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Monday

November 7, 2011 It’s Where You Live! Volume 103, No. 266

SPORTS

LOCAL

Troy senior class left its mark on program

Veterans to be honored during 3-day event

PAGE 16

PAGE 5

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INSIDE

Keepin’ it official Jenkins reflects on 50-plus years in nursing Ruth Jenkins has seen many changes in nursing since she first stepped onto a patient floor at Stouder Memorial Hospital in the 1950s, but she said the biggest advances have come in technology. There were no heart monitors, blood gases, or rating system to help control pain when she started on the night shift in 1956 following graduation from Christ Hospital School of Nursing in Cincinnati. “We did not have all of the technology that we have now, but our training was such that we were taught to use our senses.” See Page 6.

Media titan’s grandson dies at 77 John Randolph Hearst Jr., a grandson of media titan William Randolph Hearst and heir to the family fortune, has died, the company said Saturday. He was 77. Hearst died Friday in New York City, the Hearst Corp. said in a statement on its website. The cause of death was not disclosed. See Page 5.

Bengals top Titans, 24-17 The Cincinnati Bengals are on a roll unlike anything seen by this franchise since 1988 with five straight wins, and coach Marvin Lewis says it doesn’t matter. Rookie Andy Dalton threw for three touchdowns and 217 yards, and the Cincinnati Bengals rallied from a 10-point deficit and beat the Tennessee Titans 24-17 Sunday. See Page 16.

Carriers to deliver TDN In order to allow additional time for election coverage, Wednesday’s Troy Daily News will be delivered by carriers rather than the U.S. Postal Service.

INSIDE TODAY Advice ............................7 Calendar.........................3 Classified......................10 Comics ...........................8 Deaths ............................5 Phyllis E. Knouff Mary Lou Besecker Lloyd A. Shroyer Horoscopes ....................8 Menus.............................3 Opinion ...........................4 Sports...........................16 TV...................................7

OUTLOOK Today Partly cloudy High: 62° Low: 45° Tuesday Mostly sunny High:67° Low: 47°

Longtime poll workers help keep Covington voting precincts running smoothly

U.S. wealth gap between young and old is widest ever

BY MELODY VALLIEU Staff Writer vallieu@tdnpublishing.com lection Day is a time in an American’s life when his or her voice can be heard. And nobody believes that more than longtime Miami County Board of Elections poll workers Kathy Donaghy and Natalie Miller. Both serve as presiding judges in Covington at the rescue squad building off Mote Drive. Presiding judges are responsible for making the major decisions for individual precincts, from setting up for the day, working to fix failed equipment, helping voters with any needs, making sure all paperwork is done correctly and returning all necessary information to the board of elections at the close of voting, among other things. Three other poll workers assist presiding judges at each precinct. Both women said they believe voting is a right that everyone should take advantage of. “Because if we don’t vote, if we don’t express how we feel, nothing changes,” said Donaghy, a Troy resident. Miller agrees. “I don’t think you should let other people decide for you,” said Miller, of Pleasant Hill. “You should make decisions about your finances and how your money will be spent.” Besides working at the polls together, the two also have become good friends over the years, and Miller has even babysat for some of Donaghy’s five grandchildren from her two sons. The two also work together coordinating a delicious menu for Election Day, and say the other poll workers appreciate the variety of foods the two prepare and share. But they first treat themselves to a 4:30 a.m. breakfast, this year planned at Troy’s Steak and Shake. They will then head to

Sign of the times

E

STAFF PHOTO/ANTHONY WEBER

Natalie Miller, left, and Kathy Donaghy doublecheck their paperwork at the Miami County Board of Elections office in preparation for Tuesday’s election.

MORE INFO: Polls open at 6:30 a.m. Tuesday, Nov. 8 for voting, and close at 7:30 p.m. For more information, visit the Miami County Board of Elections at miamicountyelections.org or call (937) 440-3900.

MIAMI COUNTY

where I want them to go,” Kendall said. “They just really go above and beyond.” Both said they take their positions as presiding judges very seriously. “We just make sure teaches water fitness at Covington to make the things are done right at the Y, said she also first pot of coffee of the all costs,” said Miller, enjoys working with not who presides over A-B day, turn the voting only the other poll work- Precinct 64. machines on and be set up for voters by 5:30 a.m. ers, but the public. “We take this very “The first time I — even though polls seriously,” said Donaghy, don’t open until 6:30 a.m. called, I called to volunof C-D Precinct 65. “If we “We’re a little neurot- teer and was surprised to make the mistake, someic,” Miller said, jokingly. find out I got paid, too,” body’s vote might not Miller began working Donaghy said. count — and elections The duo recently at the polls in 2004, and need to be fair.” subbed for the board of Donaghy followed in If all goes well — and elections for the special 2005. it always has under their “I just like everybody. election in August, and charge — the two will other poll workers have I think it’s important to head back to the board of requested they return, vote, and if people don’t elections with results according to Bev volunteer, it’s going to some 16 hours after Kendall, administrative their day began — throw a wrench into things,” said Miller, who assistant for the Miami around 8 p.m. is married to Brian, and County Board of And start planning has three children and a Elections. their menu for the presi“I appreciate them grandbaby on the way. dential election next because they’ll go anyDonaghy, who also year.

WASHINGTON (AP) — The wealth gap between and older younger Americans has stretched to the widest on record, worsened by a prolonged economic downturn that has wiped out job opportunities for young adults and saddled them with housing and college debt. The typical U.S. household headed by a person age 65 or older has a net worth 47 times greater than a household headed by someone under 35, according to an analysis of census data released Monday. While people typically accumulate assets as they age, this wealth gap is now more than double what it was in 2005 and nearly five times the 10-to-1 disparity a quarter-century ago, after adjusting for inflation. The analysis reflects the impact of the economic downturn, which has hit young adults particularly hard. More are pursuing college or advanced degrees, taking on debt as they wait for the job market to recover. Others are struggling to pay mortgage costs on homes now worth less than when they were bought in the housing boom. The report, coming out before the Nov. 23 deadline for a special congressional committee to propose $1.2 trillion in budget cuts over 10 years, casts a spotlight on a government safety net that has buoyed older Americans on Social Security and Medicare amid wider cuts to education and other programs, including cash assistance for poor families. “It makes us wonder whether the extraordinary amount of resources we spend on retirees and their health care should be at least partially reallocated to those who are hurting worse than them,” said Harry Holzer, a labor economist and public policy

• See WEALTH on Page 2

Still going strong Classic rock band REO Speedwagon to play Friday at Hobart Arena BY JIM DAVIS Staff Writer davis@tdnpublishing.com

Neal Doughty had no idea the ride would last this long, but he’s sure glad it has. More than 40 years after Complete weather he helped form REO information on Page 9. Speedwagon, the last original member of the classic rock Home Delivery: band said he and his band335-5634 mates — who are scheduled Classified Advertising: to bring their high-energy (877) 844-8385 show to Troy’s Hobart Arena Friday — are still going strong. “Our 15 minutes of fame has lasted 40 years, and we 6 74825 22406 6

TROY really appreciate that,” said Doughty, a lifelong keyboard player who will be joined onstage by lead singer Kevin Cronin, bassist Bruce Hall, lead guitarist Dave Amato and drummer Bryan Hitt. “I think that really shows in our performance. I think we’re more energetic. We’ve had people come up to us after the shows and say ‘Man, you guys haven’t slowed down one bit.’ So we try to

• See REO on Page 2

SUBMITTED PHOTO BY MARK WEISS

REO Speedwagon is scheduled to perform Friday at Troy’s Hobart Arena.

For Home Delivery, call 335-5634 • For Classified Advertising, call (877) 844-8385


2

LOTTERY

REO

CLEVELAND (AP) Here are the winning numbers drawn Sunday by The Ohio Lottery. • Ten OH Midday: 10-14-16-17-21-22-3334-36-37-42-43-46-4956-59-63-65-67-77 • Pick 3 Midday: 8-7-6 • Pick 4 Midday: 1-5-4-7 • Ten OH Evening: 02-09-15-20-21-22-3338-45-48-49-55-57-6263-64-65-77-78-79 • Pick 3 Evening: 3-5-1 • Pick 4 Evening: 3-9-7-6 • Rolling Cash 5: 06-1011-30-34 Estimated jackpot: $194,000

• CONTINUED FROM A1

BUSINESS ROUNDUP • The Troy Elevator The grain prices listed below are the closing prices of Friday.

Corn Month Nov Dec Jan 12 O/N 12 Beans Nov Jan 12 S/O/N 12 Wheat Oct Jan 12 J/A 12

LOCAL & NATION

Monday, November 7, 2011

Price 6.5575 6.5100 6.6600 5.7300

Change + 2.25 + 2.25 + 2.50 + 1.50

11.8000 - 6.25 11.8000 - 6.25 11.6500 - 6.75 6.2200 6.1450 6.5600

+ .75 - 3.75 - 3.50

You can find more information online at www.troyelevator.com.

• Stocks of local interest Values reflect closing prices from Friday. Stock Price Change AA 10.93 +0.06 CAG 25.39 +0.12 CSCO 18.03 -0.15 DPL 30.38 +0.03 EMR 51.26 -0.56 F 11.27 -0.05 FITB 12.01 0.00 FLS 99.80 +0.75 23.61 -0.42 GM GR 122.50 -0.19 ITW 49.23 -0.29 JCP 33.69 +0.17 KMB 69.71 +0.02 67.78 -0.87 KO KR 22.81 +0.17 LLTC 33.08 +0.56 MCD 93.81 +0.81 MSFG 9.04 -0.25 61.99 -0.81 PEP 0.31 0.00 PMI SYX 14.63 -0.26 TUP 55.43 -0.83 USB 25.53 -0.07 37.17 -0.28 VZ WEN 5.50 +0.08 WMT 57.50 +0.08 — Staff Reports

stay healthy and stay in shape. Nobody wants to see a bunch of old men wandering around out there.” Co-sponsored by The City of Troy/Hobart Arena and Ohio Community Media’s I-75 Northern Group newspapers — including The Troy Daily News, Piqua Daily Call and Sidney Daily News — the concert is slated to start at 8 p.m. Doughty said fans who turn out for Friday’s performance can expect to hear a variety of REO’s classic hits, which helped the band sell 40-million records and gain a loyal legion of fans during the past four decades. “Our set list kind of goes all the way back to the 70s and all of the 80s stuff,” he said during a phone interview Friday. “We’ll do some of the radio hits and, of course, do a lot of the old turntable hits — peoples’ favorites at home that were not necessarily hits on the radio. “We’ll start the show with four or five songs in a row off (the Hi Infidelity album), and then finish things off with everything else that people have probably heard on classic rock radio,” he continued. “I think just about anybody who shows up will know every song.” Although REO garnered hits in the early 70s with songs such as “Ridin’ the Storm Out” and “Keep Pushin,’” it wasn’t until 1980 that Hi Infidelity propelled the band into superstar status. The album produced the charttopping power ballad “Keep On Loving You,” in addition to a No. 5 hit “Take It On the Run” and “Don’t Let Him Go,” which peaked at No. 11 on the Billboard mainstream rock chart. Doughty said he knew the band had achieved something special even before Hi Infidelity hit

TROY DAILY NEWS • WWW.TDN-NET.COM

“Sometimes when we walk out there we go ‘I can’t believe how many people showed up tonight.’ It’s just heartwarming to say the least. And it’s the main reason we have no plans to retire.” — Neal Doughty, REO Speedwagon keyboard player

store shelves. “When we finished in the studio there usually is a month or more of lag time before an album is released, and a lot of times you get kind of sick of the record during that time,” he remembered. “This one … I took my own copy home and listened to it constantly for two months. I felt every song was good, and that’s rare for anybody’s album.” Not only was it a good album, it became one of rock’s biggest albums ever and went on to sell 10 million copies. But perhaps more importantly for the members of the band, it signaled a turning point for REO’s live show. Fans were suddenly turning out in droves. Doughty remembered a concert shortly after the album’s 1980 release where promoters failed to print enough tickets for the crowd that turned up that night. “All the tickets they had printed were sold out, and there were people outside lined up around the corner,” he said. “We were waiting for something like that to happen.” The band charted hits on subsequent albums, including “Keep The Fire Burnin’” from 1982’s Good Trouble record, and another chart topper in 1984 with “Can’t Fight This Feeling” from the Wheels Are Turnin’ album. But Doughty said the success REO enjoyed from Hi Infidelity is the reason people still come out to see

the band. “You can think something is good, but the audience is the final judge. That’s who you’re working for,” he said. “After Hi Infidelity, it progressed into being a crazy one or two years. I think (the album) was No. 1 for something like three months. That was our ‘gold medal.’ And that’s why we can still play today.” Considering he is the last original member of the band that formed in 1967, Doughty said it’s particularly gratifying that people still connect with REO’s music. “Of course, it’s very rewarding. It’s become almost unbelievable. We appreciate it more and more as time goes by,” he said. “Now we have kids who are not even teenagers yet who are singing along with songs we did in the 70s because their parents were playing it … and it’s been handed down to them. “Sometimes when we walk out there we go ‘I can’t believe how many people showed up tonight,’” he continued. “It’s just heartwarming to say the least. And it’s the main reason we have no plans to retire.” The 65-year-old keyboard player said band members and fans seem to have developed similar favorites over the course of the past 40 years of touring. “The list of songs we play also happens to be our favorites. There’s not one song in the set where I have to say ‘Oh, no, I have

to play that tonight,’” Doughty said. “We’re up there playing our favorites and the audience is singing along and treating us like heroes — and that never gets old.” He mentioned “Keep On Loving You” in particular — a slowerpaced song that took REO in a different direction than the rockheavy sounds of its early years. “I really like ‘Keep On Loving You. But the funny thing is, I didn’t like it when Kevin first brought it in,” Doughty said. “We had never done a power ballad. We had been known for doing rock and roll, and we didn’t want to get categorized as a Barry Manilow kind of band. But then (former guitarist) Gary Richrath put a lot of very rockin’ guitar on the song and that really brought it up. “The two or three times in our set that we play a slower song (such as “Can’t Fight This Feeling”) the energy level doesn’t come down one bit,” he said. “The tempo comes down a little, but the energy level never comes down at all. People still know we’re a rock band.” And while half of the band’s members are in their 60s, Doughty said knowing that fans are still turning out for shows — such as Friday’s gig at Hobart — keeps the motivation level high. “I don’t enjoy rehearsals as much as I used to, and I don’t enjoy the bus rides at all. But the two hours where we walk out there and the fans are glad you’re there — that just does not get old. As long as we’re healthy and energetic, we’ll keep doing this.” Tickets for Friday’s show are still available the Hobart Arena box office, by phone at 339-2911, or online at www.hobartarena.com. For additional information about REO Speedwagon, visit the band’s website at www.reospeedwagon.com.

Wealth • CONTINUED FROM A1 professor at Georgetown University who called the magnitude of the wealth gap “striking.” The median net worth of households headed by someone 65 or older was $170,494. That is 42 percent more than in 1984, when the Census Bureau first began measuring wealth broken down by age. The median net worth for the younger-age households was $3,662, down by 68 percent from a quartercentury ago, according to the analysis by the Pew Research Center. Net worth includes the value of a person’s home,

possessions and savings accumulated over the years, including stocks, bank accounts, real estate, cars, boats or other property, minus any debt such as mortgages, college loans and credit card bills. Older Americans tend to hold more net worth because they are more likely to have paid off their mortgages and built up more savings from salary, stocks and other investments over time. The median is the midpoint, and thus refers to a typical household. The 47-to-1 wealth gap between old and young is believed by demographers to be the highest ever,

even predating government records. In all, 37 percent of younger-age households have a net worth of zero or less, nearly double the share in 1984. But among households headed by a person 65 or older, the percentage in that category has been largely unchanged at 8 percent. While the wealth gap has been widening gradually due to delayed marriage and increases in single parenting among young adults, the housing bust and recession have made it significantly worse. For young adults, the main asset is their home. Their housing wealth

dropped 31 percent from 1984, the result of increased debt and falling home values. In contrast, Americans 65 or older were more likely to have bought homes long before the housing boom and thus saw a 57 percent gain in housing wealth even after the bust. Older Americans are staying in jobs longer, while young adults now face the highest unemployment since World War II. As a result, the median income of older-age households since 1967 has grown at four times the rate of those headed by the under-35 age group.

Social Security benefits account for 55 percent of the annual income for older-age households, unchanged since 1984. The retirement benefits, which are indexed for inflation, have been a consistent source of income even as safety-net benefits for other groups such as low-income students have failed to keep up with rising costs or begun to fray. The congressional supercommittee that is proposing budget cuts has been reviewing whether to trim college aid programs, such as by restricting eligibility or charging students interest on loans while they are still in school.

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&REGION

November 7, 2011

TROY DAILY NEWS • WWW.TROYDAILYNEWS.COM

Cultural Center will begin its film series with a classic drama at 7:30 p.m. at the Civic agenda center. This year’s series • Monroe Township theme is “Fallen Stars,” and Board of Trustees will meet C o m m u n i t y each film will feature a major at 7 p.m. at the Township star(s) who is no longer alive. Building. Calendar The evening will start out with • The Tipp City Council an introduction of the film. will meet at 7:30 p.m. at CONTACT US After viewing the film, a short the Government Center. discussion will follow. There • The Piqua City will be cafe style seating with Commission will meet at popcorn and soda. The film 7:30 p.m. at City Hall. Call Melody series is intended for adult • The Troy City Council viewership and may not be Vallieu at will meet at 7 p.m. in the appropriate for children under 440-5265 to meeting room in Council 13. For more information, visit Chambers. list your free www.troyhayner.org or call • The Staunton 339-0457. calendar Township Trustees will • LOW-COST CLINICS: A items.You meet at 7:30 p.m. in the low-cost spay, neuter and Staunton Township buildcan send vaccine clinic will be at the ing. your news by e-mail to Miami County Fairgrounds. • Covington Board of Reservations and registration vallieu@tdnpublishing.com. Public Affairs will meet at 4 is required for spay and p.m. in the Water neuters. Visit the Events page Department office located at www.Dream4Pets.org for at 123 W. Wright St., Covington. more information. • The Potsdam Village Council will meet at 7 p.m. in the village offices.

TODAY

FYI

TUESDAY • ELECTION DINNER: The Election Day dinner has been a tradition at Hoffman United Methodist Church in West Milton for more than 100 years and will be offered again from 4:30-7 p.m. in the church activity center, 201 S. Main St., one block west of State Route 48. The Methodist Women will be preparing the meal featuring their homemade pot pie. The meal, which will be $7, will include allyou-can-eat pot pie, mashed potatoes, green beans, slaw, rolls, assorted desserts and drink. • SUPPORT GROUP: A support group for people affected by breast cancer will meet at the Farmhouse at the UVMC/Upper Valley Medical Center campus, 3130 N. County Road 25-A, Troy. The group is sponsored by UVMC Cancer Care Center. The support group meets the second Tuesday of each month. The group’s mission is to empower women to deal with the day-to-day realities of cancer before, during and after treatment. Social time begins at 6:30 p.m. followed by the meeting from 7-8:15 p.m. This month’s meeting will be the holiday carry in night. Dr. Carlos Machicao will speak on lymph node metastasis. Contact Chris Watercutter at 440-4638 or Robin Supinger at 440-4820 for more information.

WEDNESDAY • STORY TIME: Story time for children 35 years old, which will include a puppet play and simple craft, will be at 10:30 a.m. at the Milton-Union Public Library, 560 S. Main St., West Milton. The theme will be “Soup.” • BLOOD DRIVE: The Troy Church of the Brethren, 1431 West Main St., Troy, will have a blood drive from 3-7 p.m. Individuals with eligibility questions are invited to email canidonate@cbccts.org or call (800) 388GIVE or make an appointment at www.DonorTime.com. • SCHOOL ALUMNI: The Staunton School alumni will have its monthly luncheon at 11:30 a.m. at Friendly’s in Troy. Anyone who attended or graduated from the school is invited to attend. • KIWANIS MEETING: The Kiwanis Club of Troy will meet from noon to 1 p.m. at the Troy Country Club, 1830 Peters Road, Troy. Lunch is $10. Myrtle Hickman of the Alzheimer’s Association will speak. For more information, contact Kim Riber, vice president, at (937) 974-0410.

THURSDAY • GRIEF PROGRAM: “Grief During the Holidays,” a grief education and support group for grieving adults, will be at 7 p.m. at the Piqua Public Library, 116 W. High St., Piqua. The event will be sponsored by the Generations of Life of Hospice of Miami County and will be facilitated by Pan Linderson, CT, bereavement coordinator. Registration is due by Nov. 7 by calling (937) 573-2100 or email at gol@HospiceOfMiamiCounty.org. • LEPC MEETING: The LEPC will meet at 4 p.m. at the Miami County Communications Center, 210 Marybill Drive, Troy. One of the main topics will be a review of the LEPC Full-Scale Exercise held Sept. 10. • 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. • FULL MOON WALK: A Mad Buck Moon walk, led by a naturalist, will be from 6:30-8 p.m. at Aullwood Audubon Center, 1000 Aullwood Road, Dayton.

