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COMING SATURDAY Remote Possibilities • Nick Lachey guides hopeful performers through a new kind of singing competition in a special preview of “The Winner Is,” airing Monday on NBC. Inside

June 6, 2013

Vol. 123 No. 112

TODAY’S

NEWS

TODAY’S WEATHER

75° 58° For a full weather report, turn to Page 12.

INSIDE TODAY

Sidney, Ohio

www.sidneydailynews.com

Confession to murder Soldier pleads guilty in massacre of 16 Afghans BY GENE JOHNSON The Associated Press JOINT BASE LEWIS-MCCHORD, Wash. (AP) — The American soldier accused of killing 16 Afghan civilians, many of them women and children who were asleep in their villages, pleaded guilty

to murder Wednesday and acknowledged to a judge that there was “not a good reason in this world” for his actions. Staff Sgt. Robert Bales’ plea ensures that he will avoid the death penalty for the middle-of-the night slayings that so inflamed tensions the people of with

Afghanistan that the American military suspended combat operations there. Prosecutors say Bales slipped away before dawn on March 11, 2012, from his base in Kandahar Province. Armed with a 9 mm pistol and an M4 rifle equipped with a grenade launcher, he attacked

DEATHS Obituaries and/or death notices for the following people appear on Page 3 today: • Jeanne C. Jones • Clarence “Mo” Molitor • James Cecil Newman For photo reprints, visit www.sidneydailynews.com

Anna/Botkins ........................8 City, County records..............2 Classified .......................13-15 Comics................................16 Hints from Heloise.................6 Horoscope ..........................16 Let Yourself Go......................7 Localife ..............................6-7 Nation/World.........................5 Obituaries..............................3 Religion .................................9 Sports............................17-20 State news ............................4 ’Tween 12 and 20 .................2 Weather/Sudoku/Abby/Out of the Past/Dr. Roach ........12

TODAY’S THOUGHT “To be successful, grow to the point where one completely forgets himself; that is, to lose himself in a great cause.” — Booker T. Washington, American educator (18561915) For more on today in history, turn to Page 5.

NEWS NUMBERS News tips, call 498-5962. Home delivery, call 4985939. Classified advertising, call 498-5925. Retail advertising, call 4985980 Visit the Sidney Daily News on the Web at www.sidneydailynews.com

a village of mud-walled compounds called Alkozai, then returned and woke up a fellow soldier to tell him about it. The soldier didn’t believe Bales and went back to sleep. Bales then left to attack a second village known as Najiban. Relatives of the dead were See MURDER/Page 5

Rice named adviser

Gee cites age, family as reasons for retiring • Retiring Ohio State University President Gordon Gee attempted to make his departure personal on Wednesday, citing everything from his age to his 7month-old twin granddaughters to a California girlfriend as reasons for his abrupt departure next month. 4

INDEX

$1

SDN Photo/Luke Gronneberg

Time to Splash Splash instructor Alexa Goodwin, 16, of Sidney, helps Mckinlee Broaddrick, 7, of Sidney, float in the starfish formation during a Splash swimming class at the Sidney YMCA Monday. Goodwin is the daugter of Sarah Frantz and Nathan Liggett. Mckinlee is the daughter of Rick Broaddrick and Michelle Broaddrick. The program is sponsored by the Sidney Daily News.

WASHINGTON (AP) — Defying Republican critics, President Barack Obama named outspoken diplomat Susan Rice as his national security adviser Wednesday, giving her a larger voice in U.S. foreign policy despite accusations that she misled the nation in the aftermath of the deadly attack on Americans in Benghazi, Libya. The appointment, along with the nomination of human rights advocate Samantha Power to replace Rice as U.S. ambassador to the United Nations, signals a shift by Obama toward advisers who favor more robust See RICE/Page 5

Immunization clinics underway The Sidney-Shelby County Health Department, 202 W. Poplar St., will host back-toschool immunization clinics this week and next week. The first clinic began Monday and will run through Friday from 8:30 a.m. to 3 p.m. A clinic also will be held June 10-14 from 8:30 to 3 p.m., with extended hours until 6 p.m. on Wednesday, June 12. Regular clinic hours are from 1:30 to 3:30 p.m. on the first and third Wednesday of the month and from 9 to 11 a.m. and 4-6 p.m. on the second and fourth Wednesday of the month. Childhood immunization clinics are on walk-in basis. Appointments will be scheduled if needed. Parents are asked to bring their child’s immunization record. Officials report that effective July 1, the Ohio Department of Health will not be supplying the Sidney-Shelby County Health Department with vaccine for those with immunization insurance coverage. People who have private insurance that covers vaccines/immunizations will need to see their doctor or primary care provider for vaccine service.

For photo reprints, visit www.sidneydailynews.com

SDN Photo/Luke Gronneberg

REGISTERED NURSE Lori Heins (right) of Sidney, disinfects a spot on the arm of Cole Timmerman, 5, in preparation for administering an immunization as his mom Angela Timmerman holds him at the Sidney Health Department Wednesday. The immunizations were part of a back to school clinic. Cole is also the son of Mark Timmerman.

Holy Angels Parish Picnic & 3rd Annual 5K Run/Walk

Saturday, June 15

Picnic • 2:00 pm to Midnight • Rides • Games • Food • Refreshments Featuring the Band “Karma’s Pawn” • Playing 8:00pm to Midnight

Public Welcome! At tendance Prizes!

5K Run/Walk • Starting at 8:30 am Race day registration is from 7:00-8:15 am • Download registration form at:

w w w.HolyAngelsSidney.com

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PUBLIC RECORD

Sidney Daily News,Thursday, June 6, 2013

MUNICIPAL COURT obstructing official business was dismissed. • Christopher St. Clair, 20, 10887 State Route 705, to 11 days in jail and fined him $150 and $284 court costs on an attempted theft charge, which was amended from theft. He was given credit for one day in jail. • Barry A. Pletcher, 20, 205 Christie Ave., Anna, was fined $75 and $10 costs on a drug abuse charge. He also was ordered to pay $95 costs and a drug paraphernalia charge was dismissed. • Jason Miller, 42, 505 E. State St., Botkins, was fined $150 and $144 costs for failure to file sales tax report. • Keith R. Bailey, 32, 231 Helen Court, was fined $25 and $105 costs for failure to register a dog. • Corbin C. Ward, 40, 86 S. Lincoln St., sentenced to 50 days in jail and was fined $600 and $105 costs on a driving under the influence second offense, charge, which was amended from DUI alcohol. A reasonable control violation was dismissed. • Mardean R. Moeller, 57, 15475 Amsterdam Road, Anna, was sentenced to five days jail and was fined $375 and $97 costs on a driving under the influence first which was offense, amended from DUI alcohol. A driving in marked lanes violation was dismissed. • Zachary R. Woodall, 29, 619 E. Pike St., Jackson Center, was fined $150 and $10 costs on a driving on the right side of the roadway violation. He also ordered to pay $97 costs and prohibition (underage possession of alcohol) and open container charges were dismissed. • Justin R. Bergman, 28, 13205 Luthman Road, Minster, was fined $30 and $86 costs for a seatbelt violation. • John E. Hutchinson, 67, 5880 State Route 29E, Lot 27, was fined $150 and $105 costs for speeding. • Jay T. Westerheide, 39, 1573 Westlake Drive, was fined $25 and $111 costs for failure to control/weaving. • Jon D. Blair, 31, 4082 E. Miami-Shelby Road, was fined $30 and $105 costs for speeding. During Sidney Municipal Court proceedings on Monday, Goettemoeller sentenced Andrew Miller,

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202 N. Walnut Ave., to 90 days in jail and fined him $250 and $201 costs on a theft charge. The judge dismissed a criminal damaging charge against Miller. • Levi J. Reier, 26, 300 Clay St., Lot 28, Jackson Center, was fined $150 and $107 costs for disorderly conduct. • Randy L. Jackson, 20, 936 Buckeye Ave., Apt. 313, was fined $75 and $111 costs for disorderly conduct. • Robert M. Burns Jr., 36, 1221 Hazelnut Lane, was fined $50 and $105 costs for fishing without a license. • Randy T. Turner, 23, 3855 Lindsey Road, was fined $150 and $111 costs for driving under suspension. • Shirley G. McDougle, 51, 1209 Hilltop Ave., Apt. E, was fined $25 and $111 costs for assured clear distance. • Chiane A. Sowders, 18, 212 Doorley Road, Apt. E, was fined $75 and $111 costs for driving without a license. • David S. Spangler, 42, 15226 County Road 25A, was fined $250 and 105 costs for driving under suspension/financial responsibility assurance. • Robert P. Holloway, 18, 2692 Bridlewood Drive, was fined $70 and $111 costs for speeding. • Jesse A. White, 25, 215 S. Miami Ave., was fined $250 and $105 costs for driving under suspension/financial responsibility assurance. • Travis G. Lewis, 21, 120 Red Bud Circle, Jackson Center, was fined $25 and $95 costs for driving without a license. He also was fined $70 and $10 costs for speeding. • Jason M. Hufford, 32, 1358 Logan Court, was fined $75 and $95 costs for failure to reinstate license. He also was fined $25 and $10 costs

CITY

for reckless operation. • Jacqueline N. Knight, 32, 622 W. North St., was fined $25 and $111 costs for failure to control/weaving. • Johnny G. Adams, 40, 406 Oak Ave., was fined $75 and $105 costs for failure to reinstate license. He also was fined $30 for a seatbelt violation. • Chad A. Pierce, 25, 5364 Smith Road, Houston, was fined $30 and $105 costs for speeding. • Taylor Watkins, 20, 3155 Deer Pathway, forfeited a $122 bond on a seatbelt violation. • Louis B. Hauff, 35 4200 Stoker Road, Houston, was fined $30 and $86 costs for a seatbelt violation. • Rebecca D. Pellman, 56, 1913 N. Main Ave., was fined $30 and $92 costs for a seatbelt violation. • Richard R. Long, 54, 946 Port Jefferson Road, Apt. 2, was fined $20 and $92 costs for a seatbelt violation. • Bradley J. Echols, 31, 408 E. Main St., Anna, was fined $250 and $105 costs for driving under suspension/financial responsibility assurance. • Chad A. Bockrath, 18, 11953 Arling Road, Anna, was fined $30 and $105 costs for speeding. He also was fined $30 for a seatbelt violation. • Mark C. Hoying, 59, 13213 Hardin-Wapakoneta Road, Anna, was fined $30 and $105 costs for speeding. • Beverly A. Fark, 45, 169 N. Main St., Minster, was fined $30 and $105 costs for speeding. • Janet E. Elsass, 87, 1148 Ontario Court, was fined $25 and $111 costs for a driving within lanes violation. • Clint J. Meyer, 36, 14248 Lochard Road, Anna, was fined $30 and $87 costs for a seatbelt violation.

RECORD

Police log WEDNESDAY -2 a.m..: arrest. Jason K. Smith, 36, of Lima, was arrested on a warrant. TUESDAY -9:27 p.m.: assault. Officers arrested Gregory A. Harriger, 35, 632 Highland Ave., on an assault charge after he allegedly assaulted a juvenile. Police report the victim had a minor injury where he was grabbed. -5:18 p.m. theft. Jonathan D. Satterwhite, 325 Forest St., reported the theft of a cell phone valued at $150. -3:40 p.m.: arrest. Jacquelyn S. Hendix, at large, was arrested on a warrant. -9:22 a.m.: warrant. Officers arrested Zachary R. Woodall, 19, 9100 State Route 65, Jackson Center, on a warrant. -6:32 a.m.: tires slashed. Justin A. Echeman, 332 S. Miami Ave., reported someone slashed all four tires on his vehicle. Damage was set at $800.

ner, 27, of Pleasant Hill, was cited for failure to yield the right of way while making a left turn following a two-vehicle crash in the 1500 block of Michigan Street. Reports state Kershner was driving east on Michigan Street when he attempted to make a left turn into a private drive and his car cllided with an eastbound semi truck being driven by Jerome E. Lee, 56, of Dayton. No injuries were reported.

Fire, rescue

WEDNESDAY -6:02 a.m.: medical. Medics responded to the 900 block of McKinley Avenue. TUESDAY -10:10 p.m.: medical. Medics responded to the 800 block of Arrowhead Drive. -6:01 p.m.: medical. Medics responded to the 600 block of Monroe Street. -1:04 p.m. .: medical. Medics responded to the 2700 block of Kristy Way. -12:15 p.m. : medical. Medics responded to the 1200 block of HanMatthew T. Kersh- cock Street.

Accident

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In Sidney Municipal Court proceedings on Judge Wednesday, Duane Goettemoeller sentenced Virgil S. Gates, 28, 319 Main St., Port Jefferson, to 90 days in jail and fined him $100 and $103 court costs on an attempted assault charge, which was amended from domestic violence. Twenty days of the jail sentence were suspended. A charge of aggravated trespassing was dismissed. • Shaista Mustafa, 20, 2345 Collins Drive, Apt. C, was fined $25 and $151 costs on a right of way when turning left violation. • Mary E. Slife, 719 Arrowhead Drive, Apt. E, was fined $25 and $111 costs on a disorderly conduct. • Ben T. Holtzclaw, 23, 2805 Wapakoneta Ave., Lot 13, was sentenced to five days in jail and was fined $375 and $10 costs on a driving under the influence, first offense charge. He was ordered to pay $128 costs on a second DUI charge and the charge was dismissed. He was fined $25 on an expired license plates charge. • Rosella Stone, 56, 225 Queen St., a charge of restricted owner lending was dismissed. • Stephanie Fout, 34, 716 Lynn St., was fined $30 and $111 costs for speeding. • Matthew C. Jaskiel, 39, 319 E. South St., was fined $30 and $86 costs on a seatbelt violation. • Kelly Johnson, 26, 16240 Fort LoramieSwanders Road, was fined $25 and $111 costs on an assured clear distance violation. • Rick E. Hymes, 50, 867 Merri Lane, was fined $30 and $86 costs on a seatbelt violation. • Gregory S. Fink, 55. 812 S. Miami Ave., was fined $30 and $92 costs on a seatbelt violation. • Robert B. Rowles, 51, 14313 Runor Drive, was fined $30 and $86 costs on a seatbelt violation. • Dylon M. Fair, 25, 216 Pike St., was fined $30 and $86 costs on a seatbelt violation. In Sidney Municipal Court on Tuesday, Goettemoeller sentenced Joshua A. Conatser, Travel Inn Motel, Room 305, to 90 days in jail and fined him $250 and $128 court costs for attempted theft, was amended from theft. He was given credit for two days in jail. A charge of

Page 2

Why do teens commit suicide? DR. WALwith life. ParLACE: A month ents may conby ago, my cousin tribute and his girlmaking impossifriend overdosed ble demands on on drugs and teens and by reboth of them jecting them for died. We know it failing to live up was suicide beto Mom and ’Tween Dad’s expectacause they left suicide notes to 12 & 20 tions, or by maktheir parents. I ing the teen feel Dr. Robert went to the fuworthless. Wallace neral, and it was When a teen the saddest mocommits suicide, ment of my life. They family factors are the were buried side by side. most commonly cited Friends and relatives of cause. Death, divorce, alboth teens were in total coholism, drug abuse and shock and grief. He was a child abuse — any of star athlete, and she was these — add to loneliness a senior homecoming and depression. Reprincess. They were the searchers at the Univerperfect couple and sity of Southern seemed to have every- California interviewed thing to live for. 6,000 teens who had atI can understand peo- tempted suicide and comple killing themselves pared their life histories when they are sick or old with those of a group of or have huge financial teens who had never tried problems. However, it is suicide. The self-destrucdifficult to comprehend tive teens had a much why two young adults higher percentage of parwho seem to have the ents who had divorced, world by the tail would separated or remarried commit suicide. Since you within the past five years. are an expert on Multiple separations — teenagers, I’m hoping you being shunted from relacan shed light on this tives to foster homes, very complex issue of teen missing the support of suicide. Why does this parents — deprived the happen? —Carla, San suicide-prone teens of the Francisco, Calif. necessary love every child CARLA: Suicide is an needs. enormous tragedy that The study traced the leaves a family filled with path to suicide from famgrief and guilt, but when ily problems to a second a young person is in- stage, school failures, truvolved, emotions are com- ancy, loneliness and depounded. According to the pression. In the third and American Mental Health final phase, the teen tries Association, suicide is the to fasten onto someone. It 10th leading cause of is so clinging, so smotherdeath for adults, but for ing, that it can’t last. teens it’s the third leading When this relationship cause. Every day, an esti- fails, the teen feels hopemated 18 teens take their less and isolated. He or own lives and another 57 she thinks the only soluteens and preteens at- tion left is self-destructempt suicide. For many, tion. the teen years are the most trying and painful of Dr. Robert Wallace weltheir lives. There seems to comes questions from be no middle ground. It’s readers. Although he is either happiness or de- unable to reply to all of spair. them individually, he will Teens are trying to es- answer as many as possitablish an identity, learn- ble in this column. Email ing to operate him at rwallace@galesindependently, growing burg.net. To find out more physically and intellectu- about Dr. Robert Wallace ally, choosing a career and read features by other and developing relation- Creators Syndicate writships. In a period when ers and cartoonists, visit family instability is on the Creators Syndicate the rise, some teenagers website at find they cannot cope www.creators.com.

Website class planned PIQUA — Upper Valley Career Center Adult Division is offering a new class that will teach how to design a website. The course will be taught by Julie Hagaman of Mendon. “Whether you want to promote your business, share a hobby, create your own blog, or just create a personal page to share with family, this course

COUNTY

will show you how,” she said. The class will be held on July 22 from 5:30 to 9 p.m. at the Upper Valley Career Center ATC. The cost is $45 per person. Cntact Annette Paulus for information or registration at (800) 589-6963 or paulusa@uppervalleycc.o rg. Class size is limited; registrations will be accepted through July 15.

RECORD

Sheriff’s log TUESDAY -4:21 a.m.: theft. Deputies responded to 815 Riverside Drive on a report of a go-kart being stolen.

Accident Three people were taken to the hospital for treatment of injuries they suffered in a two-vehicle accident at the intersection of SchmitmeyerBaker and Wells roads at 3:32 p.m. Monday. Samantha Diane Fischer, 25, 13199 State Route 29, Anna; a passenger in her car, Aurora M. Fischer, 10 months; and the driver of the second vehicle, Richard A. Snyder, 57, 147 N. Frankfort St., Minster, were transported by Minster and New Bremen medics

to Joint Township Memorial Hospital for treatment of minor injuries. Shelby County Sheriff’s deputies report Fischer was southbound on Schmitmeyer-Baker Road when she pulled from a stop sign into the path of Snyder’s eastbound truck. The impact forced both vehicles, which were heavily damaged, off the road. Fischer was cited for failure to yield at an intersection.

Fire, rescue -3:38 p.m.: wires burning. The Fort Loramie Rescue Squad responded to 44 Greenback Road, Fort Loramie, on a report of the residents smelling burning wires. Minster and New Bremen emergency personnel also responded to the scene.


PUBLIC RECORD

Bureau launches mobile website

Sidney Daily News,Thursday, June 6, 2013

OBITUARIES Cost IN MEMORIAM

Jeanne C. Jones

or

Smith Dorothy Quality. Mass of Christian Burial You won’t have Friday 10:30 a.m. at Holy to choose. Church Angels Visitation Thursday 4-6 p.m. at Cromes

The Sidney Visitors Bureau has launched a mobile version of its website for the benefit of Cromes smart phone and tablet users. The mobile site Funeral Home features information on eating places hotels and & Crematory, Inc. things to do. 492-5101 Visitors Bureau DiView obituaries at rector Jeff Raible said cromesfh.com the site also has built-in GPS navigation tools to help visitors find local restaurants and hotels. The regular website was updated with information about Bel-Mar Lanes. Raible reported the website had 663 visits in April and the bureau’s Facebook page had 691 views during the month. Jackson Center The bureau also sent 937-596-6164 local information to 541 www.edsfh.com individuals interested in learning more about the area. During April, Raible appeared twice on Soon to be WMVR to promote area Days Inn attractions and day trips. He also noted that & Conference Center planning continues for 400 Folkerth Avenue, the Great Ohio Bicycle Sidney Adventure (GOBA) stay in Sidney on June 21. 937-492-1131 Subcommittees focused NOW FEATURING on camping logistics, ROMER’S CATERING transportation, emergency services, entertainment and information are at work in preparation for the event. Volunteers are FULLY still being sought to asINSURED sist with the effort. The Ohio Jersey Breeders spring sale will be held at the Shelby County Fairgrounds on Call for Your FREE Quote! May 27, bringing an estimated 650 people to AREA TREE & LANDSCAPE SERVICE the area. For more information on upcoming events visit % w w w. v i s i t S i d neyShelby.com. Off Now thru

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W E S T O N, Wis. — Jeanne C. Jones, 89, passed away unexpectedly Monday, June 3, 2013 at Stoney River Assisted Living, Weston, Wis. She was born Sept. 25, 1923, in Durand, Mich., the oldest daughter of the late Kenneth and Hazel (Wells) Crane. When she was 9 years old, she and her family moved to Greenville, Miss., and she remained a lifelong resident. She was married to B.C. Jones Jr., of Greenville, Miss., for 65 years. He preceded her in death on July 8, 2008. For more than 20 of those years she was a military wife, traveling all over the world with her husband and children. She was a homemaker and registered nurse. She was a lifelong member of Second Baptist Church in Greenville, where she taught adult Sunday school for 50 years. Jeanne loved reading her Bible and had a Godly influence on her family throughout her life. Survivors include two daughters, Sandra (Ed) Stroyny, of Mosinee, Wis.; Linda (Don) Kitzmiller,of Minster; a

son, B.C. Jones III, of Greenville, Miss.; a sister, Pat Floyd, of Greenville, Miss.; six grandchildren, including Andrew and Paul Kitzmiller, both of Cincinnati; and 13 greatgrandchildren whom she loved very much. “Grandma Jeanne” was a very special part of all of their lives throughout the years. She was preceded in death by her parents, her husband and her sister, Norma Crane Williams. Prior to residing at Stoney River in Weston, Jeanne was one of the first residents to live at Elmwood Assisted Living in New Bremen, Ohio. She lived there for approximately two and a half years. Services will be at 11 a.m. Friday, June 7, 2013, at Immanuel Baptist Church, Rib Mountain, Wis. Dr. James Engle will officiate. Visitation will be from 10 a.m. until the time of the service Friday at the church. She will be laid to rest in Greenville, Miss. Beste Funeral Horne, Mosinee, Wis., is in charge of the arrangements.

