722 1314 0.8908 1323 0.8969 1237 0.8386 1117 0.7573 1046 0.7092 1175 0.7966 919 0.6231 973 0.6597 779 0.5281 871 0.5905 679 0.4603 440 0.2983 734 0.4976 646 0.4380 528 0.3580 410 0.2780 445 0.3017 463 0.3139 122 0.0827 41 0.0278 193 0.1308 270 0.1831 160 0.1085
Rk t2 t2 1 6 4 5 7 13 10 12 9 11 13 8 17 16 20 19 22 29 15 18 24 29 23
Computer BCS Pct Avg Pv .940 0.9734 1 .940 0.9591 2 1.000 0.9310 3 .800 0.8615 6 .870 0.8522 4 .820 0.7760 9 .700 0.7033 10 .490 0.6916 7 .640 0.6177 13 .520 0.6156 14 .670 0.5961 5 .560 0.5683 12 .490 0.4698 17 .690 0.4600 8 .360 0.4512 18 .380 0.4022 19 .200 0.3076 11 .340 0.2899 22 .120 0.2362 21 .000 0.2159 15 .440 0.2117 24 .350 0.1490 23 .090 0.1276 NR .000 0.1139 25 .110 0.0944 NR
Region 8 1. Trotwood-Madison (10-0) 34.4, 2. Kings Mills Kings (10-0) 33.9, 3. Tipp City Tippecanoe (9-1) 24.05, 4. Franklin (9-1) 23.55, 5. Wapakoneta (91) 22.05, 6. Cin. Turpin (7-3) 18.6, 7. Harrison (7-3) 17.0, 8. Hamilton Ross (8-2) 16.85, 9. Cin. Mount Healthy (8-2) 16.55, 10. Cin. Northwest (7-3) 15.75, 11. Vandalia Butler (6-4) 15.45, 12. Piqua (6-4) 13.7 Division III Region 9 1. Chagrin Falls (10-0) 28.7, 2. Mentor Lake Cath. (9-1) 27.8663, 3. Hunting Valley University School (9-1) 24.9, 4. Ravenna (8-2) 22.5, 5. Ravenna Southeast (10-0) 21.65, 6. Akron St. Vincent-St Mary (8-2) 20.7625, 7. Cle. Benedictine (7-3) 20.1816, 8. Oberlin Firelands (10-0) 19.5, 9. Cuyahoga Falls Cuyahoga Valley Christian Acad. (7-3) 16.65, 10. Jefferson Area (7-3) 14.7136, 11. Akron Buchtel (6-4) 14.6, 12. Chardon Notre Dame-Cathedral Latin (5-5) 13.9116 Region 10 1. Cols. St. Francis DeSales (6-3) 24.0593, 2. Clyde (8-2) 21.15, 3. Cols. Eastmoor Acad. (8-2) 19.0995, 4. Bellevue (7-3) 17.15, 5. Elida (7-3) 16.85, 6. Urbana (8-2) 15.85, 7. Napoleon (5-5) 13.5, 8. Caledonia River Valley (7-3) 12.65, 9. Bryan (8-2) 11.75, 10. Whitehall-Yearling (6-4) 10.7, 11. Port Clinton (5-5) 10.6, 12. Lima Shawnee (5-5) 10.45 Region 11 1. Steubenville (10-0) 32.1731, 2. Dover (9-1) 29.2, 3. Minerva (10-0) 27.95, 4. Youngstown Cardinal Mooney (6-3) 25.91, 5. Canal Fulton Northwest (8-2) 22.2813, 6. Poland Seminary (7-3) 22.1859, 7. Thornville Sheridan (9-1) 21.4, 8. Wintersville Indian Creek (8-2) 20.6072, 9. Alliance Marlington (8-2) 19.75, 10. Granville (9-1) 19.45, 11. Newark Licking Valley (7-3) 16.15, 12. Cambridge (8-2) 15.7306 Region 12 1. Springfield Shawnee (10-0) 29.1, 2. The Plains Athens (10-0) 28.45, 3. Plain City Jonathan Alder (10-0) 28.0, 4. Day. Thurgood Marshall (9-1) 25.125, 5. Kettering Archbishop Alter (10-0) 24.95, 6. Circleville Logan Elm (9-1) 23.1, 7. Jackson (10-0) 23.0298, 8. Cin. Taft (73) 17.3245, 9. New Richmond (8-2) 16.65, -. Springfield Kenton Ridge (8-2) 16.65, 11. Cin. Indian Hill (7-3) 15.35, 12. Eaton (8-2) 14.05 Division IV Region 13 1. Girard (9-1) 22.45, 2. Orrville (7-3) 21.9, 3. Creston Norwayne (9-1) 