FRIDAY • FRIDAY DINNER: The Covington VFW Post No. 4235, 173 N. High St., Covington, will offer dinner from 5-8 p.m. For more information, call 753-1108. • VETERANS TO BE HONORED: Veterans will be honored at a special service at 9:30 a.m. at Newton Local School in the junior high gym. There will be a reception following the ceremony and veterans’ family members are also welcome. Please RSVP by calling (937) 676-2002. However, all walk-ins are warmly welcomed. • FILM SERIES: The Troy-Hayner

SCHOOL MENUS

• BETHEL Tuesday —Elem. Only: Teriyaki chicken, wheat dinner roll, rice, broccoli and carrots, choice of fruit, milk HS Only: Domino’s Pizza. Wednesday — Sloppy Joe sandwich on wheat bun, salad, choice of fruit, milk. Thursday — Quesadilla corn, choice of fruit, milk. Friday — Pizza, mixed vegetables, choice of fruit, milk. • BRADFORD SCHOOLS Tuesday — French toast sticks or peanut butter and jelly, sausage patty, hashbrowns, assorted fruit juice, milk. Wednesday — Pizza slice or chef salad, corn, fruit cup, milk. FRIDAY-NOV. 13 Thursday — No school. Friday — No school. • TCT PRODUCTION: Troy Civic Theatre • COVINGTON will present “The 25th Annual Putnam SCHOOLS County Spelling Bee” at 8 p.m. Friday and Tuesday — Stuffed crust Saturday and 4 p.m. Sunday at the Barn in pizza, green beans pears, the Park. The production is aimed at a Jell-O, milk. mature audience. For tickets, call 339-7700. Wednesday — Turkey and noodles, mashed potaSATURDAY-NOV. 12 toes, peaches, roll and butter, milk. • ARTS AND CRAFTS: The Valley Arts Thursday — Hamburger and Crafts Club will have its 43rd Christmas or cheeseburger, tater tots, holiday show in the basement of the Monroe mixed fruit, milk. Township building, corner of 3rd and Main Friday — Soft pretzel streets, Tipp City, from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Saturday and noon to 5 p.m. Sunday. Home- with dip, yogurt, carrot/dip, orange, milk. cooked food also will be available. Booth • MIAMI EAST space is available by calling Margie SCHOOLS Anderson at 667-6281 or Lilian Michaels at Tuesday — Pork Bar-B667-2655. Q sandwich, fries, pineapSATURDAY ple, nutrition bar, milk. Wednesday — Chicken fajita salad, muffin, pretzels, • LECTURE SERIES: The WACO strawberries, milk. Historical Society’s Adult Lecture Series will host Herb Stachler, a P-47 pilot during World Thursday — Grilled War II. The lecture will take place at 1 p.m. at cheese sandwich, mixed the WACO Air Museum, 1865 S. County vegetables, pickle spear, Road 25-A, Troy. Herb Stachler, a P-47 pilot applesauce, milk. from World War II, a veteran from Dayton Friday — Pepperoni chosen to fly a P-47 Thunderbolt, will speak. pizza, salad, pears, peanut

The event is free and open to the public. Light refreshments will be available. • LIBRARY ADVENTURE: A lollipop snowmen service project, to be passed on to other children, will be offered to school-age children and their families will begin at 11 a.m. at the Troy-Miami County Public Library. Register by calling 339-0502. • FISH FRY: The Troy Elks No. 833, 17 W. Franklin St., Troy, will have a veterans fish fry — free to all veterans and spouses and children 18 and under — from 5:30-8 p.m. The menu will include deep fried fish or hot dogs, potato chips, coleslaw and dessert. Others are invited to participate, and meals will be $3 each. Participants should use the entrance to Cherry Street. • FISH FRY: The Pleasant Hill VFW Post No. 6557, 7578 W. Fenner Road, Ludlow Falls, will offer an all-you-can-eat fish fry and smelt dinner with french fries, baked beans and applesauce for $8 from 5-7 p.m. • HOLIDAY BAZAAR: A Christmas bazaar will be offer from 6-7 p.m. at St. Patrick’s Parish. The event will feature an equal exchange fair trade sale with coffees, teas and chocolates and a wide variety of hand-carved olive wood items from Bethlehem Christian Families. The event will be offered again from 8:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. Sunday. • FLUTE WALK: The Miami County Park District will have the “The Prince of the Forest” legend flute walk from 2-4 p.m. at Charleston Falls Preserve, 2535 Ross Road, south of Tipp City. Join Spirit of Thunder (John De Boer) as he plays soft Native American flute music and tells stories. Meet in the parking lot. For more information, visit the park district’s website at www.miamicountyparks.com. • CHRISTMAS BAZAAR: St. Teresa Catholic Church, 6925 W. U.S. Route 36, will offer a Christmas bazar from 9 a.m. to 2:30 p.m. The event will include a quilt and homemade craft raffles. Outside crafters and vendors will offer an array of holiday gifts, decorations and baked goods. • PANCAKE BREAKFAST: The Fletcher Lions will host an all-you-can-eat pancake, sausage and fried musch day from 7 a.m. to noon at the A.B. Graham Center, Conover. Meals will be $5.50 for adults, $3 for children 5-12 and free for those under age 4. A large indoor garage sale will be from 8 a.m. to noon in the gym. • CRAFT BAZAAR: The Elizabeth Township Community Center, 5760 E. Walnut Grove Road, Troy, will offer a craft bazaar of local crafters offering their wares from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. For more information, call 335-3822. • DAR MEETING: The Piqua-Lewis Boyer Daughters of the American Revolution Chapter will meet for its annual business meeting at 10:30 a.m. at the Troy-Miami County Library, Troy. The program will be on Continental Congress and State Conference journals. Hostesses will be Myrna Cantrell, Jane Gilbert, and Arlene Hetzer. This meeting is for Piqua-Lewis Boyer Chapter members only. • SALE SET: Anna’s Closet, 1405 S. County Road 25-A, Troy, will have a half price sale from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Proceeds will benefit the 17 ministries of New Path Ministries, and outreach arm of Ginghamsburg Church.

SENIOR 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) 5803663. A suggested donation of $2 is asked for meals. butter jelly bar, milk. • MILTON-UNION ELEMENTARY AND MIDDLE SCHOOLS Tuesday — Bosco breadstick with sauce, green beans, fruit, milk. Wednesday — Chicken patty on a bun with pickles, California Blend vegetables, fruit, milk. Thursday — Loaded fries with meat cheese and sauce, butter bread, fruit, milk. Friday — Chicken Fryz with sauce, butter bread, carrots, fruit, milk. • MILTON-UNION HIGH SCHOOL Tuesday — Fiesta Stix with lettuce, cheese and sauce, corn, fruit,milk. Wednesday — Loaded fries with meat and cheese sauce, roll, fruit, milk. Thursday — Chicken and noodles, roll, mashed potatoes, fruit, milk. Friday — Pepperoni pizza, green beans, mixed fruit, milk. • NEWTON SCHOOLS Tuesday — Corn dog minis, whole wheat dinner roll, peas, diced peaches, milk. Wednesday — Grilled chicken sliders, green beans, cherry crisp, milk. Thursday — Grilled cheese sandwich, tomato soup, crackers, pineapple tidbits, milk. Friday — Tacos with

meat, cheese, lettuce, tomatoes and refried beans, diced pears, cookie, milk. • ST. PATRICK Tuesday — Turkey noodle soup, corn bread, salad, cheese stick, peaches, milk. Wednesday — Chicken alfredo, peas, butter bread, applesauce, milk. Thursday — Hot dog, baked beans, potato chips, apple slices, chocolate chip cookie, milk. Friday — No school. • TROY CITY SCHOOLS Tuesday — Beef RibBQ sandwich, potato smiles, sherbet cup, milk. Wednesday — Cheeseburger on a bun, corn, fruit juice slushie, milk. Thursday — Chicken and noodles, mashed potatoes with gravy, dinner roll, fruit, milk. Friday — Grilled chicken on wheat bun, steamed broccoli, fruit, milk. • TIPP CITY HIGH SCHOOL Tuesday — Chicken patty on a bun, baked potato wedge, choice of fruit, milk. Wednesday — Ravioli, salad, choice of fruit, corn bread, milk. Thursday — Mini corn dogs, green beans, choice of fruit, milk. Friday — Macaroni and cheese, carrots and dip, choice of fruit, wheat roll with butter, milk.

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OPINION

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,7,XX, 2010 Monday, 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

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Question: Did you vote in this election? Watch for final poll results in

— First Amendment, U.S. Constitution

EDITORIAL ROUNDUP The Seattle Times on hedge funds: Wall Street still runs the show on Capitol Hill, even with the lessons learned from the Great Recession and the imperatives of the Dodd-Frank financial reforms. The Securities and Exchange Commission adopted rules for those who operate hedge funds and other private investment funds, and then pared back its proposed oversight to the very largest. These oh-so-clever devices — think mutual funds for the nation’s wealthiest — have not been subject to review or reporting requirements. These murky investments ran into trouble before with messy, expensive consequences. Regulators must expect the worst. No sizable investment, especially fancy market plays fueled by borrowing, stands in isolation. The more inventive the scheme, the greater the ripple effect when things go wrong. That was not the argument the SEC heard from the financial industries and their minions in Congress: Rules intended to provide transparency for regulators and investors would be too expensive to implement and monitor. Timely, As I detailed reports would be too onerous for the fund See It managers. ■ The Troy The SEC and other policymakers genuflected Daily News toward Wall Street. Only the largest funds would welcomes have to parse out information. The cherry on top columns from was elimination of penalties for perjury and decepour readers. To tive filings. submit an “As I SEC chair Mary Schapiro was upbeat as she See It” send predicted the new rules would give the commission your type-writand public, “insight into hedge fund and private ten column to: managers who previously conducted their work ■ “As I See It” under the radar, and outside the vision of regulac/o Troy Daily tors.” News, 224 S. In a regulatory environment where reforms are Market St., Troy, OH 45373 watered down before they start, Schapiro’s observation sounds inexplicably naive. ■ You can also e-mail us at Marietta (Ga.) Daily Journal on Internet editorial@tdnpu management: blishing.com. The U.S. has run the Internet, since the late ■ Please 1960s when it first emerged as a communications include your full network among U.S. defense agencies and research name and telelabs, and considering the Internet’s ubiquitous phone number. presence worldwide, the U.S. has done a remarkable job. If ever there were a case for the maxim, “If it ain’t broke, don’t fix it,” the U.S. management of the Internet would seem to be it. But there are few issues that a United Nations commission, in solemn conclave assembled, can’t make worse. In September, four authoritarian nations, Russia, China, Uzbekistan and Tajikistan, none of them noted as beacons of human rights and unfettered expression, proposed that individual states be allowed to regulate the Internet on their own, or, failing that, to let the U.N. do it. Brushing aside the rhetorical smoke screen of “information security,” they are seeking the right to control their people’s communication with the outside world even more than they do now. Cold War veterans must have felt a twinge of nostalgia reading the language of the Russia, China, et al resolution. It called for “the earliest possible consensus on international norms and rules guiding the behavior of states in the information space.” In the bad old days, the Soviet bloc was regularly coming up with “international norms and rules” that it had no intention of following but would have shackled those nations that believed in the rule of law. The resolution recalled the infamous 2005 U.N. Educational, Scientific and Cultural Organization conference on a “new world information order” that proposed a supranational agency to control “global media” and censor the world’s press, especially its reporting on the Third World.

in Sunday’s Miami Valley Sunday News.

time than is possible, and the satisfaction of serving those less fortunate than themselves. Staff members of the agency I work with have not had a raise for three consecutive years, yet they continue to work tirelessly to assist all clients they serve. With state and federal funding cuts now the norm, local dollars raised through human services levies are more critical for essential services than ever before in the social services field. Agencies have cut expenses for several years and now try to avoid losing staff, struggling to keep their doors open and thus continue to pursue their mission(s). This renewal levy will not raise taxes on any homeowner, and support will demonstrate an ongoing commitment and investment in our most vulnerable citizens. Please join me in Voting YES for the Tri-County Board of Recovery & Mental Health Services Renewal levy on Nov. 8! Your vote is important to so many of our neighbors.

Wacker, Matt Via, and Girl Scouts Sable and Claire. We really appreciate all that Troy Community Works and GreenTech have done for the library during the past few years as part of Make a Difference Day!

LETTERS

Please vote for levy “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: I have been involved with recovery services in Miami County for over 30 years. Our residents are extremely fortunate to have mental health and recovery programs available within the county. They have access to quality care provided by committed, dedicated professionals. A critical part of this system is the mental health levy. It helps assure access to a full range of behavioral health services for all family members. The renewal of this levy will not increase your taxes. The cost is miniscule, but the results are significant; an assurance that these vital services will remain available for those in need. Please vote yes on the Mental Health and Recovery Services renewal levy on Nov. 8. — Byron Ewick Covington To the Editor: Having worked in social services most of my adult life, I have had the privilege of witnessing the tremendous benefits of behavioral health services to our local citizens. Mental health, substance abuse, prevention services and crisis services are the types of professional counseling services provided by local agencies supported by this renewal levy. The professionals who deliver these services are caring, committed individuals who chose to work in a relatively low-paying profession, trading monetary benefits for long hours of paperwork, more demand for their

— Rachelle Miller Library Director, TroyMiami County Public Library

Teachers not playing fair To the Editor: Play fair and share is one of the rules teachers tell their students. Apparently the rule does not apply to the teachers themselves who oppose Issue 2. Teachers want other workers to pay up to 35 percent of the cost of their health insurance. Teachers are fighting the proposed 15 percent they are asked to pay for their own coverage. Why do teachers choose not to play fair and not to share the cost of their own health insurance coverage? — Jenny Fair Troy

— Thom Grim Tipp City

Thank you for your support To the Editor: Thank you to GreenTech and Larry Smith for once again helping to make the Troy-Miami County Public Library grounds a more beautiful place as part of Make a Difference Day. Larry provided the hard work, plants, and know-how to create two “islands” of greenery in the library’s parking lot. Thanks also to the wonderful volunteers who made it happen, Kurt and Carolyn

Congratulations, soccer team To the Editor: I would like to congratulate the Troy girls varsity soccer team for an excellent season and an exciting post season. I would also like to congratulate coach Mike Rasey for establishing class, integrity and fairness in the program! Good luck next season ladies and coach!

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: editorial@tdnpublishing.com; FAX (937) 440-5286; ONLINE: www.troydailynews.com (“Letters To The Editor” link on left side).

DOONESBURY

Age continues to get the upper hand on me I was sitting at my computer the other day when I happened to look down. “Hmm,” I said to myself, “I wonder whose hands those are?” I looked more closely, and to my surprise I saw that the hands seemed to be connected to my very own arms. “Hmm,” I said to myself, “who stuck those old-looking hands onto my arms? Something isn’t right here.” Then I had to admit, those must really be my hands. Not only that, the right one was attached to a right arm that hurt. Bursitis or something. That’s the problem with getting older. You go right along minding your own business trying to ignore it and then suddenly it just jumps up and hits you in the face – or, in this case, the arm. That’s been happening to me a lot lately. I saw an old friend the other day and he asked me if I was still playing basketball. “No,” I said, “gave that up a long time ago. Kept hurting myself.” “Yeah,” he said wistfully, “me, too.” For a moment – just a moment

David Lindeman Troy Daily News Columnist – we were teenagers playing basketball every night in the park. But just for moment. Then I once again saw my old balding friend and when he shook my hand, my arm hurt. Another friend of mine ran into an old friend and asked how she was doing. “Well,” she said, “I’m deteriorating right on schedule.” That pretty much sums it up. When you’re 15, age isn’t even a factor, except that you want to get old faster, which is a real mistake. At 25, you feel like you can beat the world. At 35, you still feel that way but you can do the math and realize you’ve used up a lot of years already. At 45, you have to admit there are some things you might want to be careful about. At 55, where I am now,

— Kathy Corio Troy

you do a cost-benefit analysis about any physical activity. It used to be when my sons and their friends were playing football or ultimate Frisbee and they asked me if I wanted to jump in, I wouldn’t even hesitate. I’d jump right in there and mix it up with them. Now, I think about my bothersome arm and weak ankles and say, “Thanks, guys, not this time. Maybe next time.” But I’m not sure there will be a next time. I pretty much limit my activities to non-competitive sports these days, like hiking or biking, where my ego can’t get fired up and try to make my 55-year-old body do things like a 15-year-old. Don’t get me wrong, I don’t really consider myself old. When I was in high school, my parents were about 55 and I thought they were ancient, but I don’t feel that way about 55 now. Why, 55 is the new 35, or at least that’s what they say. I suspect if I get to 65 I’ll think 75 is old, and if I get to 75 I’ll think 85 might be old – why, if I get to 100 I’ll be telling jokes about those old guys who are 110. You look at celebrities who are 55 or even 65 or 75 and they look

like they’re 30. Of course, they cheat. They don’t have any original parts left. They’ve had things tucked, tightened, tied and replaced so often that they hardly still have anything they started out with. But even for the rest of us, 55 isn’t so bad and I feel pretty good about the fact that when I go out, I’m going out as an original model, not a reconditioned unit. There are a lot of advantages to getting older, like, uh, well – how about this? The older you get, the wiser you get, because you don’t keep making the same mistakes. Of course, since you’re older you don’t have the opportunity to make a lot of those same mistakes again, but that’s beside the point. There are others, but I’m out of space. I’ll leave you with this bit of wisdom from another friend: Life is like a giant store, and whether or not we want to admit it, we’re all in the checkout line. It’s just that none of us want to be in the express lane.

Troy Daily News

FRANK BEESON Group Publisher

DAVID FONG Executive Editor

LEIANN STEWART Retail Advertising Manager

CHERYL HALL Circulation Manager

BETTY BROWNLEE Business Manager

SCARLETT SMITH Graphics Manager

AN OHIO COMMUNITY MEDIA NEWSPAPER 224 S. Market St. Troy, Ohio 45373

David Lindeman appears every other Monday in the Troy Daily News

www.TDN-NET.com 335-5634


LOCAL & NATION

TROY DAILY NEWS • WWW.TROYDAILYNEWS.COM

Veterans to be honored during three-day event Staff Report The Vietnam War ended nearly 40 years ago, producing a generation of war heroes who received little acknowledgement of their service, and virtually no welcome home. For Vietnam veterans and all who love them, the greater Dayton area will be the focal point when the region hosts the MIAMI fourth national Operation VALLEY Welcome Home. The Operation Welcome Home celebration will take place Nov. 10-13, offering multiple venues and events including: • Veteran’s Tribute event at the National Museum of the United States Air Force, complete with music by the Air Force Band of Flight. Guests and speakers will include General Ed Mechenbier, Congressman Steve Austria and Col. (retired) “Chuck” DeBellevue, who earned distinction as the first U.S. Air Force weapons systems officer to become an ace during the Vietnam War in 1972. • Veteran’s Day service at Memorial Hall in downtown Dayton, with keynote speaker Col. Amanda Gladney, 88th ABW and Wright-Patterson Air Force Base installation commander and guest speaker Congressman Michael Turner. • Events at the Dayton Campus of the VA Hospital will include a Veterans Day service, community covenant signing, tours and demonstrations by the Northmont High School ROTC. Speakers will include military officials and elected officials. • REO Speedwagon concert at Hobart Arena in Troy where a veteran tribute song will be performed. • Patriotic parade through downtown Fairborn. Commander Amanda Gladney will serve as parade grand marshal and the keynote speaker will be DeBellevue and guest speaker Austria. Following the parade, participants will be invited to Camp Eagle for lunch where they will be greeted by Turner. Camp Eagle, hosted by the Fairborn American Legion Post No. 526, offers information, products and services of interest to veterans. • POW/MIA ceremony hosted by the Kettering American Legion Post No. 598 with keynote speaker Shelina Frey, command chief, Aeronautical Systems Center/88th Air Base Wing and guest speakers DeBellevue and Austria. • Liberty Film Festival movies: “Air Force,” “We Were Soldiers,” “The Great Dictator,” “As Far As My Feet Will Carry Me,” “Good Morning Vietnam” and “Patton.” Additional events throughout the Miami Valley area will be offered by area service organizations and communities. Although the celebration pays tribute to the service of Vietnam-era veterans, all veterans, as well as active duty military and those serving in the reserves, will be honored. The celebration honors not only those who served in combat, but all who served. Residents and communities across the Miami Valley can show their support for Operation Welcome Home during the celebration by displaying flags and other patriotic items, including a message on outdoor signage for local area businesses that reads “Thank You for your Service and Welcome Home,” and by offering a personal thank you to all the veterans who visit the Miami Valley area for the celebration.

AREA BRIEFS

Vectren donates money to Habitat for Humanity

Thursday, Nov. 10 • 3 p.m. — Liberty Film Festival movie “Air Force” at the National Museum of the United States Air Force • 6 p.m. — Veteran Tribute Kickoff at the National Museum of the United States Air Force with appetizers Friday, Nov. 11 • 11 a.m. — Veterans Day service, Memorial Hall downtown Dayton (includes boxed lunch) and 11 a.m. Veterans Day service, VA Center, Dayton. Events following the VA Veterans Day service include a community covenant signing at 1:30 p.m., Northmont High School ROTC demonstration at 2:30 p.m. and tours of the historic Putnam Library beginning at 3 p.m. • Noon to 4 p.m. — Camp Eagle opens at the American Legion Post No. 526 in Fairborn (offering information, services and products to veterans) 3 p.m. — Liberty Film Festival movie “The Great Dictator” at the Neon Theater in downtown Dayton 7 p.m. — Liberty Film Festival movie “We Were Soldiers” at the Stivers School for the Arts 8 p.m. — REO Speedwagon concert at Hobart Arena, Troy (the first 100 attendees who register for Operation Welcome Home receive $10 discount on their tickets) Saturday, Nov. 12 10 a.m. — Patriotic parade through downtown Fairborn (lunch at the American Legion Post No. 526 in Fairborn following the parade) 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. — Camp Eagle opens at the American Legion Post No. 526 in Fairborn (offering information, services and products to veterans) 1:30 p.m. — Liberty Film Festival movie “As Far As My Feet Will Carry Me” at the Neon Theater in downtown Dayton 5 p.m. — Moving MIA/POW ceremony at the American Legion Post No. 598 in Kettering, dinner following ceremony 7:30 p.m. — Liberty Film Festival movie “Good Morning Vietnam” at Miami Valley Research Park 8 p.m. — Amateur boxing match (tentative — venue not secured) Sunday, Nov. 13 Worship service — time and location TBA 1:30 p.m. — Liberty Film Festival movie “Patton” at the Neon Theater, downtown Dayton

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MARY LOU BESECKER Mrs. Besecker was a graduate of Piqua PIQUA — Mary Lou Besecker, 74, of Central High School and retired in 2000 718 Boone St., Piqua, died at 10 a.m. Saturday, Nov. 5, 2011, at her residence. as an inspector from the Copeland Corp. of Sidney following 34 years She was born Dec. 26, 1936, of service. in Springfield to the late In addition to her family, Edward and Thetis (Deal) she enjoyed camping and Scamahorn. shopping. She married Edward K. A service to honor her life Besecker Feb. 8, 1974 in Troy, will begin at 1 p.m. and he preceded her in death Wednesday, Nov. 9, 2011, at Oct. 18, 1996. the Jamieson & Yannucci Survivors include three sons, Funeral Home, Piqua, with Dale (Wonda) Adams of Hospice Chaplain Edward Fletcher, Michael (Robin) Ellis officiating. Adams of Troy, and Randy BESECKER Burial will follow at Miami Adams of Gray, Ga.; a stepson Memorial Park, Covington. Jeffrey Besecker; six grandchilVisitation will be from 5-8 p.m. Tuesday dren, including a special granddaughter Amie Adams and her fiancé John Tatum at the funeral home. Memorial contributions may be made and son Nathan Hess; three additional to the American Cancer Society, 2808 great grandchildren; and two sisters, Reading Road, Cincinnati, OH 45206. Caroline (Jim) Hogue of Tipp City, and Condolences to the family may also be Norma Spain of New Carlisle. A brother and a sister preceded her in expressed through jamiesonand yannucci.com. death.