Page 3

Raterman appointed to rec board

The Sidney Recre- day, year to date revation Board learned enues stand at $2,712 Monday afternoon that more than the same peTodd Raterman has riod of 2012. He said it been appointed to the appears the increased board by Mayor Mike marketing efforts are Barhorst. He replaces paying dividends. Kelty Inman on the Board members were board. advised that Justin AseDuane Gaier, parks lage, of Russia, has been and recreation director, hired has the new city presented a PowerPoint park ranger. He will be presentation on the relo- training with the Sidney cation of fish from the Police Department. Martin family farm pond An overview of the to Tawawa Lake and backpack program was Amos Lake in Tawawa presented. Under the Park and Roadside Park. new program, weekend More than 400 fish were meals for children will relocated, with the proj- be distributed on Friect being an outgrowth days at the same locaof the Sidney Airport tion as the Summer runway shifting and ex- Food Program. The Prestension. byterian Church operIt was noted that ates a backpack program Steve Heitkamp of during the school year. Shelby Fish Farm and A review of the Jeremy Dearth donated Mayfest Classic Soccer their time and equip- Tournament was prement to relocate the fish. sented. The organizing Gaier advised board committee sent the members the Sidney Parks and Recreation Municipal Pool is off to a Department a thank you good start, although the letter in which the group could be praised the condition of weather warmer. He said 147 the field. There were 134 early bird season passes teams in the tournawere sold this year, up ment with about 1,000 from 121 last year. The players. breakdown of season A total of 225 games passes sold follows: 104 were played at Lanfamily passes; five senior drum, Tawawa Park and passes; eight adult Sidney High School passes; and 30 student fields. Proceeds benefit passes. the local youth soccer LEWISBURG grandchildren, Gaier said as of Tues- program. - Clarence “Mo” Jarod Holt, BriMolitor, 85, of anna Molitor, Lewisburg, died Jesse Holt and Tuesday, June 4, Ethan Molitor; 2013, at his resistepson, Joshua dence. Holt; brother, He was born in Sid- Wilbur Molitor, of Indian ney on Feb. 25, 1928, to Lake; and nieces and and Anna nephews. Frank Shelby County Commissioners took action Tues(Dearth) Molitor. Mr. He was preceded in day to turn delinquent sanitary sewer bills over to Molitor was a graduate death by his parents and the county auditor to be placed on the property of Sidney High School two brothers, Gerald owners’ tax bills. and received his bache- Molitor, and Malcolm Pamela Steinke, commission clerk, said the unlor’s degree from Ohio Molitor and sister, paid Shelby County Sewer District bills total Northern University. He Mariam. $8,904 and involved approximately 40 residences. later received his masA private burial is Commissioners also approved the transfer of ter’s degree from Ohio planned at the con- $1,064 from the Federal Emergency Management State University. He was venience of the family Agency to the general fund to cover expresses ina U.S. Navy veteran, but a memorial serv- curred by the Shelby County Sheriff’s Office durserving from 1946 to ice will be held at ing a major storm that hit the area June 29, 2012. 1950. He was a teacher First United Church Sheriff John Lenhart said he applied for the FEMA and coach for the West of Christ in Lewis- funds for reimbursement for fuel needed to power Alexandria and Twin burg at a later date. generators during a power outage and other stormValley South School DisDonations may be related expenses. trict for 22 years. He was made to Hospice of DayAction also was taken to advance funds to inducted into the Preble ton, 324 Wilmington Shelby County Recycling to make the final payCounty Athletic Hall of Ave., Dayton, OH. 45420 ment on a baler until funds are received from an Fame in 2006 and into or the T.V.A.C.T. Scholar- Ohio Department of Natural Resources grant. the Twin Valley South ship Fund. The family Hall of Fame in 2007. He wishes to express their was also a member of thanks to the staff of First United Church of Hospice of Dayton for Christ in Lewisburg. their care and support. He is survived by his Lindloff-Zimmerman The weather during spell settled into the wife of 51 years, Jan Funeral Home, West May was mixture of very area May 11-13 as highs Molitor; daughter, Molly Alexandria, is in charge warm and very cool days were only in the 50s and (Patrick) Holt, of New of arrangements. Condo- as the temperature ap- lows were in the 30s, Lebanon;, son, Brian lences may be expressed proached 90 degrees on with the lowest temper(Kimberly) Molitor, of at www.lindloffzimmer- two days and dipped into ature of the month - 33Lewis Center; four man.com the 30s on three occa- being recorded on May sions. 12. The month started off Rain was recorded on on the warm side with a 17 days of the month, QUINCY — James children, Michael Scott high of 83 on May 1 and with the most rain — .62 Cecil Newman, 92, of Duke and Allison Duke; highs of 88 were reached of an inch — falling on Quincy, died at 9 a.m. and two sisters; Ann on May 21 and May 30. May 31. The total rainTuesday, June 4, 2013, (Robert) Turner and Close behind were 87 de- fall for the month was at his home. Betty Stryker, both of gree readings on May 15 2.55 inches, bringing the and May 29. 2013 total to 16.19 He was born June 24, Quincy. An unseasonably cool inches. 1920, in Quincy, a son of He was a 1938 gradthe late Marion Lewis uate of Quincy High and Clara Viola Kendall School and worked as a Newman. machinist at Monarch VILLAGE CONNECTION — OSGOOD On July 16, 1939, he Machine and Tool in • Casserole pans will able to pick up at the married Frances Irene Sidney. be available in the en- front entrance of the Smith in De Graff and There will be no she died Jan. 30, 2009. services and burial trance of St. Nicholas church. • St. Nicholas stuHe was also preceded in will be in Fairview and St. Louis Church entrances for St. Vincent de dents who has recently death by six Brothers; Cemetery, Quincy. Carl, Robert, Gerald, A r r a n g e m e n t s Paul Hotel. The pans will finished fifth and sixth Wilbur, Junior Newman were handled by have recipes included. grade are invited to the frozen “Jesus 365.” It will be in and an Infant brother R e x e r - R i g g i n - Return and two Sisters; Phillyis Madden Funeral casseroles on June 19 the church basement from 6 to 7 pm. at either from 1 to 4 p.m. on June Smith and Lois Weber. Home, De Graff. Survivors include a Condolences may be the Pastoral Office or St. 11. Through games and activities, participants son, Michael Newman, expressed at www.time- Louis Church. • St. Nicholas server will discover how Jesus of Quincy; a daughter, formemory.com/madday will be June 12 from is working in us and Bonnie L.; two grand- den. noon to 3 p.m. for current with us every single day, servers in grades 6-8. organizers said. To regisAnyone wishing to help ter for the event, call with the event, espe- Connie Brunswick at PORT JEFFERSON — The sexton of Glen cially parents, should (419) 582-2905 0r call or Cemetery has asked that memorial ground decora- call Linda Kuether at text (937) 623-3865. Or(419) 582-4111. ganizers need to know as tions be removed from graves by June 16. • Attention First soon as possible how Communion parents — many youth will particiEnjoy the convenience of home delivery pictures of your first pate so they can order Call 498-5939 or 1-800-688-4820, ext. 5939 communicant is avail- supplies. We accept

Clarence ‘Mo’ Molitor

Commissioners turn bills over to auditor

May weather warm, cool

James Cecil Newman

Decorations should be removed


STATE NEWS

Sidney Daily News,Thursday, June 6, 2013

Abortion-related issues remain part of budget

Man taken off suicide watch CLEVELAND (AP) — The Ohio man jailed on charges he held three women captive and raped them over a decade in his Cleveland house is no longer seen as a suicide risk, jail officials said Wednesday. Ariel Castro, 52, has been taken off “suicide watch, prevention” Cuyahoga County jail John spokesman O’Brien said. O’Brien declined to specify the reason for the status change, but jail logs show Castro’s first month behind bars has been uneventful. The most recent logs through Tuesday show Castro watches a lot of television, sleeps a lot and has met with his defense attorneys in recent days. When he asked to take a shower, he got permission and his cell was checked for contraband. None was found. has been Castro locked up since his arrest May 6, shortly after the three women emerged from his house and said they had been held captive. He is being held on $8 million bond. Castro’s lawyers said he will plead not guilty to rape and kidnapping charges involving the three women and to a kidnapping charge involving a 6-year-old girl he fathered by one of the women. The case is now before a county grand jury. The methodical logs reflect checks every 15 minutes around the clock: typically describing briefly what Castro is doing at the time. During a four-hour period last Thursday, there were 18 one-line notations, most a variation of “Round made Castro sleeping on mat” and “Round made Castro watching TV.” Each shift makes note of the requirement to notify a supervisor of any movements involving Castro, such as a shower or attorney visits.

Page 4

AP Photo/The Columbus Dispatch, Adam Cairns

RETIRING OHIO State President Gordon Gee discusses his decision to leave in July at a news conference on Wednesday at the Ohio State student union in Columbus. Gee’s announcement followed news first reported last week by The Associated Press of remarks he made in December jabbing Roman Catholics and Notre Dame.

Gee cites age, family as reasons for retiring BY ANDREW WELSH-HUGGINS The Associated Press COLUMBUS (AP) — Retiring Ohio State University President Gordon Gee attempted to make his departure personal on Wednesday, citing everything from his age to his 7-month-old twin granddaughters to a California girlfriend as reasons for his abrupt departure next month. He continued to downplay the furor over remarks first reported by The Associated Press jabbing Roman Catholics, Notre Dame and the ConferSoutheastern ence, comments taken seriously enough by university trustees that they threatened in March to fire him for further verbal transgressions. If anything, the remarks helped Gee reflect on what he wanted to do next, he said at a morning news conference. “It played that role but not a defining role in terms of my own conversation with myself,” Gee said. Gee left that news conference for a closeddoor meeting with board trustees to discuss a long-term university plan. He says that upcoming project is another reason he wants to step down now rather than later. He couldn’t say

when asked if he would have made a different decision had the remarks, recorded in December, not been made public last week. Gee explained away his abrupt resignation by citing a desire not to stay on any longer. “I’m not a victory lap guy,” Gee said Wednesday. “The last thing I want to do is be queen for a day. I want to move on. I want the university to move on.” chairman Trustee Robert Schottenstein denied Gee had been forced out. In Dec. 5 comments to the university Athletic Council, Gee jokingly referred to “those damn Catholics” at Notre Dame and poked fun at the academic quality of other schools. He apologized when the comments were disclosed, saying they were “a poor attempt at humor and entirely inappropriate.” Ohio State at the time called the comments unacceptable and said it had placed Gee on a remediation plan to change his behavior. It was the latest in a string of remarks Gee has made in recent years that put him in hot water, though the first that brought such a strong warning from trustees. He apologized last year for likening the

difficulties of coordinating various university divisions to the Polish Army. In 2011, Gee got egg on his face for saying at a news conference that rather than firing his embattled football coach he was worried that the coach “doesn’t dismiss me.” In 2010, he apologized for criticizing other bigtime football programs for having a schedule equivalent to playing “the Little Sisters of the Poor.” Gee, 69, wearing one of his trademark bowties, said he was finding it more and more difficult to do his job the way he wants, which is like a man half his age. “I want to run it in the way that I can run full tilt,” said Gee, how says he’s in good health. “And so I don’t ever want to ever lose a step.” Gee, a Mormon, said the opportunity to hold his twin granddaughters in his arms on a recent cruise gave him pause. “I’m sitting on the deck of the ship, and I’m rocking these little girls, and I’m thinking this is the first time I’ve ever rocked a child for 33 years,” said Gee, who in a tweet later in the morning said life “is all about perspective” and included a picture of his granddaughters.

COLUMBUS (AP) — A state budget that revamps Republican Gov. John Kasich’s school funding proposal and restores his small business tax plan passed a GOPled Ohio Senate panel on Wednesday, as the massive bill edges closer to clearing both chambers of the Legislature. The Senate Finance Committee voted along party lines to clear the $61.7 billion, two-year spending plan. The full Senate planned to vote Thursday. A committee of lawmakers from both the House and Senate is expected to sort out differences between their versions of the budget before it reaches Kasich’s desk. The Senate panel made a host of changes, including adding a provision to ban public hospitals from having agreements with abortion clinics to transfer patients. Abortion rights advocates say the move will force many facilities to close, limiting access to abortions. “If safe, legal clinics

can no longer provide abortion care in Ohio, where will women turn?” Kellie Copeland, executive director of the NARAL Pro-Choice Ohio, said in a statement. State health department regulations require all ambulatory surgical facilities in Ohio, including abortion providers, to have transfer agreements with hospitals that would take patients in case they experience medical complications. State Sen. Joe Ueker, a Loveland Republican, offered the amendment because he said it tightens Ohio’s prohibition on using public money to support abortions. He said the agreements left open the chance for public hospitals to complete the procedure, should something go wrong at an abortion clinic. “Someone has to stand up for the rights of the unborn,” he said. Senators also kept a House-added provision to send Planned Parenthood to the back of the line for public familyplanning money.

Gay marriage measure eyed for 2014 ballot COLUMBUS (AP) — Organizers seeking to overturn the state’s ban on same-sex marriage say they’re aiming to put the issue before voters in 2014. Leaders of the group FreedomOhio say they’ve decided not to try for this year’s ballot in order to continue discussing the idea with voters and raising resources for their campaign. They’ve also met with other organizations, including the Human Rights Campaign, to discuss the effort. FreedomOhio wants to overturn the 2004 state constitutional amendment banning gay marriage. Supporters started collecting signatures last year to place their own constitutional amendment on the ballot. The measure would not require churches and other religious institutions to perform or recognize a marriage. The amendment banning gay marriage was supported by 62 percent of Ohio voters at the time.

Komen cuts half its 3-Day walks, cites low numbers

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BY JAMIE STENGLE phia, San Diego, Seattle The Associated Press and in the MinneapolisSt. Paul area. DALLAS (AP) — Participation in the Susan G. Komen for the three-day events has deCure is canceling half of clined 37 percent over its three-day charity the last four years, acwalks next year because cording to the group. of a drop in participa- Participants must raise tion levels, a spokes- at least $2,300 to walk woman for the 60 miles over three Dallas-based breast days, and due to the cancer organization amount of money that said Wednesday. must be raised, 60 perThe announcement cent of participants only comes about a year and take part in the event a half after Komen ex- once, Komen spokesperienced intense back- woman Andrea Rader lash after news became said. public of its decision to Rader said the destop giving grants to cline came in the wake Planned Parenthood for of the economic downbreast screenings. The turn, but noted that the funding was restored drop was “a little more days later, though it did- dramatic” last year foln’t quell the contro- lowing the Planned Parversy. enthood controversy in Komen said its Susan late January. She deG. Komen 3-Day will not clined to give specific return next year to figures for each year, Boston, Chicago, Cleve- but said other conland, Phoenix, San tributing factors for the Francisco, Tampa Bay last year were the econand Washington D.C. omy and competition Seven other such walks from other events. will still be held next She said the “vast year in Atlanta, the Dal- majority” of people have las-Fort Worth area, the moved on from the conDetroit area, Philadel- troversy.

“There are some folks who will never be back and we know that, and we hope that they will support breast cancer charities because the work’s important,” she said. Komen said no other events are being cut back. Among them are about 140 Races for the Cure events each year. Rader said that while last year, as a “general rule,” the organization saw a participation dip in Race for the Cure events, it noticed more people started coming back toward the end of the year. She also noted that in the 10 years the threeday events have been held, they have “gone in and out of cities before.” She said the group hopes to eventually return to the cities where the three-day events were canceled. “When you have an event like this you’re always checking to make sure it’s raising the right amount of money and participation levels are good,” Rader said. Editorial

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NATION/WORLD TODAY IN HISTORY BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Today is Thursday, June 6, the 157th day of 2013. There are 208 days left in the year. Today’s Highlight in History: On June 6, 1944, Allied forces stormed the beaches of Normandy, France, on “D-Day,” beginning the liberation of German-occupied western Europe during World War II. On this date: • In 1513, troops of the Swiss Confederation defeated the French in the Battle of Novara. • In 1799, American and orator politician Patrick Henry died at Red Hill Plantation in Virginia. • In 1844, the Young Men’s Christian Association was founded in London. • In 1912, the greatest volcanic eruption of the 20th century took place as Novarupta in Alaska began a series of explosive episodes over a 60-hour period. • In 1925, Walter Percy Chrysler founded the Chrysler Corp. • In 1932, the Senate approved, and President Herbert Hoover signed, a Revenue Act containing the first federal gasoline tax, which was one cent per gallon. • In 1933, the first drive-in movie theater was opened by Richard Hollingshead in Camden County, N.J. (The movie shown was “Wives Beware,” starring Adolphe Menjou.) • In 1966, black activist James Meredith was shot and wounded as he walked along a Mississippi highway to encourage black voter registration. • In 1968, Sen. Robert F. Kennedy died at Good Samaritan Hospital in Los Angeles, a day after he was shot by Sirhan Bishara Sirhan. • In 1978, California voters overwhelmingly approved Proposition 13, a primary ballot initiative calling for major cuts in property taxes. • In 1982, Israeli forces invaded Lebanon to drive Palestine Liberation Organization fighters out of the country. (The Israelis withdrew in June 1985.) • In 1985, authorities in Brazil exhumed a body later identified as the remains of Dr. Josef Mengele, the notorious “Angel of Death” of the Nazi Holocaust.

OUT OF THE BLUE

105: He’s not too old to drive NGATAKI, New Zealand (AP) — Bob Edwards was born before the first Model T rolled out of Henry Ford’s factory in Detroit. He learned to drive in a French car that had a lever instead of a steering wheel. And he’s still on the road, only now in a red four-wheel-drive Mitsubishi. The oldest licensed driver in New Zealand, and one of the oldest in the world, has been driving for 88 of his 105 years and has no plans to give it up, just as he intends to keep working out every morning in his home gym, and to keep regularly cooking meals for himself and his wife, who’s 91. “In fact, I don’t think I’m old,” Edwards says. “Not really.” He’s been involved in just one crash in his life and has gotten just one speeding ticket, a citation that still gets him riled up years later. When he broke his left hip three years ago, his doctors said to stop driving for six weeks but he didn’t pay them much mind. After all, he says, he drives an automatic and only needs his right leg for that.

Sidney Daily News,Thursday, June 6, 2013

Page 5

Copters pluck families from raging floods DRESDEN, Germany (AP) — Desperate families were plucked from rooftops by helicopters, cars were swept away by raging torrents and levees without warning failed Wednesday as central Europe staggered under an inland ocean of flooding. Tens of thousands of people had to be evacuated in Germany and the Czech Republic and chemical plants along the mighty Danube and Elbe rivers were hastily shut down. City officials, federal troops and emergency workers across a vast region either raced to prepare or struggled to cope as flood crests roared downstream. Near the southeastern German town of Deggendorf, two levees broke along the Danube and Isar rivers and their raging waters engulfed nearby houses. A southern German highway disappeared under the muddy floodwaters, cars were swept away and only the top of a few trucks peeked out above the waters. Families scrambled to their rooftops and were airlifted to safety. “This is an absolutely lifethreatening situation,” local firefighter Alois Schraufstetter said. “Houses are covered up to 3 meters (10 feet) deep in water.” Four farmers were rescued at the last minute by a helicopter airlift as floods submerged their tractor, he said. About 2,000 people were evacuated. “We would have risked our lives had we stayed at home,” resident Hans Loefflmann said, adding that he and his wife had to leave all their

Susan Rice

RICE From Page 1

AP Photo/Markus Schreiber

A MAN looks looks at the flooded streets of the city of Bad Schandau near the German Czech boarder in Saxony, Germany, Wednesday. Heavy rainfalls caused flooding in parts of Germany, Austria and Czech Republic. valuables behind when the floods gushed into their house within minutes. Firefighters said more than 19,000 people were evacuated from the flooding in the Czech Republic. In the eastern German city

of Halle, the downtown area flooded despite frantic efforts to protect it with sandbag barAuthorities urged riers. 30,000 residents to leave their homes as the Saale river reached its highest level in 400 years.

84-year-old widow claims jackpot TALLAHASSEE, Fla. (AP) — An 84-year-old Florida widow who bought her Powerball ticket after another customer let her get ahead in line came forward Wednesday to claim the biggest undivided lottery jackpot in history: $590 million. Gloria C. MacKenzie, a retiree from Maine and a mother of four who lives in a modest, tin-roof house in Zephyrhills, where the lone winning ticket in the May 18 drawing was sold, took her prize in a lump sum of just over $370 million. After federal taxes, she is getting about $278 million, lottery officials said. She did not speak to a crowd of reporters outside lottery headquarters, leaving quickly in a silver Ford Focus with her son and family friends. She was accompanied at the lottery offices by two unidentified attorneys. MacKenzie bought the winning ticket at a Publix supermarket in the town of

about 13,300, which is 30 miles northeast of Tampa. It is best known for the bottled spring water that bears its name — and now, for one of the biggest lottery winners of all time. The $590 million was the second-largest lottery jackpot in history, behind a $656 million Mega Millions prize in March 2012, but that sum was split, with three winning tickets. In a statement read by lottery officials, MacKenzie said she purchased the ticket after another buyer “was kind enough to let me go ahead in line.” MacKenzie let the lottery computers generate the numbers at random. She said she also bought four other tickets for the drawing. “We are grateful with this blessing of winning the Florida Lottery Powerball jackpot,” the statement said. “We hope that everyone would give us the opportunity to maintain our privacy for our family’s benefit.”

The winner had 60 days to claim the prize. Lottery spokesman David Bishop said MacKenzie, her lawyers and her financial adviser spent about two hours going through the necessary paperwork. “They had clearly been preparing for this. They took all this time to get everything in order,” Bishop said. Minutes after the announcement, a dozen reporters in Zephyrhills were camped outside MacKenzie’s gray duplex, which backs up to a dirt alley and is across from a cow pasture. Neighbors were surprised by her good fortune. “She didn’t say anything about it. She’s so quiet and secluded. She’s usually in the house,” said James Hill. “I’m very happy for her. It couldn’t have happened to a nicer person. She was always pleasant and smiling.” Another neighbor, Don Cecil, joked, “I hope she gets a better place to live.”

MURDER outraged at the idea that Bales could escape execution when they spoke to The Associated Press in April in Kandahar. “A prison sentence doesn’t mean anything,” said Said Jan, whose wife and three other relatives were slain. “I know we have no power now. But I will become stronger, and if he does not hang, I will have my revenge.” A jury will decide in August whether the soldier is sentenced to life with or without the possibility of parole. He would serve his prison sentence at Fort Leavenworth, the military prison in Kansas. Wednesday’s proceedings at Joint Base Lewis-McChord south of Seattle marked the first time Bales provided a public account of the massacre. For each charge, the judge asked him a series of questions to assess the validity of his plea. Did he believe he had legal justification to kill the victims? Was he acting in selfdefense? Did anyone force or coerce him to commit the murders? For each, Bales answered, “No, sir.”

American intervention overseas for humanitarian purposes. But it’s unclear whether that philosophy will alter the president’s policies in Syria, where he has resisted pressure to use U.S. military force to stem that country’s civil war. Rice’s appointment provides a measure of redemption after the contentious Benghazi investigations forced her from consideration as Obama’s second-term secretary of state. The president, who vigorously defended Rice from the GOP criticism at the time, lauded his close friend Wednesday as a “patriot who puts her country first.” “Susan is a fierce champion for justice and human decency. But she’s also mindful that we have to exercise our power wisely and deliberately,” Obama said in a White House Rose Garden ceremony. The 48-year-old Rice takes the influential national security post in the president’s inner circle from Tom Donilon, who is stepping down in July after more than four years in the Obama White House. The president credited Donilon with having “shaped every single national security policy of my presidency,” including the renewed U.S. focus on the Asia-Pacific region and the tricky American relationship with Russia. Wednesday’s announcements came as Obama seeks to regroup from three controversies that have emboldened Republicans and threatened to overshadow his agenda: the Internal Revenue Service’s targeting of conservative political groups, the Justice Department’s seizure of phone records of Associated Press journalists and the resurgent investigation into the deaths of four Americans in Benghazi, including Ambassador Christopher Stevens. Rice became entangled in the Benghazi case after asserting in television interviews that the September attack was probably spontaneous, a statement that was later proven false. While Rice said she was relying on talking points crafted by the administration, she became a target for Republicans accusing the White House of trying to cover up a terror attack during the presidential election.