21.45, 4. Sullivan Black River (8-2) 17.0, 5. Akron Manchester (7-3) 16.25, 6. Brookfield (9-1) 15.0194, 7. Leavittsburg LaBrae (6-4) 14.0, 8. Canton Central Cath. (8-2) 13.6469, 9. Cle. Central Cath. (6-4) 12.853, 10. Streetsboro (6-4) 11.55, 11. Cortland Lakeview (6-4) 11.1443, 12. Fairview Park Fairview (5-5) 10.45 Region 14 1. Kenton (10-0) 28.45, 2. Pemberville Eastwood (10-0) 27.45, 3. Cols. Bishop Hartley (9-0) 26.8333, 4. Genoa Area (9-1) 20.5, 5. Huron (9-1) 19.6, 6. Richwood North Union (9-1) 19.15, 7. Ottawa-Glandorf (8-2) 18.75, 8. Wellington (7-3) 16.45, 9. Ontario (8-2) 14.05, 10. Galion (8-2) 12.5, 11. Oak Harbor (6-4) 11.05, 12. Bellville Clear Fork (4-6) 10.75 Region 15 1. St. Clairsville (9-1) 23.4888, 2. Johnstown-Monroe (10-0) 22.5323, 3. Amanda-Clearcreek (8-2) 22.2838, 4. Martins Ferry (8-2) 19.25, 5. Coshocton (8-2) 19.1092, 6. Ironton (6-4) 16.1823, 7. Gnadenhutten Indian Valley (7-3) 15.3, 8. Chesapeake (7-3) 14.9697, 9. Pomeroy Meigs (6-4) 10.4, 10. Wellston (5-5) 9.8, 11. Piketon (5-5) 8.65, 12. Chillicothe Zane Trace (4-6) 7.7 Region 16 1. Waynesville (10-0) 26.0, 2. Cin. Madeira (10-0) 23.45, 3. Clarksville Clinton-Massie (8-2) 19.55, 4. Williamsport Westfall (8-2) 17.5, 5. Day. Chaminade-Julienne (7-3) 17.3409, 6. Cin. North College Hill (8-2) 17.1404, 7. Cin. Hills Christian Acad. (7-3) 16.2214, 8. West Milton Milton-Union (8-2) 15.4, 9. Brookville (7-3) 14.75, 10.
Middletown Bishop Fenwick (8-2) 13.3, 11. Lees Creek East Clinton (7-3) 13.2, 12. Blanchester (7-3) 11.5338 Division V Region 17 1. Kirtland (10-0) 22.2, 2. Woodsfield Monroe Central (9-1) 18.6525, 3. Columbiana Crestview (9-1) 16.7, 4. Sugarcreek Garaway (8-2) 16.15, 5. New Middletown Springfield (8-2) 15.6, 6. Cuyahoga Hts. (9-1) 15.4, 7. Louisville St. Thomas Aquinas (6-4) 14.9429, 8. Columbiana (8-2) 14.7, 9. Salineville Southern (9-1) 14.35, 10. Youngstown Ursuline (4-6) 13.9921, 11. Campbell Memorial (7-3) 13.3, 12. Atwater Waterloo (7-3) 11.1338 Region 18 1. Liberty Center (10-0) 25.35, 2. Bascom Hopewell-Loudon (10-0) 24.5581, 3. Lima Central Cath. (10-0) 23.35, 4. Northwood (9-1) 18.148, 5. Hamler Patrick Henry (8-2) 17.95, 6. Findlay Liberty-Benton (9-1) 16.15, 7. Hicksville (8-2) 16.05, 8. Carey (8-2) 14.9857, 9. Spencerville (8-2) 13.7, 10. Archbold (7-3) 12.65, 11. Columbus Grove (7-3) 12.25, 12. Collins Western Reserve (7-3) 10.8 Region 19 1. Bucyrus Wynford (10-0) 23.55, 2. Lucasville Valley (10-0) 23.2, 3. Grandview Hts. (10-0) 20.25, 4. Nelsonville-York (9-1) 19.9, 5. Portsmouth West (9-1) 19.15, 6. Ashland Crestview (10-0) 18.65, 7. West Lafayette Ridgewood (8-2) 17.8, 8. Smithville (8-2) 16.0, 9. Jeromesville Hillsdale (9-1) 15.55, 10. Coal Grove Dawson-Bryant (7-3) 15.45, 11. Centerburg (8-2) 14.7652, 12. Baltimore Liberty Union (8-2) 12.95 Region 20 1. West Liberty-Salem (10-0) 21.45, 2. Marion Pleasant (10-0) 21.05, 