PHYLLIS E. KNOUFF SIDNEY — Phyllis E. Knouff, 76, of Sidney, Ohio, died at 6:55 a.m. Saturday, Nov. 5, 2011, at Lima Memorial Hospital, Lima, Ohio. She was born March 2, 1935, in Cincinnati, to the late John and Nellie (Herron) Mann. On July 8, 1976 in Tennessee, she married Arthur B. Knouff, and he preceded her in death on Sept. 10, 2004. She also is survived by one son and daughter-in-law, Joe and Candra Earls of Piqua; two daughters and sons-inlaw, Joan and Steven Crawford of Houston, Ohio, KNOUFF Sue and David Schneider of Sidney; two step-sons and step-daughters-in-law, Charles and Carolyn Knouff of Piqua, Rufus and Velma Pridemore of Ft. Loramie; three brothers and sisters-in-law, John and Rosie Mann of Sidney, Ed Mann of Piqua, and Bill and Julia Mann of Sidney; nine grandchildren and 23

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great-grandchildren. Phyllis graduated from Covington High School in 1952. She was member of Lockington United Methodist Church. Phyllis worked for Wal-Mart for 19 years. Funeral services will be conducted at 1 p.m. Wednesday, Nov. 9, 2011, at MelcherSowers Funeral Home, Piqua, with Pastor Don Trumbull officiating. Burial will follow in Forest Hill Cemetery, Piqua. Friends may call from 5-8 p.m. Tuesday at the funeral home. Memorial contributions may be made to the American Heart Association/American Stroke Association, Great Rivers Affiliate, P.O. Box 163549, Columbus, OH 432163549. Condolences may be expressed to the family at www.melcher-sowers.com.

FUNERAL DIRECTORY • Lloyd A. Shroyer Lloyd A. Shroyer, 81, passed away at 7 a.m. Saturday, Nov. 5, 2011, at his residence. A memorial service will be con-

ducted Saturday, Nov. 12, 2011, at Potsdam Church of Brethren, Potsdam. Arrangements are entrusted to FisherCheney Funeral Home, Troy.

John Randolph Hearst Jr. dies in NYC at age 77

Selling Gold?

AP

In this Dec. 1, 1962 file photo, John Randolph Hearst Jr., right, assistant to the editor of the New York Mirror and a grandson of William Randolph Hearst, accepts a plaque during a meeting of the California Press Association in San Francisco in honor of his grandfather who was named to the California Newspaper Hall of Fame. constructive abandonment and cruel and inhumane treatment. In 2007, in the midst of legal proceedings, Barbara Hearst asked a state Supreme Court judge to

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increase her monthly support from $26,000 to $90,000. But the judge instead reduced it to $20,000, suggesting Bunky Hearst’s wife had looted his estate by going on a spending spree with her husband’s money and investment accounts. The judge also recounted how, according to court papers, Hearst’s wife entered his bedroom with two process servers and told him, “We can do it ugly, or we can do it nice. … Remember one thing, I’m much smarter than you are.” The New York Post put it on a list of the city’s nastiest divorces. Bunky Hearst was born in New York City on Dec. 8, 1933, to John Randolph Hearst and Gretchen Wilson. He spent his youth at Hearst Castle in San Simeon, Calif. He said his nickname came from a character in one of his grandfather’s newspapers, the New York JournalAmerican. He is survived by his daughter, Lisa Hearst Hagerman, and three grandchildren.

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NEW YORK (AP) — John Randolph Hearst Jr., a grandson of media titan William Randolph Hearst and heir to the family fortune, has died, the company said Saturday. He was 77. Hearst died Friday in New York City, the Hearst Corp. said in a statement on its website. The cause of death was not disclosed. John R. “Bunky” Hearst spent most of his career at the company his grandfather founded. Besides servMost events are free of charge, but ing on the board, he was a registration is required. trustee of The Hearst Area hotels are offering discounted Family Trust and a direcrates to attendees registering tor of the Hearst through the Vietnam Welcome Home Foundations. website. “John was always very devoted to the company To learn more about the founded by his grandfaevents that will take place during the ther,” said Frank A. celebration or to register to attend, Bennack Jr., CEO of visit the website at: Hearst Corp. “Those of us www.VietnamWelcomeHome.com. who served with him on Phone registrations also are accepted the various Hearst Boards by calling (937) 224-2817. remember his great wit and interest in everything the company and Foundations were doing. Bunky will be greatly the Vectren Foundation, Habitat can help families stay warmer in the winter missed.” He also worked for and help save them money on their Hearst publications, heating bills,” said Mark Mabelitini, including as a news phoexecutive director. “We launched A tographer for the New Brush With Kindness in October and York Daily Mirror in the have received a number of requests for 1950s and as an editor for home repairs and for help insulating Motor Boating & Sailing homes and sealing leaky doors and win- magazine. dows. The Vectren Foundation will help He suffered a debilitatus help others by improving the homes ing stroke in 1989, but sevof many who do not have the resources eral months later, he maror ability or do it themselves.” ried 50-year-old Barbara The Vectren Foundation provides Hearst. The marriage lastfunding for more than 700 non profit ed until 2004, when organizations throughout its service ter- Barbara Hearst filed for ritory. divorce, accusing him of

2229920

TROY — Rob Weethee, operations supervisor for Vectren, presented a $5,000 check from the Vectren Foundation to Habitat for Humanity of Miami County to support its A Brush With Kindness program. Under the program, Habitat for Humanity assists low to moderate income homeowners by making needed repairs to their homes as well as weatherization of homes to help increase energy efficiency and lower utility bills. “Thanks to this generous gift from

Operation Welcome Home events schedule:

Monday, November 7, 2011

I-75 EXIT 82 • PIQUA 937-773-1225 2231073


HEALTH

Monday, November 7, 2011 • 6

TROY DAILY NEWS • WWW.TROYDAILYNEWS.COM

Jenkins reflects on 50-plus years in nursing For the Troy Daily News

TROY

Ruth Jenkins has seen many changes in nursing since she first stepped onto a patient floor at Stouder Memorial Hospital in the 1950s, but she said the biggest advances have come in technology. There were no heart monitors, blood gases, or rating system to help control pain when she started on the night shift in 1956 following graduation from Christ Hospital School of Nursing in Cincinnati. “We did not have all of the technology that we have now, but our training was such that we were taught to use our senses — touch, smell, sight and hearing — to assess patients,” said Jenkins, who in September observed 50 consecutive years in nursing at Miami County hospitals. Although she retired in 2002 as manager of Upper Valley Medical Center’s Cardiopulmonary Rehab, she remains a pool nurse in UVMC Cardiopulmonary Rehabilitation, a program that, as one of its founders, remains dear to her own heart. In addition to machines and devices that help in patient monitoring and care, information technology advances will contin-

ue to improve care, Jenkins said. “One of the most wonderful things in general is the information sharing that will go on, which will make a huge difference. People living here and traveling to another state or country, will have their medical background accessible,” she said. “That will make a big difference in cost and timely treatment.” A graduate of Troy High School, the then Ruth Bodenmiller was eager to start nursing school, but attended at her parents’ urging one year of liberal arts education at Taylor University in Indiana. She then entered a three-year nursing program at Christ Hospital. At the time, there were few universities offering a bachelor of science degree in nursing. “My parents wanted me to be sure that I wanted to be a nurse, but I was always sure — from start to finish,” she smiled. “I am very fortunate that I have always felt that I was exactly where I was supposed to be in life with my nursing career. I think that is very fortunate.” The Christ Hospital nursing program included

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Ruth Jenkins talks with Bob Jenkins of Troy, a longtime cardiac rehab participant, at Upper Valley Medical Center’s Cardiopulmonary Rehabilitation Department. Ruth Jenkins was among the program’s founders. She and Bob Jenkins are not related. lots of clinical experience, Jenkins recalled. “We worked different shifts at the hospital and we always had supervision, but we were thrown right into supervisory positions,” she said. “We were young and very nervous but the oversight, the supervision was very close and very strict.” The students spent three months in various affiliations including psychiatric nursing, surgery nursing, Children’s Hospital and the TB hospital in Cincinnati. When she first started the night shift at Stouder, the pay was around $14 for the shift, Jenkins said. “I remember the cost of a Caesarean then was 300 and some dollars, so it was all relative to the time.” she added. Orientation was brief, unlike today, when new nurse orientation can take from six weeks up to four months depending on

where they work, Jenkins said. “Because we had all of that clinical background, we were ready to go once we learned our surroundings,” she said. Jenkins worked in med-surg and pediatrics in the early days. Following marriage to Pete Jenkins and the birth of son, David, Ruth took 18 months off after the birth of second child, Mary. Her service time leading to 50 years started with her return in September 1961. She has seen several approaches to nursing over the years. Among them have been team nursing, in which a registered nurse is in charge of a group of patients and nursing assistants and possibly an LPN who work as a unit to deliver care. Another model is primary care nursing, where one RN has responsibility

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nurses now to have advanced degrees. It also is important for them to have certifications in their chosen specialty,” she said. In 1985, Jenkins and Melody Campbell started the cardiac and pulmonary rehab department with two patients and the blessing of Stouder administrators. “I am very, very proud of that department because I saw it grow,” she said with a smile, adding the unit sees around 100 patients a day in cardiac rehab and averages around 20 for pulmonary rehab. “Heart disease is still the number one killer in this country and the people of Miami County need access to this important service. It is inconvenient to travel to Dayton three times a week for rehab,” she noted. Jenkins remains affiliated with the Upper Valley Career Center’s School of Practical Nursing working as a clinical instructor and setting up nursing observation experiences. She also finds it very rewarding to serve on the United Way Board of Troy, the UVMC Foundation Board, The Family Abuse Shelter Board and the Troy Festival of Nations. The Jenkins have three children, David in Los Angeles and Mary and Julia, both who live in Dallas, and five grandchildren. Would Jenkins want to become a nurse today? “Oh yes, absolutely,” she replied. “It is a wonderful profession to have. You are able to blend family and work if you want to and there are so many facets of nursing.”

UVMC salutes clergy; highlights caregivers For the Troy Daily News

ELECTRONICS

for a group of patients and provides total care from bathing to taking doctor’s orders and administering treatments and medications. Now, there is often a form of team or collaborative nursing, with an RN in charge of a group of patients and tasks delegated to assistants. “A lot of the ways models for delivering nursing care have evolved really depend on supply and demand … and it still does,” Jenkins said. In most models, there is a nurse who serves as shift supervisor. Jenkins spent many years in the role called nursing supervisor or nursing resource coordinator, among other titles. “Over the years, I can remember some pretty serious situations we handled,” she said. “I knew, for example, not to release the name of an accident victim until the family had been notified. I was often the person who had to call that family. Sadly, I have many memories about those kinds of situations.” In the years when general practice physicians delivered babies, the nursing supervisors would be involved with deliveries and emergency surgeries, Jenkins recalled, adding, “You really did everything — staffing, making rounds, calling in surgical teams, public relations, etc. — when you were a supervisor at community hospitals like Stouder and Piqua.” Other changes Jenkins has witnessed over the years include the growth in medical specialists and the need for more education for nurses. “It is absolutely essential for

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Caring for the Caregiver, an often overlooked player in a time of illness, was the theme for the annual UVMC Community Clergy Appreciation Luncheon. The Oct. 21 luncheon was held in advance of Pastoral Care Week Oct. 23-29. The annual luncheon is a way for the UVMC Pastoral Care Department to give back to clergy in Miami, Darke and Shelby counties who work with the program to

TROY visit church members who are in the hospital, said the Rev. Lisa Baker, Pastoral Care Department Coordinator. “We could not function without them,” Baker said of the clergy role in the pastoral care program, which is available 24/7. The program is staffed by Baker, a parttime chaplain, and four pool chaplains. There also is an office coordinator. Baker presented the

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program along with representatives of Hospice of Miami County, the Rev. John Shelton, chaplain, and the Rev. Ed Ellis, chaplain and director of Spiritual Services. “The focus is the needs of the person who is giving the care, the every day strain,” Baker said. “The caregiver is keeping all the balls in the air, and that person often gets neglected.” Baker said a quote from Rosalynn Carter summed up the message: “There are only four kinds of people in this

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.

world: Those who have been caregivers, those who are currently caregivers, those who will be caregivers, those who will need caregivers.” Presentation themes included how a congregation can support a caregiver and whether it is someone caring for a spouse, parents or a child. Shelton and Ellis shared experiences in care giving from their lives, how others helped and the lessons they learned from the illnesses of a spouse and child. Those who might be able to assist need to first determine what the person/family needs, and if the church family can meet any of those needs. Sometimes, the speakers said, the answer is “no.” Listening, Baker said, “is the greatest thing we can offer.” The official Pastoral Care Week observance started in the 1980s first on a national basis. The observation now is international. For more information on UVMC’s Pastoral Care program, contact Baker at extension 7576.

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ANNIE’S MAILBOX

Get a grip on your insecurity Dear Annie: My wife and I just celebrated a bittersweet 25th wedding anniversary. Eight months ago, a friend emailed that my wife's college boyfriend, "Steve," was diagnosed with pancreatic cancer. Their relationship only lasted a few months, but it was intense. He broke it off. She held on to those feelings for the longest time. Even while we were dating, she communicated with him. I was aware of this, but felt lucky simply to have her in my life. When she informed me of Steve's illness, I did not react well. I said I never liked him and wasn't interested in knowing what was going on. Unbeknownst to me, my wife joined a cancer survivors website that Steve logged on to so she could follow his progress. She found out that he never married. The week Steve died, I saw the website address on her computer. She admitted what she'd done and also told me she had emailed to wish him the best. I was floored by this information. I asked what he said in reply, and she told me, "Not much. It wasn't like he proclaimed his everlasting love." I haven't been able to get that out of my head. Annie, it makes me believe it's what she was hoping for — that he would confess he made a mistake breaking up with her, and that's why he never married. I am crushed. We have had a few blowups over this. Of course, she says she only reconnected with Steve because she felt bad for him. Am I overreacting, or will she always love this guy? — Tough Times in Kentucky Dear Kentucky: Twenty-six years ago, your wife cared for Steve. When she learned he was seriously ill, she felt sorry for him, wanted to see how he was doing and sent her best wishes. This was a perfectly normal, compassionate response. Steve is certainly no threat to you now and probably never was. Somehow you convinced yourself that she married you only because she couldn't have him. Please control your insecurity before you push her away completely. Dear Annie: I live in a large town so I can be near the doctors I need. I am not married, I have no children, and my family members do not live in the area. I am scheduled for brain surgery, and none of my family will be coming to the hospital, although my father said he might. I've spoken with a therapist about it, and he reassures me that it won't be that bad. But can you imagine having major surgery with no person there for you? — Alone in Omaha Dear Alone: This must be a terribly difficult time. Please call your family and tell them how much it would mean to you if someone could sit by your side. Sometimes they don't know. Also contact your friends, who can be a huge source of support. Then ask your doctor if the hospital has a social worker on staff. You are probably not the only person in this position, and hospitals often have help available. You will be in our thoughts and prayers. Dear Annie: I disagree with your answer to "Frustrated with Finances." The bride is totally out of line to expect someone to rearrange three-year plans in order to attend a destination wedding. I had a destination wedding eight years ago. I knew many people would be unable to attend, and it was OK. A few months later, we had a big party and showed the video of our wedding. It worked out perfectly, and there were no hard feelings. — Had the Perfect Wedding Dear Had: You were considerate of your guests, and we don't disagree that "Frustrated's" sister is out of line. But if the couple is going to Hawaii anyway, attending could be done with a minimum of fuss — if they wish to do so. Annie's Mailbox is written by Kathy Mitchell and Marcy Sugar, longtime editors of the Ann Landers column. Please e-mail your questions to anniesmailbox@comcast.net, or write to: Annie's Mailbox, c/o Creators Syndicate, 5777 W. Century Blvd., Ste. 700, Los Angeles, CA 90045.

TV

TROY TV-5 Today: 5 p.m.: Community Bulletin Board 7:30 p.m.: INN News 9 p.m.: Around Troy

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BRIDGE

SUDOKU PUZZLE

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. SATURDAY’S SOLUTION:

HINTS FROM HELOISE

Less of a laundry load saves a few pennies Dear Heloise: I’m watching my pennies and saving where I can. I want to share a hint: When I’m doing a load of laundry that is not heavily dirty or stained, I fill the machine, let the clothes agitate for a few minutes, turn it off and let the clothes soak for 10-15 minutes. Then I turn it on again so that it agitates for a few minutes, then goes into the rest of the cycle. They come clean, and I save electricity. — Big Red in Omaha, Neb. A “green hint” to help save a little on the energy bill, but remember, don’t use the sec-

Hints from Heloise Columnist ond rinse cycle to save even more on water. — Heloise Dear Readers: Other uses for baby-food glass jars: • Use to store extra buttons. • Store nails and screws in your workshop. • Make a mini snow globe. Fill with water and glitter, and glue a small figurine inside

the top. • Use as water and/or paint cups when painting. • Store matches in them to keep dry. — Heloise MAILING LABELS Dear Heloise: I just realized that I should send some of those free mailing labels (that I’m always getting in the mail) to my friends whom I correspond with. Since our address is long, I know it will help them. — Molly Benoit, via email Just remember that the U.S. Postal Service says that the font size (the size of the lettering) when you use an address label or address an envelope

needs to be no smaller than a size 10 font. — Heloise HANDY SHOE HOLDERS Dear Heloise: Our bedroom doesn’t have enough wall space for a bureau. My husband and I each have LOTS of T-shirts, so I bought two hanging closet shoe holders. I store my T-shirts by color, and my husband stores his “best” T-shirts at the top and his “painting and banana-picking” T-shirts at the bottom. Each shoe slot can hold three or four T-shirts. — Chris Wooding, Haiku, Hawaii Aloha to my friends in Maui. Mahalo. — Heloise


8

COMICS

Monday, November 7, 2011

MUTTS

BIG NATE

DILBERT

HAGAR THE HORRIBLE

FOR BETTER OR FOR WORSE BLONDIE

ZITS HI AND LOIS

DENNIS THE MENACE

FAMILY CIRCUS BEETLE BAILEY

ARLO AND JANIS

HOROSCOPE BY FRANCIS DRAKE Monday, Nov. 7, 2011 No one has to tell you that strong friendships are of enormous value and lend great support to your life. You’ll do your part in making sure you have plenty of good people around you in the year ahead. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22) — Instead of pushing for something you think you want, let life happen. You’re likely to have the most fun just hanging around with people who mean a lot to you. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-Dec. 21) — Even if others don’t understand what you’re doing, because of the successes you’ve had in the past, the general consensus is still likely to be on your side. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) — If you’re prepared to give a lot in order to get a little, your probabilities for accumulation will be much greater than usual. You’ll be surprised at how quickly your returns will add up. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 19) — Someone might have to remind you to take adequate time to reach a decision regarding important issues. If you rush your thinking, some important facts will not be considered. PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20) — Unless you can tell the difference between someone who is trying to help you get a better deal and another who is hoping to take advantage of you, you might believe the one with the best sales pitch. ARIES (March 21-April 19) — Don’t be judge, jury and prosecutor when engaged in a group endeavor. It’s OK to voice your opinion, but let others have the last word. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) — Instead of endlessly finding fault with family members who think differently than you, help them see things in another light and then let them decide how to change their ways. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) — If you do nothing but help youngsters find their own way in life, you’ll accomplish a great deal. Providing wise counsel to those who need it is one of the best services you can offer. CANCER (June 21-July 22) — Be grateful for any kind of returns you can put on the plus side of the ledger. Not all objectives are achievable, but, many times, substitutes can be found that’ll serve the purpose. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) — Instead of wallowing in despair, focus on the problem at hand and you’ll find measures that can be taken to rectify what you thought was a bum deal. Don’t settle for a loss. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) — No matter how juicy the news, keep the confidence that another placed in you when they told you something that is not for other people’s ears. If word gets out, the finger of blame will point at you. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) — Most of the time it is those very things that cost nothing that bring us the greatest pleasure in life. It’s likely to be one of those days when this is apt to be the case.

CROSSWORD

SNUFFY SMITH

GARFIELD

BABY BLUES

FUNKY WINKERBEAN

CRYPTOQUIP

CRANKSHAFT

TROY DAILY NEWS • WWW.TDN-NET.COM


WEATHER

TROY DAILY NEWS • WWW.TROYDAILYNEWS.COM

Today

Tonight

Partly cloudy High: 62°

Partly cloudy Low: 45°

SUN AND MOON

Tuesday

Wednesday

Thursday

Rain High: 60° Low: 50°

Mostly sunny and cooler High: 47° Low: 38°

Mostly sunny High: 67° Low: 47°

Friday

Mostly sunny High: 49° Low: 30°

First

Full

TODAY’S STATEWIDE FORECAST Monday, November 7, 2011 AccuWeather.com forecast for daytime conditions, low/high temperatures

MICH.