From Page 1 In a clear, steady voice, Bales also read from a statement. “This act was without legal justification, sir,” the 39-yearold infantryman said while seated at a defense table, his hands folded in front of him. At one point, the judge, Col. Jeffery Nance, asked Bales why he killed the villagers. Bales responded: “Sir, as far as why — I’ve asked that question a million times since then. There’s not a good reason in this world for why I did the horrible things I did.” One of the prosecutors, Lt. Col. Jay Morse, raised concerns during the hearing that the soldier’s testimony contradicted what he earlier acknowledged in a signed “stipulation of facts” from that night. Bales testified Wednesday that he made the decision to kill each victim when he raised his gun and pointed it. But in the stipulation, Bales said he struggled with a woman before killing her and “after the tussle” decided to “murder anyone that he saw.” The judge questioned Bales

about it, and Bales confirmed that he decided to kill everyone after struggling with the woman. Nance also questioned Bales about some corpses that had been set on fire. Bales said he didn’t remember burning the bodies, but he recalled a kerosene lantern being in one of the rooms and a fire and having matches in his pocket when he returned to the remote base, Camp Belambay. Pressed by the judge on whether he set the bodies on fire with the lantern. Bales replied: “It’s the only thing that makes sense, sir.’” Earlier, defense attorney Emma Scanlan entered Bales’ pleas on his behalf. She entered one not guilty plea, to a charge that he impeded the investigation by breaking his laptop after he was taken into custody. That charge was later dropped, after the judge accepted the guilty plea. Survivors who testified by video link from Afghanistan during a hearing last fall vividly recalled the carnage. A young girl in a bright headscarf described hiding be-

hind her father as he was shot to death. Boys told of hiding behind curtains as others scrambled and begged the soldier to spare them, yelling: “We are children! We are children!” A thick-bearded man told of being shot in the neck by a gunman “as close as this bottle,” gesturing to a water bottle on a table in front of him. The massacre prompted such angry protests that the U.S. temporarily halted combat operations in Afghanistan, and it was three weeks before Army investigators could reach the crime scene. The deaths also raised questions about the frequency of combat deployments and posttraumatic stress disorder. Bales was serving his fourth deployment. Until the attacks, he had a good, if undistinguished, military record in a decade-long career. The Ohio native suffered from PTSD and a traumatic brain injury, his lawyers say, and he had been drinking contraband alcohol and snorting Valium — both provided by other soldiers — the night of the killings.


LOCALIFE Page 6

Thursday, June 6, 2013

COMMUNITY

Contact Localife Editor Patricia Ann Speelman with story ideas, club news wedding, anniversary, engagements and birth announcements by phone at (937) 498-5965; email, pspeelman@civitasmedia.com; or by fax, (937) 498-5991.

Take care of contact lenses

CALENDAR

This Evening • The Narcotics Anonymous group, All in the Family, meets at 7 p.m. at First United Methodist Church, 230 Poplar St. • Shelby County Toastmasters meets at noon at the Sidney-Shelby County YMCA. Guests are welcome. For more information, contact Ed Trudeau at 498-3433 or edward.trudeau@emerson.com or visit the website at shelby.freetoasthost.ws. • Minster Garden Club meets at 7 p.m. at the Old Minster Council Chambers, Minster. • Temperance 73 Masonic Lodge at the corner of Miami Avenue and Poplar Street meets at 7:30 p.m.

Friday Morning • A.J. Wise Library in Fort Loramie hosts storytime for children 3 1/2 and older at 10:30 a.m. To register, call 295-3155. • The New Knoxville Community Library hosts story time from 10:30 to 11 a.m. • The New Bremen Public Library hosts the Lego Builder’s Club for chldren of all ages from 10:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. Creations will be displayed until the following week.

Friday Afternoon • Sidney Gateway Hi 12 Club No. 482, meets at noon at the Sidney American Legion on Fourth Avenue. All Master Masons are invited.

Friday Evening • Free at Last, a program designed to break the chains of addiction, meets at the Lockington United Methodist Church, 2190 Miami Conservancy Road, from 6:30 to 9 p.m. For information, call 726-3636. • Hope in Recovery, similar to traditional 12-step programs to confront destructive habits and behaviors, meets at the First Presbyterian Church, 114 E. 4th St., Greenville, from 7 to 8:30 p.m. For more information, call (937) 548-9006. • The Narcotics Anonymous group, Staying Clean for the Weekend, meets at 7 p.m. at First United Methodist Church, 230 E. Poplar St.

that contacts Dear Readhave been in. ers: Are you one • When travof the more eling, only use than 35 million store-bought, Americans who travel-size conwear contact tainers of solulenses? If so, tion. Do not here are some helpful place contact sovery Hints lution into anhints from the other container, Food and Drug from because it won’t Administration Heloise be sterile. about caring for Heloise Cruse • Every day, contact lenses: clean, rinse and • Always wash your hands before air-dry the contact case, putting in or taking out and completely replace the case every six your contact lenses. • NEVER place con- months. — Heloise P.S.: I wear only one tact lenses in your mouth to wet them! (I “soft” lens occasionally, know people do this, and so these hints are a good reminder for me. it’s gross! — Heloise) DON’T FORGET • DO NOT shower or Dear Heloise: Beswim with your contact lenses in. Any type of cause I work five days a water (ocean, tap, bot- week at different locatled, etc.) is not sterile tions, and a good disand can cause infections. tance from town, I • Only use products started leaving a plastic, and solutions that your shoe-box-size container eye doctor has recom- on the table next to my front door. Every time I mended. • Do not use any ex- think of something that needs to be taken to pired solutions. • Do not reuse solution work or town the next

time, I put it in the box. I carry this with me to my car every morning and back in at night. I can’t begin to tell you how many times this has saved me from forgetting something important or having to go back home to retrieve the item. — Shirley R. in Arkansas KEEP OFF Dear Heloise: I have a hint to keep my cats and dogs off my couch so they don’t get it hairy. I bought a plastic runner (with pointy nubs on the bottom) that you use to keep dirt and snow off your carpet. It was cut to the length of the couch and covers all three cushions. With the nub side facing up, the animals do not enjoy sitting on it. When guests come, I just roll it up and put it aside. — Diane T. in Ohio That’s one way to keep them off the furniture! Aluminum foil also can keep them away, as they don’t usually like

Saturday Afternoon

Photo provided

Try a good book

Saturday Evening Author Richard L. Stein (left), of Minster, and illustrator Mary Coons, of Fort Wayne, Ind., talk to students at Indian Lake Elementary School recently about their books for children. The students were participating in a “screenfree week,” a week without televisions, computers or smart phones.

Local students graduate from Bluffton

“Bradbury Pillow Top”

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SIDNEY OPEN: Mon.-Fri. 10-8, Sat. 10-5, Sun. 12-4 TROY OPEN: Mon.-Fri. 10-8, Sat. 10-5, Sun. 12:30-4:30

2230 W. Michigan St. Sidney • 937-498-4584

BIRTHS

GOUBEAUX

• Lockington New Beginnings Church, 10288 Museum Trail, Lockington, hosts a sausage and pancake breakfast from 8 to 11 a.m. Adults: $4, seniors: $3, children: $2. • Agape Mobile Rural Food Pantry Distribution, in Botkins, 9 to 11 a.m. • Agape Mobile Rural Food Pantry Distribution, in Anna, 11:30 a.m. to 1:30 p.m.

• Shelby County Deer Hunters holds its monthly Saturday Night Trap Shoot at 7988 Johnston-Slagle Road beginning at 6:30 p.m., 10 birds. Program starts at 8 p.m., 50 birds, long run, handicapped and Lewis class. Open to the public.

Send a money-saving or timesaving hint to Heloise, P.O. Box 795000, San Antonio, TX 782795000, or you can fax it to 1-210-HELOISE or it to email Heloise@Heloise.com. I can’t answer your letter personally but will use the best hints received in my column.

RECENT

Saturday Morning

• Women Walking in the Word meets at 1 p.m. at the Mount Zion House of Prayer, 324 Grove St. Use the rear entrance. • The Piqua Public Library, 116 W. High St., host the Lego Club from 2 to 4 p.m. Advance registration is necessary by calling (937) 773-6753. • Brukner Nature Center, 5995 Horseshoe Bend Road, Troy, hosts Family Discovery Days from 2 to 4 p.m. Free for members, $2.50 per person, $10 per family. (937) 698-6493.

the sound it makes. — Heloise GIFT WRAPPING Dear Heloise: I do a lot of sewing and quilting, and I started saving the leftover fabric scraps to use as gift wrap. A square is the best shape, but I have used many pieces that otherwise would have been thrown out. It’s a great way to recycle otherwise unusable pieces of fabric. You also can use dish towels, napkins or scarves to wrap gifts. They can be reused by the person receiving the gift. They also are environmentally friendly! — Melinda S. in Georgia

2485 W. Main Street Troy • 937-440-1234

— VERSAILLES Michael and Stephanie Goubeaux, of Versailles, have announced the birth of a son, Samuel Paul Goubeaux, born May 24, 2013, at 11:24 p.m. in the CopelandEmerson Family Birth Center at Wilson Memorial Hospital in Sidney. He weighed 7 pounds, 7 ounces, and was 19.5 inches long. He was welcomed home by his sister, Corynn, 3, and his brother, Kaleb, 1. His maternal grandparents are Allen and Shirley Francis, of Versailles. His paternal grandparents are Ivan and Judy Goubeaux, of Versailles. His great-grandparents are Larry and Barbara Francis, of Russia, and Fred Drees, of Russia. His mother is the former Stephanie Francis, of Versailles.

GRIESHOP FORT RECOVERY — Troy and Dee Grieshop, of Fort Recovery, have announced the birth of a son, Elijah Thomas, born May 26, 2013, at 7:40 a.m. in the CopelandEmerson Family Birth Center at Wilson Memorial Hospital in Sidney. He weighed 6 pounds, 15 ounces, and was 20 3/4 inches long. His maternal grandparents are Vern and Karen Rosenbeck, of Russia. His paternal grandparents are Mike and Brenda Grieshop, of Fort Recovery. His great-grandparents are Erna Voisard, of Russia, and Jerome and Norma Grieshop, of Fort Recovery. His mother is the former Dee Rosenbeck, of Russia.

B L U F F T O N — Bluffton University students, alumni and friends gathered for the university’s annual May Day and commencement festivities, May 4 and 5. The institution’s 113th commencement ceremony on May 5 recognized 279 graduates. Presenting “Bending That Arc” was this year’s commencement speaker, Dr. J. Denny Weaver, professor emeritus of religion at Bluffton. Local graduates were the following: Seth Gardner Heckaman and Emily Silkauskas, both of Sidney, earned a bachelor’s degrees in organizational management. Retirement Lucas Adams Fullenkamp, of Botkins, educator speaks earned a bachelor’s deto PERI gree in English. Julie Lynn Heinrichs, LIMA — The annual of Anna, earned a mas- meeting of Public Emter’s degree in business ployees Retirees Inc. administration. District 2 took place in Lima May 16. Guest speaker Laura Give the Gift that Herr, Ohio Public Emkeeps on giving ployees Retirement System educator, discussed covered health care changes. Members enjoyed lunch and door For Gift Subscriptions prizes. please call 937-498-5939 The next meeting will or 1-800-688-4820 be June 13 at the Sidney Moose Lodge.


LOCALIFE

Sidney Daily News,Thursday, June 6, 2013

LET

YOURSELF GO TODAY

SDN Photo/Luke Gronneberg

Tea for you and me Carol Icenogle, of Sidney, claps for Sidney YMCA Membership and Business Coordinator Elizabeth Grace, of Sidney who brought her collection of tea pots to the Senior Social held at the Sidney YMCA on the first Wednesday of every month. Atendees bring dishes to each meeting where they can chat and watch a different speaker or demonstration.

Rainbow Gardeners get ready for summer garden competition

Cedar Bog to celebrate solstice URBANA — Cedar Bog Nature Preserve, 980 Woodburn Road, will present a celebration of the summer solstice June 22 from 5 to 7 p.m. Families can visit eight stations to play games, make animal tracks, learn about native plants and animals, see and feel animal pelts, make a craft, and eat ice cream. Participants will be able to listen to a storyteller, get their faces painted, or walk the trail to see some of Ohio’s native orchids. Admission is $6 for adults, $5 for students, free for children 5 and under. Call (800) 860-0147 for information or visit www.cedarbognp.org.

Educators invited to opening ceremonies MARIA STEIN — The 26th annual Maria Stein Country Fest, June 21-23, will honor everyone involved in education. Area educators and school personnel are invited to participate in opening ceremonies, where they will be honored, at 7 p.m. June 21. For information, visit mscountryfest.com.

Shoe donations sought Well of Hope, an organization that collects donated shoes for distribution in Kenya, has announced Sidney locations where residents can deposit new and used shoes. Collection boxes are at Neill’s Pit Stop, 122 Old Vandemark Road; Salvation Army, 419 Buckeye St.; and Trinity Church of the Brethren, 2220 N. Main Ave. For information, call Dean at (937) 308-9171 or visit www.wellofhope.org.

Fundraiser to assist cancer patient VERSAILLES — Pastor Steve and Amy Harman and their church, Living Waters Ministries, will have a tent at the Versailles Poultry Days festival in which they will accept donations to support a lymphoma victim. Lauren Harman, of Kansas City, Mo., is the daughter-in-law of the Harmans. She is married to their son, Andrew, and has been diagnosed with cutaneous T-cell lymphoma.

ground cover that plays nicely with other plants, Bell suggested European wild ginger. Its heartshaped, glossy, green leaves contrast with neighboring plants. Moss also acts as a ground cover in neutral to slightly acid soil. Other perennials that can be used in a shade garden include brunneras, tiarellas (foam flower), wood violets, columbines, bugbanes , and Jack-in-the-pulpits, which appreciate moist, conditions. shady Epimediums, lenten roses (hellebores), lilyturf, bigroot geraniums, and lamium perform well in dry shade, such as under maple trees and other trees with shallow root systems. Coleus, caladiums, begonias, cyclamen, perillas, and fuchsias are tender perennials or annuals that add color all summer and need to be kept moist. Adding colorful containers or garden art to a shade garden is another way to brighten up an all-green area, Bell said. Heucheras mixed with small ferns look good together in a colorful pot and are easy to maintain. When planting mixed containers, just make sure that the plants all require the same amount of shade and water, she cautioned.

• The Human Race Theatre Company presents “Avenue Q” in a run that opens today in the Loft Theatre, 126 N. Main St., Dayton, and continues through June 29. Times vary. Tickets: $20-$45. (937) 228-3630 and www.humanracetheatre.org. • Versailles Towne & Country Players presents the musical, “The Wedding Singer,” at 7 p.m. today and Saturday and at 2 p.m. Sunday. Tickets: $10 at (937) 507-1513. • The Shelby County Democrat Women’s Club hosts a quarter auction at 7 p.m. at the American Legion hall, 1254 Fourth Ave. Doors open at 6 p.m. Proceeds will benefit the Vets to D.C. program. Admission: $3. • The Columbus Arts Festival runs today and Saturday from 11 a.m. to 10:30 p.m. and Sunday from 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. along the riverfront in downtown Columbus. Performances, exhibits, food. For information, call (614) 221-8531 or visit www.ColumbusArtsFestival.org. • The Crescent Players present “Schoolhouse Rock Live” at 7 p.m. today, Saturday, June 14 and June 15 and at 2 p.m. Sunday and June 16 at St. Henry High School, 391 E. Columbus St., St. Henry. Advance sale tickets are $8 (children, students, senior citizens) and $10 (adults) at Minster and St. Henry True Value Hardware, or call (419) 678-4643. • The Troy-Hayner Cultural Center, 301 W. Main St., Troy, hosts a reception for the exhibit, “The Great Flood of 1913 — Troy” at 6 p.m. Free. • Tipp Main Street presents a free concert on North Second Street with music by the McCrazies at 6:15 p.m. and the Termites at 7:30 p.m. • The Greene, 51 Plum St., Beavercreek, presents Jason Rhoads in concert from 6 to 10 p.m. Free.

FRIDAY • The Greene, 51 Plum St., Beavercreek, presents Highway Junkies in concert from 6 to 10 p.m. Free. • The Botkins Carousel festival runs Friday through Sunday in downtown Botkins. Games, food, rides, music.

SATURDAY • Raise the Roof for the Arts presents Nelly’s Echo in the Historic Sidney Theatre, 120 W. Poplar St., at 8 p.m. Tickets: $16.50 at www.sidneytheatre.org or 498-1921. • The American Cancer Society’s Bark For Life of Miami County, a walk for dogs and their owners to fight back against cancer, is at Duke Park Bark Park in Troy. Registration begins at 8:30 a.m. and the walk begins at 9 a.m. Dogs and their owners can enjoy food, games, demonstrations and contests. To register, visit www.RelayForL i f e. o r g / B a r k M i a m i O H . Fo r information, call (888) 227-6446 ext. 4209. • The Ohio Agricultural Research and Development Center’s Garden of Roses of Legend and Romance, 1680 Madison Ave., Wooster, will hold its annual open house and rose sale from 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. All plants cost $15 each. • The Yellow Springs Street Fair will run from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. in downtown Yellow Springs. Music festival and beer garden, belly dancers, street performers. • The Tipp City Area Arts Council presents the Canal Music Fest in Tipp City Public Park at the baseball fields at 6:30 p.m. Phil Dirt and the Dozers,

and The Broken Lights will perform. No coolers permitted. Free. Take lawn chairs or blankets. • Darke County Singles hosts a dance with music by Stallion from 8:30 p.m. to midnight at the VFW hall, 219 N. Ohio St., Greenville. Open to singles 21 and older. Admission: $5. (937) 968-5007. • The Tipp Roller Mill Theater, 225 E. Main St., Tipp City, presents the Ragtime Riverboat Rats in concert at 7:30 p.m. Admission: $8 adults, $4 students K-12. (937) 667-3696. • The Greene, 51 Plum St., Beavercreek, presents Skillless Villains in concert from 6 to 10 p.m. Free.

SUNDAY • The American Czechoslovakian Club, 922 Valley St., Dayton, hosts a dance with music by the Big Daddy Lackowski Band from 3 to 7 p.m. $14 per person. (937) 287-4275. • The Golden Triangle Summer Concert Series kicks off at 7 p.m. in Minster with Simple Harmony. The concert will be held at Sheler House No. 5 at Four Seasons Park.

MONDAY • Brukner Nature Center, 5995 Horseshoe Bend Road, Troy, presents a talk, “Video Tour of New Zealand and Australia,” at 7 p.m. Free for members. $2 nonmembers. (937) 6986493. • New Bremen Public Library presents a talk by Jodi Schumm for parents, grandparents and teachers of preschoolers to fourth-grade students with reading disabilities. Sessions at 1 and 6 p.m. • New Bremen Public Library presents a talk by Fred Miller, “Accessing E-books with Multiple Devices,” at 5:30 p.m. Advance registration is required by calling (419) 629-2158. • The New Knoxville Public Library welcomes people of all ages to make a summer craft from 1 to 3 p.m. • The Stallo Memorial Public Library in Minster offers a Computer Basics class at 1 p.m. Advance registration required by calling (419) 6282925.

TUESDAY • The Stallo Memorial Library in Minster hosts its SCRABBLE challenge at 5:30 p.m. in the Paris Street Shelter House. Call (419) 628-2925 to register.

WEDNESDAY • The Piqua Public Library, 114 W. High St., Piqua, offers a two-part free class, “Connect Ohio,” which teaches adults 18 and older basic computer use. The classes are today and June 19 from 1:30 to 4:30 p.m. Advance registration required by calling (937) 773-6753. • The Stallo Memorial Public Library in Minster offers children in kindergarten and older the opportunity make a sun catcher flower craft at 1 p.m. Children in third grade and older can make tissue-paper flowers at 4:30 p.m. Advance registration required for both sessions.

JUNE 13 • The New Bremen Public Library presents staff from the Armstrong Space Museum who will discuss rockets. Weather permitting, participants will launch some. All ages welcome. Limited to 20 participants. 1 p.m. • The New Knoxville Public Library presents magician Gordon Russ in a performance for all ages at 2 p.m. Free.

Nun to celebrate 50th anniversary FORT LORAMIE — Sister Jeannette Daniel, of Bunkie, La., formerly of Fort Loramie, will celebrate her 50th anniversary as a nun of the Sisters of the Living Word at an open house June 15, 2013, from 2 to 4 p.m. in the American Legion hall in Fort Loramie and at a Mass of thanksgiving at 5 p.m. in St. Michael’s Church. She requests that gifts be omitted. Sister Daniel is the daughter of the late Harold and Helen Daniel. She has four

brothers and sisters-inlaw, Steve and Cindy Daniel, of Trotwood, Mark and Melanie Daniel, of Arcanum, Ted and Rhonda Daniel, of Fort Loramie, and Ed and Linda Daniel, of Fort Loramie. She has a brother-in-law, John Beyke, of Minster. A sister, Rose Beyke, is deceased. Sister Daniel joined the Sisters of the Living Word on Aug. 21, 1963. She earned a bachelor’s degree and began teaching first grade at St. Martha School in

For Home Delivery Call

498-5939 or 1-800-688-4820

Morton Grove, Ill. In 1972, she moved to St. Theresa School in inner-city Chicago, where she taught fourth grade for two years. She studied the Montessori Method in Milwaukee for a year and then went to New Orleans, where she taught for a year in St. Edwards School, and then for 30 years in St. Anthony School in Gretna, La. She headed preschool and kindergarten classes. Now, she is teaching in Bunkie, La.

FRIDAY & SATURDAY

Olympus Has Fallen The Big Wedding

Woman to friend: “I knew I was in trouble the minute I got married. His parents sent me a thank you note.” *** Patience is the ability to idle your motor when you feel like stripping your gears. *** Marriage is like a violin. After the music stops, the strings are still attached. *** It’s hard to believe that we’re living in what someone someday will call the good old days. *** Hear about the contortionist who applied for unemployment insurance? He couldn’t make ends meet. ***

R R

Box Office Opens 8:30 p.m.

492-5909 Corner of 4th & Russell

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said she spreads 2 inches of compost over her garden every two years. Shade plants have several advantages sunloving perennials, she said. They have a longer life span, require less water, are generally more hostile to weeds, and are easier to maintain. In general, plants with red, yellow, or orange flowers or leaves do well in deep or full shade. Those with green, blue, or purple flowers and foliage can take a little more sun. And white ground covers, if used sparingly, can highlight many shade-loving plants. Bell suggested using opposites on the color wheel to achieve the most dramatic effects. The real work horses of any shade garden are hostas, ferns, and heucheras (coral bells). For an unobtrusive

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The Rainbow Gardeners discussed its upcoming 2013 Shelby County Summer Garden award competition during its meeting May 14. Nominations are open until June 20, and nomination forms are available at area florist shops and garden centers. Ginny Shaw reported on the widespread incidence of downy mildew on impatiens. Lesa Bell, of Troy, a Master Gardener who has been specializing in shade plants for the more than 20 years, presented a program on shade gardening. The first step, she said, is a soil test to determine what, if any, amenities are needed to produce the healthiest plants. Soil composition is also an important factor. Adding organic material to the soil can improve texture and make plants happy. Bell

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Contact Anna reporter Kathy Leese, (937) 489-3711; email, newswriter777@yahoo.com, or by fax, (937) 498-5991, with story ideas and news releases.

ANNA/BOTKINS Page 8

Thursday, June 6, 2013

Botkins Carousel to celebrate ‘School Days’ BY KATHY LEESE BOTKINS — Botkins Carousel will celebrate “School Days” as the theme of this year’s event scheduled to get underway on Friday and continue through Sunday.

Ride presale The celebration will start Friday with the opening of the rides and food stands. Presale ride tickets are $10 for 12 rides. Presale tickets are available at First National Bank and Trojan’s Den Pizza through today. Ride tickets purchased at the Carousel will cost $1 per ticket and each ride will require two to four tickets. Ride wristbands will be available at $15 per wristband on Friday from 6 to 11 p.m. and on Sunday from 2:30 to 6:30 p.m. This year, Cromer United Amusements will be the new ride vendor. According to Audrey Gutman, one of the Carousel organizers, all events are being held on the Carousel grounds, located by Botkins High School at 208 N. Sycamore St. The Botkins Carousel Queen pageant will be held Friday at 7 p.m. in the Botkins Junior High School gymnasium. An open-air dance will be held Friday from 8:30 p.m.to 12:30 a.m. with DJ Matt Van Horn providing the music. The public is invited to attend and dance to a mix of music with something for everyone.