3. Frankfort Adena (9-1) 19.05, 4. Covington (10-0) 18.35, 5. Coldwater (7-3) 15.05, 6. West Jefferson (8-2) 13.1, 7. Cin. Summit Country Day (7-3) 12.8604, 8. Versailles (8-2) 12.8, 9. North Lewisburg Triad (7-3) 11.95, 10. Milford Center Fairbanks (7-3) 11.25, 11. Miamisburg Day. Christian (9-1) 10.948, 12. Williamsburg (6-3) 10.8333 Division VI Region 21 1. Berlin Center Western Reserve (10-0) 18.25, 2. Shadyside (9-1) 16.625, 3.Youngstown Christian (10-0) 15.5141, 4. Thompson Ledgemont (7-3) 17.6032, 5. Malvern (9-1) 14.35, 6. Mogadore (73) 13.1, 7. Wellsville (5-5) 9.65, 8. Cle. Villa Angela-St. Joseph (6-4) 8.7806, 9. Strasburg-Franklin (5-5) 8.3, 10. Warren John F. Kennedy (5-5) 8.2438, 11. Toronto (6-4) 6.9469, 12. McDonald (55) 6.85 Region 22 1. Leipsic (9-1) 17.9, 2. Delphos St. John's (7-3) 15.55, 3. Tiffin Calvert (8-2) 14.7177, 4. Edgerton (8-2) 14.5, 5. McComb (7-3) 11.45, 6. Edon (7-3) 11.2879, 7. Tol. Ottawa Hills (7-3) 9.4697, 8. Arcadia (7-3) 9.3, 9. Norwalk St. Paul (6-4) 8.15, 10. Convoy Crestview (5-5) 7.95, 11. Arlington (6-4) 7.1, 12. Fremont St. Joseph Central Cath. (4-6) 5.5404 Region 23 1. Willow Wood Symmes Valley (9-1) 15.7737, 2. New Washington Buckeye Central (8-2) 13.7, 3. Danville (7-3) 12.8, 4. Portsmouth Sciotoville (7-3) 12.7005, 5. Beallsville (8-2) 12.233, 6. Zanesville Bishop Rosecrans (6-4) 12.046, 7. Crown City South Gallia (7-3) 11.1864, 8. Glouster Trimble (7-3) 11.0854, 9. Newark Cath. (5-5) 9.6, 10. Hannibal River (6-4) 9.5732, 11. Portsmouth Notre Dame (7-3) 9.4057, 12. Waterford (6-4) 6.998 Region 24 1. Maria Stein Marion Local (8-2) 16.8598, 2. Fort Loramie (9-1) 15.9031, 3. Springfield Cath. Central (8-2) 14.8, 4. Lewisburg Tri-County North (8-2) 14.65, 5. Ada (8-2) 13.85, 6. Minster (73) 12.35, 7. Cin. Country Day (7-3) 11.8737, 8. Lockland (7-3) 9.9197, 9. Waynesfield Waynesfield-Goshen (7-3) 9.6, 10. Ansonia (6-4) 8.25, 11. S. Charleston Southeastern Local (5-5) 7.7, 12. Arcanum (5-5) 7.6
SOCCER Major League Soccer Playoff Glance All Times EDT WILD CARDS Wednesday, Oct. 26: New York 2, FC Dallas 0 Thursday, Oct. 27: Colorado 1, Columbus 0 WILD CARD SEEDS: 2. Colorado; 3. Columbus. EASTERN CONFERENCE Semifinals Sporting Kansas City vs. Colorado Sunday, Oct. 30: Sporting Kansas City 2, Colorado 0 Wednesday, Nov. 2: Sporting Kansas City 2, Colorado 0 Houston vs. Philadelphia Sunday, Oct. 30: Houston 2, Philadelphia 1 Thursday, Nov. 3: Philadelphia at Houston, 8:30 p.m. Championship Sunday, Nov. 6: TBD WESTERN CONFERENCE Semifinals Los Angeles vs. New York Sunday, Oct. 30: Los Angeles 1, New York 0 Thursday, Nov. 3: New York at Los Angeles, 11 p.m. Seattle vs. Real Salt Lake Saturday, Oct. 29: Seattle 0, Real Salt Lake 3 Wednesday, Nov. 2: Real Salt Lake at Seattle, 10 p.m. Championship Sunday, Nov. 6: TBD MLS CUP Sunday, Nov. 20: Conference Champions at Carson, Calif., 9 p.m.