NATIONAL FORECAST

Cleveland 61° | 45°

Toledo 59° | 45°

Sunrise Tuesday 7:13 a.m. ........................... Sunset tonight 5:29 p.m. ........................... Moonrise today 3:38 p.m. ........................... Moonset today 4:14 a.m. ........................... New

9

Monday, November 7, 2011

Last

TROY •

Youngstown 61° | 36°

Mansfield 59° | 43°

PA.

62° 45° Nov. 25

Dec. 2

Nov. 10

Nov. 18

Today’s UV factor. 3

Fronts Cold

0 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10+ Minimal

Low

Moderate

High

Very High

Air Quality Index Moderate

Harmful

Main Pollutant: Particulate

Pollen Summary 2

0

250

500

Peak group: Weeds

Mold Summary 3,009

0

12,500

25,000

Top Mold: Ascospores Source: Regional Air Pollution Control Agency

GLOBAL City Amsterdam Berlin Calgary Dublin Hong Kong Jerusalem London Montreal Moscow Paris Tokyo

Lo 48 39 7 33 77 56 48 27 21 53 60

-10s

-0s

0s

10s

20s 30s 40s

50s 60s

Yesterday’s Extremes: High: 91 at Laredo, Texas

45

Good

Hi Otlk 63 rn 51 pc 33 clr 49 clr 87 clr 72 pc 59 pc 44 clr 33 clr 62 rn 73 rn

Columbus 61° | 40°

Dayton 59° | 45°

ENVIRONMENT

Warm Stationary

70s

80s

Pressure Low

High

90s 100s 110s

Portsmouth 67° | 40°

Low: -6 at Butte, Mont.

KY.

NATIONAL CITIES Temperatures indicate Sunday’s high and overnight low to 8 p.m. Eastern Time. Hi Lo Prc Otlk Albany,N.Y. 53 22 Clr Albuquerque 52 29 Cldy Anchorage 28 20 .32Snow Atlanta 66 43 PCldy 58 31 Clr Atlantic City Austin 82 68 Cldy Baltimore 59 30 Clr Boise 44 30 PCldy Boston 59 36 Clr 62 30 Cldy Buffalo Burlington,Vt. 53 25 PCldy Charleston,S.C. 71 46 Clr Charleston,W.Va. 65 34 Clr Charlotte,N.C. 65 38 Clr Cheyenne 38 24 Snow Chicago 59 41 Cldy Cincinnati 61 38 PCldy Cleveland 62 39 Cldy Columbia,S.C. 69 41 Clr Columbus,Ohio 62 38 PCldy Concord,N.H. 58 18 Clr Dallas-Ft Worth 78 63 Rain 60 35 Cldy Dayton Denver 49 25 Cldy Des Moines 59 49 PCldy Detroit 65 35 Cldy

Cincinnati 65° | 43°

Greensboro,N.C. Honolulu Houston Indianapolis Jackson,Miss. Juneau Kansas City Key West Las Vegas Little Rock Los Angeles Louisville Memphis Midland-Odessa Milwaukee Nashville New Orleans New York City Oklahoma City Orlando Philadelphia Phoenix Pittsburgh Portland,Maine St Louis San Francisco Seattle Washington,D.C.

Hi Lo Prc Otlk 62 38 Clr 87 76 Cldy 82 64 Cldy 63 41 Cldy 74 47 PCldy 39 33 .32 Rain 65 52 Rain 80 71 Cldy 55 41 PCldy 68 49 Cldy 61 49 .36 Clr 64 41 Cldy 68 50 PCldy 74 44 PCldy 58 46 Clr 66 40 Clr 73 61 Cldy 54 38 Clr 74 53 Rain 78 59 .03 Cldy 56 35 Clr 67 48 Cldy 60 29 Clr 58 24 Clr 65 50 Rain 59 49 .24 Clr 49 33 Cldy 59 37 Clr

W.VA. © 2011 Wunderground.com

SOURCE: ASSOCIATED PRESS

REGIONAL ALMANAC Temperature High Yesterday .............................65 at 2:59 p.m. Low Yesterday..............................35 at 6:43 a.m. Normal High .....................................................56 Normal Low ......................................................38 Record High ........................................78 in 1975 Record Low.........................................19 in 1908

Precipitation 24 hours ending at 5 p.m................................0.0 Month to date ................................................0.25 Normal month to date ...................................0.64 Year to date .................................................45.82 Normal year to date ....................................35.18 Snowfall yesterday ........................................0.00

TODAY IN HISTORY (AP) — Today is Monday, Nov. 7, the 311th day of 2011. There are 54 days left in the year. Today’s Highlight in History: On Nov. 7, 1911, Marie Sklodowska Curie was awarded the Nobel Prize in Chemistry, eight years after winning the Nobel Prize in Physics with her late husband, Pierre. On this date: In 1811, U.S. forces led by Indiana Territory Gov. William Henry Harrison defeated warriors from Tecumseh’s Confederacy in the Battle of Tippecanoe.

• In 1916, Republican Jeannette Rankin of Montana became the first woman elected to Congress. • In 1917, Russia’s Bolshevik Revolution took place as forces led by Vladimir Ilyich Lenin overthrew the provisional government of Alexander Kerensky. • In 1944, President Franklin D. Roosevelt won an unprecedented fourth term in office, defeating Thomas E. Dewey. • In 1962, Richard Nixon, having lost California’s gubernatorial race, held what he called his “last

press conference,” telling reporters, “You won’t have Nixon to kick around anymore.” • In 1991, basketball star Magic Johnson announced that he had tested positive for the AIDS virus, and was retiring. (Despite his HIV status, Johnson has been able to sustain himself with medication.) • Today’s Birthdays: Evangelist Billy Graham is 93. Singer-songwriter Joni Mitchell is 68. CIA Director David Petraeus is 59. Actress Yunjin Kim is 38. Rapper Tinie (TY’-nee) Tempah is 23.

2233411

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2231491


10

Troy Daily News,

Monday, November 7, 2011

that work .com JobSourceOhio.com

PLACE YOUR CLASSIFIED AD ONLINE-24/7 www.tdnpublishing.com

100 - Announcement

135 School/Instructions 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

that work .com 200 - Employment

FULL TIME POSITION General warehouse work in Sidney. Drive 6 wheel truck with clutch. Lift up to 100 lbs. Fill & check orders. Clean work environment. Electrical experience a plus. Potential sales career path. Monday - Friday, 7am-4pm. Send resume to: Sidney Daily News Dept H-01 PO Box 4099 Sidney, Ohio 45365

GET THE WORD OUT!

WANTED: female with British accent for radio commercial. Contact Brian at (937)524-3225.

235 General

GENERAL INFORMATION

All Display Ads: 2 Days Prior Liners For: Mon - Fri @ 5pm Weds - Tues @ 5pm Thurs - Weds @ 5pm Fri - Thurs @ 5pm Sat - Thurs @ 5pm Miami Valley Sunday News liners- Fri @ Noon

Office Hours: Monday-Friday 8-5

LOGISTICS ASSOCIATE

Place an ad in the Service Directory

235 General

DEADLINES/CORRECTIONS:

235 General

ELECTRICAL ENGINEER DON Requirements:

• Are you needing a full time job? Jobs are being filled in: • PIQUA • SIDNEY • GREENVILLE

Contact HR Associates today!

• (937)778-8563

240 Healthcare ●●●●●●●●●●●●● Home Health Care Aide Job Fair 11/9 10am-2pm at Comfort Inn Miami Valley Center Mall in Piqua ●●●●●●●●●●●●

Must be an RN with 3-5 years supervisory and managerial experience in a Medicaid/Medicare certified facility. Must be familiar with Ohio Department of Health licensure regulations. Manage the personnel, fiscal, and supply resources within the approved budgetary guidelines of the nursing department. Strong interpersonal communication and leadership skills.

Email resumes to: apeczkowski@adcarehealth.com

235 General

DOCUMENTATION COORDINATOR

STNA's Full-time 2p-10p, 10p-6a

Hartzell Hardwoods, a growing company in lumber exports seeks a Documentation Coordinator. Must be able to work independently in a fast paced environment, possess strong organizational, written and communication skills. Some overtime may be required. Job duties include coordinating international freight documentation and financial documents. Interacting with international and domestic customers via email and phone. Assisting with weekly and monthly reports and the billing process. Associates degree preferred. Previous administrative and international shipping experience is a plus. Excellent attention to details and computer skills, including Word and Excel is required. This is an excellent career opportunity with competitive pay and benefits.

Also hiring weekend warriors. Must have completed classes or be eligible for exam. Apply online: www.covingtoncarecenter.com

or in person at: Covington Care Center 75 Mote Drive, Covington Ohio 45318

Ready for a career change?

Send resume in complete confidence to:

JobSourceOhio.com

HARTZELL HARDWOODS, INC. Central Human Resource Department 1025 S. Roosevelt Ave. PO Box 919 Piqua, OH 45356 hrdept@hartzellindustries.com Fax: (937) 615-1927 EOE

245 Manufacturing/Trade

245 Manufacturing/Trade

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.

245 Manufacturing/Trade

TOO MANY JOBS TO LIST!

235 General

Troy Daily News

Internationally recognized custom machinery manufacturer has immediate opening for an: Electrical Engineer Candidate should have BSEE and minimum 2 years experience in electrical controls design, programming and troubleshooting systems of electrical and hydraulic controls for custom machinery. Must be willing to travel to customers' plants for start-up and service work.

877-844-8385 We Accept

INSURANCE LIFE & HEALTH We are looking for a dedicated licensed insurance professional to expand our policy holder base. We provide classroom & field training, $1,200-$1,500 weekly income potential plus bonuses, advancement, stock ownership, and lifetime renewal income. Call 440-292-6360 for a personal interview.

260 Restaurant

Send resume and salary requirements in confidence to: Electrical Engineer PO Box 920 Piqua, OH 45356

SECURITY OFFICER Local company seeking full-time Security Officer. Primarily 3rd shift, 1+ years experience required. Must have knowledge of alarm systems and CCTV operation. Must pass background check and drug test. Please call (937)332-3071 if no answer leave message

255 Professional FISCAL OFFICER, Part Time, 10-15 hours per week, salary commensurate with experience. Bachelor’s in accounting or business and 3 years of experience preferred. Job duties include: accounting, budgeting, payroll, records retention, and the preparation of reports. Submit your resume and 3 professional references, by 11/15/11, 2011, to: Tipp City Public Library, 11 E Main Street, Tipp City OH 45371. Tipp City Public Library. tcpl.director@yahoo.com. (937)667-3826.

235 General

NOW HIRING! Part-time, All shifts, Hourly employees. Troy Burger King Apply at: 1829 West Main St. Troy

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

280 Transportation 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.

Drivers $1000 Sign on Bonus, Safety incentives, Benefits Package, Vacation Package After six months. CDL-A 1 yr 888-560-9644

235 General

INDEPENDENT CONTRACTORS

WANTED WANTED

2233053

We are looking for drivers to deliver the Troy Daily News on Daily, Sundays, holidays and on a varied as needed basis.

245 Manufacturing/Trade

300 - Real Estate

Drivers must have: Valid drivers license Reliable transportation State minimum insurance

Please call 937-440-5263 or 937-440-5260 and leave a message with your name, address and phone number.

For Rent

305 Apartment 1 & 2 Bedroom apts. $410 to $450 NO PETS Park Regency Apartments 1211 West Main (937)216-0398 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 3 bedroom, 1 bath, $650 (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 DODD RENTALS Tipp-Troy: 2 bedroom AC, appliances $500/$450 plus deposit No pets (937)667-4349 for appt. LOVELY 2 BEDROOM, 1.5 baths, laundry, appliances, great location, private parking, patio. $575 month. (937)335-5440

205 Business Opportunities

NOTICE Investigate in full before sending money as an advance fee. For further information, call or write:

Better Business Bureau 15 West Fourth St. Suite 300 Dayton, OH 45402 www.dayton.bbb.org 937.222.5825 This notice is provided as a public service by

Your phone call will be returned in the order in which it is received. 2231509

2233161

2231146


Troy Daily News, 305 Apartment

305 Apartment

320 Houses for Rent

MCGOVERN RENTALS TROY 2 BR duplexes & 2 BR townhouses. 1.5 baths, 1 car garage, fireplace, Great Location! Starting at $625-$675.

TROY, Large 1 bedroom, upstairs, 509.5 E. Main. Some appliances furnished. $550 Month plus deposit. (937) 552-2636

DUPLEX, west of Tipp, 2 bedrooms, 2 bath, large family room, appliances, utility room, 2.5 garage, $645. (937)339-6789

PIQUA, Parkridge Place. Roomy 2 bedroom, 1.5 baths, central air, washer/ dryer hook-up. $500. (419)629-3569. PIQUA, very nice 2 bedroom, all electric. Washer/dryer hookup, AC, private parking with carport, (937)308-9709. 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. TROY: SPECIAL DEALS 3 bedroom townhome, furnished & unfurnished. Call (937)367-6217 or (937)524-4896.

TROY, 1 & 2 Bedrooms, appliances, CA, water, trash paid, $425 & $525 month. $200 Deposit Special!

PIQUA, 513 First St. 3 Bedroom, 1 bath, fenced in yard, no pets. Good neighbors. $575 month. $200 deposit. Renter to pay utilities, references required. (937)902-7301

4 BEDROOMS, Miami East Schools, $500 month, $500 deposit. One year lease. Water paid. Propane heat, no pets. (937)335-8084

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

925 Legal Notices

925 Legal Notices

3 BEDROOM, CA, washer/ dryer hook-up, large backyard. 430 Miami, Piqua. $600 month, deposit. (937)295-5255

DOWNTOWN SIDNEY across from courthouse, professional office space, 3 offices, handicapped bathroom, 1260 sq. ft., AC, large reception area, $550 month, (937)489-9921

TROY, 3 bedroom, stove, refrigerator, fenced in back yard, deposit $500 rent $650, (937)216-2402

Notice is hereby given that the undersigned will sell, to the satisfy lien of the owner, at public sale by competitive bidding on 11-16-11 at or after 9:30 am at the Extra Space Storage facility located at: EXTRA SPACE STORAGE, 21 Kings Chapel Drive North The personal goods stored therein by the following may include, but are not limited to general household, furniture, boxes, clothes and appliances. Unit 1416:Theresa M Randall 7080 North Rangeline Rd. Covington OH 45318, furniture, bikes; Unit 2126: Matthew F Furrow 1342 McKaig Ave. Troy OH 45373, electronics, kids stuff; Unit 1411: Joshua T Brown 1508 Brookfield Ln Troy OH 45373,fishing tools; Unit 4406: Charles Gump 216 South Union St Troy OH 45373, doors, heater; Unit 1216: Robert Bowman 26 W. South St Ashville OH 43103, camping, coolers; Unit 1119: Tiffany Cotterman 2813 Parkwood Dr Troy OH 45373, furniture, electronics; Unit 2118: Robin Rohrer 1215 Bunkerhill Dr Apt-A Troy OH 45373, toys, dryer; Unit 2401 Melissa Hanks 2341 Murphy Ln west Troy Ohio 45373, Toys, Christmas; Unit 4113 Justin Long 6355 E. Troy Urbana Rd Casstown OH 45312,safe, couches; Earl Pack 27 Westhaven Dr Troy Ohio 45373, shelf, care items

All bids must be submitted in writing and can be mailed to: 5695 E. Casstown-Clark Road, Casstown, OH 45312 or delivered in person to: 701 S. Miami Street, West Milton, OH 45383. Bids must be received by 4:00 p.m., Friday, December 10, 2011. The Board of Trustees of the Miami Southwest Joint Ambulance District will award the contract to the lowest and most responsive bidder, and they specifically reserve the right to reject any and all bids deemed to be unresponsive. Bids will be opened on the 15th day of December 2011 at the Union Township Life Squad building, 4960 Davis Road, West Milton, OH at 7:00 p.m. Boards of Trustee of the Miami Southwest Joint Ambulance District Linda L. Cantrell CPS/CAP Clerk

For the following tract of land: Being a .717 acre tract located at 3600 Monroe Concord Road, Section 12, Town 6, Range 5 of Monroe Township, Miami County, Ohio. The above application including plans, maps and reports, are on file and available for public examination between the hours of 8:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m. Monday through Friday in the Miami County Planning & Zoning Office, 510 W. Water Street, Suite 110, Troy, Ohio. Jacob Hoover Secretary Miami County Board of Zoning Appeals Interpreters for hearing-impaired individuals are available upon request, with sufficient advance notice (usually one week).

105 Announcements

s a m t s i r h C t s r i Baby’s F emory of Your M e h t e s! r a u m t s i r Capt h C t s r i F y s ’ e iL ttle On ill be published in theyScidanlleon

il sw Piqua Da Christma t d s n ir a F s ’s w y Bab y Ne Troy Dail , s w e N Merry Christmas 19, 2011 Daily 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

Only 21

$ 00

105 Announcements

Bailey Louise Hamblin November 11, 2010 Love, Daddy, Mommy, Grandpa and Grandma

Twins are handled as two (2) separate photos

Holiday Cash

Sidney Daily News Attn: Baby’s First Christmas PO Box 4099, Sidney, Ohio 45365

2221942

PLEASE PRINT!*

Name of Baby: ________________________________________________________ Birth Date: ____________________________________________________________

Now h throug0 3 v No

From: ________________________________________________________________ Your Name: ____________________________________________________________

* m e t I Any e s i t r e y $1s 5 Adv ** - Onl LE ney Daily New A S R FO Sid ews

s in ily N 10 Day s in Troy Da ly Call i 10 Day in Piqua Da Herald s y r a ecoemdent 10 D ly R k e e ertis s, d W le k er a v 1 Wee *1 itemclilumditesp: Garatugree SItaSold **ex state, Pic Real E

2231151

a t n a S Paws 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)!

ONLY ONLY $9 $9

Please call 877-844-8385 with questions

Address: ______________________________________________________________ City: ________________State:______Zip: __________Phone:__________________ 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.

Available ONLY by calling

877-844-8385

J Payment Enclosed Credit Card #: __________________________________________ J Check J Visa/MC Exp. Date: ____________________________________________ J Cash J Discover J Am Express Your Signature: ________________________________________ * There is limited space available for wording in these ads, please choose wording carefully, we reserve the right to cut wording if necessary, ad shown actual size (1x3) above.

Published: December 15 • Deadline: December 6

“Sami Sue”

* Limit of one pet per advertisement

2231137

If you have questions regarding scams like these or others, please contact the Ohio Attorney General’s office at (800)282-0515.

105 Announcements

with

2232928

Whether posting or responding to an advertisement, watch out for offers to pay more than the advertised price for the item. Scammers will send a check and ask the seller to wire the excess through Western Union (possibly for courier fees). The scammer's check is and eventually fake bounces and the seller loses the wired amount. While banks and Western Union branches are trained at spotting fake checks, these types of scams are growing increasingly sophisticated and fake checks often aren't caught for weeks. Funds wired through Western Union or MoneyGram are irretrievable and virtually untraceable.

Jacob Hoover Secretary Miami County Board of Zoning Appeals Interpreters for hearing-impaired individuals are available upon request, with sufficient advance notice (usually one week).

105 Announcements

Get it

11/7/2011

CAUTION

The above application including plans, maps and reports, are on file and available for public examination between the hours of 8:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m. Monday through Friday in the Miami County Planning & Zoning Office, 510 W. Water Street, Suite 110, Troy, Ohio.

11/7/2011

To be granted a variance to exceed the normal maximum square footage restriction for the construction of an accessory building in the R-1AAA zoning district as per Section 7.10 of the Miami County Zoning Resolution.

105 Announcements

For the following tract of land: Being a .86 acre tract located at 2041 Woodcliffe Dr., Section 11, Town 1, Range 10 of Staunton Township, Miami County, Ohio.

2232930

To be granted a variance to exceed the normally required front yard setback in the R-1AAA zoning district as per Section 7.08 of the Miami County Zoning Resolution.

105 Announcements

To be granted a variance to exceed the normally required side yard setback in the R-1AAA zoning district as per Section 7.08 of the Miami County Zoning Resolution.

11/4, 7-2011

Variance #1218-10-11, Don Delcamp, 3600 Monroe Concord Road, Troy, Ohio 45373.

2232926

Variance #1219-10-11, Paul Thomas, 2041 Woodcliffe Dr., Troy, Ohio 45373.

2232033

Variance #1217-10-11, Michael Miller, 9055 Hetzler Rd, Piqua, Ohio 45356.

105 Announcements

For Sale

The successful bid must comply with the specifications on file with the Miami Southwest Joint Ambulance District, West Milton, OH 45383. A copy of those specifications may be obtained by calling Linda L. Cantrell at (937) 339-4722, (937) 216-9809, or (937) 335-1150 Ext. 24 or at the Municipality of West Milton, 701 S. Miami Street, West Milton, OH 45383.

The Miami County Board of Zoning Appeals will hold a public hearing on Thursday, November 17, 2011 at 7:00 p.m. in the Commissioner’s Hearing Room, 201 West Main Street, Safety Building, Troy, Ohio for an application filed by:

11/7/2011

500 - Merchandise

The Miami County Board of Zoning Appeals will hold a public hearing on Thursday, November 17, 2011 at 7:00 p.m. in the Commissioner’s Hearing Room, 201 West Main Street, Safety Building, Troy, Ohio for an application filed by:

The Miami County Board of Zoning Appeals will hold a public hearing on Thursday, November 17, 2011 at 7:00 p.m. in the Commissioner’s Hearing Room, 201 West Main Street, Safety Building, Troy, Ohio for an application filed by:

Interpreters for hearing-impaired individuals are available upon request, with sufficient advance notice (usually one week).

400 - Real Estate

The Board of trustees for the Miami Southwest Joint Ambulance District hereby advise all potential service providers that they will accept sealed proposals for providing emergency medical services to the residents of Union Township, Miami County, Ohio, for the period beginning February 1, 2012 through January 31, 2015.

NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING

Jacob Hoover Secretary Miami County Board of Zoning Appeals

RENT to OWN 2 and 3 bedroom mobile homes for sale in Covington and West Milton. Park owner will finance. (937)473-5165

NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING

NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING

The above application including plans, maps and reports, are on file and available for public examination between the hours of 8:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m. Monday through Friday in the Miami County Planning & Zoning Office, 510 W. Water Street, Suite 110, Troy, Ohio.