Carousel Crawl Saturday, the day begins with the Carousel Crawl 5K getting underway at 8:30 a.m. Registration will be between 7 and 8:15 a.m. The race will begin and end at the Botkins Pool. A one-mile fun run will begin at 9 a.m. Age groups for the 5K are 10 and under; 11-14; 15-19; 20-24; 25-29; 3034; 35-39; 40-44; 45-49; 50-54; 55-59; 60-64; and 65 and over. The top female and male to finish the race will receive a gift certificate and

Teachers named grand marshals BOTKINS — The Botkins Carousel parade will honor some of the past and present teachers at Botkins Local Schools (BLS) by naming them grand marshals. Among those being honored are Geri Roberts, 29 years at BLS and 30 1/2 years in education; Beverly Lahrmer, all 30 years of career at BLS; Ann Loy, all 35 years of career at BLS; and Judy Fogt, 25 years at BLS, 30 years in education. Also being honored as grand marshals are Lavelle Smith, 35 years at BLS, 36 years in education; Kay Miller, 36 years at BLS, 39 years in education; Peg Buehler, 25 years at BLS; 30 years in education; Harold Poppe, all 30 years of career at BLS; Eileen Hemmert, 22 years at BLS, 26 1/2 years in education; Evonne Schnippel, 14 years at BLS, 48 years in education; Sue Gilliand, all 30 years of career at BLS; Sue Ware, 31 years at BLS, 35 years in education and Larry Clevenger, all 30 years of career at BLS. Others named as grand marshals are Luanne Powell, 25 years at BLS, 30 years in education; Carol Icenogle, 28 years at BLS, 35 years in education; and Jim Degen, 35 years at BLS and he continues to work in the educational field. awards will be presented to the top three females and males in each group and the first Botkins graduate to finish the race. Information on the cost to participate in the 5K or the fun run and information on registration can be found at http://www.alliancerunning.com/. All proceeds from the race and the fun run will go to Botkins Athletic Boosters to benefit the Botkins track and soccer complex. At 8:30 a.m. Saturday, the food stands and beer stand will open. The rides will open at noon and will run through midnight Saturday. A kids activity tent will open at 11 a.m. Saturday.

phies will be awarded to teams in ages 12 and under and 13-17 and for ages 18 and over. Glass mugs will be awarded. For more information on registration, email battleofbotkins@hotmail.co m. The event will be held rain or shine. Proceeds will go to Botkins Athletic Boosters to benefit the Botkins track and soccer complex. A euchre tournament will be held Saturday at 4 p.m. at the south end of the tent. Registration will begin at 3:30 p.m. There will be two-person teams at a cost of $10 per team. There will be eight deals per round and a total of 10 rounds. There is a cost of $1 per set per person and a 100 percent payout. Pay will go to the top four places Dodgeball The sixth annual by a point system. The dodgeball tournament event is being sponsored will be held beginning Saturday at noon, with registration beginning at 11 a.m. at 110 E. State St. The cost is $10 to register the day of the event without the Tshirt. The T-shirt is $10 on the day of the event while supplies last. TroHarshbarger

Berning performs in spring concert ANNA — Jenise Berning, a sophomore occupational therapy major, recently performed in The University of Findlay’s symphonic band and wind ensemble spring concert. A variety of hymns for band were performed under the direction of Jack Taylor. Berning, a 2011 graduate of Anna High School, is the daughter of Alison and Steve Berning, 12666 Luthman Road, Minster. At UF, Berning is active in UF bands, resident assistant, intramural sports and

Habitat for Humanity. The University of Findlay is a comprehensive university with a hands-on approach to learning located in Findlay, approximately 45 miles south of Toledo. With a total enrollment of approximately 3,600 full-time and part-time students, The University of Findlay is noted for its innovative, career-oriented programs in nearly 60 majors and 11 graduate and professional degrees. For more information, visit www.findlay.edu or call (800) 472-9502.

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by Meyer’s Tavern. The Immaculate Conception Catholic Church Catholic Youth Ministry will sponsor an applewood smoked chicken dinner on Saturday from 5 to 7 p.m. Those who want can try riding a mechanical bull on Saturday between 7 p.m. and midnight. On Saturday evening, Tricky Dick and the Cover-Ups will provide music from 8:30 p.m. to 12:30 a.m. On Sunday, the fun continues with a breakfast held by Botkins Village Council and Mayor Steve Woodruff from 8 to 11 a.m. On Sunday, rides will open at noon.

Kids’ parade A kids’ parade will kick off Sunday at 1:10 p.m. on First Street in Botkins and it will end near the tennis courts. The theme for this year’s kid’s parade is “School Days,” and the award categories will include Queen’s Choice, Most Creative, Best on Foot, Best on Wheels and Best of Theme. Sign-up for the parade will begin at 12:45 p.m. at the First Street location. The Botkins Carousel parade will begin at 1:30 p.m. with the theme “School Days.” The floats will be judged in two separate divisions: organizations and businesses. Each float will be judged on the relationship to the theme, originality, craftsmanship and eye appeal. The first-place winners in each float division will receive $175; second place, $100; and third place, $75. All other floats with the parade theme will be awarded $25. All parade entries will receive a 2013 Carousel parade appre-

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Weatherhead

ciation plaque. For more information on the parade, contact Bev Killian at 693-1537 or Keith Buehler at 693-7742. Thick and Thin Band will perform Sunday from 2:30 to 6 p.m. The children can enjoy free pony rides beginning at 2:30 p.m.

Car show The fourth annual Botkins Car Show will be held Sunday beginning at 2:30 p.m. at Botkins High School, with registration from 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. Awards will be presented at 4 p.m. Those who register by 12:30 p.m. can ride in their car in the Carousel parade. Trophies will be awarded to the top 15 cars and other awards will be presented. Dash plaques will be given to the first 75 cars registered for the car show. Registration is $10, with the proceeds to benefit St. Lawrence and Immaculate Conception Catholic churches’ Comprehensive Youth Ministry program. There will be a 50/50 drawing, food, games and door prizes during the car show. For more information, contact Ron Klopfenstein at (937) 658-0981. For more information on the youth program, go to slicyouth.org. The Shelby County Pork Producers will sell pork loin dinners Sunday beginning at 2:30 p.m. Sunday at 3 p.m., there will be a kid’s tractor pull. A bean bag tournament will be held Sunday beginning at 3:30 p.m., with registration beginning about 3 p.m., following the parade. The tournament will be held on the north side of the main tent. There will be a 32-team elimination with a

Kramer

Cooper

three-game qualifying round, if necessary. There will be two-person teams with a registration fee of $20 per team. They will pay the top four places. The event is sponsored by The Inn Between Tavern.

Raffle On Sunday, raffle drawings will be held at 6 p.m. The Botkins Area Community Club sponsors the Botkins Carousel. it is a nonprofit organization and participates in many fundraising efforts for the community. Money raised from the Botkins Carousel helps with a variety of needs in the community. Among the organizations participating as vendors at this year’s Carousel and working to raise money for their organizations are Botkins Athletic Boosters, Boy Scouts/Cub Scouts, Botkins Fire Department, Gap Youth Group, Knights of St. John’s Auxiliary, Ladies Botkins Pool Committee, Botkins High School baseball team, Botkins Village Council, Botkins Music Boosters, Comprehensive Youth Ministry, Botkins Livestock and Family, Career and Community Leaders of America. the Sponsoring Carousel this year include gold sponsors Brown Industrial, Hubbard Feeds, The Inn Between, Meyer’s Tavern, The Palazzo and Wilson Memorial Hospital. Silver sponsors include Agrana, Beem Construction, First National Bank, NKTelco, Subway and US Bank. For more information on the Botkins Carousel, the website visit www.botkinscarousel.co m.

Maurer

Boyd

8 to compete in pageant BY KATHY LEESE BOTKINS — The 49th Botkins Carousel queen will be crowned Friday night. The pageant, to be held in the Botkins High School gymnasium at 7 p.m., will feature the talents of eight young women. The new queen will be crowned by the 2012 Carousel Queen Kaitlyn Underwood. A runner-up will also be chosen. The event is open to the public. Contestants will participate in three segments including street dress, talent and an evening gown competition that will include a question and answer segment. Those who will be competing for the crown, the organization they will be representing, their escort and background are: • Rachelle Maurer, Miss FTA, the daughter of Richard and Jane Maurer, who will be escorted by CJ Steinke, the son of Chad Steinke and Sherri Hager. Maurer is a member of FTA, National Honor Society, cheerleading and active in Immaculate Conception Catholic Church’s

CCD program. Maurer plans to attend college and major in business. • Emily Brown, Miss Choir, the daughter of David and Kimi Brown, will be escorted by Nick Okuley, the son of David and Karen Okuley. Brown is a three-year member of choir, serving as president her junior year. She is a member of the show choir, a member of FFA, is involved at Immaculate Conception Catholic Church and has been a volunteer for the Auglaize County Humane Society. She works at McDonald’s and plans to attend Ohio University Southern Campus in equine studies. • Denise Schwartz, Miss Something Creative, the daughter of Thomas and Janet Schwartz, will be escorted by Caleb Will, the son of Curt and Barb Will. Schwartz is a member of Something Creative, the Catholic Youth Ministry, FCCLA, FTA and Botkins High School volleyball team, serving as captain for four years. She works at Taco Bell and plans to attend college in an undecided major. • Rachel Cooper, Miss FCCLA, the daughter of

Nick and Tracy Cooper, will be escorted by Spencer Stutsman, the son of Ron and Nancy Stutsman. Cooper is a member of FCCLA and has earned the Power of One award, Bible School Helper, National Honor Society, Yearbook staff and a scholar athlete. Cooper plans to attend Kent State University to major in business. • Shelby Boyd, Miss Student Council, the daughter of Jon and Lori Boyd, will be escorted by Alex Roberts, the son of Jeff and Barb Roberts. Boyd has been active in student council, served as class president for three years, FCCLA, soccer team, Dance Center in Wapakoneta, organized a 30-hour famine at Botkins United Methodist Church for two years and plans to attend Akron University to major in ultrasound technician and radiology with a minor in dance. • Carly Harshbarger, Miss Foreign Language Club, the daughter of Ben and Teresa Harshbarger, will be escorted by Zach Greve, the son of Wayne and Bonnie Greve. Harshbarger is a member of the foreign language club, Catholic

Youth Ministry, Something Creative, show choir, junior class vice president and plans to attend Miami University and major in communications. • Josie Weatherhead, Miss Varsity B, the daughter of Cort and Jenny Weatherhead, will be escorted by Roger Miller, the son of Dan and Sue Miller. Weatherhead is involved in cheerleading, Immaculate Conception Catholic Church, FCCLA, choir and has worked as a lifeguard at Botkins Pool and at the Trojan’s Den. She has not decided on a college but plans to major in communications. • Michaela Kramer, Miss FFA, the daughter of Toby Kramer, will be escorted by Brock Fullenkamp, the son of Steve Fullenkamp and Tracy Fullenkamp. Kramer is a member of FFA, served on the livestock judging team, is the current State Livestock Judging Champion, served on student council, class officer, Botkins High School basketball team and 4-H. She plans to attend the Ohio State University and major in agricultural communications.


RELIGION

Contact Religion Editor Mike Seffrin with story ideas and press releases by phone at (937) 498-5975; email, mseffrin@civitasmedia.com; or by fax, (937) 498-5991.

Page 9

Thursday, June 6, 2013

Small acts of faith can make a big difference ofHistory nary man, is tentimes is dychosen by God namically to warn the changed by a sewicked King ries of very Ahab that what things. small Ahab was doing Most of us never was evil. This think about the would have cumulative efbeen an imposYour fect of small acts sible assignpastor ment of faith or infor significant incisomeone with speaks great political on dents The Rev. people’s lives influence let David Clem around us or alone an unhow they might known prophet impact the course of from Gilead. You see, Elihuman history. jah was essentially a noA few words of praise, body. There would have for example, or of dispar- been nothing in Elijah’s agement, spoken casu- background that would ally at a critical moment sway Ahab to listen to by a teacher or a peer, him. Elijah wasn’t from can sometimes mark a a powerful family, he person for the whole of wasn’t wealthy, he wastheir life. Actions that n’t even a priest. we might consider to be A good laugh of no consequence can During his very first and do indeed carry the encounter with Ahab, potential to produce ex- Elijah announced that tremely consequential because of Ahab’s evil results. Consider what a behavior it wouldn’t rain small stream of water again until Elijah said can do when it passes so. It would seem likely over rock for thousands that Ahab, his wife, of years. That stream Jezebel, and the court can cut a massive and had a good laugh and deep canyon, yet when then threw the supposobserved for a brief time edly crazy man with the appears to be just a gen- big ego out. Elijah then tle little brook. went into hiding. Ahab Acts of faith and his friends may not Small acts of faith have ever remembered and faithful obedience to the silly prophet from God work the same way. Gilead, except that the When we trace back rains never came that those major moments year. Soon it was evident that have changed the that a severe drought course of things, we was upon them. Elijah, would do well to look be- however, was tucked yond the “moment” and away in his hideout beconsider the ordinary side a mountain stream, happenings that pre- where he was fed by food ceded that event which dropped there by ravens. have gone unnoticed. The drought deepThe Bible is teeming ened, and Israel’s condiwith such stories. When tion became serious. we are willing to trust Ahab, now in desperaGod, the smallest, the tion, remembered the inmost ordinary action or significant prophet and individual can produce began to look for Elijah life-changing and his- (however, with all the tory-changing results. wrong intentions). One example of this is In a twist to the story the prophet Elijah in the we find that Elijah was Bible. Elijah, an ordi- also beginning to be af-

Gospel singing group to appear The Northtowne Church of God will be hosting a gospel singing with the Manning Family on Sunday at 6 p.m. The church is located at 2008 Wapakoneta Ave. Pastor Tim Bartee invites the community to this special event. The Mannings are from Knoxville, Tenn., and travel weekly to churches throughout the united States. Their unique blend and dynamic voices are a blessing and encouragement, Bartee said. Mike Manning, his wife, Dawn, and their adult children,

and drink. Your father knows that you need these things ... but seek first the Kingdom of God and his righteousness, and all these things will be added to you.” Seeking the Kingdom involves a willingness to turn toward God and to desire to follow God’s will. Trust is relying upon God’s character and goodness. It is believing that God does care, even despite the appearance of unfortucircumstances. nate Trust knows no social or economic boundaries. Trust also involves realizing that God is in control and we are not. Every day we can trust God to bring us through whatever challenges we face, and God will.

Ripples move out Ripples move out from tiny pebbles of faith cast into the water of history, and those tiny pebbles are magnified by God into giant and profound events. God is in control, yet God quite often uses seemingly insignificant people and simple acts of faithfulness to accomplish his purpose. In your times of trial and in your times of prosperity, trust in God, and you will not be disappointed. God may just use you mightily to change history! The writer is the pastor of Spring Creek Christian Church, Sidney.

PIQUA — The Cruizers for Christ Car Club will hold its Annual Classic Car, Truck and Motorcycle Benefit Show on June 15 at Gover Harley Davidson, U.S. 36, in Piqua. The event will run from noon to 5 p.m. and will feature participantjudged Top 30 trophies, a Driver’s Pot, door prizes, silent auction, bake sale, crafts and games for kids. Dash plates, goody bags and one free door prize ticket will be available for the first 50 registrants. As with all Cruizer benefit shows, 100 percent of the proceeds from this event will be donated to the designated recipient family. This year, the Cruizers are assisting 4-yearold Aiden Meyer. Aiden was diagnosed with tuberous sclerosis complex (TS) in 2008. TS is a rare genetic disease that occurs through a mutation of one of two genes in the body that are responsible for restricting tumor growth. Because of TS, Aiden’s body cannot prevent the formation of tumors that are now affecting his brain, heart, kidneys, skin and, most recently discovered, eyes. An onset of infantile epilepsy, triggered by the impact of TS on his brain, may soon lead to the possibility of brain surgery for Aiden.

Photo provided

Aiden Meyer Cruizers for Christ is a nonprofit, nondenominational group of classic car enthusiasts dedicated to glorifying God through service to families and individuals suffering through difficult circumstances. As noted by club member Joe Glass, “Through prayer and fellowship, we trust that God will put in our path a need that must be met. Aiden’s family is under a tremendous burden, and it’s our hope that through the benefit show we can raise the funds needed to assist with the medicines, procedures and physical mobility devices that are a part of his daily life.” For more information, contact Rose Ann at 4923203 or Julie at 6389162.

Sing-along fellowship set There will be a sing-along fellowship night Saturday at 5 p.m. at the Solid Rock Pentecostal Church of God, 2745 State Route 29 North. The women’s group of the church will furnish soup and sandwiches, for a small donation, as a money-making project. Pastor Anthony Krummrey and the congregation of Solid Rock invite everyone to attend. Church members said people who like to sing or listen to singing are encouraged to come to the event. And if they play an instrument, they should bring it along, too.

WEEK!

Photo provided

The Manning Family Tyler and Celeste, make up this southern gospel group. For more information, contact the church office at 498-1476.

Church plans Bible school HARDIN — Hardin United Methodist Church, 6073 Hardin-Wapakoneta Road, will hold it vacation Bible school June 24-28 from 6:30 to 8 p.m. People can register now by calling 492-4595 or emailing the church at HardinUMC@Centurylink.net. The theme for the Bible school is “Go Tell It On the Mountain.”

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PIQUA — A summer kids event called “Sky” will be hosted at Spring Creek Baptist Church, 15333 E Miami-Shelby Road, from Monday to June 14. At “Sky,” faith and imagination soar as kids discover that everything is possible with God, organizers said. Kids participate in Bible-learning activities, sing songs, play teamwork-building games, make and dig into treats, experience Bible adventures, collect Bible Memory Buddies to remind them to trust God, and test out Sciency-Fun Gizmos they’ll take home and play with all summer long. Plus, kids will learn to look for evidence of God all around them through something called “God Sightings.” Each day concludes with “Fly Away Finale” — a celebration that gets everyone involved in living what they’ve learned. Family members and friends are encouraged to join in for a special time on June 16 at 10:30 a.m. “Sky” is for children from 3 years old to sixth grade and will run from 6 to 8 p.m. each day. For more information, call (937) 773-4215.

Take refuge God then sent Elijah to take refuge with a poor widow — a person who could not take care of herself and her son let alone another person. In fact, she was out of food. Elijah, upon arriving, asked her for a cup of water and a small cake of bread. It turned out the widow was collecting sticks to light a fire so she could bake a little cake out of the last bit of flour and oil that she had, fully expecting that after this she and her son would then starve to death. Nevertheless, at the request of Elijah, she was willing to provide self-sacrificing hospitality. As it turned out, God worked a miracle, and that widow’s flour and oil never ran out all the time Elijah stayed with her. There was always enough for all three of them. No act of faithfulness is too small to be useable in the hand of God. Ahab, the arrogant king, on the other hand, never did change his ways or put his trust in God, and he eventually died a horrible death, as did his wicked wife, Jezebel. Elijah, however, went on to become one of Israel’s greatest prophets and has influenced countless lives for centuries. Jesus, in the Sermon on the Mount, said to his disciples, “Don’t worry about what you will eat

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fected by the drought. Eventually his stream dried up, and the ravens quit coming. What would happen now? Could Elijah trust that God would provide? Elijah, like us, was prone to swings between courageous acts of faith and deep anxiety, but still God was faithful, as God always is, and took care of him. God will take care of us, too when we follow his will.

Cruizers for Christ event to benefit young boy


Sidney Daily News,Thursday, June 6, 2013

Page 10

Father’s Day: a well-established tradition Even though Father’s Day is a more recent innovation, it is now celebrated with as much pride and love as Mother’s Day. Of course, there’s nothing really surprising about the significance of this celebration in today’s society, as fathers are playing an increasingly important role within the family in every imaginable way.

day) or Herrentag (gentlemen’s day), during which men leave on a hiking tour, pulling small wagons filled with alcohol and food in order to make merry. However Father’s Day is celebrated, the principal remains the same: it is a time to thank all dads for the love they show their families.

The idea of celebrating fatherhood originated in the United States at the beginning of the twentieth century, before President Calvin Coolidge supported the idea of a national Father’s Day in 1924. Then, in 1966, President Lyndon Johnson signed a presidential proclamation declaring the third Sunday of June as Father’s Day. Fathers are now honoured on every continent around the world, but the date of the celebrations can differ from one place to another. Some countries, such as Italy, Portugal, and Spain, celebrate the event on March 19, which is also when the Catholic church celebrates St-Joseph’s feast day. The type of festivities also varies from country to country. Here in North America it is celebrated like a birthday, with Dad often being given little treats by Mum and the children in a private, family setting. In Germany some regions celebrate Männertag (men’s

Father’s Day is th the daily devo e occasion to thank dads fo tion they show r to their familie s.

Dad, thanks for being there!

Father’s Day will soon be here, and there’s no doubt in anyone’s there’s no need to make anything elaborate, the goal is simply to demmind that this is an occasion well worth celebrating. But how can onstrate that you’re thinking of him. we spoil the man of the household on his very own special day? Spending a fortune on gifts isn’t necessary either. There’s nothing Here are a few ideas. more heartwarming for a parent than to see the children getting inToday’s fathers certainly deserve to be celebrated. The days volved in the celebration. So a handmade card, craft, or a small, meanare long gone when they left home in the morning to go to ingful gift will always be appreciated. work, returning in the evening to be served an already prepared meal and to sit comfortably in their armchairs while What’s especially important is to spend some quality time together as mums looked after children and dishes. The involvement of a family, participating in various activities that everyone will enjoy. fathers in family life and daily chores has become the norm, A good meal in the evening, with Dad’s favourite foods on the menu, is a great way to end the day. After all, sharing happiness is what will and they take their new role very seriously! make this day a success! One way of getting Dad’s special day off to a good start is for all the family to make him a mouth-watering breakfast. Of course

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SENIOR LIVING

Contact Localife Editor Patricia Ann Speelman with senior living stories by phone at (937) 498-5965; email, pspeelman@civitasmedia.com; or by fax, (937) 498-5991.

Page 11

Thursday, June 6, 2013

Report: Ohio 28th in senior health

For photo reprints, visit www.sidneydailynews.com

SDN Photo/Luke Gronneberg

Spring Dance David Edwards and Mary Cartwright, both of Sidney, dance to the music of singer and disc jockey Bill Corfield at the Spring Dance at the Senior Center of Sidney and Shelby County.

Seniors should keep home safety in mind June is Nasult in permational Home nent disabiliSafety Month. t i e s , Today many hospitalization seniors have deor death. There cided to stay at are things you, home as they as the caregiver age. They often or the senior, rely on family can do to enSenior or agencies for sure safety. any help they • Remove all Living may need. This clutter from the is called “aging Lu Ann Presser floor. in place.â€? This fast• Use nonskid rugs. growing segment of the • Have your vision population often be- checked annually. Poor comes at risk of acci- vision can cause falls. dents. • When you stand up, The National Insti- do it slowly. This helps tute on Aging reports prevent dizziness. that each year, more • Do strength-buildthan one in three sen- ing exercises. This will iors, 65 or older, fall help you remain steady each year. This can re- on your feet.

SENIOR

HAPPENINGS

• Know your medications. Some can make you drowsy or dizzy. • Wear proper-fitting shoes with rubber soles. • Keep the house well-lighted. • Consider getting an emergency-response system. • Install grab bars in the bathrooms. • Consider an elevated toilet seat. Many companies realize that seniors may need products that can provide a safe and elderly-friendly environment. Some examples are stoves that sound an alarm or turn off automatically if a pot boils over; appliances with larger display panels; and appliances with easy-to-operate controls. During this month, I encourage you to take a few minutes and go through this checklist in your home and to correct any problems you may find.