HOCKEY National Hockey League All Times EDT EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA Pittsburgh 13 8 3 2 18 39 28 Philadelphia 12 7 4 1 15 44 38 N.Y. Rangers 10 4 3 3 11 25 25 New Jersey 10 4 5 1 9 23 29 N.Y. Islanders 9 3 4 2 8 18 23 Northeast Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA Toronto 12 8 3 1 17 41 38 Ottawa 13 7 6 0 14 42 50 Buffalo 11 6 5 0 12 31 25 Montreal 11 4 5 2 10 29 30 Boston 11 4 7 0 8 27 28 Southeast Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA Washington 10 8 2 0 16 40 27 Florida 11 6 4 1 13 29 29 Carolina 12 5 4 3 13 32 37
Tampa Bay 12 5 5 2 12 35 39 Winnipeg 11 4 6 1 9 30 39 WESTERN CONFERENCE Central Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA 11 7 2 2 16 37 29 Chicago 11 5 4 2 12 28 31 Nashville 10 5 4 1 11 23 25 Detroit St. Louis 11 5 6 0 10 28 31 Columbus 12 2 9 1 5 28 40 Northwest Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA Edmonton 11 7 2 2 16 25 18 Colorado 11 7 4 0 14 32 29 Minnesota 11 5 3 3 13 23 24 Vancouver 12 6 5 1 13 36 34 10 4 5 1 9 23 28 Calgary Pacific Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA Dallas 11 8 3 0 16 28 23 Los Angeles 11 6 3 2 14 26 22 10 5 3 2 12 30 30 Phoenix San Jose 10 6 4 0 12 30 26 Anaheim 12 5 5 2 12 26 33 NOTE: Two points for a win, one point for overtime loss. Monday's Games Winnipeg 4, Florida 3, SO N.Y. Rangers 5, San Jose 2 Chicago 5, Nashville 4, OT Tuesday's Games Boston 5, Ottawa 3 Carolina 4, Tampa Bay 2 Washington 5, Anaheim 4, OT Minnesota 2, Detroit 1, OT Vancouver 5, Calgary 1 Wednesday's Games Philadelphia 3, Buffalo 2 Toronto 5, New Jersey 3 Phoenix at Colorado, 9:30 p.m. Thursday's Games Winnipeg at N.Y. Islanders, 7 p.m. Anaheim at N.Y. Rangers, 7 p.m. New Jersey at Philadelphia, 7 p.m. Toronto at Columbus, 7 p.m. Chicago at Florida, 7:30 p.m. Calgary at Detroit, 7:30 p.m. Vancouver at Minnesota, 8 p.m. Nashville at Phoenix, 10 p.m. Edmonton at Los Angeles, 10:30 p.m. Pittsburgh at San Jose, 10:30 p.m.
AUTO RACING NASCAR Sprint Cup Top 12 in Points 1. C.Edwards ............................2,273 2. T.Stewart...............................2,265 3. K.Harvick ..............................2,252 4. Bra.Keselowski .....................2,246 5. M.Kenseth.............................2,237 6. J.Johnson .............................2,230 7. Ky.Busch ...............................2,216 8. Ku.Busch ..............................2,215 9. D.Earnhardt Jr. .....................2,200 10. J.Gordon.............................2,197 11. D.Hamlin .............................2,193 12. R.Newman..........................2,184 NASCAR Driver Rating Formula A maximum of 150 points can be attained in a race. The formula combines the following categories: Wins, Finishes, Top-15 Finishes, Average Running Position While on Lead Lap, Average Speed Under Green, Fastest Lap, Led Most Laps, Lead-Lap Finish.