EXECUTIVE OFFICE suite available, downtown Troy, Newly renovated. ADA, kitchenette, utilities included. (937)552-2636

that work .com

that work .com

For the following tract of land: Being a 1.076 acre tract located at 9055 Hetzler Road, Section 32, Town 1, Range 12 of Springcreek Township, Miami County, Ohio.

430 Mobile Homes for Sale

NOTICE OF BIDS

Purchases must be made with cash only and paid at the time of sale. All goods are sold as is and must be removed at the time of purchase. Extra Space Storage reserves the right to refuse any bid. Sale is subject to adjournment. Auctioneer Joseph C. Tate as executive administrator. 2229699

330 Office Space

925 Legal Notices

NOTICE OF PUBLIC SALE OF PERSONAL PROPERTY

10-31 & 11-7, 2011

925 Legal Notices

PIQUA, newer spacious 3 bedroom, garage. Close to interstate. Appliances, bonus room. NO PETS! $950. (937)266-4421

925 Legal Notices

320 Houses for Rent

(937)673-1821 TROY 1 bedroom upper. New carpet, $375 plus deposit. Water paid. (937)716-5238

330 Office Space

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!

(1.556”x3”)

2221948

(937)335-1443

TROY, townhome, new carpet, freshly painted, 2 bedroom, 1.5 remodeled baths, washer/ dryer hook-up. $525 monthly. Available immediately, (937)272-0041.

320 Houses for Rent

11

Monday, November 7, 2011


12

Troy Daily News,

Monday, November 7, 2011

545 Firewood/Fuel

577 Miscellaneous

583 Pets and Supplies

583 Pets and Supplies

592 Wanted to Buy

805 Auto

FIREWOOD, All hardwood, $150 per cord delivered or $120 you pick up. (937)596-6622 or (937)726-2780

POOL TABLE Olhausen, 8X4 slate pool table. Excellent condition. Cost new, $2500, will sell for $1200. (937)216-9686

SEASONED FIREWOOD $165 per cord. Stacking extra, $135 you pick up. Taylor Tree Service available (937)753-1047

WOOD STOVE, Buck style, good condition, $200 obo, (937)493-4633

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.

KITTENS, gorgeous! Tabbies, long haired and short haired. Charcoal and silver stripes. Also, black & white and white & orange, 11 weeks old, friendly and litter trained, $10 each, (937)473-2122

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

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.

560 Home Furnishings

ORGAN, Church Serenade Con and bench, walnut. $800. (937)667-1659

CHAIR, navy blue wingback leather recliner. Good condition. $80. (937)266-2228 or (937)440-9323

580 Musical Instruments

UPRIGHT PIANO and bench, Kimball, excellent condition, $400, (937)492-3516.

GOLDEN RETRIEVER PUPPIES, AKC, Shots, wormed. 2 Males, 2 Females, $350, www.familygoldenretr ievers.com. g_ben_lee@hotmail.com. (937)423-2939. KITTEN: Rescued, free to loving indoor home. 2 Year old male tabby. Very loving, affectionate. (937)529-9065 If no answer leave message.

805 Auto 586 Sports and Recreation

TV, 60" RCA big screen, $150, (937)658-2421.

BEAGLE PUPPIES 6 weeks old, full blooded. 3 males. Call (937)638-1321 or (937)498-9973

KITTENS: FREE! 8 weeks old, calicos, gray, and black and white. Healthy, litter box trained, good with kids. (937)339-8552

925 Legal Notices

925 Legal Notices

925 Legal Notices

925 Legal Notices

583 Pets and Supplies GARAGE/ STORAGE 10' x 20'. $60 monthly. (937)778-0524

850 Motorcycles/Mopeds

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

SHOT GUN, Browning 20 gauge BPS pump, fully riffled cantilever barrel. All camo with illuminated scope. Brand new. Never fired. Paid $850. $700 firm. (937)726-4291 after 4pm.

577 Miscellaneous

800 - Transportation

850 Motorcycles/Mopeds

1994 PLYMOUTH Voyager, 138,000 miles. $1200 Cash. Call(937)335-1419

1983 HONDA Shadow VT500C, 16,000 miles, shaft drive, water cooled, gel battery, new plugs, great condition, good tires, $1300 (419)628-3202

1996 GMC Sonoma. 4.3, V6, automatic, air, no rust. 146k miles. $3100. (937)339-0869

1983 SUZUKI, GS850L, 15,000 Miles, dual front brakes, new tires, battery, shaft drive, new plugs, valve shims, $1900 (419)628-3202

925 Legal Notices

925 Legal Notices

NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING

NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING

NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING

The Miami County Commissioners will hold a public hearing on Thursday, November 17, 2011 at 1:45 p.m. in the Commissioner’s Hearing Room, 201 West Main Street, Safety Building, Troy, Ohio for a zoning map amendment, filed by:

The Miami County Commissioners will hold a public hearing on Thursday, November 17, 2011 at 1:45 p.m. in the Commissioner’s Hearing Room, 201 West Main Street, Safety Building, Troy, Ohio for a zoning map amendment, filed by:

The Miami County Commissioners will hold a public hearing on Thursday, November 17, 2011 at 1:45 p.m. in the Commissioner’s Hearing Room, 201 West Main Street, Safety Building, Troy, Ohio for a zoning map amendment, filed by:

Vernon Stammen, 8258 W. Miami Shelby Road, Covington, Ohio 45318 as per Amendment #1632-9-11, requests to rezone and subdivide a 6.80 acre tract from A-2 General Agriculture to A-1 Domestic Agriculture.

Charles Parmenter, 2172 Shiloh Road, Ludlow Falls, Ohio 45339 as per Amendment #1633-9-11, requests to rezone and subdivide a 2.5 acre tract from A-2 General Agriculture to R-1AAA Single Family Residential.

Brian Woodell, 351 N. Miami Street, West Milton, Ohio 45383 as per Amendment #1631-9-11, requests to rezone and subdivide a 6.005 acre tract from A-2 General Agriculture to A-1 Domestic Agriculture.

For the following tract of land: being a 24.467 acre tract located at 8258 W. Miami Shelby Road, Section 31, Town 9, Range 5 of Newberry Township.

For the following tract of land: being a 36.9 acre tract located at 2172 Shiloh Road, Section 2, Town 7, Range 4 of Union Township.

For the following tract of land: being a 16.147 acre tract located at 5840 Davis Road, Section 19, Town 6, Range 5 of Union Township.

The above application and related information are on file and available for examination between the hours of 8:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m. Monday through Friday in the Miami County Planning and Zoning Office, Hobart Center for County Government, 510 W. Water Street, Suite 110, Troy, Ohio 45373-2983. Should you have any questions, our office can be reached at 440-8111.

The above application and related information are on file and available for examination between the hours of 8:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m. Monday through Friday in the Miami County Planning and Zoning Office, Hobart Center for County Government, 510 W. Water Street, Suite 110, Troy, Ohio 45373-2983. Should you have any questions, our office can be reached at 440-8111.

The above application and related information are on file and available for examination between the hours of 8:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m. Monday through Friday in the Miami County Planning and Zoning Office, Hobart Center for County Government, 510 W. Water Street, Suite 110, Troy, Ohio 45373-2983. Should you have any questions, our office can be reached at 440-8111.

John F. Evans Miami County Commissioners

John F. Evans Miami County Commissioners

By: Leigh Williams, Clerk

By: Leigh Williams, Clerk

Interpreters for hearing-impaired individuals are available upon request, with sufficient advance notice (usually one week).

Interpreters for hearing-impaired individuals are available upon request, with sufficient advance notice (usually one week).

11/7/2011

11/7/2011

2232918

2232919

1985 HONDA Nighthawk, CB450, 21,000 miles, 6 speed, new plugs, battery, Fork seals, good tires, fresh paint, $1400, (419)628-3202

885 Trailers 2006 TRAILER, 6' x 10' single axle. 7 Way electrical plug, mounted spare, weight 700 lbs. hauling capacity. $1175. (937)335-5731

890 Trucks

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.

895 Vans/Minivans 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.

899 Wanted to Buy Wanted junk cars and trucks. Cash paid and we pay what we say. Call today (937)732-5424. www.wantedjunkers.com

John F. Evans Miami County Commissioners By: Leigh Williams, Clerk

aMAZEing

Interpreters for hearing-impaired individuals are available upon request, with sufficient advance notice (usually one week).

finds in

11/7/2011

that work .com

2232917

Service&Business DIRECTORY

To advertise in the Classifieds That Work Service & Business Directory please call: 877-844-8385

Commercial / Residential

875-0153 698-6135

2228188

• New Roof & Roof Repair • Painting • Concrete • Hauling • Windows & Doors • New Rubber Roofs All Types of Interior/Exterior Construction & Maintenance

MINIMUM CHARGES APPLY

655 Home Repair & Remodel

LOCALLY OWNED AND OPERATED

(937) 339-7222

DO YOU HAVE MISSING SHINGLES OR STORM DAMAGE?

Complete Projects or Helper Decks, Drywall, Cement, Paint, Fences, Repairs, Cleanup, Hauling, Roofing, Siding, Etc. Insured/References

630 Entertainment

OFFICE 937-773-3669

HoP to IT! 937-524-6819

(937) 339-1902

hoptoitservices@gmail.com

or (937) 238-HOME Free Estimates • Fully Insured • 17 Years of Home Excellence

Residential Commercial New Construction Bonded & Insured

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

335-6321

Free Estimates / Insured

2212062

Tammy Welty (937)857-4222

Dog boarding and daycare in our home since 1983 NOT A KENNEL

2231206

665 Lawn, Garden, Landscaping

Camp Canine Don & Janet Adam theoriginalcampcanine.com

“A CUT ABOVE THE REST”

(937)339-7333

Amy E. Walker, D.V.M. 937-418-5992 Mobile Veterinary Service Treating Dogs, Cats & Exotics

by using 700 Painting

that work .com

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

660 Home Services

2224449

For your home improvement needs

937-335-4425 937-287-0517

660 Home Services

FREE ESTIMATES

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.

All signs lead to you finding or selling what you want...

2224461

• Pruning • Cabling & • Stump Bracing Removal • Lot Cleaning • Trimming • Storm Damage • Dead Wooding FREE Estimates • Fully Insured

• Painting • Drywall • Decks • Carpentry • Home Repair • Kitchen/Bath

937-974-0987 Email: UncleAlyen@aol.com

2225241

BILL’S HOME REMODELING & REPAIR

2226443

2229388

Roofing, Windows, Siding, Fire & Water Restoration

675 Pet Care

937-832-5390 2227497

Lifestyle Management Services for Home and Business. Please call or email me to discuss your Requirements.

937-492-ROOF

2224408

I am a debt relief agency. I help people file for bankruptcy relief under the Bankruptcy Code. 2214304

• Baths • Awnings • Concrete • Additions

Concierge & Errand Service

Cleaning Service

Bankruptcy Attorney • Specializing in Chapter 7 • Affordable rates • Free Initial Consultation

• Spouting • Metal Roofing • Siding • Doors

937-875-0153 937-698-6135

2227447

2231211

2229661

• Roofing • Windows • Kitchens • Sunrooms

Small #Basements #Siding #Doors #Barns

937-335-6080

PAVING, REPAIR & SEALCOATING DRIVEWAYS PARKING LOTS

2230785

www.buckeyehomeservices.com

Sparkle Clean

640 Financial

COOPER’S BLACKTOP

Hours: Fri. 9-8 Sat. & Sun. 9-5

937-573-4702

Ask about our Friends & Neighbors discounts 2232266

2230701

• No equipment or experience required. • Adults & Children ages 5 & up • Gift Certificates Available • Indoor and outdoor arena. • Major Credit Cards Accepted Flexible Schedule Nights & Weekends 937-778-1660 www.sullenbergerstables.com

937-620-4579

Sidney

VENDORS WELCOME

Horseback Riding Lessons

Emily Greer

715 Blacktop/Cement

2229488

CALL TODAY FOR FREE ESTIMATE

260-740-7639 260-410-6454 260-623-3263

1-937-492-8897 1-866-700-8897 TOLL FREE

in the Sidney Plaza next to Save-A-Lot

(937)454-6970

We do... Pole Barns • New Homes Roofs • Garages • Add Ons Cement Work • Remodeling Etc.

Fully Insured Repairs • Cleaning • Gutter Guard

1684 Michigan Ave.

scchallrental@midohio.twcbc.com

A&E Construction

1002 N. Main St. Sidney, Ohio 45365

Gutter & Service

Flea Market

in Shelby County by Sidney Daily News Readers

#Repairs Large and #Room Additions #Kitchens/Baths #Windows #Garages

Call today for FREE estimate

Call Walt for a FREE Estimate Today

Voted #1

635 Farm Services

•Refrigerators •Stoves •Washers & Dryers •Dishwashers • Repair & Install Air Conditioning

937-773-4552

We will work with your insurance.

Gutters • Doors • Remodel

937-492-5150

DC SEAMLESS

until November 30, 2011 with this coupon

Call for a free damage inspection.

655 Home Repair & Remodel

FREE ES AT T S E IM

TERRY’S

$10 OFF Service Call

Roofing • Siding • Windows

HALL(S) FOR RENT!

710 Roofing/Gutters/Siding

APPLIANCE REPAIR

BBB Accredted

Continental Contractors

(937) 473-2847 Pat Kaiser (937) 216-9332

Booking now for 2011 and 2012

Handyman Services

2224423

AK Construction

670 Miscellaneous Since 1977

CHORE BUSTER 2224437

Gravel Hauled, Laid & Leveled Driveways & Parking Lots

625 Construction

660 Home Services

2224430

COOPER’S GRAVEL

660 Home Services

2227824

655 Home Repair & Remodel

2231881

645 Hauling

2227534

600 - Services

that work .com

Don’t delay... call TODAY! 725 Eldercare

ELDER/CHILD CARE Troy or Tipp City Area. Will provide personal care for elderly or children in clients home. Light housekeeping, cooking and running errands. yvonne1reed@yahoo.com (330)324-2712.

in

that work .com

that work .com


Troy Daily News,

Monday, November 7, 2011

13

NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING The Miami County Board of Zoning Appeals will hold a public hearing on Thursday, November 17, 2011 at 7:00 p.m. in the Commissioner’s Hearing Room, 201 West Main Street, Safety Building, Troy, Ohio for an application filed by: Variance #1220-10-11, Wade Flannery, 2665 Landman Mill Rd., Piqua, Ohio 45356. To be granted a variance to construct an accessory building that exceeds the normal height requirements the R-1AAA, Single Family Residential zoning district as per Section 7.10 of the Miami County Zoning Resolution. For the following tract of land: Being a 1.770 acre tract located at 2665 Landman Mill Rd., Section 31, Town 7, Range 6 of Washington Township, Miami County, Ohio.

PictureitSold

To advertise in the Classifieds That Work Picture it Sold please call: 877-844-8385

The above application including plans, maps and reports, are on file and available for public examination between the hours of 8:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m. Monday through Friday in the Miami County Planning & Zoning Office, 510 W. Water Street, Suite 110, Troy, Ohio.

1982 FOURWINNS BOAT

Jacob Hoover Secretary Miami County Board of Zoning Appeals Interpreters for hearing-impaired individuals are available upon request, with sufficient advance notice (usually one week). 11/7/2011 2232932

2004 EZ GO GOLF CART

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

NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING The Miami County Board of Zoning Appeals will hold a public hearing on Thursday, November 17, 2011 at 7:00 p.m. in the Commissioner’s Hearing Room, 201 West Main Street, Safety Building, Troy, Ohio for an application filed by:

2001 HARLEY DAVIDSON ULTRA CLASSIC

2007 HARLEY DAVIDSON SPORTSTER

Variance #1221-10-11, Roy Brown Trustee by Julie Alexander, 8090 N. Looney Road, Piqua, Ohio 45356. To be granted a variance for a determination of similar uses in the I-1, Light Industrial zoning district as per Section 12.02 GG of the Miami County Zoning Resolution.

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

BUY $ELL SEEK

XL1200C Custom, white pearl/gold, 2400 miles, detachable windshield, excellent condition. $6800. (937)332-1461 or (937)271-9639

For the following tract of land: Being a .0861 acre tract located at 8090 N. Looney Road Section 25, Town 1, Range 12 of Springcreek Township, Miami County, Ohio.

2001 MERCURY GRAND MARQUIS LS

The above application including plans, maps and reports, are on file and available for public examination between the hours of 8:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m. Monday through Friday in the Miami County Planning & Zoning Office, 510 W. Water Street, Suite 110, Troy, Ohio. Jacob Hoover Secretary Miami County Board of Zoning Appeals Interpreters for hearing-impaired individuals are available upon request, with sufficient advance notice (usually one week).

Loaded with accessories. Very good condition. Only 75,300 miles. $5400 (937)339-8352

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MIAMI VALLEY

11/7/2011 2232934

AUTO DEALER

NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING The Miami County Commissioners will hold a public hearing on Thursday, November 17, 2011 at 1:45 p.m. in the Commissioner’s Hearing Room, 201 West Main Street, Safety Building, Troy, Ohio for a zoning map amendment, filed by: DBO Blue Sky LLC by Don and Dianna Ochs, 555 Countryside Drive, Troy, Ohio 45373 as per Amendment #1629-8-11, requests to rezone a 1.709 acre tract from the R-1AAA, Single Family Residential to the B-1, Highway Business zoning district. For the following tract of land: being a 1.709 acre tract located at 7676 S. County Road 25-A; Section 33, Town 4, Range 6 of Monroe Township. The above application and related information are on file and available for examination between the hours of 8:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m. Monday through Friday in the Miami County Planning and Zoning Office, Hobart Center for County Government, 510 W. Water Street, Suite 110, Troy, Ohio 45373-2983. Should you have any questions, our office can be reached at 440-8111. John F. Evans Miami County Commissioners

D

T

8

BMW

O

R Y

CREDIT

Erwin Chrysler Dodge Jeep

10

RE-ESTABLISHMENT

2775 S. County Rd. 25-A Exit 69 off I-75 N. Troy, OH 45373 937-335-5696 www.erwinchrysler.com

BMW of Dayton 7124 Poe Ave. Exit 59 off I-75 Dayton, Ohio 937-890-6200 www.evansmotorworks.com

4 Car N Credit

Erwin Chrysler Dodge Jeep 2775 S. County Rd 25-A Exit 69 off I-75 N. Troy, OH 45373 937-335-5696 www.erwinchrysler.com

9

Boose Chevrolet

Independent Auto Sales

11

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

Wagner Subaru

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

PRE-OWNED

22

CHRYSLER

One Stop Auto Sales

Sherry Chrysler Jeep Dodge 8645 N. Co. Rd. 25-A Piqua, Ohio 45356 I-75 North to Exit 83 www.paulsherry.com 1-800-678-4188

20

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

FORD

Minster

Jim Taylor’s Troy Ford 20

15

2

21

4

22

11 9

John F. Evans Miami County Commissioners

8 14

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

INFINITI Infiniti of Dayton 866-504-0972 Remember...Customer pick-up and delivery with FREE loaner. www.infinitiofdayton.com

11/7/2011 5

10

Get it

VOLVO 10

16

2232923

2343 W. Michigan Ave. Sidney, Ohio 45365 866-470-9610 www.buckeyeford.com

15

By: Leigh Williams, Clerk

Richmond, Indiana

MERCURY 21 Buckeye Ford Lincoln Mercury

14

The above application and related information are on file and available for examination between the hours of 8:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m. Monday through Friday in the Miami County Planning and Zoning Office, Hobart Center for County Government, 510 W. Water Street, Suite 110, Troy, Ohio 45373-2983. Should you have any questions, our office can be reached at 440-8111.

LINCOLN

8

New Breman

For the following tract of land: being a 28.11 acre tract located at 1215 Ginghamsburg Frederick Road, Section 32, Town 4, Range 6 of Monroe Township.

SUBARU 19

DODGE

8750 N. Co. Rd. 25A Piqua, OH 45356 937-606-2400 www.1stopautonow.com

2

Agnes Atkins by Winemiller and Associates, 1215 Ginghamsburg Frederick Road, Tipp City, Ohio 45371 as per Amendment #1634-9-11, requests to rezone and subdivide a 1.11 acre tract from A-2 General Agriculture to R-1AAA Single Family Residential.

Interpreters for hearing-impaired individuals are available upon request, with sufficient advance notice (usually one week).

JEEP 8

8675 N. Co. Rd. 25-A Piqua, Ohio 45356 I-75 North to Exit 83 www.carncredit.com 1-800-866-3995

2232915

The Miami County Commissioners will hold a public hearing on Thursday, November 17, 2011 at 1:45 p.m. in the Commissioner’s Hearing Room, 201 West Main Street, Safety Building, Troy, Ohio for a zoning map amendment, filed by:

C

Visit One Of These Area New Or Pre-Owned Auto Dealers Today!

5

NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING

E

Come Let Us Take You For A Ride!

CHEVROLET

11/7/2011

R

In The Market For A New Or Used Vehicle?

By: Leigh Williams, Clerk Interpreters for hearing-impaired individuals are available upon request, with sufficient advance notice (usually one week).

I

VOLKSWAGEN 10 Evans Volkswagen 7124 Poe Ave. Exit 59 off I-75 Dayton, Ohio 937-890-6200 www.evansmotorworks.com

19

16

with

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Hit The Road To Big Savings! 2230734


14

NIE

Monday, November 7, 2011

TROY DAILY NEWS • WWW.TDN-NET.COM

Visit NIE online at www.sidneydailynews.com, www.troydailynews.com or www.dailycall.com NIE Coordinator: Dana Wolfe

Graphic Designer: Scarlett Smith

Freedom to Vote Opinion Essay Name ____________________________________________________ Voting is a right in a democratic country. In some countries the people are not allowed to vote. Write your opinion on our freedom to vote.

____________________________________________ ____________________________________________ ____________________________________________ ____________________________________________ ____________________________________________ ____________________________________________ ____________________________________________

____________________________________________ ____________________________________________ ____________________________________________ ____________________________________________ ____________________________________________ ____________________________________________ ____________________________________________ Return your essay to: Dana Wolfe (NIE Coordinator), 224 S. Market St., Troy, Ohio 45373 Your essay will be judged and placed in a drawing for prizes.