COLUMBUS — Ohio is ranked 28th for senior health, according to the inaugural edition of United Health Foundation’s America’s Health Rankings Senior Report: “A Call to Action for Individuals and Their Communities.� United Health Foundation commissioned the America’s Health Rankings Senior Report to examine the health challenges affecting today’s seniors and to encourage the nation and local communities to find ways to improve senior health. Americans are living longer but sicker lives and America’s senior population is poised to grow more than 50 percent between 2015 and 2030, making senior health a timely and critical national issue.

• Low percentage of social support. Among all 50 states, Minnesota leads the nation for senior health, followed by Vermont, New Hampshire, Massachusetts and Iowa. Mississippi ranks 50th, preceded by Oklahoma, Louisiana, West Virginia, and Arkansas. Older Americans are experiencing troubling rates of chronic health conditions, according to the Senior Report. About 80 percent of seniors are living with at least one chronic health condition, while 50 percent of seniors have two or more chronic health conditions, according to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. In addition, the report finds that more than 25 percent of seniors nationwide are obese.

Comprehensive

‘Chronic illness’

The report is the most comprehensive rankings to date of senior health on state and national levels and can be viewed and downloaded at w w w. a m e r i c a s healthrankings.org. This report builds on the annual America’s Health Rankings report which, for 23 years, has presented the definitive analysis of national health on a state-bystate basis by evaluating a historical and comprehensive set of health, environmental and socioeconomic data to determine national health benchmarks and state rankings. The America’s Health Rankings Senior Report assesses state-level performance on 34 different elements, including both health determinants and health outcomes. The report finds that Ohio has its share of strengths and challenges for senior health. Ohio’s strengths, according to the report, are: • Low prevalence of underweight seniors. • Low prevalence of activity-limiting arthritis pain. • High percentage of creditable drug coverage. Ohio’s challenges are: • High prevalence of obesity. • High rate of preventable hospitalizations.

“Chronic illness is unnecessarily high among seniors,� said Dr. Rhonda Randall, senior adviser to United Health Foundation and chief medical officer, UnitedHealthcare Medicare & Retirement. “The coordination of care for seniors, particularly the 50 percent of the population with multiple chronic illnesses, is complex and increases pressure on our country’s caregivers and our health care system.� America’s Health Rankings Senior Report: “A Call to Action for Individuals and Their Communities,� offers a comprehensive analysis of senior population health on a national and state-by-state basis across 34 measures of senior health. In commissioning the report, United Health Foundation seeks to promote discussion around the health of Americans 65 years and older while driving communities, governments, stakeholders, families and individ-

uals to take action to improve senior health. Researchers drew data from more than 12 government agencies and leading research organizations to create a focused, uniquely rich data set for measuring senior health at the state level, including the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services, the U.S. Department of Commerce, the U.S. Department of Labor, The Dartmouth Atlas Project, the National Foundation to End Senior Hunger and the Commonwealth Fund.

Analysis In addition to producing the America’s Health Rankings Senior Report, United Health Foundation also produces the annual America’s Health Rankings report. For 23 years, America’s Health Rankings has provided an analysis of national health on a state-bystate basis by evaluating a historical and comprehensive set of health, environmental and socioeconomic data to determine national health benchmarks and state rankings. The Rankings employs a unique methodology, developed and annually reviewed by a Scientific Advisory Committee of leading public health scholars.

The following events have been scheduled at the Senior Center of Sidney and Shelby County, 304 S. West Ave., during June: • Board of Trustees meeting: Friday at 9:30 a.m. All are welcome to join in and hear about the Senior Center news and all the discussions. • Newsletter: Just a reminder that assistance The writer is the maris needed to get the next newsletter out in the mail. Seniors will begin at 9 a.m. to assemble and label keting and admissions director at Dorothy Love these. All help is welcome. • Carry-in lunch: June 11 at 11:30 a.m. will be Retirement Community. the regular monthly lunch and business meeting. Bring your favorite covered dish to share and your own table service. Come early, as Koester Pavilion œˆ˜ Ă•Ăƒ vÂœĂ€ ÂœĂ•Ă€ will monitor your blood pressure and blood sugar. Hearing Professionals are to arrive at 10:30 a.m. for hearing checks. Chad Gessler, director of Clear Creek Farms, will give a brief explanation of its Summer Program. Kathy Pleiman will be present to award the Senior Center for its successful blood drives. The entree will be provided by the Dorothy Thursday, June 20 Love Retirement Community. After a short meeting, Mark Snow will provide entertainment. 4:00 p.m. - 6:00 p.m. • Friday Night Out: The Senior Center will open at 6 p.m. for cards, shuffleboard, Wii, ping 609 Gronlund pong and more. Bring a dessert to share. • Health Luncheon: June 25 at 11:30 a.m., Dorothy Love will sponsor the luncheon. Remember, you must sign up ahead of time to reserve a meal. You can sign up at the Senior Center or call Bette, receptionist, at 492-5266, for a reservation.

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WEATHER

Sidney Daily News,Thursday, June 6, 2013

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Today

Tonight

Partly cloudy; 40% chance of rain, t-storms High: 75°

Mostly cloudy; 40% chance of rain, t-storms Low: 58°

REGIONAL

Friday

Saturday

Mostly cloudy; 30% chance of rain High: 72° Low: 55°

Sunday

Partly cloudy High: 75° Low: 58°

Partly cloudy; 40% chance of rain, t-storms High: 78° Low: 62°

Monday

Partly cloudy; 50% chance of rain, t-storms High: 78° Low: 60°

Tuesday

LOCAL OUTLOOK

Temps remain consistent

Partly cloudy; 30% chance of rain, t-storms High: 78° Low: 60°

ALMANAC

Temperature

Precipitation

Sunrise/Sunset

High Tuesday.........................76 Low Tuesday..........................46

24 hours ending at 7 a.m. .none Month to date .....................0.08 Year to date ......................16.27

Thursday’s sunset ......9:04 p.m. Friday’s sunrise ..........6:07 a.m. Friday’s sunset ...........9:05 p.m.

Source: The Sidney Wastewater Treatment Plant, official weather reporting station for Shelby County, and the U.S. Naval Observatory. For current daytime conditions, low/high temperatures, go to AccuWeather.com.

National forecast

The next chance of rain was expected to arrive late Wednesday night i n t o t o d a y. E v e n though we’ll see m o r e clouds and rain, Brian Davis temperatures stay pretty consistent as we go toward the end of the week.

Today's Forecast

Forecast highs for Thursday, June 6

Sunny

Pt. Cloudy

Cloudy

City/Region High | Low temps

Forecast for Thursday, June 6

MICH.

Cleveland 70° | 63°

Toledo 73° | 55°

Fronts Cold

-10s

-0s

Showers

0s

10s

Rain

20s 30s 40s

T-storms

50s 60s

Flurries

Warm Stationary

70s

80s

Snow

Pressure Low

Cincinnati 81° | 64°

High

Portsmouth 75° | 66°

90s 100s 110s

© 2013 Wunderground.com Thunderstorms

Cloudy

Wet Weather Spreads Into East

Weather Underground • AP

W.VA.

KY.

Ice

A frontal system over the Plains will slide into the Eastern Valleys with showers and thunderstorms. Additional rain and thunderstorms will move into the Northeast and Lower Great Lakes, while heavy rain continues in the southeastern corner of the nation.

PA.

Columbus 75° | 66°

Dayton 79° | 59°

Partly Cloudy

Showers

Ice

Flurries Rain

Snow Weather Underground • AP

AccuWeather.com forecast for daytime conditions, low/high temperatures

Chiropractic manipulation explained DEAR DR. thopedic surgeon ROACH: My 11we saw (we visyear-old daughter ited him two difsuffered a stress ferent times) fracture on her makes us feel lower spine a couguilty and says ple of years ago we are harming from doing back her by letting her handsprings in spine be adgymnastics. She To your justed. Is this wore a back brace correct? We regood for a while, and ally like this chinow has no more health ropractor, and he problems in that seems very Dr. Keith area. However, knowledgeable. I Roach her upper know of several back/shoulder area has children who go to chironever been the same. We practors. Are we really went to several orthope- doing our daughter dic pediatric surgeons, harm? — J.B. who dismissed her probANSWER: Chiropraclem, so we started her tic manipulation is with a chiropractor, who mostly safe, and has been gives her relief. She found to be an effective started out going several treatment for adults with times a week and now is back pain. The data on going just when she effectiveness in children needs it. is less clear. However, the last orBy “mostly safe” I

mean that there is one form of chiropractic manipulation — rapid velocity neck manipulation — that, rarely, can cause severe side effects, including stroke and death. To be fair, treatments ordered by orthopedic sursuch as geons, anti-inflammatory agents, also rarely cause serious side effects. Still, I strongly recommend against rapid velocity neck manipulation in both adults and children. I don’t know what the chiropractor is doing for your daughter, but I understand that many chiropractors use light thumb pressure alone for their therapies, especially in children. I think an important point here is that your daughter is getting benefit from the chiropractor,

and on an as-needed basis. It’s also important that you had her evaluated by orthopedic surgeons who presumably demonstrated the absence of orthopedic problems. As long as the chiropractor is avoiding the dangerous form of manipulation, I think the possibility of harm is remote. Dr. Roach regrets that he is unable to answer individual letters, but will incorporate them in the column whenever possible. Readers may email questions to ToYourGoodHealthmed.cornell.edu or request an order form of available health newsletters at P.O. Box 536475, Orlando, FL 32853-6475. Health newsletters may be ordered from www.rbmamall.com.

Reader acts to turn world into better place DEAR ABBY: It ideas. I know is easy to watch or you and your read the news and readers often think people are have creative awful and this world suggestions. is going nowhere Can you sugfast. At New Year’s I gest more made a resolution to acts of service try and DO someI can do for thing about how I strangers? — Dear view society. I deTRYING TO Abby cided I’d do 30 ranBE NICE Abigail dom acts of service D E A R Van Buren TRYING TO for strangers. I know it may BE NICE: seem small and insignifi- You could volunteer at a cant, but at least I can local food pantry. Or say I’m trying to make find an organization this a better place to live. that delivers food to I’m hoping it will spread shut-ins and take meals a message of love and car- to the clients they serve ing in a world with too a couple of days a much hurt and violence. month. Ideally, one or two people You could bring a will notice and pay it for- garbage bag with you ward. when you take walks in It’s spring, and so far the morning or evening I have volunteered as a and pick up paper cups, math tutor at a local plastic bags, cigarette school and shoveled the butts and candy wrapsnow off a neighbor’s pers that litter our sidewalk. But I’m al- streets and beaches. Or ready falling behind, simply acknowledge the and I’m struggling to presence of others by come up with some good smiling and saying,

“good morning,” “good afternoon” and “good evening” to people you encounter. Readers, if you’d like to chime in, I’d be interested in your ideas. DEAR ABBY: Two years ago, when I was a senior in high school, a guy became overly attached to me. He shared many very private feelings with me about his lack of friends and severe depression. After trying to help him, first by myself and later with a school guidance counselor and even involving his parents, I decided his problems were too much for me to handle and ended the friendship. I know I hurt him, but I saw no other alternative. After high school we didn’t speak for about a year. We are now in the same college and he’s trying to force himself back into my life and be friends again. Abby, he

OF THE

hasn’t changed at all. I feel bad, but I have no interest in becoming his friend. What should I do? I have a hard time saying no because he is so persistent and I feel guilty. — FEELING PITY IN NEW JERSEY DEAR FEELING PITY: Tell him the truth. Say, “I can’t be your friend because your problems overwhelm me. But YOU can do something about them by going to the student health center and asking for counseling, and by joining some clubs and activities so you can interact with new people.” Dear Abby is written by Abigail Van Buren, also known as Jeanne Phillips, and was founded by her mother, Pauline Phillips. Write Dear Abby at www.DearAbby.com or P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069.

PAST

100 years June 6, 1913 J.R. Love left Sidney last evening for an extended trip through Europe to attend World Sunday School convention at Zurich, Switzerland. The delegates from the United States to the convention have chartered the White Star steamer, Canovic, which will sail from Boston on June 12. The itinerary includes: Naples ,Rome, Milan and Venice in Italy, Switzerland, Germany and up the Rhine, Belgium, Netherlands, France, and return voyage. ––––– The first concert of the series to be given by the recently organized Sidney Band, was presented on the east side of the public square last evening and was attended by a large crowd. The band is being managed and directed this year by Wilbur Piper who is to be congratulated on the success of the first concert.

75 years

Youngstown 77° | 63°

Mansfield 72° | 63°

OUT

Page 12

June 6, 1938 With the announcement today that the controlling interest in the Peerless Bread Machinery Corp. has been purchased by a group of Sidney men from Dallas F. Winslow, Inc. of Detroit, the assurance that the company would remain in Sidney became a reality. Final details for the transfer of the Winslow interests, which have been pending for the past 10 days, were consummated late yesterday. The group of men purchasing the controlling interest includes: E.J. Griffis, Carl Berger, C.D. Acherman, K.J. Heiser, Forest Griffis, and William Amos, of Sidney, and Ackerman of John Cleveland. Organization of the new group was completed by electing E.J. Griffis as president, and Carl Berger, secretary. ––––– Members of the Piqua Kiwanis club were guests of the Sidney Kiwanians at a dinner last evening in the Kiwanis dining room in the Ohio building, the culmination of the attendance contests between the two clubs. The dinner was tendered the Piqua club as the winner of the six-week contest between the two clubs, during which time the Piqua membership had an average attendance of 96 per cent.

50 years June 6, 1963 New officers of the Sidney Lions Club were installed by District Governor Stanley Goodwin, Columbus Grove, at a meeting Wednesday in the Jamaican Room of the Hotel Wagner. They are Thomas W. Short, president; Robert Sargeant, first vice-president; Charles Nicholas,

second vice-president; John McLane, secretary/treasurer; William Leighty, tail twister, Chesher, lion John tamer; John Mauer and E.O. Ford, directors for two years, and Elton Kaminski and Richard Cochron, directors for one year. ––––– A group of citizen band radio operators met to organize a new club Thursday night at the Shelby County Fish and Game Club and named Vern Allen president. Under the constitution which is pending adoption, they also elected Ken Bogart vice president and Paul Klein, secretary-treasurer.

25 years June 6, 1988 Jonathan Hale, 5, son of Mr. and Mrs.Alan Hale recently placed his contribution into a time capsule while David Fogt, vice president of Peoples federal Savings and Loan Association watched. The Kindergarteners at Longfellow Elementary School prepared a time capsule which is being kept at the savings and loan to be opened in the year of their high school graduation — 2000. The class of 2000 also planted four trees at the school and this was videotaped to be included in the capsule. ––––– Michael Dant and Jeff Minton of Ferguson Construction Co. in Sidney attended a Business-to-Business Seminar for U.S./Japan Auto Suppliers. Also attending was Ralph Gordon of Jackson Tube Service in Piqua. Representatives from Ohio companies attended the on trade seminar arrangements, joint ventures and partnership agreements with Japanese companies in Columbus. The event was sponsored by the Ohio Department of Development and Mitsubishi Bank Ltd.It featured senior executives from about 25 leading Japanese auto parts companies and more than 50 officials from Ohio manufacturing companies. ––––– These news items from past issues of the Sidney Daily News are compiled by the Shelby County Historical Society (498-1653) as a public service to the community. Local history on the Internet! www.shelbycountyhistory.org

Sudoku puzzles also appear on the Sidney Daily News website at www.sidneydailynews.com.

Providingyoubetterserviceis ourgoal. Call 498-5939 or 1-800-688-4820,ext. 5939


ADVERTISE TODAY BY CALLING (877) 844-8355

Sidney Daily News,Thursday, June 6, 2013

Page 13

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LEGALS Lost & Found FOUND: CAT, Small Cream & buff color, blue eyes, had blue collar, found in vicinity of Pinehurst & Main Street, call (937)492-9277 Memory / Thank You Auctions Yard Sale HOUSTON, 5555 Fessler Buxton Road, Thursday, Friday & Saturday, 9am-3pm, Final Moving sale!! Wooden bar, J o h n D ee r e B o x s c r a p e r , Wooden rocking horse, sewing machine with cabinet, end tables, tv stand, twin mattress, home decorations, much more!! Priced to sell!!

Lehman Catholic High School Class of 2013 members make the traditional jump into a swimming pool to end their high school careers.

Public blood drive set for Monday, Tuesday Kathy Pleiman, Shelby and Logan counties representative for the Community Blood Center, announces there will be a public blood drive Monday and Tuesday hosted by the JackCenter Fire son Department at the Jackson Center American Legion from 3 to 7 p.m. The American Legion is located at 327 E. College St. Whole blood will be collected. Bruce Metz is serving as chairman for this blood drive. June 15, Ron and Nita’s in downtown Sidney will host a public blood drive in honor of Father’s Day. This annual blood drive will take place from 8:30 a.m. to 12:30 pm. Juanita McCrum, owner of Ron and Nita’s will serve as coordinator for this blood drive. Blood donors will have the chance to win a new, black and chrome Road King Classic motorcycle from Gover Harley Davidson. It is the grand prize in Community Blood Center’s (CBC) “King of the Road Summer Blood Drive” campaign. CBC has partnered again with Gover Harley Davidson in Piqua and REACH Magazine to present a dream machine for one lucky blood donor. Everyone who registers to donate blood at any CBC Donor

Center or mobile blood drive from May 28 through Aug. 31 will be automatically entered in the drawing to win the Road King. Ten computer-selected finalists will be invited to a special envelope-opening announcement event in September to discover the Road King winner. (Must be 18 to win. Official rules available at www.givingblood.org). Everyone who registers to donate during the summer months will receive a free “King of the Road Summer Blood Drive” T-shirt. CBC will kick off the campaign with the first T-shirt design, offered through July 13. (A second design will follow July 15 through Aug. 31). The first T-shirt is orange with a black emblem, the classic Harley Davidson colors. The center of the design is a Route “56” road sign (a play on the original U.S. highway, Route 66, with the reminder that you can donate blood every 56 days). CBC’s Road King will be on display at special events and bike gatherings this summer. The “King of the Road Summer Blood Drive” is part of a campaign to boost the blood supply during the summer months. Appointments to donate are encouraged and help the Community

Blood Center plan for the appropriate amount of donors. Technology is making it faster and more convenient than ever to schedule a blood donation. Use your computer or smart phone to make an appointment online at www.DonorTime.com., or donors can schedule with Kathy Pleiman at 295-3100, or (800) 388 GIVE (4483). Walk-ins are always welcome as schedules permits. Other bloodmobiles scheduled in June are: • June 15 — Logan County Relay for Life, Ohio Hi Point Career Center, Bellefontaine, 8 a.m.-noon. • June 18 — St Michael’s Hall, Fort Loramie, 11 a.m.-7 p.m., for public. • June 20 — Honda Transmission, Russells Point 7 a.m.-5 p.m., for associates. • June 22 — Port Jefferson Fire Company, Port Jefferson, 9 a.m.-1 p.m., for public. • June 25 — American Legion, Sidney, 11:30 a.m.-6 p.m., sponsored by Altrusa of Sidney, for public. • June 25 — Nash Finch, Bellefontaine 12:30-3:30 p.m., for employees. • June 26 — Bellefontaine Masonic Center, Bellefontaine, 1:30-5:30 p.m., for public.

Operation Blue Light underway in Ohio COLUMBUS — The Ohio State Highway Patrol, in conjunction with the Indiana State Police will kick-off a three month enforcement effort, dubbed Operation Blue Light, focusing on Interstate 70 from the West Virginia/Ohio state line to the Indiana/Illinois state line. The effort will run through Aug. 31. The enforcement effort is a coordinated traffic safety effort aimed at reducing fatal and injury crashes by target-

ing aggressive driving, drug and alcohol impaired drivers and seatbelt violations. The second element of the effort focuses on criminal patrol, human trafficking and identifying and recovering stolen vehicles and cargo. Troopers will also be on the lookout for illegal weapons violations. The Patrol will utilize various operational resources during the effort to include criminal patrol and canine units,

motor carrier enforcement inspectors, aviation and troopers from the Dayton, Springfield, West Jefferson, Granville, Zanesville, Cambridge and St. Clairsville Posts. Multi-agency enforcement efforts and information sharing are critical to making our roads and communities safer for everyone. Motorists in Ohio are reminded to call # 677 to report impaired drivers or drug activity.

Sidney resident receives cadet award The Howe School (formerly Howe Military School), a private co-educational college preparatory school for grades 7-12 located in northeastern Indiana, has announced that Cadet Ryan Schubert has been awarded the Old Guard Best First Year Cadet Award (E Company). Schubert, an 11th grader, and son

of Michael and Susan Stark of Sidney, has attended Howe since August 2012. The medal is sponsored by the Old Guard and recognize one first year cadet from each company for demonstrating the greatest desire for positions of leadership and responsibility within the company.

PIQUA, 1626 Haverhill, Saturday only, 9-3? Multi Family Sale! Boy's clothes 0-18M, girl's clothes, toys, Wii system and games, TVs, air conditioners, Power Wheels, DVDs, appliances, tools, guns, purses, dressers, play kitchen, Barbies, decor. ALL MUST GO! PIQUA, 331 Blaine Avenue, Friday & Saturday, 9-6. Canoe, apartment size range, 6' truck topper, truck, Longaberger, 100+ Precious Moments, silver tea set, tools, Little Giant ladder, Victorian antique chairs, recliner, cement yard statues, men's & women's clothes, lots of miscellaneous including the kitchen sink!

See each garage sale listing and location on our Garage Sale Map. Available online at sidneydailynews.com

SIDNEY, 1138 & 1146 Westwood, Friday & Saturday, 9-4. Hide-a-bed, kitchen table & chairs, collectibles, clothing, household. SIDNEY, 1206, 1216, 1220 Colonial Drive, Friday, Saturday 8am-4pm, Quilting machine rack, homemade quilts, tools, vacuum cleaner, table/ chairs, loft bed, guns, entertainment center, girls clothes 4T-7, noodle machine, stereo, wood chipper, washer, dryer, stove, refrigerator, miscellaneous SIDNEY, 1218 Rees Drive, Saturday only, 9-3. Multi Family Sale! Tools, furniture, housewares, clothing, Christmas items, miscellaneous. SIDNEY, 1223 Westwood Drive, Friday & Saturday 9am3pm, Lots of wood working power equipment, household items, RV towing equipment, kitchen items, miscellaneous SIDNEY, 1241 & 1245 Turner Drive, Thursday, Friday & Saturday, 9-4. Luggage, golf clubs, washer, dryer, yard edger, mirror, cookware, baby to adult clothes, lots of miscellaneous. Rain or Shine! SIDNEY, 1251 Rees, 1325 Willow (off North Sixth) Thursday & Friday 8am-5pm, Riding mower, snowblower, Heavybody grinder, Portapower tools, bicycles, doll collection, pac-n-play, vanity, heater, toys, tackle boxes, rockers, treadmill, artist easel and much more!! SIDNEY, 1366 & 1368 Sixth Ave (Off Russell Road), Thursday, Friday 8am-3pm, Saturday 8am-12pm, Multi Family Sale!! Clothing, knick knacks, some furniture, Books, Something for everyone!! Nice clean sale!! SIDNEY, 1388 Stephens Road, Friday 8am-4pm, Computer desk, patio furniture, bikes, some furniture, tv's, lots of miscellaneous items

Powered by Google Maps SIDNEY, 10095 Oak Creek Drive (off Sharp Rd), Thursday, Friday, Saturday, 95. Large sale! Sectional sofa, college dorm bunker, baby clothes & items, entertainment center, computer desk, powerider, toys, microwave, golf bags, jeans size 5-7, dog house & carrier. SIDNEY, 1017 Broadway, Friday 8am-2pm & Saturday 8am-12pm, Vintage jewelry, bridal gown (Size 10), Boys, girls, mens & womens clothing, electronics, sports & fishing equipment, Lots of miscellaneous items

SIDNEY, 1033 E Parkwood Street, Friday 9am-4pm, Saturday 9am-2pm, This is our final offer!! We're heading west and leaving some of our best, stop and shop for our best deals on, antique dresser & mirror, four drawer dresser, custom game table, antique china and cut glass, crystal glasses, cut glass lamp. 8 ft tables, outdoor extension cords, linens, vintage martini set, picture frames, incline bench, Pottery Barn slipcovered loveseat, framed art work, craft box deals, holiday decorations, plastic containers and so much more!! No early Birds please!!