GOLF World Golf Ranking Through Oct. 30 1. Luke Donald ..............Eng 2. Lee Westwood...........Eng 3. Rory McIlroy................NIr 4. Dustin Johnson ........USA 5. Steve Stricker ...........USA 6. Martin Kaymer ...........Ger 7. Jason Day..................Aus 8. Adam Scott................Aus 9. Webb Simpson .........USA 10. Matt Kuchar............USA 11. Phil Mickelson ........USA 12. Nick Watney ...........USA 13. K.J. Choi...................Kor 14. Charl Schwartzel .....SAf 15. Graeme McDowell ....NIr 16. Bubba Watson........USA 17. Justin Rose .............Eng 18. Sergio Garcia ..........Esp 19. David Toms.............USA 20. Hunter Mahan ........USA 21. Bill Haas.................USA 22. Paul Casey..............Eng 23. Kim Kyung-Tae .........Kor 24. Robert Karlsson .....Swe 25. Bo Van Pelt.............USA 26. Rickie Fowler..........USA 27. Thomas Bjorn..........Den 28. Ian Poulter...............Eng 29. Brandt Snedeker ....USA 30. Keegan Bradley......USA 31. Bae Sang-moon .......Kor 32. Simon Dyson...........Eng 33. Darren Clarke ...........NIr 34. Anders Hansen .......Den 35. Jim Furyk ...............USA 36. Miguel Angel JimenezEsp 37. Jason Dufner..........USA 38. Francesco Molinari ....Ita 39. Geoff Ogilvy.............Aus 40. Martin Laird .............Sco 41.Y.E.Yang ...................Kor 42. Gary Woodland ......USA 43. Zach Johnson ........USA 44. Alvaro Quiros...........Esp 45. Retief Goosen..........SAf 46. Louis Oosthuizen.....SAf 47. Ernie Els ..................SAf 48. Matteo Manassero.....Ita 49. Ryo Ishikawa............Jpn 50. Aaron Baddeley.......Aus
10.62 7.49 7.33 6.15 6.13 6.01 5.65 5.52 5.32 5.31 5.26 5.16 4.77 4.59 4.36 4.18 4.10 4.04 3.97 3.96 3.71 3.64 3.64 3.58 3.55 3.50 3.48 3.47 3.45 3.39 3.28 3.27 3.26 3.26 3.23 3.21 3.16 3.15 3.06 3.04 3.00 2.98 2.98 2.92 2.87 2.83 2.83 2.81 2.81 2.78
PGA Tour Money Leaders Through Oct. 30 ....................................TrnYTD Money 1. Luke Donald ............19 $6,683,214 2. Webb Simpson ........26 $6,347,353 3. Nick Watney.............22 $5,290,673 4. K.J. Choi ..................22 $4,434,691 5. Dustin Johnson........21 $4,309,961 6. Matt Kuchar .............24 $4,233,920 7. Bill Haas ..................26 $4,088,637 8. Steve Stricker ..........19 $3,992,785 9. Jason Day................21 $3,962,647 10. David Toms ............23 $3,858,090 11. Adam Scott............18 $3,764,797 12. Phil Mickelson........21 $3,763,488 13. Keegan Bradley .....28 $3,758,600 14. Brandt Snedeker....26 $3,587,206 15. Hunter Mahan........25 $3,503,540 16. Bubba Watson .......22 $3,477,811 17. Gary Woodland......25 $3,448,591 18. Justin Rose............23 $3,401,420 19. Mark Wilson...........26 $3,158,477 20. Aaron Baddeley.....22 $3,094,693 21. Jason Dufner .........23 $3,057,860 22. Jonathan Byrd .......26 $2,938,920 23. Martin Laird ...........23 $2,676,509 24. Charl Schwartzel ...15 $2,604,558 25. Charles Howell III ..30 $2,509,223 26. Fredrik Jacobson ...25 $2,488,325 27. Rory Sabbatini.......24 $2,420,655 28. Vijay Singh.............25 $2,371,050 29. Bo Van Pelt ............27 $2,344,546 30. Kevin Na ................26 $2,336,965 31. Spencer Levin........31 $2,320,038 32.Y.E.Yang.................18 $2,314,865 33. John Senden .........26 $2,294,811 34. Chez Reavie..........27 $2,285,067 35. Tommy Gainey.......34 $2,174,191