Elections Words Scramble

Chapter Six: The End of the Journey “While it would seem to many that Coronado’s expedition was a failure, he actually discovered many new areas of the southwest United States, and claimed ownership of them for Spain. While they never found gold, their treasures were the amazing places they visited, including the Grand Canyon.” – Coronado and the Golden Cities Karol, Felix and Hector stood on the sidewalk looking up at a sign that read TREASURE ROOM. There was a big golden crown under the words. Instantly, they knew they had been fooled. “Is this supposed to be some kind of a joke?” Felix yelled. “Yeah, Hector,” Karol also was angry. “This isn’t funny!” “I had no idea that this was the treasure,” Hector said, apologetically. “You’ve got to believe me! “When I was little, my dad gave me this,” Hector said, pulling a gold coin from his pocket. “He told me that it came from Gallinas. I tried to get him to tell me more, but he wouldn’t. He would only

ing a wool-beaded vest and buckled into a safety belt, was a small brown goat. “I’ve got an idea,” Felix said, untying the string from around his neck. “This is for Misha!” He hooked the old brass bell onto the goat’s collar. When he stepped back, Felix could see that Demetri had tears in his eyes. “When I left Russia for a new life here in America, I had to leave behind many things,” he began. “And one of them was a small bell that would hang from the doorway of our home. I will forever keep this bell on Misha, and it will bring me good luck. Thank you!” Felix felt like he had removed a heavy weight from around his neck. “You’re welcome,” he said softly. “Well, I don’t know where you three are heading,” Demetri offered, “but I’m on my way to Corona, if you want a ride.” As soon as they heard him say “Corona,” they were climbing into the back of his taxi. “Buckle up, you three, and we’ll be on our way!” he directed. They all did as he asked, then took turns telling Demetri tales of their overnight adventure. “So … ‘the treasure is in the journey.’ What do you

think it means?” Demetri pretended to wonder. “Well, I know I’ve made a couple of really great friends,” Karol said. And suddenly it all made sense. “Thanks, Demetri,” Felix said. “I think you helped us find our treasure!” “It was nice meeting you all. Here’s your stop!” Demetri announced. The taxi pulled up in front of the Corona School. The explorers grabbed their backpacks and thanked Demetri for the ride. “Hold on a minute, chicos,” he said, walking to the back of the car. He opened the trunk and pulled out a well-used, blue and green, very familiar-looking soccer ball. He tossed it to Felix and climbed back into the driver’s seat without another word. “I think my luck is starting to change already. Adios, see you at school tomorrow!” Felix said to his friends. He was eager to tell his grandma about his adventure. And as he walked home, he wondered if the curse had finally been lifted.

ANSWERS: 1. CANDIDATE 2. PRIMARY 3. ISSUES 4. ELECTION 5. VOTE 6. BOOTH 7. DEBATE 8. PRESIDENT 9. PARTIES 10. SPEECH 11. BALLOT 12. PLATFORM

say, ‘Just remember, the treasure is in the journey.’ ” Hector held out the hand with the gold coin. It had the same crown as the sign and a few symbols, but no words. “Honestly, I had no idea that the coin came from here. I would never have made you two go through everything we did, for a dumb old game token!” The dejected explorers all sat on the edge of the curb. It was hard for Karol and Felix to stay mad at Hector, because he looked just as disappointed as they felt. And Felix still remembered how he felt just a few days ago, when his soccer friends all shunned him. “It’s OK, amigo,” Felix told his friend. “Thanks, but now we still have to get back home and we’re all out of food!” Hector sniffed. “Hey, we’re three pretty smart explorers. We’ll figure something out!” Felix gave Hector a friendly punch in the arm. “What’s wrong?” Demetri yelled from his rolled-down window. They hadn’t noticed his taxi pull up, and his loud voice startled them. “Well, there wasn’t a treasure after all,” Karol told Demetri. “I’m sorry to hear that,” Demetri said. “Would you kids like to meet my travel partner?” The friends leaned into the taxi and received a shock. Sitting in the front seat, wear-

The Brass Bell Written by Cathy Sewell and illustrated by Blaise Sewell of The Curriculum Closet

1. DDNATECAI ____________________________ 2. RMRYPAI ____________________________ 3. ESISSU ____________________________ 4. CTOLINEE ____________________________ 5. TVEO ____________________________ 6. TOBHO ____________________________ 7. ADTEEB ____________________________ 8. TEDNPRIES ____________________________ 9. TESAPRI ____________________________ 10. ECPHSE ____________________________ 11. TLOBAL ____________________________ 12. OTPRLMAF ____________________________

Answers from the color NIE page Publisher Scramble: elections Ronald Wants To Know: the senior citizens

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Did You Know?

Why Voting Matters The government — whether it's in Washington, D.C., in your state, or in your hometown — affects your life and by voting, you get to say what's important to you, and you say it straight to the politicians. It makes us equal. Each of us (when we're old enough) has one and only one vote. Voting is one of the few times when all grown ups in the U.S. have an equal say. No matter how much money you have or who your friends are, you only get one vote. Each vote sends a message. Even if the person you vote for loses, your vote matters because it lets winners and losers know who supports their points of view. Politicians notice who is and isn't voting. In the U.S., the highest voter turnout is among seniors. So it's no surprise that politicians are going to spend a lot of time on issues that are important to older people, like Social Security and Medicare. Younger voters, like 18-24 year-olds, haven't voted in high numbers recently, so it's easier for politicians to pay less attention to the issues that are important to young people. Whoever wins has the power to impact your life. The government is in charge

STIELECON Make your own voting booth You will need: 1. One very large box • A refrigerator box works great • The box should be large enough for students to walk into 2. Paint, Paper, Newspaper • Paint or cover the box with your choice of materials • Design posters or flags, etc. and paste them on the booth 3. Crepe paper streamers • Pick colors to go with your election: red/white/blue for a U.S. election or school colors for school elections

Voting Books

of making important decisions that impact almost every aspect of your life, like... * Your school — such as what gets taught, how many kids are in your class. * The environment including how clean your air and water will be, how we'll deal with global warming problems. * Your health — including whether or not you and your family can get health insurance, how much it costs to go to the doctor or to buy prescription drugs. * Who gets to visit, work and live in our country. If some members of your family live in another country and would like to move here, the federal government controls whether or not they can. * Your safety including how big your police and fire departments are. * How much money we spend on the military and whether we go to war. What happens now has a great effect on the future. If you think that your opinion doesn't matter about who's president now, think again! The people in office now are making decisions that will affect your life now AND later! This is why it's important to get involved and be heard now, even when you can't vote.

equal — as great as; the same as (often followed by to or with)

2. Cover the entrance with streamers that the students can walk through 3. Use part of the box that you cut out to make a little ledge for students to write on (tape on with heavy packing tape)

Graphic Designer: Scarlett E. Smith

Woodrow for President: A Tail of Voting, Campaigns, and Elections by Peter W. Barnes and Cheryl Shaw Barnes Voting (True Books: Civics) by Sarah De Capua Vote! by Eileen Christelow Voting and Elections (Let's See Library - Our Nation series) by Murphy and Patricia J. How the U.S. Government Works by Syl Sobel America Votes: How Our President Is Elected by Linda Granfield and Steve Bjorkman Selma and the Voting Rights Act (The Civil Rights Movement) by David Aretha Voting Rights (Opposing Viewpoints) by Tom Lansford

During election years, the local election process can be read about and studied in detail. • When are elections held? • A student can report on the work of each office for which there is a candidate. In what ways can each office affect your life? • Who can vote in an election? Should everyone be eligible to vote do so? • How do voters decide for whom to vote?

2011 Green Gals Holiday Recycled Ornament Contest Rules and Regulations: 1. The ornament must be made of recyclable or reusable materials. Glue, paint, glitter, floral wire, etc. can be used, but the main emphasis of the contest is to see what can be created with recyclable or reused items. 2. Ornaments should be no more than 6”x 6”x6” in size. 3. The ornament should be light in weight so it can hang on a tree. 4. The ornament must have an appropriate method to be attached to a tree (hanger.) 5. The materials cannot pose a safety hazard to the creator or those observing the ornament. Avoid the use of sharp, toxic or easily breakable materials. 6. Perishable items can’t be used. 7. A 3 x 5 card should be SECURELY attached to each ornament listing the following: • School name & teacher name • Student’s name and grade • Parent’s address & phone number • Deadline: Friday, December 2nd at 4 p.m. • Turn in entries at the Miami County Sanitary Eng. at 2200 N .County Rd. 25-A, Troy. • Call Cindy at 440-3488 for questions or email cbach@miamicountysed.com • Ornaments can be viewed or picked up after December 14th • McDonalds food wrappers can also be used to create an ornament Entries will be judged depending on number of entries received by grade levels and PRIZES for 1st, 2nd and 3rd will be awarded accordingly

How to make: 1. Cut one side of the box to make an entrance. This can be made into a door or cut out completely BL+SNO &S ;&/!& ERMSNFG 5NM,+SNO &S -+PN/&S 5'+".F /S, ;&/!& ERMSNF O-'RR"O /P+ Q/PN&-&Q/N&S( &S N'+ UA/"" 4/.</<QM""<RRD/T -R""+-N&S( QM"" N/.O )RP N'+ 6RS/", ;-CRS/", ?RMO+ &S C/FNRS$ ARP / "&ON R) Q/PN&-&Q/N&S( O-'RR"O2 +!/&" -./-'>!&/!&-RMSNFO+,$-R! 4/%+ N'+ Q"+,(+# @R NR KKK$/!+P&-/P+-F-"+O,/F$RP(

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CONTACT US

SPORTS

■ Sports Editor Josh Brown (937) 440-5231, (937) 440-5232 jbrown@tdnpublishing.com

JOSH BROWN

TROY DAILY NEWS • WWW.TROYDAILYNEWS.COM

CORRECTION

■ National Football League

The Miami Valley Sunday News featured an article titled “Challenge accepted”. The headline deck in the article states that Tippecanoe’s Sam Wharton finished third in the Division I race at Saturday’s state cross country meet. Wharton actually finished second overall. The TDN apologizes for the error.

Bengal-mania

TODAY’S TIPS • 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 jlewis@wittenberg.edu or visit the website at www.wittenberg.edu. • BASEBALL: An organizational meeting for the Edison Community College Charger Club baseball team will be held at 3 p.m. Nov. 10 in the cafeteria of the Piqua campus. If players interested in joining the team can’t make it to the meeting, they can contact Martinez at (937) 778-7935 or through email at tmartinez@edisonohio.edu.

SPORTS CALENDAR TODAY No events scheduled

Bengals top Titans NASHVILLE, Tenn. (AP) — The Cincinnati Bengals are on a roll unlike anything seen by this franchise since 1988 with five straight wins, and coach Marvin Lewis says it doesn’t matter. “Half of these guys weren’t

WEDNESDAY No events scheduled THURSDAY Volleyball Division III State semifinal at the Nutter Center Miami East/Fenwick vs. Frankfort Adena/Carroll Bloom-Carroll (2 p.m.) FRIDAY No events scheduled

SATURDAY Volleyball Division III State Final at the Nutter Center Miami East/Fenwick/Frankfort Adena/Carroll Bloom-Carroll vs. Dalton/Gates Mills Gilmore Academy/Columbus Bishop Ready/Milan Edison (11 a.m.)

WHAT’S INSIDE National Football League .....17 Golf.......................................17 Television Schedule..............18 Scoreboard ............................18

November 7, 2011

even alive 23 years ago,” Lewis said. Rookie Andy Dalton threw for three touchdowns and 217 yards, and the Cincinnati Bengals rallied from a 10-point deficit and beat the Tennessee AP PHOTO Titans 24-17 Sunday for their Cincinnati Bengals quarterback Andy Dalton (14) calls a play

against the Tennessee Titans during the first quarter in Nashville, ■ See BENGALS on 17 Tenn. on Sunday.

■ Auto Racing

■ High School Football

Stewart closing in on lead Driver wins at Texas, trails only Edwards

STAFF FILE PHOTO/ANTHONY WEBER

Troy running back Nick James throws a stiff arm during the Trojans’ playoff game against Upper Arlington Saturday night.

Leaving a legacy

TUESDAY No events scheduled

16

Troy’s senior class will be missed BY DAVID FONG Executive Editor fong@tdnpublishing.com

UPPER ARLINGTON

Some final notes from the Troy football team’s 21-20 overtime loss to Upper Arlington in the Division I, Region 3 playoffs Saturday: • MOST VALUABLE PLAYER: As they have all season, the Trojans relied heavily upon the talents of senior halfbacks Isaiah Williams and Marcus Foster Saturday. Williams finished the game with 15 carries for 103 yards and two touchdowns, along with a pair of catches for 24 yards. Foster had an interception and a key tackle for loss late in the game on defense, while carrying the ball six times for 26 yards and a touchdown and catching four passes for 50 yards on offense. Both three-year starters, Troy’s offense will look drastically different without them next season. “They’ve both had outstanding careers,” Troy coach Steve Nolan said. “Because of what we’ve done with our offense the past three years, they haven’t put up the big numbers as some of the other running backs we’ve had here, but they both did so many different things within our offense — they are two of

the most talented running bakcs we’ve had here.” • UNSUNG HERO OF THE GAME: Junior wide receiver Devin Blakely had just one catch against the Golden Bears — but it proved to be huge. His 39-yard reception from senior quarterback Cody May helped set up Troy’s gametying touchdown, which would eventually send the game into overtime. • PLAY OF THE GAME: May and senior receiver Ian Dunaway have made careers out of hooking up for big plays — Saturday was no different. After Williams’ 3-yard touchdown run in the fourth quarter cut Upper Arlington’s lead to 14-12, May connected with Dunaway on a two-point conversion pass, tying the score and sending the game into overtime. • AIR APPARENT: May completed 9 of 17 passes for 147 yards Saturday. For the season, he completed 85 of 158 passes for 1,277 yards, making him just the second quarterback in school history to throw for 1,000 or more yards in consecutive seasons. Troy legend Tommy

■ See TROJANS on 17

Upper Arlington 21, Troy 20 Troy Upper Arlington 16 First Downs 13 176 Yards Rushing 125 147 Yards Passing 76 9-17 Comp.-Att. 8-11 1 Interceptions Thrown 1 1-1 Fumbles-Lost 1-0 5-50 Penalties-Yards 3-25 2-28.5 Punts-Average 3-32.7 Scoring Summary Troy – Isaiah Williams 19-yard run (kick failed) Upper Arlington – Gus Ackley 8yard run (Bobby Hamilton kick) Upper Arlington – Jared Drake 5yard run (Hamilton kick) Troy – Williams 3-yard (Ian Dunaway pass from Cody May) Upper Arlington – Ackley 20-yard run (Hamilton kick) Troy – Marcus Foster 3-yard run (run failed) Score by Quarters Troy .................6 0 8 0 6 – 20 UA ...................0 14 0 0 7 – 21 Individual Statistics ■ Rushing: Troy — May 3-2, Williams 15-103, Marcus Foster 6-26, Nick James 1-7, Zach Jones 10-38. Upper Arlington — David Smith 2-(-5), Ryan McSheffery 6-16, Francis Wilamosky 9-24, Ackley 18-96, Jared Drake 3-(-6). ■ Receiving: Troy — Williams 2-24, Foster 4-50, Dunaway 2-34, Devin Blakely 1-39. Upper Arlington — McSheffery 1-6, Wilamosky 2-17, Ackley 2-11, Tyler Pfister 2-29, Garrett Powers 1-13. ■ Passing: Troy — May 9-17-1 147. Upper Arlington — Smith 8-11-1 76. ■ Records: Troy 8-3, Upper Arlington 9-2.

FORT WORTH, Texas (AP) — Tony Stewart figures he has no need to issue any more verbal jabs in what has become quite a fight for the Cup title. Stewart raced to his second consecutive victory, and won for the fourth time in eight NASCAR Chase for the Sprint Cup races, finishing just ahead of points leader Carl Edwards in the socalled “Texas Title Fight” that fully lived up to its billing Sunday. “I’m pretty sure what we did on the race track said everything we needed to tell him today. I don’t know how you top that,” Stewart said. “The funny thing, I don’t feel like I have to say anything. I feel like I’ve already got it done.” After winning last week at Martinsville, Stewart got out of his car in Victory Lane and said Edwards “better be worried. That’s all I’m saying.” Now it appears to be a two-driver fight for the championship with two races left after they finished 1-2 at the 1-mile, highbanked Texas track. Stewart has his focus set on winning a third Cup championship, and becoming the first person not named Jimmie Johnson to win the title since 2005 when Stewart won while driving for Joe Gibbs Racing before becoming a driver-owner. “I mean we are set on it, man,” Stewart said. “This is just the way it’s going to be.” Stewart cut his points deficit from eight to three with an average speed of 152.705 mph, the fastest Cup race at Texas, and a 1.092-second margin over Edwards, the Roush Fenway driver going for his first championship. “He’s calmed down a little bit this week. It didn’t slow him down any,” said Edwards, the points leader for the fifth straight week. “I hope this roll doesn’t last much longer, otherwise this is going to be really tough.” The series returns next week to Phoenix, where the track has been reconfigured and resurfaced since Stewart was seventh and Edwards 28th there in February in the second race this season, and then to Homestead-Miami Speedway for the finale. Edwards won both races at the end of last season. Stewart led seven times for a race-high 173 of 334 laps, and more importantly stayed ahead of Edwards down the stretch.

■ National Football League

Dolphins shock Chiefs for first win The Miami Dolphins are no longer winless. Matt Moore threw for 244 yards and three touchdowns, Reggie Bush had 92 yards rushing and another score and the Dolphins walloped the Kansas City Chiefs 31-3 on Sunday. See Page 17.

Foster, Tate carry Texans past Browns, 30-12 HOUSTON (AP) — Colt McCoy had high hopes for his first NFL start in the state where he starred for the Texas Longhorns. He left feeling awfully low. Things went wrong immediately for McCoy and the

Cleveland Browns. They fell behind 14-0 midway through the first quarter and the Houston Texans went on to a 30-12 win on Sunday. It’s the second straight game in which the Browns got into an early hole that they were unable

to overcome. “We spend the whole week working on … things that you’re going to do and then both times you have to completely abandon that and get into something else because you’re down two touchdowns,” McCoy said. “We’re not

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good enough to overcome that. We’ve got to figure out a way to not let that happen, because then all of the sudden, you’re out of synch, out of rhythm and it’s hard.”

■ See BROWNS on 17

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17

SPORTS

Monday, November 7, 2011

TROY DAILY NEWS • WWW.TROYDAILYNEWS.COM

■ National Football League

Bengals ■ CONTINUED FROM 16 fifth straight victory. The Bengals (6-2) last won five in a row in 1988 when they took the AFC championship and went to their second Super Bowl. They also improved to 4-1 on the road with the rookie quarterback leading the Bengals to 17 unanswered points as he tossed TD passes to three different receivers. “Our quarterback has done a nice job,” Lewis said. “It was loud out

there, louder than we expected. I think he’s done a nice job of handling that. He doesn’t get unnerved, he just keeps coming back and just playing.” Tennessee (4-4) has lost two of three to wrap up a three-game homestand. Chris Johnson had 110 yards from scrimmage, but the Titans blew a 17-7 halftime lead when the offense shut down in the second half. Tennessee managed just 95 yards in the final

■ National Football League

30 minutes with 30 on the final play that came up well short of the end zone. The Titans also held the ball just 4 minutes, 28 seconds of the fourth quarter in what coach Mike Munchak called a very disappointing loss. “We didn’t make a play the whole second half, and then the defense took their turn and we couldn’t make a stop,” Munchak said. Cincinnati came in with the fourth-stingiest

defense in the NFL, and the Bengals helped shut down the Titans in the second half. Carlos Dunlap had two sacks, and Nate Clements stripped the ball for the lone turnover. Clements forced Titans tight end Jared Cook to fumble at the end of an 8-yard gain to give Cincinnati the ball at the Tennessee 20 with 3:49 left. Mike Nugent kicked a 36-yard field goal for the final margin.

Tennessee got the ball back with one last shot, but struggled with two 10second runoffs and no timeouts. Lavelle Hawkins was tackled after a 30-yard gain to the Cincinnati 32 after time expired with Johnson nearby ready for a lateral. “I guess he just didn’t see me,” Johnson said. Now the Bengals head into the toughest part of their schedule two wins ahead of their total of last season. Cincinnati faces

the Steelers twice and the Ravens once in its next four games. “We’re at where we want to be now, and that’s in the thick of things in our division,” said Bengals rookie receiver A.J. Green, who caught seven passes for 83 yards. “We’ve got some division games coming up that are going to be tough, but I feel like this team right here is going to fight and compete in every game.”

■ National Football League

Dolphins hammer Chiefs Late Manning TD pass lifts Giants past Patriots, 24-20

AP PHOTO

Cleveland’s Colt McCoy scrambles during a game against the Houston Texans in Houston on Sunday.