SIDNEY, 1415 Constitution, Friday Noon-6pm, Saturday 8am-6pm, Boys, girls, juniors & adult clothing, toys, laptop, Miscellaneous

SIDNEY, 1501 Childrens Home Road, Friday 9am-6pm, Saturday 9am-3pm, Small appliances, housewares, Fishing gear, Camp stove, Lanterns, home/garden tools, small power tools, ladders, chain saws, space heaters, kerosene stoves microwave carts, iron skillets, George Foreman grills, school desks/chairs, Christmas, golf clubs, luggage, freezer, mini-fridge, baskets, baby travel bed, vintage items, dvd's, cd's, VHS, LOTS!!! more!!, No Early Sales!! SIDNEY, 1609 South Kuther Road (1/4 mile south of Millcreek), Friday, 9-6 and Saturday, 9-4. 4 Family Sale! Name brand girl's clothes 3T and up! Juniors 1-11; women's 12-3X; men's 34-XXLT; corn hole bags; perennials; decorations; toys; household; miscellaneous. SIDNEY, 1715 Fair Oaks Drive, Thursday & Friday 9am?, HUGE 3 family sale!! Baby items, furniture, GPS (Garmin Brand), humidifier, Too Much to list!! Come check it out!! SIDNEY, 18555 State Route 47 East (1/4 Mile East of Port Jefferson), Friday 8am-6pm, Saturday 8am-?, Huge sale!! Some furniture, clothing, book shelves, something for everyone!!

SIDNEY, 2344 Aldrin Drive, Saturday only, June 8, 8am3pm. Large Garage Sale. Small kitchen appliances, microwave, dishes, pots & pans, bar stools, huge assortment of southwest decor, sleeping bags, toys, and more toys, ladies clothing, lots of miscellaneous. You don't want to miss this one!

SIDNEY, 235 Pomeroy, Thursday, Friday 9am-4pm LAMBERT SALE 4 rooms full of beautiful items, Living room suite, dinette sets, bedroom suite, curio, Living room shelves, Home Interiors, China, Household items, tools, Christmas items MUST SEE!!! SIDNEY, 2431 Alpine Court, Friday & Saturday 9am-4pm, 4 Family sale!! Leather motorcycle vest & jacket, Leather recliner, clothing, knick knacks, books, puzzles, toys, Something for everyone, come check it out!!

SIDNEY, 2720 Crown Point Court (located off Arrowhead Drive across from Arrowhead Apts), Friday & Saturday, 8:306. Flat screen TV, housewares, twin bed like new, jewelry, small appliances, electronics, toys, antique gars, purses, shoes, boy's clothes size 6 & 8, women's clothing, kitchen island. No early birds! SIDNEY, 2839 N. Kuther Road, Friday 10am-6pm, Saturday 9am-1pm, 3 family sale, Boys 5T-8, womens m-xl, Household & decor, Wii & xbox games, tons of miscellaneous, something for everyone!!! SIDNEY, 318 Mulberry Place, Thursday & Friday 9am-5pm, Lots of womens clothing, boys 3-4T, golf clubs, mini freezer, 2 Cobra cbs, much more!! SIDNEY, 327 Lunar Drive, Friday 9am-3pm, Saturday 9amnoon, Stroller/ carseat, Pack-nplay, highchair, boys NB-2T, Girls NB-4T, toys, maternity, books, treadmill, mixer, bread machine, Miscellaneous, Pet free/ Smoke free! SIDNEY, 3272 West Mason Road, Friday 4pm-9pm, Saturday 8am-8pm, Sunday 8am5pm, Adjustable bed (like new), Love seat (like new), tools, firewood, Steel chain saw, miscellaneous SIDNEY, 330 East Hoewisher (Between 25A and Broadway) Friday 8am-5pm, Saturday 8am-12pm, Longaberger baskets, Trombone, antique drop leaf table- oak, oak table with 2 leaves, six chairs & corner china cabinet, computer desk, push lawn mower, small tv, scanner, ceiling fan, purses, frames, home decorations, books, crock pot, kitchen items, clothes Ambercrombie, Hollister, American Eagle SIDNEY, 3490 West Cisco Road (State Route 29 to Dorothy Love, 3rd on Right), Wednesday, Thursday, Friday & Saturday, 10am-7pm, Big Sale!, Patio, lawn, living room, kitchen, furniture, bedding, computer desk & chair, home decor

Memory / Thank You

In Loving Memory Of

Kathy Bodenmiller Smith who passed away June 6, 2004 God saw you were getting tired And a cure was not to be. So he put his arms around you And whispered, “Come with me.” With tear-filled eyes we watched You suffer and fade away. Although we love you dearly, We could not make you stay. A golden heart stopped beating, Hard working hands put to rest. God broke our hearts to prove to us He only takes the best.

Much loved and sadly missed by: Husband Gary, Sons Robert & Justin, Stacy (wife of Justin) Grandson Austin, Granddaughter Katie, Sisters Cheryl & Mary, Brothers, Greg & Terry, Sister in Laws Deb & Kay, Brother in Law David, Nieces and Nephews, Mother Betty & the late Bob Bodenmiller

40178834

Traditional jump

PIQUA, 1135 Chevy Lane, Thursday & Friday, 9-5, Saturday, 9-Noon. Large, Clean 3 Family Sale! Rollaway bed, complete Christmas village with accessories, Lenox China, clothes, special occasion dresses and lots of miscellaneous for everyone!

Yard Sale SIDNEY, 2016 Broadway Ave, Saturday only! 8:30am-12pm, Dining room table, entertainment center, bar stools, baby crib. 19 inch tv, boys clothing, stroller with 2 bases, everything priced to sell!

Help Wanted General

ADULT CARRIERS

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Photo provided

Yard Sale SIDNEY, 1106 Morris Avenue, Every Friday and Saturday in June, 10-3. New items every weekend! Thomas Kinkade, Heritage House, music boxes, free standing closet, shelves, a lot of good items, a lot of treasures!

The Sidney Daily News is currently recruiting for Adult Carriers. Our Adult Carrier independent contractors will deliver our products five days per week (Mondays, Wednesdays – Saturdays) and on holidays. If you are over the age of 18 and interested in making some extra cash, please contact:

Jason 937-498-5934 or Rachel 937-498-5912 Please be prepared to leave a voicemail with your name, phone number, age and address.


ADVERTISE TODAY BY CALLING (877) 844-8355 <DUG 6DOH

<DUG 6DOH

SIDNEY, 392 Ironwood Drive, Saturday only!! 8am-4pm, AAUW garage sale for Scholarships, Multi Family, Name brand clothing, bread machine, household items, kitchen items, Much more, something for everyone!! come and browse!!

SIDNEY, 584 East Hoewisher, Friday, 8-4, Saturday, 8-Noon. Printer, fax machine, Dora house and accessories, Rescue Hero playset, purses, books, videos, women's, men's and kid's clothes, TV, shoes, much more!

SIDNEY, 419 North Buckeye Avenue (The Salvation Army) Saturday Only 9am-noon, Large Sale!! 50 Cent clothing, $1.00 shoes, other miscellaneous items priced as marked

SIDNEY, 558 Knoop Johnston (29 East, 1.5 miles outside Sidney, left on Knoop Johnston/ dead-end), Thursday, Friday, Saturday 9am-5pm, HUGE!! Estate items, McCoy, Wagner, tin toys, Haeger, Fenton, Milkglass, Kids clothes, Miscellaneous, Priced to sell!!

<DUG 6DOH

SIDNEY, 721 Kathy (located behind Longfellow School), Friday, 8-5, Saturday, 8-3. King size bedding, CDs, DVDs and VHS tapes, PS2 games, books, TV, baby items, household items, clothing: infant - 2X boy's, girl's, male & female. Too much to mention!

SIDNEY, 890 Countryside Lane, Friday & Saturday 9am5pm, Countryside Commons Senior Apartments, Multi family sale, Infant to Adult clothing, toys, tools, books, wood carvings, furniture, Lots of Miscellaneous!! SIDNEY, 919 Broadway Avenue, Friday, 9-4 & Saturday, 8Noon. Toys, books, home decor, kitchen items, bedding, clothing for men, women and boys (8-16), shoes, toy box, video games and much more!

TROY, Westlake Community Garage Sale, Friday, June 7th and Saturday, June 8th, 8am5pm. Westlake is off of McKaig Road between Stanfield Road and State Route 718.

Auctions

                     

   

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SIDNEY, 9344 Pasco Montra Road, Thursday, Friday, Saturday, 8am-5pm, 7 family, tools, antiques, household items, name brand clothing, yard supplies, books, bedding, dishes, shoes, power tools, desk wash, Lots more!!! TROY 2310 Worthington Drive Thursday and Friday 8am-4pm and Saturday 8am-noon. Baby furniture, boys clothes NB-3T, junior clothes, Little Tikes race car bed and outdoor play items, toys, mower, miscellaneous household items, everything in good, clean condition, name brand items, nice neighborhood

  



Sidney Daily News,Thursday, June 6, 2013

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Help Wanted General

Help Wanted General

NEWSPAPER PAGINATION

Administrative Assistant Experience required with good knowledge of digital scanning, word processing and spreadsheet software. Must be able to work independently and oversee confidential materials. Preferred: working knowledge of medical/ pharmacological terminology. Please no phone inquires.

ELECTRICAL FIELD SERVICE TECHNICIAN

Civitas Media, a growing leader in local news, is looking for full time experienced paginators with copy editing backgrounds for its Miamisburg, Ohio hub. Paginators will be expected to design pages for a variety of newspapers and special sections in InDesign while copy editing editorial content and writing headlines. Evening and weekend hours. Wages based on experience. Health, vision, dental, vacation.

~ Fully Insured ~

QUALITY WORK AT AFFORDABLE PRICES

'ULYHUV 'HOLYHU\ DRIVER Dancer Logistics is looking for Class A CDL driver with at least 2 years experience for home daily runs, over the road and regional. Great Benefits and great home time and your weekends off. Also looking for Teams to run West coast. Please apply at: 900 Gressel Dr Delphos, Oh or call (419)692-1435

40046333

christophers.lawncare@yahoo.com

Child/Elderly Care CAREGIVER, Needed in my home, help with personal care, cooking, light house work, laundry, (937)489-9193

CNC MACHINE OPERATORS

2nd shift CNC machine operators with knowledge of: Turret Punch, Press Brake or Hy-Def Plasma.

Field Service Technician P.O. Box 920 Piqua, Ohio 45356

Applications available on site or email resumes to: jobs@thieman.com EOE

DRIVERS

JOIN OUR FAMILY OF DRIVERS TODAY! &DOO XV DQG ZHŇ&#x2039;OO call you by nameâ&#x20AC;Ś (855)784-5617 www.DrivePTI.com

COACHING POSITIONS Applications are being accepted for the positions of 7th grade girls' volleyball coach, 7th grade boys' basketball coach and 8th grade boys' basketball coach at Fairlawn Local Schools for 2013-2014. To apply send an email to Kelley Boyer, Athletic Director at boyer@fairlawn.k12.oh.us The deadline to apply is June 28, 2013

Clerical

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RECEPTIONIST/ FRONT DESK in busy chiropractic office, 3 days per week. Monday, Wednesday, Friday, 10am7pm. Must have computer skills, pleasant phone voice and be able to multi-task. Fax resume to: (937)492-7200.

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Welding Equipment-Custom Bike-Tools-Allis Chalmers â&#x20AC;&#x153;Bâ&#x20AC;?-Hit Miss Engine-Lathe-80 Ton Press Anvil

â&#x20AC;&#x153;Ed Coxâ&#x20AC;? ESTATE AUCTION Saturday June 8th 9:00 a.m. 13277 Sharp Rd., Sidney, Ohio Automobile: 1995 GMC Suburban LT, all power with cargo doors. 174,000 miles Tractor & Equipment: 1946 Allis Chalmers Model B with loader and hydraulic pump, Woods model L59 mower needs work, Sweepster model L4800 Rotary broom PTO-3 Point, E-Z Go Gas powered Golf cart with dump bed, Fimco yard sprayers, Handy model 680 pressure washer, Hit-Miss: McCormick Deering IH Hit Miss engine fully restored and operational. Model # A.104700 Shop Equipment: 18' Jib Crane with electric hoist boom is 16', 80 Ton electric over hydraulic shop press with forming dies, Interstate model 8479 6â&#x20AC;&#x2122; lathe, Hardinge Bridgeport, Rockford drilling machine, Cast Iron drill press, Lincoln Ideal Arc 300 Amp AC/DC welder with leads, Miller Millermatic model 251 wire welder, Miller Spoolmatic 30 amp spool gun, Hypertherm Powermax 900 Plasma, Dewalt cutoff saws, 200# Anvil on cart, cutting torch, sand blast cabinet, tool carts, steel saw horses, Custom Made Units: 3 Wheel bike with 20 HP Vanguard Motor very nice, Custom tractor with hit miss engine, 5â&#x20AC;&#x2122; Gas powered lawn roller, Gas powered mobility Scooter, Large Towmotor, â&#x20AC;&#x153;The Lizardâ&#x20AC;? Custom RTV with dump bed. Garage & Tools: Master 150,000 BTU torpedo heater, Lots of every type of clamp, welding rods, pipe wrenches, Machinist tools, 10 Ton Port-O-Power, chain falls, bench grinders, jack stands, Hi-Lift jacks, Shop manuals, drill bits, lathe tools, milling tools, tools boxes, Large amount of new steel including angle, plate, sheet metal, steel racks, scrap iron, Gerry cans, lard press, double tree, Coke cooler, shop refrigerator and much more, Auctioneers Note: Mr. Cox was an Inventor, Welder, Fabricator and old school engineer that could build or fix anything. This is a great opportunity to purchase some of his creations. There is a large amount of shop tools to numerous to mention. Plan to attend this unique auction. Estate of Edward L. Cox Probate # 2013-EST-059 Cheryl A. Cisco Executor Harry N. Faulkner Attorney FGKS A Legal Professional Association 937-492-1271 Directions: Count Rd. 25A North of Sidney to West on Sharp Rd. Terms: All items to be sold to the highest bidder. Cash or Check. Credit Cards accepted with 3% buyerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s premium. Titled vehicles will be paid for day of the auction and will remain on premises until title is transferred by Probate Court. Auctioneers: Justin Vondenhuevel CAI, Tom Roll and David Shields. Apprentice Auctioneers Rick Reichenbacher DeLynn Cox

We offer a competitive wage and benefit package to include medical, dental, life, disability insurance and 401K plan. Qualified candidates will be able to pass a drug screen and criminal background check. We are an Equal Opportunity Employer. Please submit resumes to Marianne.wildermuth@ adcarehealth.com

Heartland of Piqua is now hiring: FLOOR TECH H. S. Diploma Required For more information, please contact: Human Resources Director Phone: (937)773-9346 Fax: (937)778-3688 E-mail: 4147hr@hcr-manorcare.com Apply online at jobs.hcr-manorcare.com EEO/Drug-Free Employer

Join the Republic Services Team!

Now hiring for: SCALE ATTENDANT OPERATOR We offer competitive pay, excellent benefits including 401(k), paid vacation & holidays, and the opportunity for advancement. Interested applicants, please call (937)593-3566 We are an equal opportunity employer M/F/D/V

LOCAL DRIVERS Drivers needed for LOCAL tractor trailer driving positions. Various shifts and routes. Can make up to $850/ week. Must have CDLA, at least 1 year recent experience and be extremely dependable. Call Dave during the week at (800)497-2100 or on the weekend/ evenings at (937)726-3994 or apply in person at: Continental Express 10450 St Rt 47 Sidney, OH www.ceioh.com

Join the Republic Services Team!

AUCTIONEERS 937-538-6231 auctions@woh.rr.com

VondenhuevelAuctioneers.com

40177105

Auctions

Due to an increased service area we have new opportunities for employment Now hiring for:

Landfill Operations Supervisor

40176704

We offer competitive pay, excellent benefits including 401(k), paid vacation & holidays, and the opportunity for advancement. Interested applicants, please call (937)593-3566 We are an equal opportunity employer M/F/D/V

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Continental Contractors Roofing â&#x20AC;˘ Siding â&#x20AC;˘ Windows Gutters â&#x20AC;˘ Doors â&#x20AC;˘ Remodel Voted #1

FREE ES AT T S E IM

in Shelby County by Sidney Daily News Readers

937-492-5150 937-492-5150

40058924

40135028

VONDENHUEVEL

or engineering@frenchoil.com

Due to an increased service area we have new opportunities for employment

The Pavilion in Sidney, Ohio is recognized as one of the leading providers of advanced nursing and rehabilitation services in the area. We are known for our cozy and friendly atmosphere where visitors are always welcome. Our seasoned staff members take a personal interest in our residents and provide a caring, loving, home like environment. We have an immediate opening for a cook with a minimum of 2 years experience in an institutional food services setting. Qualified candidate will be responsible for preparing palatable, nourishing, well-balanced meals to meet the daily nutritional and special dietary needs for each resident.

Help Wanted General

Auctions

Candidate should have an Associates Degree in electrical or electronic engineering. Some experience in AB or Siemens programming, PLC knowledge, and troubleshooting systems of electrical and hydraulic controls for custom machinery is a plus. Must be willing to WUDYHO WR FXVWRPHUVŇ&#x2039; SODQWV for start-up, calibration of FXVWRPHUŇ&#x2039;V HTXLSPHQW DQG field service work. Excellent pay and benefit package including 25% match on 401k. Please submit resume and salary requirements in confidence to:

Competitive salary and excellent benefits.

Paper Transport is coming to Dayton on May 28th!

French Oil is a custom manufacturer of hydraulic presses for thermoset molding applications. We are seeking to fill the position of Field Service Technician for our expanding business:

Thieman Stamping & Metal Fabrication, New Bremen, is seeking qualified associates for the following positions.

3:20 PM â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 1:20 AM Mondays through Thursdays. Blue print reading capabilities a must. 3+ years experience.

We have 25 REGIONAL DRIVING positions available NOW!

Serving the area for 16 years



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400446310

Christopherâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Lawncare

See website www.riversidedd.org for further qualifications needed

Email a resume, clips and references to: jmullen@civitasmedia.com

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Page 14

Remodeling & Repairs

937-419-0676 www.buckeyehomeservices.com

â&#x20AC;˘ â&#x20AC;˘ â&#x20AC;˘ â&#x20AC;˘ 40176704

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Baths Awnings Concrete Additions

CALL TODAY FOR FREE ESTIMATE

40058888


Employment Wanted

Autos For Sale

Gutter Repair & Cleaning

CERTIFIED Nursing Assistant, Experienced, available for home nursing care. errands, provide transportation as needed, References available, (937)622-5030

employment@ridleyinc.com

NEW JOURNEY! The New Era at NKP! EXPERIENCE THE DIFFERENCE! Join a world-class associate-centered organization! Please send us your resume, or apply in person. Opportunities include, but are not limited to locations in Sidney, Anna and East Liberty Immediate Need: General Associates for Anna Location for All Shifts, General Associates: experienced or will train the right candidates., May include: towbuggy operation; forklift, general assembly, etc. Must be able to lift up to 25lbs frequently Also seeking experienced: Machinists, Welders, Yard truck drivers… PT Fitness Associates (Sidney only): experienced in general fitness and nutrition Experienced Supervisors and Managers seeking the best place to work? Please forward us your resume! Non-production resumes welcome for any position. Join us on a path towards a career All applications for all locations accepted M-F 8:00 a.m. and 4:00 p.m. 777 South Kuther Rd. Sidney Ohio E-Mail: career1@nkparts.com Fax Resume: 937-492-8995

Hubbard Feeds 104 Oak Street PO Box 460 Botkins, OH 45306-0460 Human Resources HUMAN RESOURCES DIRECTOR Responsible for general HR functions including assuring compliance with all applicable laws. Please no phone inquiries. See website www.riversidedd.org for further qualifications needed

Medical/Health CHIROPRACTIC OFFICE STAFF Busy chiropractic office seeking part time experienced individual for Tuesday, Thursday, Friday, 7am-4pm. May also require some Saturday mornings. Duties include: insurance billing/ coding and patient care. Billing and coding experience necessary! Interested individuals send resume to: PO Box 112 Minster, OH 45865

Musical

(937)498-4747 Carriage Hill Apts. www.firsttroy.com 1520 SPRUCE. 1 bedroom, $400 month, $200 deposit. Air, range, refrigerator, laundry, no pets. Call for showing: (937)710-5075 1520 SPRUCE. 2 bedroom, $475 month, $300 deposit. Air, range, refrigerator, laundry, no pets. Call for showing: (937)710-5075 2 BEDROOM Apartment, Sidney, exceptionally clean, new carpet/vinyl, new A/C, stove, fridge, freshly painted $235 deposit, $435 rent . Includes water, trash and sewage. On-site laundry. Multiple security cameras. Owner managed. Each apartment is heat treated prior to occupancy for insect prevention, including bed bugs. Available now. Call 937-4419923. See photos: www.buchenrothrentals.com/Si dney DISCOVER PEBBLEBROOK Village of Anna. 2 & 3 Bedroom townhomes & ranches. Garages, appliances, washer & dryer. Close to I-75, Honda, 20 miles from Lima. (937)498-4747 www.firsttroy.com PRIVATE SETTING 2 Bedroom Townhouse No one above or below! Appliances, Washer/ Dryer Fireplace, garage Water & Trash included (937)498-4747

Needed at Saint Teresa Catholic Church in Covington and Immaculate Conception Church Bradford, Needs to be able play and sing at 4 weekend masses and as needed for weddings, funerals, etc, Contact Father Jim, (937)473-2970 Other FENIX, LLC PRODUCTION TEAM MEMBERS Seeking team members who want to build a career with our growing company. The ideal candidate should be highly motivated, excel in team environments and, have 3-5 years of manufacturing experience. The plant operates on a 12-hour shift basis with current openings on the 7pm to 7am shift. We offer a highly competitive wage and full benefits. Please send resumes to: HUMAN RESOURCES 319 S. Vine St. Fostoria, OH 44830

Needed Immediately

Complete Application at: www.securitasjobs.com EOE M/F/D/V

40110227

Landscaping

GRAVEL & STONE Shredded Topsoil Topsoil Shredded Fill Dirt Dirt Fill Driveways •• Excavating Excavating Driveways Demolition Demolition

WE DELIVER

2376886

937-606-1122

REFRIGERATOR, Kenmore, White, top freezer, 4 years old, ice maker adaptable, $85 cash, (937)658-0194 WASHER/ DRYER, Whirlpool, good condition, almond colored, $100, (937)492-1157 Landscaping & Gardening

Land Care

MATT & SHAWN’S

MOWER, 42" Dixon with mulching blades, like new! Paid $3200, first $1150 buys it, (937)497-7950 or cell (937)622-5908.

2 BEDROOM, basement, newly remodeled, 319 Michigan Street, Sidney, $500 month + deposit, (937)3947117. 2/3 BEDROOM, country, Houston Schools, garage, no pets, $600 monthly, $600 Deposit, references. (937)498-9404, (937)726-6803 Pets ENGLISH BULLDOG puppies, three adorable AKC females, Championed Sired, brindle and white, health guarantee, $1600, (937)492-1513, danaj77@hotmail.com. KITTENS, adorable, various colors, some very unique! Free to good homes, (937)4926322. KITTENS, April Fool Kittens with lil mama, well fed, Litter Literate, older cats too, responsible pet family parents only, (937)492-2563 KITTENS, Free kittens, vet checked, de-wormed, and 1st set of vaccinations done, Please call (419)628-3532 for more information

2005 FORD Escape, V6, XLT, excellent condition, actual miles 7139, (937)773-6520

Miscellaneous

Miscellaneous CARNIVAL GLASS, 4 piece dish set, 4 plates, 4 cups & saucers, 4 salad dishes, $100 for all (937)497-8171

4th Ave. Store & Lock

FREE HAULING! Refrigerators, freezers, water heaters, stoves, washers, dyers, mowers, farm equipment, car parts, anything aluminum, metal, steel. Building clean outs, JUNK"B"GONE, (937)5386202

937-497-7763

Furniture, Living room chair, Loveseat, Microwave, Miscellaneous kitchen items, Free!! Call Walter (828)305-0867 LAWN TRACTOR, Craftsman, 50" cut, 767hrs, 22.5hp kohler, dozer blade, wheel weights, tire chains, 36" pull behind tiller, $1000, (937)497-7402 PISTOL, Ruger Mark III limited edition .22lr, 5.5" blue bull barrel, Hogue Silver aluminum grips, adjustable rear sight, 1 of 960, Certificate of authenticity, $400 firm, (937)451-7975

1250 4th Ave.

Ask about our monthly specials 40110189

Paws & Claws Retreat: Pet Boarding Sidney/Anna area facility.

Make your pet a reservation today. • Climate controlled Kennel • Outdoor Time • Friendly Family Atmosphere

937-492-3530 16900 Ft. Loramie-Swanders Rd., Sidney Mower Maintenance

Rutherford MOWER REPAIR & MAINTENANCE

TWIN BED, frame only, wood, $ 3 0 . T V s t a n d , 23"Hx35"Lx22"D, $30. (937)658-1080 after 5:30.

937-658-0196 All Small Engines • Mowers • Weed Eaters • Edgers • Snowblowers • Chain Saws Blades Sharpened • Tillers

Musical Instruments ELECTRIC ORGAN, Werlitzer, free for taking. Call (937)7268541.

FREE pickup within 10 mile radius of Sidney

Painting & Wallpaper

Cleaning & Maintenance

MAKE YOUR HOME LOOK NEW AGAIN Painting - Interior - Exterior Pressure Washing Homes and Decks Cleaning Gutters Commercial, Industrial, Residential

Commercial Bonded

FULLY INSURED FREE ESTIMATES

Residential Insured

CALL RICK

937-726-2780

Loria Coburn

937-498-0123

Paving & Excavating

loriaandrea@aol.com

is here for you!

PAVING, REPAIR & SEALCOATING DRIVEWAYS PARKING LOTS

Home Maintenance • Home Cleaning Lawn Care • Grocery Shopping Errands • Rental & Estate Cleanouts Whatever you or your loved ones may need

Professional & Insured Free Estimates / Reasonable rates

937-638-8888 • 937-638-3382 937-492-6297

937-875-0153 937-698-6135 Remodeling & Repairs

Sparkle Clean

TOTAL HOME REMODELING

Cleaning Service

LICENSED • INSURED 20 YEARS IN BUSINESS

Residential Commercial New Construction Bonded & Insured

• Room Additions • Interior/Exterior • Drywall • Texturing • Kitchens • Baths • Decks • Doors

Tammy Welty (937)857-4222

J.T.’s Painting & Drywall

Call Jim at

Concrete & Masonry

GOLD’S CONCRETE SERVICE

Driveways Sidewalks Patios, Flat Work Etc.

25 Years Experience FREE ESTIMATES

937-507-1259 Exterminating

knowing your Free from BED BUGS • Devices installed in all rooms • Easy Early find if Bed Bugs enter As low as

2005 KIA SEDONA LX

4995

$

installed

(937)

493-9978

B.E.D. PROGRAM

937-694-2454

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“Peace of Mind”

call (937)684-0555

COOPER’S BLACKTOP

NEED HELP? Helping Hands

BED BUG DETECTORS

new tires, extra clean, cold air, only 129k miles, good gas mileage, $5100

LAWN CARE & HOME IMPROVEMENTS Lawn Mowing starting at $15 Landscaping •Trim Shrubs Pavers & Fence Installation Tree Removal • Wood Patios Install & Clean Spoutings • Siding Power Washing Nuisance Wild Animal Removal FREE Estimates 15 Years Lawn Care Experience

Call Matt 937-477-5260

* Studio's * 1 & 2 Bedroom (937)492-3450

2385772

MINIMUM CHARGES APPLY

"Simply the Best"

SECURITY OFFICER Full & Part Time Observe and report, activities and incidents. Provide security and safety of client property and personnel. Medical, Dental and Vision offered plus Free Uniforms.

Appliances RANGE, Jenn-Air slide in range 30", Has down draft exhaust, self cleaning, timer, looks and works great! $275, (937)726-6664

875-0153 698-6135

Village West Apts.

Autos For Sale Security/Protective Services

2006 TRACKER 1648 BassSS, low hours, aerated well, bilge, 54lb thrust trolling motor, fish/depth finder, 25HP, 4stroke Mercury, $5500, (864)525-9698.

www.firsttroy.com

Houses For Rent

ORGANIST

2002 POLARIS, Jet Ski,750 engine, 3 seater with trailer and cover, excellent condition, (937)492-3567 after 5pm

40038050

If you are qualified for this position, please pick up an application form or email your resume to:

1, 2 & 3 Bedroom, appliances, fireplace, secure entry. Water & trash included, garages.

Gravel Hauled, Laid & Leveled Driveways & Parking Lots

40044472

10450 St Rt 47 Sidney, OH 45365 800-497-2100 Or email resume to: mgoubeaux@ceioh.com

40147176

Continental Express Inc.

Ridley provides competitive pay along with an annual incentive potential. Our benefit programs include a choice of health and dental plans, a 401K with a generous match, holidays, vacations and more!

Apartments /Townhouses

Boats & Marinas 1989, Sylvan off shore, 21 foot aluminum, Mer cruiser 130hp, $4500, (937)681-9216

40099214

Apply at:

OPEN HOUSE: Saturday, 1PM-3PM. 1236 Turner, Sidney. 3 bedroom, 2 bath home, C/A, 2 car garage. $128,500. Jim Walterbusch (419)3053231, Arnold Group.

Hauling & Trucking

www.sidneydailynews.com

Both positions are on day shift and must have own tools. We offer a very clean work environment and newer model equipment. Excellent compensation and benefit package. Benefits include health/dental/vision insurance, short term disability, 401K with match, uniforms, direct deposit, paid time off.

The qualified applicant will possess a high school diploma, a CDL (or be able to obtain one quickly), have a commitment to work in a safe manner and following OSHA standards, is comfortable using a computer and can work well in a team environment. Pre-employment screening, including reference checking, physical exam and drug testing is required.

BEAUTIFUL. 3 bedroom, 2 bath, basement, 2 car garage, wonderful yard, 3085 Kuther Road, Sidney, (419)305-1439

1-937-492-8897

COOPER’S GRAVEL

40066025

Person will be responsible for maintenance and repairs to semi trailer refrigeration units. Must have ability to diagnose and repair units, perform preventative maintenance and install new units. Prior experience on Thermo King and/or Carrier units required with a preference on having certification.

This warehouse position has two key areas of responsibility – receiving and loading. This position will operate receiving equipment to receive truck or rail ingredients and store in appropriate bins. This position is also responsible for loading bulk product into trucks and ensuring the truck is ready for delivery. This includes maneuvering trucks around the facility and into the load out area, requiring a CDL.

Houses For Sale 524 North Main Street, 2 bedroom, 1 bath, single family home, 1606 Sq Ft, fenced lot, lease option or cash discount, $1000 down, $412 Monthly, (877)499-8065

40053415

REFRIGERATION TECHNICIAN

Hubbard Feeds, a division of Ridley Inc, is a recognized leader in the animal feed and nutrition industry. We have a warehouse/receiver position available on the 2nd shift (M-F 3:30 p.m. to midnight).

40058736

Primary responsibility will be overseeing work being done by Mechanics on semi trailers including; preventative maintenance, DOT inspections, general repairs and new trailer preparation. This will be a hands-on, working supervisor position. Person must have working knowledge and experience on tractor trailers. Strongly prefer someone with prior supervisory or leadership experience.

Warehouse/Receiver 2nd shift

Call today for FREE estimate Fully Insured Repairs • Cleaning • Gutter Guard

2007 ACURA TL 66k miles, loaded! Black, leather, all power, heated seats, MP3 multi CD changer, sunroof, new battery, newer tires, very good condition! $14,850. Call (937)726-2791

40042526

FLEET MECHANIC SUPERVISOR

For Sale By Owner OPEN HOUSE, Saturday June 8th 1-3pm, 412 W. South Street, Botkins, 3 Bedroom, 1 Bath, Completely Renovated, Move in ready, PRICE REDUCED

1002 N. Main St. Sidney, Ohio 45365

Gutter & Service

40082326

Continental Express Inc., a full service transportation company that specializes in hauling refrigerated food products is recruiting for the following positions:

DC SEAMLESS

40110438

Help Wanted General

Page 15

40082895

Help Wanted General

Sidney Daily News,Thursday, June 6, 2013

40072136

ADVERTISE TODAY BY CALLING (877) 844-8355


COMICS

Sidney Daily News,Thursday, June 6, 2013

MUTTS

BIG NATE

HAGAR THE HORRIBLE

DILBERT

BLONDIE

FOR BETTER OR FOR WORSE

HI AND LOIS ZITS

BEETLE BAILEY FAMILY CIRCUS

DENNIS the MENACE

ARLO & JANIS

HOROSCOPE BY FRANCES DRAKE For Friday, June 7, 2013 ARIES (March 21 to April 19) Although someone at home disagrees, you have specific ideas about how you want to make improvements or do repairs. Try to avoid arguments and accept support that is offered. TAURUS (April 20 to May 20) This is a good day to plan important ventures with partners and close friends. Nevertheless, an argument about belief systems or travel plans might occur in the day. Just let this pass. GEMINI (May 21 to June 20) This is a strong day for you. Although you might dispute shared property, taxes and debt with someone, you can make headway in your job and perhaps boost your earnings. CANCER (June 21 to July 22) Be patient with partners and close friends today. Travel plans related to vacations as well as matters related to children and sports could trigger arguments. Go slowly. LEO (July 23 to Aug. 22) Someone behind the scenes might oppose you today -- be aware of this. Perhaps your research will dig up something that is threatening to someone? Go gently. VIRGO (Aug. 23 to Sept. 22) Advice from someone older can help you today, especially in a group. Avoid disputes with romantic partners and children. Demonstrate grace under pressure. LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) You have ideas about how to do your job or promote your earnings, which someone might oppose. It looks like you should stick to your guns and trust your own judgment. SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) This is an excellent day to study or research something, because you have good powers of concentration. Don't let a dispute with someone hamper your progress. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) You can make great strides in tackling red-tape matters related to inheritances, taxes, debt and insurance matters today. Nevertheless, disputes about these issues could arise. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 19) Discussions with others will be practical and helpful today. Someone might offer you assistance. In turn, this could cause an argument with a third party. Tread carefully. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20 to Feb. 18) You can get a lot done at work today, because your mind is focused and ready to pay attention to details. Choose routine work that requires concentration. Expect a few interruptions. PISCES (Feb. 19 to March 20) Discussions about sports, vacations and the care and education of children will be practical and productive today. Try not to get into an argument about these matters, because it's not worth it. YOU BORN TODAY People enjoy your company because you are charming and witty. You like to entertain and are clever about ascertaining the wants others. You express yourself physically as well as verbally. Because you like to explore new ideas, you might seem bizarre at times. (This is your fun-loving self.) Your year ahead is the beginning of a fresh new cycle. Open any door! Birthdate of: Prince, musician/producer; Liam Neeson, actor; Jessica Tandy, actress. (c) 2013 King Features Syndicate, Inc.

SNUFFY SMITH

GARFIELD

BABY BLUES

FUNKY WINKERBEAN

CRANKSHAFT

Page 16


SPORTS Page 17

Thursday, June 6, 2013

TODAY’S

SPORTS

REPLAY 50 years ago June 6, 1963 Lee Stoner likes fishing more now than he did before. And the reason rested in the big 10-pound blue catfish, which the seventh grader of Central Elementary School hauled in on the east shore of Grand Reservoir, near Celina.

25 years ago June 6, 1988 Laura Watkins hasn’t met her match on very many occasions in high high school career. but Saturday was one of them, and that led to a pitcher’s duel in the Class AAA State Softball championship. Watkins, 27-1, was opposed by Akron Springfield’s Carla Brookbank, who pitched her team to a 2-0 shutout.

10 years ago June 6, 2003 Longtime Lehman assistant football coach Bill Zimmerman announced his resignation Thursday. Zimmerman has been an assistant coach at the school for 14 years and was instrumental in Lehman reaching the state semifinals twice during that time.

ON TV High school sports on television SATURDAY High school baseball Time Warner Cale channels 311/1311HD — High school baseball, state championship games (delayed): Division III — 6 p.m. Division II — 7:30 p.m. Division IV — 9 p.m. Division I — 10:30 p.m.

BY THE NUMBER ‘33’ Playing second fiddle isn’t bad when it gets you six championship rings. Who is he? (Source: The Sporting News

Answer: Scottie Pippen

CALENDAR High School sports FRIDAY. SATURDAY Track State meet at Jesse Owens Stadium, Columbus

QUOTE OF THE DAY “I have something in me that they took in '07. Beat us on our home floor, celebrated on our home floor. I won't forget that. You shouldn't as a competitor. You should never forget that.” — LeBron James, talking about the San Antonio Spurs beating the Cleveland Cavaliers back in 2007 playoffs

ON THIS DATE IN 1919 — Man o' War wins his first race, a 5-furlong contest over a straightaway at Belmont Park. The 3-to-5 favorite wins by six lengths, covering the distance in 59 seconds. 1987 — West Germany's Steffi Graf, eight days shy of her 18th birthday, becomes the youngest women's champion of the French Open when she beats Martina Navratilova 6-4, 46, 8-6. 1998 — Real Quiet is denied the Triple Crown when Victory Gallop edges him at the wire in the Belmont Stakes before a crowd of 80,162. The crowd is the second-largest in the track's history and just shy of the mark set in 1971 when Canonero II failed in his Triple Crown bid before 82,694.

Contact Sports Editor Ken Barhorst with story ideas, sports scores and game stats by phone at (937) 498-5960; email, kbarhorst@civitasmedia.com; or by fax, (937) 498-5991.

State-bound Cummings twins cling to memories of their mom BY KEN BARHORST kbarhorst@civitasmedia.com Recent graduates Olivia and Cole Cummings can look back and feel proud of their accomplishments, both in athletics and in life itself. The Fairlawn twins will both be competing in the Division III State Track Meet on Friday in Columbus, marking the end of one part of a journey that has certainly had its share of tough times. Back when the two were just eight years old — 10 years ago now — their mom, 1980 Fairlawn graduate Yvonne, died of cancer at the age of 41. “It was tough for both of us, especially for me because I’m a girl, and with two guys... But no, we just make it through, and my dad is great. He did a wonderful job and still does.” “I think about how she was when she was with us, and the memories we have,” said Cole. “It was a long time ago now. “Most of them were in the hospital when she was really sick,” said Olivia. “But I think we both think about her a lot.” Their dad Tim, who helps coach the track team at the school, said they put a penny in the casket when Yvonne was laid to rest. “Somebody told me that when you do that, every time you see a penny, you’ll think of Von,” Tim said. And as fate would have it, when Olivia and her dad were leaving the new track at Fairlawn after doing some leg work on Wednesday, Tim loked down and a saw a penny laying on the track. “I’ve never had that happen before,” he said. “What are the chances?” Olivia thinks they are good for her in Columbus, especially in the shot put. She is the school record-holder in both the shot and discus, but says her concentration is on the shot put. “I hope to be on the podium for both,” she said, “But I’ll concentrate on the shot. I’m excited. It’s an unbelievable experience going to state, especially if you make it to the podium. It makes you feel like you’re unstoppable, even if you’re like fifth or sixth. You can’t beat that feeling.” Cole is quite a story — he didn’t start throwing the discus until he was in the eighth grade. But he grew and put on a few pounds, and now looks like some school was cheated out of

SDN Photo/Todd B. Acker

TWINS COLE and Olivia Cummings take a break from a workout at the Fairlawn track Wednesday. The two will both be competing Friday in the Division III State Track Meet in Columbus, Olivia for the third consecutive year. a real good football player. “I won the County 100 in the eighth grade,” he recalled. “And I’m still a part of the 400 relay team that set a school record (high school). I’ve run the 400 and 800 relays all through high school. “But this year has been all about the disc,” he added. “I put on some weight. I can still run the hundred but I can’t run the 200.” He said he plans to be on the podium as well this week, thinking it will take 160 feet to get there. “My PR (personal record) is 162 and I’m throwing that pretty well right now,” he said. “You never know how it’s going to go over there.” Olivia will be competing in the state meet for the third time. She qualified in both events two years ago and in the shot put last year, when she placed third. The two girls that finished ahead of her last year are back again this year. And last season, the three were separated by only a little more than a foot. “It’s so competitive with those two girls,” she said. “I’m excited to go up against them again. It’s fun.” This is the first trip to state for Cole.

Olivia says she and her brother are ready for anything.” Oh, we’re ready,” she said. And they will have plenty of people cheering them on. “Even though we might not have always been the oldest, it seems like the other kids have always looked up to us, because we had to grow up so early. All those kids, they look up to us. They do. I mean, they call me ‘momma Liv.’ But it’s kinda nice when somebody’s looking up to you, I guess. I think we’ve both made our mark on our school, and that was our goal... to make our dad proud.” Olivia, who holds two records in volleyball for kills and aces, got a scholarship from Miami University in Oxford for track. She’ll throw the shot and discus, and also compete in the hammer throw, something she’s never done. “They think I’ll be good at it,” she said. No doubt. The two are part of an impressive group of athletes in track at Fairlawn. In all, the school will send six to the state meet. One of them, Trey Everett, will compete in three events,

and is a threat to win two of them, the long jump and the high jump. His 6-6 in the high jump is tied for the best height in the state this year, and the other jumper to clear 6-6 did it for the first time last week in the regional. Everett also has the second-best long jump distance going into Friday. An amazing athlete, Everett broke the County Meet record in the 110 hurdles this spring when he ran a 15.31, and in only his second time running the 400, he set a school record at 52.1. He is on the 800 relay team with Anthony Gillem, Jessie Hughes and Trey Fletcher, and they set the school record in that event this season. Gillem will also compete in the long jump. For Everett, his performance this spring may have something to do with concentrating on one sport. In the past, he’s always played baseball, too, since that’s his dad’s favorite. And he played well enough to earn All-County honors. “I really wanted to focus on track this year,” he said. “My dad said I could, but he said ‘you better do good.’” Mission accomplished.

Cueto goes back on disabled list CINCINNATI (AP) — Right-hander Johnny Cueto went back on the 15-day disabled list Wednesday with a sore muscle behind his pitching shoulder, the second time this season that the Cincinnati Reds Cueto have lost their top starter to the injury. Cueto was scheduled to start the final game of a series against the Colorado Rockies on Wednesday. Instead, righthander Pedro Villarreal was called up from Triple-A Louisville to take his place. It was Villarreal’s turn to start for Louisville on Wednesday, making him the first choice for the promotion. He made one relief appear-

ance for the Reds at the end of last season. Cueto was on the disabled list from April 15 to May 19 with a strained muscle behind his right shoulder. He made three starts after his return, going 2-0 with a 1.80 ERA. He allowed only one hit in eight innings of a 6-0 win in Pittsburgh on Friday, but told the Reds afterward that he felt some discomfort in the same area during his final inning. “I thought it was going to be a momentary thing, something little, but it’s still early,” Cueto said after a workout Wednesday, with assistant trainer Tomas Vera translating. “We have a lot of the season to go, and I want to be able to help the team when they really need it.” Cueto said the problem is in roughly the same spot —

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the bottom of the back of his shoulder — but not as severe. “It’s not even close to what it was,” Cueto said. “When I throw or play catch, I don’t feel anything. When I put more into it, I didn’t want to hurt it more.” The Reds waited until Wednesday to put him on the disabled list because they wanted to see if the soreness went away after his start in Pittsburgh. They finally chose the DL in hopes it will give the shoulder time to heal. “It’s the same thing he had before,” manager Dusty Baker said. “He felt it a little bit after he pitched in Pittsburgh. He told us after the game he felt it. It’s not as bad as last time. We want to be precautious with it.” Baker said the Reds are optimistic that Cueto can return in two weeks.

“He doesn’t have to go back to square one like he did the last time,” Baker said. “He’ll continue training.” The Reds also told outfielder Chris Heisey that he’ll start a rehab assignment on Friday in Louisville. Heisey became the starter in left field after Ryan Ludwick tore cartilage in his right shoulder while sliding into third base on opening day. Heisey pulled his right hamstring and went on the disabled list April 29. He was close to returning when he pulled it again. “I just feel better,” Heisey said. “I know it’s better. Looking back, I probably rushed it. It’s ready to play.” Heisey expects to play several games at Louisville, given that he’s been sidelined for so long.

Adam Niemeyer

Minster High School senior Adam Niemeyer was named the Ohio High School Baseball Coaches Association Division IV Player of the Year in the All-Ohio voting by the coaches. Niemeyer led the Wildcats to a 21-3 record and was the area’s top pitcher with a 1.05 earned run average. He has signed to play baseball next spring at Ohio State.

Check out all the sports at www.sidneydailynews.com


SPORTS

LOCAL,

Sidney Daily News,Thursday, June 6, 2013

AREA

STATE TRACK MEET

Page 18

QUALIFIERS

Andy Albers, Minster 3200 relay

Gabrielle Barga, Minster 1600 relay

Emily Borchers, Russia 1600 run, 3200 relay

Kaci Bornhorst, Minster 3200 relay, 3200 run

Katherine Burke, Minster 3200 relay

Brady Cates, Anna 200 dash

Cole Cummings, Fairlawn Discus

Olivia Cummings, Fairlawn Shot put, discus

Eric Dahlinghaus, Minster 3200 run

Paul Dues, Minster 1600 relay, 800 relay

Olivia Enneking, Minster 1600 relay

Trey Everett, Fairlawn High jump, long jump, 800 relay

Andrew Fausey, Minster 3200 relay

Natalie Fausey, Minster 3200 relay, 1600 relay

Megan Fogt, Anna Shot put

Nicole Fogt, Jackson Center Discus

Lauren Francis, Russia 3200 relay, 3200 run

Leah Francis, Russia 100 hurdles

Anthony Gillem, Fairlawn Long jump, 800 relay

Lauren Heaton, Russia 3200 relay, 400 dash

AJ Huelsman Minster Pole vault, 400 relay

Jessie Hughes, Fairlawn 800 relay

Troy Kauffman, Minster 800 relay, 1600 relay

Tara Luebke, Loramie 3200 relay

Andrew Mackie, New Knoxville High jump, 400 dash

Taylor Magoto, Russia Pole vault

Rachel Schmitmeyer, Loramie, 3200 relay

Korey Schultz, Minster 800 relay, 1600 relay

Claire Sherman, Russia 3200 relay

Dominic Slonkosky, Minster 3200 relay, 1600 run

Julia Slonkosky, Minster 3200 relay, 800 run, 1600 relay

Ryan Spicer, Anna Discus

Josh Spieles, Minster 400 relay

Jacob Stechschulte, Minster 400 relay

Justin Stewart, Lehman 100 dash, 400 dash

Alan Tebbe, Minster Pole vault

Sarah Titterington, Lehman 100 dash, 200 dash, 400 dash

Selene Waters, Loramie 3200 relay

Meg Westerheide, Loramie 3200 relay, 800 run

Eli Wolf, Minster 800 relay

Bethany York, Russia High jump

Olivia Quinter, Loramie 300 hurdles

Lauren Bohman, Versailles 400 relay, 800 relay, 1600 relay

Gwen Kiehl, Versailles 400 relay, 800 relay,

Clay Wilker, Versailles High jump

Amanda Winner, Versailles 800 relay, 1600 relay

Haley Winner, Versailles 800 relay

Chad Winner, Verailles 400 dash, high jump, 1600 relay

The Light Touch By Don Lochard Craig Pothast, Versailles 1600 relay

Darren Subler, Versailles 1600 relay

Sam Prakel, Versailles 800 run, 1600 run, 1600 relay

Valerie Francis, Versailles 400 relay

Meagan Winner, Versailles 1600 relay

Megan Hemmelgarn, Versailles 400 relay, 1600 relay

Taylor Winner, Versailles 1600 relay

Brad Montgomery, Lehman Shot put, Discus

Mitchell Slater, Lehman 800 relay

Woman to friend: “I knew I was in trouble the minute I got married. His parents sent me a thank you note.” *** Patience is the ability to idle your motor when you feel like stripping your gears. *** Marriage is like a violin. After the music stops, the strings are still attached. *** It’s hard to believe that we’re living in what someone someday will call the good old days. *** Hear about the contortionist who applied for unemployment insurance? He couldn’t make ends meet.