Browns ■ CONTINUED FROM 16 Arian Foster rushed for 124 yards and Ben Tate ran for 115 and both scored touchdowns to lead the Texans. The Texans (6-3) finished with a franchiserecord 261 yards rushing. It was the first time the Browns allowed two 100yard rushers in the same game since the Baltimore Colts did it against them in 1956. The Browns (3-5) totaled 172 yards and McCoy was sacked four times and completed only 14 passes for 146 yards with an interception. “They came from the first snap to the last and it’s frustrating,” McCoy said. “But I have to keep hanging in there, keep fighting and we’ll overcome it.” He got little support from former Texas teammate Chris Ogbonnaya, who started in place of injured running backs Peyton Hillis and Montario Hardesty. Ogbonnaya fumbled on his first carry, and finished with 28 yards on 13 carries. “It hurts. I put us in a hole,” Ogbonnaya said of the fumble. “I can’t make those mistakes. I have to be better.” Browns coach Pat Shurmur said Hillis will undergo treatment Monday after aggravating his strained left hamstring on Friday. Shurmur said the Browns “have not discussed” putting the beleaguered Hillis on injured reserve, a move that would end his stormy season. Hillis, in the final year of his rookie contract, spoke publicly about negotiating a new deal. He missed a game with strep throat,

then was injured a few weeks later. Shurmur dismissed the notion that Hillis, who has missed three straight games, has become a distraction. “When a guy’s not there for whatever reason, and in Peyton’s case he’s injured, you move on,” Shurmur said. “I think our guys have been through this process before. As a coach I’ve been through it. So in this case I don’t think it had anything to do mentally with the team.” The Texans went up 7-0 when Tate weaved his way through the Browns’ defense for a 27-yard touchdown run on their first series. The Browns 25thranked offense was inept early, with Ogbonnaya losing the ball on Cleveland’s first play from scrimmage. Defensive end J.J. Watt recovered at the Browns 28, and Schaub scrambled for another score for a 14-0 lead less than 8 minutes into the game. Joshua Cribbs delivered Cleveland’s biggest play of the half, a 63-yard kickoff return. He was flagged for grabbing Brice McCain’s face mask, though, and the Browns settled for Phil Dawson’s 50-yard field goal. The Browns have scored only six points in the first quarter this season. Tate had a 9-yard run before Foster had a 19-yard touchdown with 8:06 left in the first half. Texans safety Quintin Demps intercepted McCoy on the second-to-last play of the half, setting up Neil Rackers’ 28-yard field goal that made it 24-3.

KANSAS CITY, Mo. (AP) — The Miami Dolphins are no longer winless. Matt Moore threw for 244 yards and three touchdowns, Reggie Bush had 92 yards rushing and another score and the Dolphins walloped the Kansas City Chiefs 31-3 on Sunday. Moore, who took over after Chad Henne had season-ending shoulder surgery, became the first Dolphins quarterback since Chad Pennington in 2008 to throw three TD passes. Two of them went to tight end Anthony Fasano and another to Brandon Marshall, who finished with eight catches for 106 yards. The win by the Dolphins (1-7) leaves the Indianapolis Colts (0-9) as the NFL’s only winless team. Matt Cassel was 20 of 39 for 253 yards for Kansas City (4-4), which came into the game with a four-game winning streak. Falcons 31, Colts 7 INDIANAPOLIS — Julio Jones caught touchdown passes of 50 and 80 yards to keep Indianapolis winless. The Falcons (5-3) won their third straight and earned their first road victory in a series that dates to 1966. The Colts have lost five straight home games for the first time since 2001, and this defeat was every bit as lopsided as the score. Indianapolis gave up 14 points off two turnovers, failed to score on offense and did not produce a first down during a span of nearly 30 minutes. Jones caught three passes from Matt Ryan for 131 yards and two touchdowns in his return from a hamstring injury. The rookie also ran twice for 33 yards. Packers 45, Chargers 38 SAN DIEGO — Aaron Rodgers threw touchdown passes to four receivers, Green Bay returned two Philip Rivers interceptions for scores and the Packers withstood a wild finish to remain the NFL’s only undefeated team. The Packers improved to 8-0 behind Rodgers, who completed 21 of 26 passes for 247 yards. He has an NFL-high 24 TD passes. The Packers led by 21 points early in the fourth before Rivers threw two TD passes to Vincent Jackson in the span of 1:07 midway

AP PHOTO

Miami Dolphins fullback Charles Clay (31) runs during a game against the Kansas City Chiefs in Kansas City, Mo. on Sunday. through the quarter. San Diego had a final chance to tie it, but Charlie Peprah intercepted Rivers in the closing seconds and returned it 76 yards to seal the victory. Troy graduate Kris Dielman sat out the game with an injury. Giants 24, Patriots 20 FOXBOROUGH, Mass. — Eli Manning hit Jake Ballard for a 1-yard touchdown pass with 15 seconds left, repeating a Giants’ comeback victory similar to the 2008 Super Bowl between the teams. The Giants won that one, 17-14, on Manning’s 13-yard scoring pass to Plaxico Burress with 35 seconds remaining. This time, it looked like the Patriots would win with a comeback of their own when Tom Brady threw a 14-yard scoring pass to Rob Gronkowski, making it 2017 with 1:36 to go. But the Giants (6-2) had enough time to move 80 yards on eight plays helped by a 20-yard pass interference penalty against the Patriots (5-3) that put the ball at the 1 with 30 seconds to play. Three plays later, Manning found Ballard in the back left corner of the end zone. 49ers 19, Redskins 11 LANDOVER, Md. — Frank Gore ran for 107 yards, and the NFL’s stingiest scoring defense forced three turnovers as San

Francisco ran its winning streak to six games. The 49ers improved to 71 and have their longest winning streak since 1997. They are also 4-0 on the road for the first time since 1992 and hold a commanding lead in the NFC West. Jets 27, Bills 11 ORCHARD PARK, N.Y. — Mark Sanchez threw a touchdown to Santonio Holmes, and the Jets’ sturdy defense forced three turnovers in a key AFC East midseason showdown. Sanchez’s 8-yard pass to Holmes with 3:27 left in the third quarter helped blow open the game as the Jets (5-3) won their third straight and first on the road to move into a tie with the Bills (5-3). LaDainian Tomlinson also scored on a 1-yard dive in the second half, three plays after Jim Leonhard recovered Fred Jackson’s fumble. Cardinals 19, Rams 13 OT GLENDALE, Ariz. — Rookie Patrick Peterson returned a punt 99 yards for a touchdown in overtime to lift Arizona. Peterson, whose pass interference penalty moments earlier seemed to set up the Rams (1-7) for a game-winning field goal, fielded the ball at the 1. He evaded and bounced off tacklers over the next 30 yards or so, then outran everyone, striding the last few yards in celebration of his third punt return TD of

the season as Arizona (2-6) snapped a six-game losing streak. Arizona’s Calais Campbell blocked Josh Brown’s 42-yard field goal attempt as regulation ended to force the overtime. Broncos 38, Raiders 24 OAKLAND, Calif. — Eddie Royal returned a punt 85 yards for the tiebreaking score, Willis McGahee ran for 163 yards and Tim Tebow threw two touchdown passes. McGahee had a 60-yard touchdown run that tied the game on the first play after Carson Palmer threw his second of three interceptions for the Raiders (4-4). McGahee then added a 24yarder to ice it. The Broncos (3-5) didn’t allow the Raiders’ offense to generate anything in the fourth quarter and won for the second time in three games with Tebow as the starter. Saints 27, Buccaneers 16 NEW ORLEANS — Drew Brees passed for 258 yards and two touchdowns, and New Orleans running backs combined for 195 yards rushing. Brees’ scoring passes went for 3 yards to Lance Moore and 21 yards to Darren Sproles. Pierre Thomas added a tacklebreaking 9-yard score for the Saints (6-3), who saw their running game bounce back after gaining only 56 yards in a humbling loss at St. Louis a week earlier.

■ High School Football

Trojans ■ CONTINUED FROM 16 Myers — who went on to earn All-America honors at Northwestern and play in the NFL — was the other. Dunaway had a pair of catches for 34 yards against Upper Arlington, giving him 31 catches for 558 yards for the year — the fourth-highest single-season receiving total in school history. Dunaway finished behind Tommy Vaughn (703 yards in 1959 and 627 yards in 1960) and Bill Whidden (580 yards in 1972). • SHOE BUSINESS: A well-heeled former Troy football player made sure the Trojans were on solid

footing for Saturday’s game. Former Trojan Kris Dielman — now an All-Pro offensive lineman for the San Diego Chargers — donated new, top of the line Reebok turf shoes for the entire time as the Trojans played on the artificial turf at Upper Arlington. • WHAT WE LEARNED: Troy certainly proved it belonged in the playoffs, as the Trojans and Golden Bears played the closest game in Region 3. Had a few more plays gone the Trojans way here or there, Troy would be busy this week preparing to face Hilliard Davidson in the

Regional semifinals. After losing by two scores or more in each of its last two playoff appearances — 20-0 to Westerville South in 2004 and 24-8 to Pickerington Central last season — the Trojans turned in their best playoff performance in more than a decade. “We were right there the whole way,” Nolan said. “I don’t know that you could possibly find two more evenly-matched teams than what you saw. It was a fight the entire way. We just needed another break or two to go our way — unfortunately, we didn’t get those breaks.” This year’s senior class

has secure its place in history. It finished with 21 wins over the past three years — the most since the seniors on the 2000 team put together 22 wins over a three-year stretch. The seniors also earned back-toback playoff appearances — the first group to do that since the Dielman and Ryan Brewer-led Trojans made three playoff appearances in a row from 1995-97. This has to go down as one of the most talented senior classes of the Nolan Era, which stretches back to 1984. • WHAT HAPPENS NOW: With 21 seniors grad-

uating, the Trojans will go into a full rebuilding mode. Offensively, the Trojans lose May at quarterback, Dunaway at receiver, Craig Timms at tight end, Foster and Williams at halfback, Zach Jones at fullback and Ethan Hargrove along on the offensive line — a total of seven starters. Offensive linemen Seth Overla, Alex Dalton, Austin Eidemiller (all sophomores) and junior Cody Zeller all will return next season. Defensively, the Trojans lose Alec Sears, Ryne Rich and Quentin Vaughan from the defensive line, Zach Butcher and Chris Blair at

inside linebacker and Foster, Seth Lucas and Charles Hudgins from the defensive backfield — a total of eight starters. Only outside linebackers Ian Nadolny and Nick Zimmer (both juniors) and junior defensive back Seth Perdziola return. Hargrove, Sears, Butcher, Blair, Foster, Timms and Williams all were three-year starters. With so much talent leaving, this will be Troy’s biggest offseason rebuilding project since the 2000 team graduated a total of 13 starters on both sides of the ball.


SCOREBOARD

TROY DAILY NEWS • WWW.TROYDAILYNEWS.COM

FOOTBALL National Football League All Times EDT AMERICAN CONFERENCE East W L T Pct PF PA New England 5 3 0 .625 222 184 5 3 0 .625 199 163 N.Y. Jets 5 3 0 .625 222 174 Buffalo 1 7 0 .125 138 169 Miami South W L T Pct PF PA Houston 6 3 0 .667 236 157 Tennessee 4 4 0 .500 156 169 Jacksonville 2 6 0 .250 98 163 Indianapolis 0 9 0 .000 128 283 North W L T Pct PF PA 6 2 0 .750 195 140 Cincinnati 6 2 0 .750 176 139 Pittsburgh 5 2 0 .714 185 110 Baltimore 3 5 0 .375 119 170 Cleveland West W L T Pct PF PA Kansas City 4 4 0 .500 131 201 4 4 0 .500 199 204 San Diego 4 4 0 .500 184 216 Oakland 3 5 0 .375 171 224 Denver NATIONAL CONFERENCE East W L T Pct PF PA N.Y. Giants 6 2 0 .750 198 184 Dallas 4 4 0 .500 179 175 Philadelphia 3 4 0 .429 179 152 Washington 3 5 0 .375 127 158 South W L T Pct PF PA New Orleans 6 3 0 .667 287 205 5 3 0 .625 189 170 Atlanta 4 4 0 .500 147 196 Tampa Bay 2 6 0 .250 187 207 Carolina North W L T Pct PF PA 8 0 01.000 275 179 Green Bay 6 2 0 .750 239 147 Detroit 4 3 0 .571 170 150 Chicago 2 6 0 .250 172 199 Minnesota West W L T Pct PF PA San Francisco 7 1 0 .875 206 118 Seattle 2 6 0 .250 122 185 Arizona 2 6 0 .250 162 196 St. Louis 1 7 0 .125 100 211 Sunday's Games Dallas 23, Seattle 13 Miami 31, Kansas City 3 New Orleans 27, Tampa Bay 16 Houston 30, Cleveland 12 San Francisco 19, Washington 11 N.Y. Jets 27, Buffalo 11 Atlanta 31, Indianapolis 7 Denver 38, Oakland 24 Cincinnati 24, Tennessee 17 Green Bay 45, San Diego 38 Arizona 19, St. Louis 13, OT N.Y. Giants 24, New England 20 Baltimore at Pittsburgh, 8:20 p.m. Carolina, Detroit, Open: Jacksonville, Minnesota Monday's Game Chicago at Philadelphia, 8:30 p.m. Thursday, Nov. 10 Oakland at San Diego, 8:20 p.m. Sunday, Nov. 13 Buffalo at Dallas, 1 p.m. Denver at Kansas City, 1 p.m. Washington at Miami, 1 p.m. St. Louis at Cleveland, 1 p.m. Arizona at Philadelphia, 1 p.m. Tennessee at Carolina, 1 p.m. Pittsburgh at Cincinnati, 1 p.m. Houston at Tampa Bay, 1 p.m. New Orleans at Atlanta, 1 p.m. Jacksonville at Indianapolis, 1 p.m. Baltimore at Seattle, 4:05 p.m. N.Y. Giants at San Francisco, 4:15 p.m. Detroit at Chicago, 4:15 p.m. New England at N.Y. Jets, 8:20 p.m. Monday, Nov. 14 Minnesota at Green Bay, 8:30 p.m.

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, Sporting City advances 4-0 Sunday, Oct. 30: Sporting Kansas City 2, Colorado 0 Wednesday, Nov. 2: Sporting Kansas City 2, Colorado 0 Houston vs. Philadelphia, Houston advances 3-1 Sunday, Oct. 30: Houston 2, Philadelphia 1 Thursday, Nov. 3: Philadelphia 0, Houston 1 Championship Sunday, Nov. 6: Sporting Kansas City vs. Houston WESTERN CONFERENCE Semifinals Los Angeles vs. New York Sunday, Oct. 30: Los Angeles 1, New York 0 Thursday, Nov. 3: Los Angeles 2, New York 1 Seattle vs. Real Salt Lake, Real Salt Lake advances on aggregate 3-2 Saturday, Oct. 29: Seattle 0, Real Salt Lake 3 Wednesday, Nov. 2: Seattle 2, Real Salt Lake 0 Championship Sunday, Nov. 6: Real Salt Lake vs. New York-Los Angeles winner MLS CUP Sunday, Nov. 20: Conference Champions at Carson, Calif., 9 p.m.

AUTO RACING Nationwide-O'Reilly Auto Parts Challenge Results Saturday At Texas Motor Speedway Fort Worth, Texas Lap length: 1.5 miles (Start position in parentheses) 1. (10) Trevor Bayne, Ford, 200 laps, 115.6 rating, 47 points, $78,043. 2. (2) Denny Hamlin, Toyota, 200, 110.8, 0, $46,600. 3. (8) Carl Edwards, Ford, 200, 143.9, 0, $41,750. 4. (5) Clint Bowyer, Chevrolet, 200, 122.2, 0, $27,725. 5. (6) Brad Keselowski, Dodge, 200, 116.3, 0, $24,2256. (4) Ricky Stenhouse Jr., Ford, 200, 104.1, 38, $27,743. 7. (9) Sam Hornish Jr., Dodge, 200, 107.6, 37, $19,235. 8. (3) Joey Logano, Toyota, 200, 96.3, 0, $18,195. 9. (1) Elliott Sadler, Chevrolet, 200, 112.6, 36, $28,868. 10. (21) Brian Vickers, Chevrolet,

200, 90.7, 0, $17,200. 11. (11) Danica Patrick, Chevrolet, 200, 87, 33, $21,843. 12. (7) Brian Scott, Toyota, 200, 92.2, 32, $21,293. 13. (18) Kenny Wallace, Toyota, 200, 79.5, 31, $20,768. (14) Justin Allgaier, 14. Chevrolet,200, 83.7, 30, $20,793. 15. (12) Jason Leffler, Chevrolet, 200, 94.5, 29, $20,743. 16. (22) Reed Sorenson, Dodge, 199, 77.2, 28, $14,025. 17. (20) James Buescher, Chevrolet, 199, 81.9, 0, $19,868. 18. (17) Steve Wallace, Toyota, 199, 78.9, 26, $19,743. 19. (15) Aric Almirola, Chevrolet, 199, 71.3, 26, $19,618. 20. (30) Michael Annett, Toyota, 198, 68, 25, $20,218. 21. (27) Joe Nemechek, Toyota, 198, 59.2, 23, $23,268. 22. (13) Blake Koch, Chevrolet, 198, 69.1, 22, $21,193. 23. (19) Mike Bliss, Chevrolet, 197, 71, 21, $19,493. 24. (39) Eric McClure, Chevrolet, 196, 43.9, 20, $18,968. 25. (29) Robert Richardson Jr., Chevrolet, 196, 51.5, 19, $19,443. 26. (37) Jeremy Clements, Chevrolet, 195, 46.9, 18, $18,693. 27. (25) Scott Riggs, Chevrolet, 195, 51.1, 17, $12,500. 28. (41) Morgan Shepherd, Chevrolet, 195, 48, 16, $18,443. 29. (34) Joey Gase, Ford, 195, 50.3, 15, $18,368. 30. (40) Derrike Cope, Chevrolet, 195, 37.1, 14, $18,618. 31. (38) Jamie Dick, Chevrolet, 194, 41.7, 0, $18,263. 32. (26) Mike Wallace, Chevrolet, 192, 44.6, 12, $18,203. 33. (31) Timmy Hill, Ford, engine, 142, 47.4, 11, $18,168. 34. (28) David Stremme, Chevrolet, suspension, 116, 57.5, 0, $18,133. 35. (24) David Ragan, Ford, engine, 114, 58.9, 0, $11,610. 36. (42) Josh Wise, Chevrolet, engine, 21, 37, 8, $11,575. 37. (36) Carl Long, Ford, handling, 15, 36.1, 7, $11,540. 38. (16) J.J.Yeley, Ford, vibration, 13, 43.2, 0, $11,485. 39. (33) Chase Miller, Chevrolet, vibration, 13, 38.7, 5, $11,445. 40. (23) Tim Andrews, Ford, vibration, 11, 35.5, 4, $11,405. 41. (32) T.J. Bell, Chevrolet, electrical, 9, 33.8, 0, $11,335. 42. (43) Jeff Green, Chevrolet, vibration, 6, 32.4, 2, $11,290. 43. (35) Scott Speed, Chevrolet, electrical, 3, 30.9, 1, $11,218. NASCAR Sprint Cup-AAA Texas 500 Results Sunday At Texas Motor Speedway Fort Worth, Texas Lap length: 1.5 miles (Start position in parentheses) 1. (5) Tony Stewart, Chevrolet, 334 laps, 144 rating, 48 points, $484,783. 2. (7) Carl Edwards, Ford, 334, 120.9, 43, $361,566. 3. (9) Kasey Kahne, Toyota, 334, 113.5, 42, $231,883. 4. (3) Matt Kenseth, Ford, 334, 124.1, 41, $227,461. 5. (1) Greg Biffle, Ford, 334, 107.1, 40, $196,125. 6. (23) Jeff Gordon, Chevrolet, 334, 104.8, 38, $190,661. 7. (16) Dale Earnhardt Jr., Chevrolet, 334, 88.3, 37, $144,475. 8. (19) Martin Truex Jr., Toyota, 334, 89.7, 36, $134,325. 9. (18) Clint Bowyer, Chevrolet, 334, 88.3, 35, $164,433. 10. (26) A J Allmendinger, Ford, 334, 91.6, 34, $157,736. 11. (12) Marcos Ambrose, Ford, 334, 103.3, 33, $140,366. 12. (2) David Ragan, Ford, 334, 105.2, 32, $116,625. 13. (21) Kevin Harvick, Chevrolet, 334, 89.7, 31, $150,511. 14. (11) Jimmie Johnson, Chevrolet, 334, 94, 31, $151,011. 15. (4) Paul Menard, Chevrolet, 334, 79.6, 30, $108,200. 16. (24) Ryan Newman, Chevrolet, 334, 73.5, 29, $140,100. 17. (13) Trevor Bayne, Ford, 334, 73.6, 0, $98,550. 18. (15) Juan Pablo Montoya, Chevrolet, 334, 71.4, 26, $135,533. 19. (30) Mark Martin, Chevrolet, 334, 67.9, 25, $105,725. 20. (28) Denny Hamlin, Toyota, 333, 64.1, 24, $143,075. 21. (20) Brian Vickers, Toyota, 333, 67.5, 23, $124,364. 22. (6) David Reutimann, Toyota, 333, 64.4, 22, $124,683. 23. (10) Regan Smith, Chevrolet, 333, 77.1, 21, $122,820. 24. (8) Brad Keselowski, Dodge, 333, 80.9, 21, $121,633. 25. (33) Casey Mears, Toyota, 333, 54.7, 19, $96,400. 26. (29) Landon Cassill, Chevrolet, 332, 57.3, 0, $110,083. 27. (31) Jeff Burton, Chevrolet, 332, 69.8, 18, $104,375. 28. (32) Bobby Labonte, Toyota, 332, 50.2, 16, $121,020. 29. (43) Andy Lally, Ford, 332, 37.5, 15, $101,475. 30. (14) Kurt Busch, Dodge, 331, 59.2, 14, $137,340. 31. (41) Travis Kvapil, Ford, 331, 40.2, 0, $103,708. 32. (34) David Gilliland, Ford, 331, 42.7, 12, $100,872. 33. (17) Michael McDowell, Toyota, 331, 45.3, 11, $139,916. 34. (37) Mike Bliss, Ford, 329, 35.7, 0, $90,925. 35. (36) Dave Blaney, Chevrolet, 316, 41.6, 9, $90,725. 36. (22) Jamie McMurray, Chevrolet, 295, 51.9, 8, $129,114. 37. (25) Joey Logano, Toyota, engine, 258, 47.4, 7, $98,300. 38.. (42) Geoffrey Bodine, Chevrolet, vibration, 215, 31, 6, $90,100. 39. (39) Scott Speed, Ford, rear gear, 30, 31.5, 0, $89,900. 40. (35) Josh Wise, Toyota, rear gear, 23, 32.7, 0, $89,700. 41. (38) Mike Skinner, Ford, brakes, 19, 29.9, 0, $89,475. 42. (40) Joe Nemechek, Toyota, clutch, 14, 27.4, 0, $89,275. 43. (27) J.J. Yeley, Ford, fuel pressure, 10, 27.6, 1, $89,561.

HOCKEY National Hockey League All Times EDT EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA Pittsburgh 15 9 3 3 21 45 34 Philadelphia 14 8 4 2 18 56 44 N.Y. Rangers13 7 3 3 17 35 29

Monday, November 7, 2011

Scores AND SCHEDULES

SPORTS ON TV TODA NFL FOOTBALL 8:30 p.m. ESPN — Chicago at Philadelphia NHL HOCKEY 7 p.m. VERSUS — N.Y. Islanders at Boston

TUESDAY COLLEGE FOOTBALL 8 p.m. ESPN2 — N. Illinois at Bowling Green NHL HOCKEY 7:30 p.m. VERSUS — Carolina at New Jersey

WEDNESDAY COLLEGE FOOTBALL 8 p.m. ESPN — Miami (Ohio) at Temple GOLF 8 p.m. TGC — PGA Tour Australasia, Australian Open, first round, at Sydney 1 a.m. TGC — European PGA Tour, Singapore Open, first round MEN'S COLLEGE BASKETBALL 7 p.m. ESPN2 — Lehigh at St. John's 9 p.m. ESPN2 — Duquesne at Arizona NHL HOCKEY 7:30 p.m. VERSUS — Philadelphia at Tampa Bay

THURSDAY COLLEGE FOOTBALL 8 p.m. ESPN — Virginia Tech at Georgia Tech GOLF 4 p.m. TGC — LPGA, Lorena Ochoa Invitational, first round, at Guadalajara, Mexico 8 p.m. TGC — PGA Tour Australasia, Australian Open, second round, at Sydney 1 a.m. TGC — European PGA Tour, Singapore Open, second round PREP FOOTBALL 10:30 p.m. FSN — Westlake Village (Calif.) vs. St. Bonaventure (Calif.), at Moorpark, Calif.

FRIDAY AUTO RACING 8 a.m. SPEED — Formula One, practice for Abu Dhabi Grand Prix, at Abu Dhabi, United Arab Emirates 1:30 p.m. ESPN2 — NASCAR, Sprint Cup, practice for Kobalt Tools 500, at Avondale, Ariz. 5:30 p.m. ESPN2 — NASCAR, Sprint Cup, "Happy Hour Series," final practice for Kobalt Tools 500, at Avondale, Ariz. BOXING 10 p.m. FSN — Champion Diego Magdaleno (20-0-0) vs. Emmanuel Lucero (26-7-1), for NABF super featherweight title, at Las Vegas 11 p.m. SHO — Middleweights, Michael Oliveira (15-0-0) vs. Rudy Cisneros (12-3-0); champion Austin Trout (23-00) vs. Frank LoPorto (15-4-0), for WBA super welterweight title, at El Paso, Texas COLLEGE FOOTBALL 8 p.m. ESPN2 — South Florida at Syracuse GOLF 4 p.m. TGC — LPGA, Lorena Ochoa Invitational, second round, at Guadalajara, Mexico 8 p.m. TGC — PGA Tour Australasia, Australian Open, third round, at Sydney 1 a.m. TGC — European PGA Tour, Singapore Open, third round (delayed tape) MEN'S COLLEGE BASKETBALL 7 p.m. ESPN — Michigan St. vs. North Carolina, at San Diego SOCCER 2:55 p.m. ESPN2 — Men's national teams, exhibition, France vs. United States, at Paris

THE BCS RANKINGS As of Oct. 30 Rk 1. LSU 1 2 2. Alabama 3. Oklahoma St. 3 4. Stanford 4 5. Boise St. 5 7 6. Oklahoma 8 7. Arkansas 8. Oregon 6 9. South Carolina 11 10. Nebraska 9 11. Clemson 10 12. Virginia Tech 12 13. Houston 14 14. Kansas St. 15 15. Michigan 13 16. Penn St. 16 17. Michigan St. 17 18. Georgia 20 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

New Jersey 12 6 5 1 13 30 34 N.Y. Islanders11 4 5 2 10 23 29 Northeast Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA Toronto 14 9 4 1 19 45 46 Buffalo 13 8 5 0 16 36 28 Ottawa 15 7 7 1 15 45 55 Montreal 13 5 6 2 12 34 36 Boston 12 5 7 0 10 34 28 Southeast Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA Washington 12 9 3 0 18 48 33 Tampa Bay 14 7 5 2 16 44 46 Florida 13 6 4 3 15 34 36 Carolina 14 5 6 3 13 35 47 Winnipeg 14 5 7 2 12 35 45 WESTERN CONFERENCE Central Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA Chicago 14 8 3 3 19 46 42 Nashville 13 7 4 2 16 35 34 Detroit 12 6 5 1 13 29 29 St. Louis 13 6 7 0 12 32 35 Columbus 14 2 11 1 5 31 53 Northwest Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA Edmonton 13 8 3 2 18 30 22 Minnesota 13 7 3 3 17 30 26 Colorado 14 7 6 1 15 40 42 Vancouver 15 7 7 1 15 45 44 Calgary 13 6 6 1 13 30 32 Pacific Division

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

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

GP W L OT Pts GF GA Dallas 13 10 3 0 20 40 31 Phoenix 13 7 4 2 16 38 36 San Jose 12 7 4 1 15 37 33 Los Angeles 13 6 4 3 15 28 28 Anaheim 14 5 6 3 13 27 40 NOTE: Two points for a win, one point for overtime loss. Friday's Games Washington 5, Carolina 1 Buffalo 2, Calgary 1 Montreal 2, Ottawa 1 Tampa Bay 5, Chicago 4, OT St. Louis 3, Vancouver 2 Dallas 7, Colorado 6, OT Saturday's Games Buffalo 3, Ottawa 2, SO Boston 7, Toronto 0 New Jersey 3, Winnipeg 2, OT N.Y. Islanders 5, Washington 3 N.Y. Rangers 5, Montreal 3 Philadelphia 9, Columbus 2 Philadelphia 9, Columbus 2 Detroit 5, Anaheim 0 Minnesota 2, St. Louis 1 Phoenix 4, Edmonton 2 Nashville 4, San Jose 3, OT Sunday's Games Tampa Bay 4, Florida 3, SO Dallas 5, Carolina 2 N.Y. Rangers 3, Winnipeg 0 Vancouver 6, Chicago 2

Calgary 2, Colorado 1 Monday's Games N.Y. Islanders at Boston, 7 p.m. Los Angeles at San Jose, 10:30 p.m.

GOLF HSBC Champions Scores Sunday At Sheshan International Golf Club Shanghai Purse: $7 million Yardage: 7,266; Par: 72 Final Martin Kaymer, $1,200,000.69-68-68-63—268 Fredrik Jacobson, $675,00067-66-67-71—271 G. McDowell, $430,000........69-69-67-67—272 Charl Schwartzel, $258,33370-69-69-65—273 Paul Casey, $258,333..........70-66-70-67—273 Rory McIlroy, $258,333........70-69-65-69—273 Justin Rose, $155,000.........68-70-70-66—274 Hunter Mahan, $155,000.....71-67-69-67—274 Louis Oosthuizen, $155,00071-63-68-72—274 Jhonattan Vegas, $125,000.69-73-65-68—275 Bo Van Pelt, $110,000 .........67-69-70-70—276 Adam Scott, $110,000.........69-65-69-73—276 Ian Poulter, $90,000.............70-68-69-71—278 Xin-jun Zhang, $90,000 .......74-68-64-72—278 Lee Westwood, $90,000......69-68-67-74—278 K.J. Choi, $79,333................68-70-72-69—279 Simon Dyson, $79,333........69-69-70-71—279 Keegan Bradley, $79,333.....65-70-72-72—279 John Senden, $75,000 ........72-68-70-70—280 Nicolas Colsaerts, $71,000 .74-69-68-70—281 Lucas Glover, $71,000.........76-68-71-66—281 Pablo Larrazabal, $71,000...70-69-70-72—281 Jeev Milkha Singh, $62,50072-73-69-68—282 Francesco Molinari, $62,50070-70-71-71—282 Aaron Baddeley, $62,500 ....69-68-73-72—282 Anders Hansen, $62,500.....71-69-70-72—282 Jonathan Byrd, $62,500 ......71-68-70-73—282 Jbe' Kruger, $62,500............70-70-68-74—282 Rory Sabbatini, $56,500......69-71-71-72—283 Thongchai Jaidee, $56,500.68-69-72-74—283 Harrison Frazar, $56,500.....70-75-64-74—283 Yuta Ikeda, $56,500 .............70-71-68-74—283 Peter Hanson, $52,000........69-73-71-71—284 Robert Rock, $52,000..........70-70-71-73—284 Lee Slattery, $52,000...........76-71-68-69—284 Ernie Els, $52,000................75-69-72-68—284 Nick Watney, $52,000...........71-75-71-67—284 C. Phadungsil, $47,500........71-69-74-71—285 Darren Clarke, $47,500 .......73-76-67-69—285 Jim Herman, $47,500..........74-70-73-68—285 Miguel Jimenez, $47,500 ....72-68-68-77—285 Thomas Bjorn, $43,500.......72-71-71-73—287 Bill Haas, $43,500................74-69-68-76—287 Scott Stallings, $43,500.......70-74-72-71—287 Stuart Appleby, $43,500 ......77-70-71-69—287 Keith Horne, $40,500...........71-70-73-74—288 Hiroyuki Fujita, $40,500 .......74-71-70-73—288 Ben Crane, $40,500.............75-71-74-68—288 Alexander Noren, $38,000...67-75-70-77—289 Jung-gon Hwang, $38,000..72-72-70-75—289 Ashun Wu, $38,000..............72-69-70-78—289 Siddikur Rahman, $38,000..75-73-67-74—289 Alvaro Quiros, $38,000........72-67-71-79—289 Paul Lawrie, $38,000 ...........72-71-72-74—289 Kyung-tae Kim, $38,000......73-77-71-68—289 Geoff Ogilvy, $35,500...........75-69-69-77—290 Robert Karlsson, $35,500 ...74-75-68-73—290 Mark Wilsonv, $35,500.........71-73-77-69—290 Tetsuji Hiratsuka, $34,000 ...72-70-72-77—291 David Toms, $34,000............68-76-71-76—291 Michio Matsumura, $34,00074-71-71-75—291 Wen-Chong Liang, $32,500 72-73-71-76—292 Jim Furyk, $32,500 ..............78-68-73-73—292 Michael Hoey, $32,500 ........76-70-74-72—292 S.S.P. Chowrasia, $31,500...73-74-73-73—293 D.A. Points, $30,750.............73-71-73-77—294 K. Aphibarnrat, $30,750.......79-72-71-72—294 Chez Reavie, $30,000 .........70-75-68-82—295 Matteo Manassero, $29,50082-71-70-73—296 Thomas Aiken, $29,000.......76-75-69-77—297 David Gleeson, $28,500......71-70-76-81—298 Alistair Presnell, $27,750.....75-75-73-76—299 ChanYih-shin, $27,750........75-74-76-74—299 HaoYuan, $27,000...............72-78-74-76—300 Pablo Martin, $26,500..........76-71-74-80—301 Tom Lewis, $26,000.............78-71-72-83—304 Adam Bland, $25,500..........75-76-81-80—312 Bobby Gates, $25,000 ..............75-68-69—WD Champions Tour-Charles Schwab Championship Scores Saturday At TPC Harding Park GC San Francisco Purse: $2.5 million Yardage: 7,135; Par 71 Third Round Sunday At TPC Harding Park GC San Francisco Purse: $2.5 million Yardage: 7,135; Par 71 Final J. Don Blake (880), $440,00071-68-66-71—276 M. Allen (392), $195,750 ......69-69-69-71—278 M. Calcavecchia, $195,750 ..71-68-70-69—278 Jay Haas (392), $195,750....68-72-67-71—278 L. Roberts (392), $195,750 ..72-71-65-70—278 David Frost (234), $117,000.69-69-69-72—279 R. Cochran (170), $85,200..74-69-69-68—280 Fred Couples (170), $85,20068-70-74-68—280 David Eger (170), $85,200...73-72-66-69—280 Kenny Perry (170), $85,200 .70-69-71-70—280 Joey Sindelar (170), $85,20071-70-68-71—280 T. Pernice, Jr. (118), $59,33371-71-72-69—283 Olin Browne (118), $59,333 .73-70-69-71—283 Jeff Sluman (118), $59,333..75-69-68-71—283 John Huston (102), $50,500.75-69-67-73—284 Nick Price (102), $50,500.....73-68-70-73—284 Peter Senior (92), $46,000 ...71-76-70-68—285 B. Langer (84), $41,750........71-68-75-72—286 Tom Lehman (84), $41,750..70-72-72-72—286 John Cook (72), $36,000......73-73-70-71—287 Rod Spittle (72), $36,000......70-72-72-73—287 Mark Wiebe (72), $36,000....74-70-74-69—287 Chip Beck (62), $31,000.......76-72-71-70—289 Mark O'Meara (62), $31,00076-74-70-69—289 Brad Bryant (58), $29,000....77-70-69-74—290 Hale Irwin (52), $26,000 .......74-74-70-73—291 Chien Soon Lu (52), $26,00072-74-72-73—291 Corey Pavin (52), $26,000....72-74-74-71—291 Tom Watson (50), $24,500 ...74-75-69-74—292 T. Armour III (48), $24,000...78-74-69-73—294 LPGA-Mizuno Classic Scores Sunday At Kintetsu Kashikojima Country Club Shima, Japan Purse: $1.2 million Yardage: 6,506; Par: 72 Final x-won on third playoff hole Momoko Ueda, $180,000 ..........67-64-69—200 Feng Shanshan, $109,523 ........68-67-65—200 NaYeon Choi, $79,451...............69-68-64—201 Teresa Lu, $55,466.....................66-70-67—203 Catriona Matthew, $55,466........68-68-67—203 Stacy Lewis, $34,679 .................68-71-65—204 Mina Harigae, $34,679...............68-67-69—204 SakuraYokomine, $34,679.........71-63-70—204 Christel Boeljon, $23,610...........70-71-65—206 Jiyai Shin, $23,610 .....................69-71-66—206 Esther Lee, $23,610...................70-69-67—206 In Kyung Kim, $23,610...............68-68-70—206 Karrie Webb, $19,667.................71-69-67—207 Mika Miyazato, $16,969 .............70-70-68—208 Pornanong Phatlum, $16,969....69-70-69—208 Azahara Munoz, $16,969...........68-70-70—208 Mayu Hattori, $16,969................69-66-73—208 Sun Ju Ahn, $13,329..................70-71-68—209 Christina Kim, $13,329...............71-70-68—209 Eun A Lim, $13,329....................69-71-69—209 LiYingYe, $13,329......................72-67-70—209 Asoko Fujimoto, $13,329 ...........69-69-71—209 Chie Arimura, $13,329...............71-66-72—209 Akane Iijima, $13,329.................66-71-72—209 Hyun Ju Shin, $9,841.................69-72-69—210

18

Candie Kung, $9,841..................70-71-69—210 HeeYoung Park, $9,841.............71-69-70—210 Meena Lee, $9,841 ....................72-67-71—210 Hee Won Han, $9,841................69-70-71—210 Ryann O'Toole, $9,841...............69-69-72—210 Ayako Uehara, $9,841................68-70-72—210 Na Ri Kim, $9,841......................69-68-73—210 Hee Kyung Seo, $9,841.............70-67-73—210 Rikako Morita, $7,225 ................71-73-67—211 Amanda Blumenherst, $7,225...73-71-67—211 Ritsuko Ryu, $7,225...................69-73-69—211 Beatriz Recari, $7,225................73-67-71—211 Vicky Hurst, $7,225 ....................69-71-71—211 Shinobu Moromizato, $7,225.....70-69-72—211 Kyeong Bae, $5,647...................72-76-64—212 Mindy Kim, $5,647......................72-73-67—212 Shiho Oyama, $5,647 ................70-73-69—212 Na Ri Lee, $5,647 ......................71-70-71—212 Amy Hung, $5,647......................70-71-71—212 Nachiyo Ohtani, $5,647..............71-70-71—212 Inbee Park, $4,197.....................73-71-69—213 Yukari Baba, $4,197...................70-73-70—213 Mi Jeong Jeon, $4,197...............71-71-71—213 Chella Choi, $4,197....................73-69-71—213 Julieta Granada, $4,197.............74-68-71—213 Mi Hyun Kim, $4,197..................72-69-72—213 Rui Kitada, $4,197......................71-70-72—213 Hiromi Mogi, $4,197...................70-71-72—213 Nikki Campbell, $4,197..............70-70-73—213 Ah Reum Hwang, $4,197 ..........66-73-74—213 Ji Woo Lee, $3,298.....................73-71-70—214 Kristy McPherson, $3,298..........72-71-71—214 YumikoYoshida, $3,298..............70-72-72—214 Eun Hee Ji, $3,298.....................74-68-72—214 Heather BowieYoung, $2,878 ...73-72-70—215 Kumiko Kaneda, $2,878.............74-71-70—215 Tiffany Joh, $2,878.....................71-73-71—215 SooYun Kang, $2,878................71-72-72—215 Eun Bi Jang, $2,878...................71-71-73—215 Jennifer Johnson, $2,638...........72-74-70—216 Kaori Aoyama, $2,638................72-73-71—216 Saiki Fujita, $2,638.....................70-72-74—216 Jimin Kang, $2,458.....................77-69-71—217 Paige Mackenzie, $2,458...........73-71-73—217 Junko Omote, $2,458.................74-68-75—217 Cindy Lacrosse, $2,369 .............71-74-73—218 Gerina Piller, $2,280...................71-77-71—219 Jenny Shin, $2,280.....................73-73-73—219 Miki Saiki, $2,280........................73-73-73—219 Young Kim, $2,280 .....................74-70-75—219 Song-Hee Kim, $2,280...............74-70-75—219 Ai Miyazato, $2,194....................73-75-72—220 Becky Morgan, $2,166...............73-74-75—222

BASKETBALL The Preseason Top Twenty Five The top 25 teams in The Associated Press' 2011-12 preseason college basketball poll, with first-place votes in parentheses, final 2010-11 record, total points based on 25 points for a first-place vote through one point for a 25th-place vote and last year's final ranking: Pts Fin ...........................Record 1. North Carolina (62)29-81,620 7 2. Kentucky ...........29-9 1,501 11 3. Ohio St. (1) .......34-3 1,482 1 4. UConn (2).........32-9 1,433 9 5. Syracuse...........27-8 1,338 12 6. Duke .................32-5 1,301 3 7. Vanderbilt........23-11 1,120 25 8. Florida ..............29-8 1,086 15 9. Louisville.........25-10 1,055 14 10. Pittsburgh .......28-6 1,027 4 11. Memphis .......25-10 997 — 12. Baylor ...........18-13 892 — 13. Kansas ...........35-3 755 2 14. Xavier .............24-8 747 20 15. Wisconsin .......25-9 720 16 16. Arizona ...........30-8 616 17 17. UCLA ............23-11 404 — 18. Michigan .......21-14 401 — 19. Alabama .......25-12 395 — 20. Texas A&M......24-9 357 24 21. Cincinnati........26-9 353 — 22. Marquette .....22-15 335 — 23. Gonzaga .......25-10 283 — 24. California ......18-15 230 — 25. Missouri ........23-11 139 — Others receiving votes: Florida St. 131, Michigan St. 128, Temple 69, Washington 44, New Mexico 33, Butler 25, Texas 21, Villanova 14, Creighton 12, Purdue 10, Belmont 8, Drexel 8, UNLV 7, Saint Mary's (Cal) 6, George Mason 5, West Virginia 4, Long Beach St. 3, Miami 3, Harvard 2, Illinois 2, Marshall 1, Minnesota 1, San Diego St. 1. USA Today/ESPN Top 25 Poll The top 25 teams in the USA TodayESPN men's preseason college basketball poll, with first-place votes in parentheses, final records, points based on 25 points for a first-place vote through one point for a 25thplace vote and 2010-11 final ranking: Pts Pvs ...........................Record 1. North Carolina (30)29-8 774 8 2. Kentucky (1) .....29-9 721 3 3. Ohio State ........34-3 702 5 4. Connecticut.......32-9 655 1 5. Syracuse...........27-8 649 18 6. Duke .................32-5 635 7 7. Vanderbilt........23-11 567 NR 8. Louisville.........25-10 514 22 9. Memphis .........25-10 482 NR 10. Florida ............29-8 474 10 11. Pittsburgh .......28-6 471 12 12. Baylor ...........18-13 358 NR 13. Kansas ...........35-3 331 4 14. Wisconsin .......25-9 313 15 15. Xavier .............24-8 277 NR 16. Arizona ...........30-8 269 9 17. Alabama .......24-11 194 NR 18. Michigan .......21-14 187 NR 19. Texas A&M......24-9 161 NR 20. UCLA ............23-11 147 NR 21. Marquette .....22-15 145 20 22. Cincinnati........26-9 141 NR 23. Gonzaga .......25-10 125 NR 24. California ......18-15 111 NR 25. Missouri ........23-11 110 NR Others receiving votes Florida State 108; Texas 107; Michigan State 73; Temple 59; Washington 29; Butler 25; New Mexico 22; Creighton 19; Villanova 18; Purdue 17; UNLV 16; West Virginia 13; George Mason 12; Mississippi State 11; St. John's 11; Saint Mary's 5; Virginia 5; Virginia Commonwealth 4; Drexel 2; Kansas State 2; Long Beach State 2; Brigham Young 1; Notre Dame 1.

TRANSACTIONS Sunday’s Sports Transactions HOCKEY National Hockey League NHL_Fined Los Angeles F Ethan Moreau $2,500 for boarding Pittsburgh F Chris Kunitz in a Nov. 5 game. SAN JOSE SHARKS_Reassigned F Benn Ferriero to Worcester (AHL). ST. LOUIS BLUES_Fired coach Davis Payne. Named Ken Hitchcock coach. W A S H I N G T O N CAPITALS_Assigned F D.J. King to Hershey (AHL). American Hockey League AHL_Suspended Houston RW Jed Ortmeyer one game for an illegal check to the head during Friday's game at Hamilton.

11/07/11  

Keepin' it official

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