Qwinton Scheer, Loramie Pole vault

State Track Meet schedule Field events Prelims and finals 1 p.m. — Girls discus, boys high jump, girls long jump, boys shot put, girls pole vault 4 p.m. — Boys discus, girls high jump, boys long jump, girls shot put, boys pole vault SATURDAY Finals 9:30 a.m. — Girls 100 hurdles 9:35 — Boys 110 hurdles 9:40 — Girls 100 dash, boys 100 dash, girls 100 dash wheelchair division; boys 100 dash wheelchair division 9:55 — Girls 800 relay 10:05 — Boys 800 relay 10:15 — Girls 1600 run, boys 1600 run 10:30 — Girls 400 relay, boys 400 relay 10:45 — Girls 400 dash, boys 400 dash 10:50 — Girls 300 hurdles, boys 300 hurdles 11:05 — Girls 800 run, boys 800

County, area athletes top their events in Division III Russia’s Lauren Heaton in the 400, Fort Loramie’s Meg Westerheide in the 800 and the girls 400 and 800 relay teams from Versailles all have the best times in their events going into the Division III State Track Meet in Columbus this weekend. In addition, Fairlawn’s Trey Everett has cleared

6-6 in the high jump this year, and that’s also the best in Ohio. Lehman’s Justin Stewart has the secondbest time in the 400 and Minster has the secondbest time in the girls 3200 relay. Veresailles’ girls 1600 relay team also owns the secondbest time among the qualifiers.

run 11:15 — Girls 200 dash, boys 200 dash 11:20 — Girls 3200 run, boys 3200 run 11:50 — Girls 1600 Erik Jackson, Teddy Trey relay, boys 1600 relay. Lehman Jackson, Fletcher, —— 800 relay Lehman Fairlawn DIVISION II BOYS 800 relay 800 relay (Versailles) Friday Saturday Field events Field events Prelims and finals Prelims and finals 9:30 a.m. — Boys long jump, 9 a.m. — Boys discus, high jump shot put and pole vault. Track events Track events Finals Finals 1:05 — 110 hurdles 1:30p.m. — 3200 relay 1:10 — 100 dash Semifinals 1:25 — 800 relay 2:10 — 110 hurdles 1:35 — 1600 run 2:25 _ 100 dash 1:50 — 400 dash 2:40 — 800 relay 2:05 — 400 dash 2:55 — 400 relay 2:15 — 300 hurdles 3:10 — 400 dash 2:30 — 800 run 3:30 — 300 hurdles 2:40 — 200 dash 3:50 — 200 dash 2:45 — 3200 run 4:10 — 1600 relay 3:15 — 1600 relay

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Ohio State Track Meet Friday, Saturday at Jesse Owens Stadium, Columbus Schedule of events DIVISION III Friday Finals 9:30 a.m. — Girls 3200 relay 9:45 — Boys 3200 relay Semifinals 10:00 — Girls 100 hurdles 10:10 — Boys 110 hurdles 10:20 — Girls 100 dash 10:25 — Boys 100 dash 10:30 — Girls 800 relay 10:40 — Boys 800 relay 10:50 — Girls 400 rela 10:55 — Boys 400 relay 11:00 — Girls 400 dash 11:10 — Boys 400 dash 11:20 — Girls 300 hurdles 11:30 — Boys 300 hurdles 11:40 — Girls 200 dash 11:50 — Boys 200 dash 12 noon — Girls 1600 relay 12:10 — Boys 1600 relay

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SPORTS

Sidney Daily News,Thursday, June 6, 2013

Four Turns

Tracks on Tap

VS. 39 The strangest accident of 1 38Sunday’s race occurred far from the

SPRINT CUP SERIES

3

4

Sprint Cup Standings 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10.

DRIVER (WINS) POINTS BEHIND Jimmie Johnson (2) 473 — Carl Edwards (1) 443 -30 Clint Bowyer 423 -50 Matt Kenseth (3) 399 -74 Kevin Harvick (2) 399 -74 Dale Earnhardt Jr. 398 -75 Kasey Kahne (1) 392 -81 Brad Keselowski 375 -98 Kyle Busch (2) 374 -99 Paul Menard 371 -102

11. 12. 13. 14. 15. 16. 17. 18. 19. 20.

Jeff Gordon Aric Almirola Greg Biffle Martin Truex Jr. Ricky Stenhouse Jr. Tony Stewart (1) Kurt Busch Joey Logano Jamie McMurray Ryan Newman

^ CHASE FOR THE SPRINT CUP ^

361 354 353 343 343 338 337 335 332 323

-112 -119 -120 -130 -130 -135 -136 -138 -141 -150

Nationwide Standings 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10.

DRIVER (WINS) Regan Smith (1) Sam Hornish Jr. (1) Brian Vickers Justin Allgaier Austin Dillon Parker Kligerman Elliott Sadler Brian Scott Kyle Larson Trevor Bayne

POINTS BEHIND 411 — 384 -27 369 -42 368 -43 358 -53 355 -56 347 -64 343 -68 222 -89 221 -90

Truck Standings 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10.

DRIVER (WINS) Matt Crafton (1) Jeb Burton Brendan Gaughan Johnny Sauter (2) Ryan Blaney James Buescher Ty Dillon Darrell Wallace Jr. Miguel Paludo Dakoda Armstrong

POINTS BEHIND 245 — 215 -22 210 -27 202 -31 201 -31 200 -37 188 -42 180 -49 176 -52 176 -58

Throttle Up/Throttle Down

TONY STEWART After nine straight doubledigit finishes, Stewart finished seventh at Charlotte and then rallied Sunday to score his first victory of the year. He suddenly looks like Chase material. DENNY HAMLIN Hamlin’s hopes of making the Chase took a double hammer blow Sunday. He blew a tire late in the race and finished 34th, dropping two spots in points to 26th. And Tony Stewart won the race, giving Hamlin another major competitor for Chase wild card spots. Compiled and written by Mike Hembree. Follow Mike on Twitter: @mikehembree.

Statement Win

Tony Stewart makes move late, wins FedEx 400 in Dover By MIKE HEMBREE

Jimmie Johnson should have won. Juan Pablo Montoya could have won. The winner, however, was Tony Stewart, a guy who needed it more than perhaps any other driver. Stewart roared to the front late in the FedEx 400 Benefiting Autism Speaks Sunday at Dover International Speedway, taking the lead from Montoya with three laps remaining and scoring his first win in what has been a troubled season for the three-time champion. Stewart’s car improved dramatically over the second half of the race, and he was in position to steal the victory when Johnson made a rare late-race mistake and Montoya’s strong car faltered near the finish. The victory significantly enhanced Stewart’s chances of making the Chase and perhaps will put a damper on persistent garage-area rumors — denied with some anti-media intensity by Stewart Sunday — that he has been trolling the garage for possible crew-chief replacements after a disappointing start to the season. Stewart moved from 20th to 16th in points with the victory, Tony Stewart and his No. 14 team celebrate victory in the FedEx 400 Benefiting Autism Speaks his first top 5 of the year. at Dover international Speedway. (Photo by ASP, Inc.) Halfway through the “regular season,” he automatically be- road pass-through penalty. That harder to do it like we had to over came the leader in the race for the dropped him to 17th and out of the last 48 hours. “This was no layup. It wasn’t a two wild-card spots in the Chase. the hunt for the win. Montoya assumed the lead, little tweak here and a little tweak “Man, it’s been such a tough but his car was losing its hanthere. This was going and saying, year,” Stewart said. “We’ve let dle. Meanwhile, Stewart, whose we may have to abort ‘OK, them (fans) down for a long time. Chevrolet seemed to gain everything we’re doing to come Hopefully, we’ll start building power with each lap, was pushup with a new package.’” that momentum.” ing forward. Johnson, denied what would The stage was set for the race’s It seemed only a matter of time have been a record eighth win at finish when Denny Hamlin before Stewart took the lead, and Dover and third of 2013, said he crashed into the second-turn wall he swept around Montoya on the did not intentionally jump the with 22 laps remaining, bringing final restart. out the day’s last caution. John- outside with three laps to go. He led Montoya and Jeff Gor“I was half-throttle for the son, the series point leader, saw whole frontstretch,” Johnson his comfortable lead disappear. don to the finish. Stewart said his team made said. “At some point, I’ve got to And worse was to come. Montoya’s Earnhardt-Ganassi major improvements in his go. He (Montoya) is not even pit crew beat Johnson’s Hendrick Chevrolet from Friday to Sunday. going. I’m not sure if his car “These are the days that mean broke or it’s off power. I’m runMotorsports team off pit road under the caution. However, more to me, going from where ning half-throttle down the Johnson, who restarted second, we were Friday then having a stretch waiting for him, and he’s surged to the front at the green weekend where we show up not coming. It’s a bummer. We flag. In NASCAR’s view, John- quickest in practice and sit on certainly had the winning car.” The final three laps were the son jumped the lap 382 restart, pole and everything goes right all and was black flagged for a pit- weekend,” he said. “It’s much only ones Stewart led all day.

The Kyle Busch Conundrum Call it the Kyle Busch Conundrum. Busch has been a menace in the NASCAR Nationwide and Camping World Truck series this year. A full-time Sprint Cup driver and thus ineligible to win the championship in Nationwide or Truck, Busch nevertheless has been dipping into those two series to cart away money, wins and prestige. In the past 10 Nationwide and Truck races in which he has participated, Busch has won seven times. He drove in both the Nationwide and Truck races over the weekend at Dover, winning the Truck race Friday and dominating Saturday’s Nationwide race before late-race pit strategy cost him yet another victory. But, on the other side of the garage-area fence, in the much more important Sprint Cup world,

By MIKE HEMBREE

42 Years of Professional Service

Busch has unfinished business. In a system in which the top 10 drivers in the point standings qualify for the Chase for the Sprint Cup, Busch sits ninth halfway through the “regular season.” Before a fourth-place run Sunday at Dover, he was 11th. Through the season’s seventh race at Texas (one he won), Busch stood second in points and was enjoying a string of five consecutive top-5 finishes. Then the bottom fell out. An accident at Kansas left him 38th. He was 24th at Richmond and 37th at Talladega before rebounding with a sixth at Darlington. Then there was Charlotte, where Busch was at the center of one of the most unusual circumstances in recent NASCAR history. With

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Busch in the lead relatively early in the Coca-Cola 600, a rope supporting an overhead television camera snapped and fell on the track, slicing through the right front of Busch’s Toyota and also damaging several other cars. After significant repair work by his Joe Gibbs Racing team, Busch rallied from that situation to stay out front, but he eventually finished 38th after an engine failure. Although his talent is beyond question, Busch hasn’t come close to scoring his sport’s biggest prize — the Cup championship. He was fifth in points — his best finish — in 2007, his final season at Hendrick Motorsports before his move to Gibbs. He has 26 Cup wins but won’t be satisfied until he crosses that last hurdle.

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Race: Party in the Poconos 400 Track: Pocono Raceway Location: Long Pond, Pa. When: Sunday, June 9 TV: TNT (1:00 p.m. EST) Layout: 2.5-mile tri-oval Banking/Turn 1: 14 degrees Banking/Turn 2: 8 degrees Banking/Turn 3: 6 degrees 2012 Winner: Joey Logano Crew Chief’s Take: “One of those love/hate tracks. Teams are normally on one extreme or the other. You don’t find teams that are in the middle of the road on Pocono. It’s like a small road course with left-hand turns. You compromise, but you still have to be good in all three corners. If you give up one corner you better be exceptional in the other two. I like it because after the repave, it’s a very smooth track, and everybody likes smooth tracks just because it makes it easier to work on the cars. You still have the three corners, but there is a ton of speed.” NATIONWIDE SERIES

Race: DuPont Pioneer 250 Track: Iowa Speedway Location: Newton, Iowa When: Saturday, June 8 TV: ESPN (8:00 p.m. EST) 2012 Winner: Ricky Stenhouse Jr. CAMPING WORLD TRUCK SERIES

Race: WinStar World Casino 400 Track: Texas Motor Speedway Location: Fort Worth, Tex. When: Friday, June 7 TV: SPEED (9:00 p.m. EST) 2012 Winner: Johnny Sauter

Classic Moments Pocono Raceway A triangular-shaped 2.5-mile layout with three distinct corners all banked at various degrees, Pocono Raceway generally poses a stiff challenge for drivers and crew chiefs alike. That’s especially true for newcomers to the tricky Pennsylvania layout. Unless your name is Denny Hamlin. Making his first appearance at Pocono as a Cup Series rookie in 2006, Hamlin won the Pocono 500 after leading 83 of 200 laps and winning the pole in what was then a Joe Gibbs Racing Chevy. Six weeks later, Hamlin and his Mike Ford-led team returned to Pocono and earned the same stunning result: victory from the pole. Only, in that race, the rookie driver led even more laps — 151 of the 200-lap race distance. Hamlin, whose Pocono wins were his only ones as a rookie, would go on to make the Chase for the Championship and finish his first full season an impressive third in the final standings. Hamlin has won at Pocono twice more since his 2006 double, but no driver, including Hamlin, has since managed to pull off the seasonal sweep.

Athlon Fantasy Stall Looking at Checkers: Denny Hamlin needs wins to crack the top 20 and qualify for the Chase. His four wins at Pocono prove this is the place to get his playoff hopes back on track. Pretty Solid Pick: No active driver can top Jeff Gordon’s six wins at Pocono. Good Sleeper Pick: Kurt Busch and Furniture Row Racing have proven legit. A quirky track like Pocono can make for a quirky winner like Busch, who has two victories on the tri-oval. Runs on Seven Cylinders: Kyle Busch’s 16 Cup starts at Pocono have netted zero wins and and only five top 10s. Insider Tip: A win for either Hamlin or Gordon would be absolutely huge. Playoff implications lie in Pocono’s two summer dates.

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lead pack as David Gilliland (car No. 38) and Ryan Newman (39), racing for 26th place, tangled and parked for the day. Newman had been aggressively trying to pass Gilliland for several laps before finally bumping him up the track and into the wall. Gilliland then slid down the track and into Newman’s car. Gilliland said Newman lacked patience and was “too aggressive.” Newman refused to comment. THINGS BREAK The Toyota engine problem that has reared its ugly head several times this season bit Matt Kenseth again Sunday. Kenseth led 29 laps but parked on lap 159 while leading when his engine started coughing smoke. He had a dominant car in the Daytona 500 but finished 37th after exiting the race with engine trouble. Toyota’s Martin Truex Jr. also blew an engine in Sunday’s race. THREE IS A MAGIC NUMBER Jeff Gordon matched his best finish of the season by closing strong for a thirdplace run at Dover. He also finished third at Martinsville and Darlington. The finish lifted Gordon four places in points to 11th and keeps him in the Chase discussion. “It’s certainly a great feeling,” Gordon said. “We have been running good. We just have had some things happen to us, kind of like last year, some selfinflicted and some things out of our hands.” SORRY ABOUT THAT FOX Sports used the Dover pre-race drivers meeting to apologize for a camera cable issue that interrupted last week’s Coca-Cola 600. Camera support roping snapped during the race, damaging several cars and injuring about a dozen fans in the stands. FOX director Artie Kempner, addressing drivers and officials, thanked NASCAR for its work in correcting the problem and said the network is there to cover the race, not play a role in it.

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SPORTS

Sidney Daily News,Thursday, June 6, 2013

Page 20

Some big names could be on the hot seat RONALD BLUM AP Sports Writer

AP Photo/Chris O'Meara

NEW YORK Yankees third baseman Alex Rodriguez stretches during a workout Wednesday at the Yankees’ minor league complex in Tampa, Fla. Major League Baseball has begun interviewing players linked to a Miami anti-aging clinic that allegedly sold performance-enhancing drugs and became the focus of the sport's investigation. Rodriguez, Ryan Braun, Nelson Cruz, Melky Cabrera and Bartolo Colon are among more than a dozen players whose names have been tied to the now-closed clinic, Biogenesis of America. every interest in both defending the rights of players and in defending the integrity of our joint (drug) program. We trust that the commissioner’s office shares these interests.” MLB has been seeking the cooperation of Biogenesis founder Anthony Bosch since Miami New Times reported in January that it obtained what the paper said were records detailing drug purchases by Rodriguez, Cabrera, Cruz and Colon. Yahoo Sports reported that Braun, the 2011 NL MVP, was mentioned in the records. MLB sued Biogenesis and its operators in a Florida court in March, an attempt to pressure Bosch. A person familiar with the case told The Associated Press on Tuesday night that Bosch agreed to talk to MLB, a deal first reported by ESPN. MLB

wants to speak with Bosch in the next few days, “Due to ongoing litigation, it would be inappropriate to comment on any aspect of this matter at this time,” Bosch’s lawyer, Susy Ribero-Ayala, said in a statement. Among the players linked to the clinic, Cabrera, Colon and San Diego catcher Yasmani Grandal already have served 50game suspensions following positive tests for testosterone announced by MLB last year. “It looks like it could be getting to the bottom of this and finding some information that hopefully would help Major League Baseball as far as cleaning this game up,” said San Francisco manager Bruce Bochy, who managed Cabrera last year. “I always thought they should be a little stricter to keep these players from trying to beat the system

and cheat. I’m all for stiffer penalties.” Once MLB interviews Bosch and the players, it will have to determine what penalties to impose. “WADA commends the decision of Major League Baseball to seek suspension of an esti20 players,” mated World Anti-Doping Agency Director General David Howman said in a statement. “More and more, information and evidence gathered in the investigative process is proving an effective means of uncovering doping in sport. MLB has approached this issue in a professional way, and the evidence gathered will undoubtedly be pivotal,” Howman said. Any suspensions for first offenders would be put on hold if the union files a grievance, a process that would put the matter in front of an arbitrator and delay pos-

MVP, has been working out since May at the team’s minor league complex in Tampa, Fla., and he drove past reporters without stopping when he arrived and left three hours later Wednesday after batting practice, fielding and agility drills. In addition to Rodriguez, Yankees catcher Francisco Cervelli was linked to the clinic. Cervelli, currently on the DL because of a broken hand, said he consulted Biogenesis for a foot injury, but didn’t receive any treatment. “My focus is not on what MLB is investigating. I don’t want to get caught up in that,” Yankees manager Joe Girardi said. “My job is to manage the guys in the clubhouse.” Girardi said the Yankees still planned for Rodriguez to rejoin the team after the All-Star break. Asked what he would do if A-Rod were suspended 100 games, responded: Girardi “We’ll cross that bridge.” Braun’s 50-game suspension for a positive test was overturned by an arbitrator in February 2012 after the union filed a grievance and challenged the handling of his urine sample. Braun has acknowledged he was mentioned in Biogenesis records because his lawyers used Bosch as a consultant during the grievance. After the Brewers’ 43, 10-inning win over Oakland at Miller Park on Tuesday night, the 2011 NL MVP said he was finished talking about the clinic. “I’ve already addressed everything related to the Miami situation. I addressed it in spring training. I will not make any further statements about it,” he said.

Strong pitching gives Post 217 first win, 2-1 Sidney Post 217 took on the Troy Bombers Tuesday night and came away with a 2-1 victory behind the pitching of Patterson and Bobby Benshoff. Those two allowed just one hit over eight innings, and Jacob Lochard got a save by pitching the ninth. Sidney got a run in the second innng and added an insurance run in the seventh. Cole Proffitt led Sidney with three hits in as many trips, Isaiah Counts had a home run and Bailey Francis doubled. “We got another

strong pitching performance,” said coach Jason McLain. “Hitting is still suspect. We need to get the bats going if we’re going to win. Right now, we staying in games due to our pitching. “We’ve been able to get good looks at most of our players and we’re going to be making some hard decisions soon to get down to the 18-man roster,” he added. “Right now we have 28 guys and every one of them can play. It’s nice to see so much talent come out for Sidney Legion.” Sidney, now 1-2, lost over the weekend to Prospect Legion, 2-0.

Post 217 was outhit by Prospect 9-4. Jacob Wenning had two hits to lead Sidney. “It was a pitchers dual the entire game,” said McLain. “Jace Barga pitched a great game against a good-hitting team. He kept us in the game and gave us the chance to win it. We had two opportunities to win the game but we’ve been struggling to get the big hit or string multiple hits together. We’re just waiting for the bats to wake up.” Sidney returns to action tonight at home against Napoleon at 6 p.m.

SCOREBOARD Washington (G.Gonzalez 3-3), 7:05 p.m. Arizona (Kennedy 3-3) at St. NBA Finals ASEBALL Louis (S.Miller 6-3), 7:15 p.m. NBA Daily Playoff Glance Philadelphia (Cloyd 1-2) at MilThe Associated Press Major Leagues waukee (W.Peralta 4-6), 8:10 p.m. All Times EDT San Diego (Cashner 4-3) at Col(Best-of-7; x-if necessary) National League orado (Chacin 3-3), 8:40 p.m. NBA FINALS The Associated Press Atlanta (Hudson 4-4) at L.A. Miami vs. San Antonio Wednesday's Games Dodgers (Greinke 2-1), 10:10 p.m. Thursday, June 6 Atlanta 5, Pittsburgh 0 American League San Antonio at Miami, 9 p.m. Philadelphia 6, Miami 1 Wednesday's Games Sunday, June 9 Oakland 6, Milwaukee 1 N.Y. Yankees 6, Cleveland 4 San Antonio at Miami, 8 p.m. Toronto 4, San Francisco 0 Oakland 6, Milwaukee 1 Tuesday, June 11 Chicago Cubs at L.A. Angels, Chicago White Sox 7, Seattle 5, Miami at San Antonio 9 p.m. inc. Thursday, June 13 16 innings N.Y. Mets at Washington, inc. Miami at San Antonio, 9 p.m. Toronto 4, San Francisco 0 Colorado at Cincinnati, inc. Sunday, June 16 Chicago Cubs at L.A. Angels, Arizona at St. Louis, n x-Miami at San Antonio, 8 p.m. inc. San Diego at L.A. Dodgers, n Tuesday, June 18 Tampa Bay 3, Detroit 0 Thursday's Games x-San Antonio at Miami, 9 p.m. Texas at Boston, inc. N.Y. Mets (Marcum 0-6) at Baltimore at Houston,n Minnesota at Kansas City, n Thursday's Games Tampa Bay (Ro.Hernandez 3-5) at Detroit (Scherzer 7-0), 1:08 p.m. Baltimore (Mig.Gonzalez 2-2) at Houston (B.Norris 5-4), 2:10 p.m. Texas (D.Holland 5-2) at Boston (Lester 6-2), 7:10 p.m. ® 175 S. Stolle Ave. Minnesota (Pelfrey 3-6) at Auto Body Repair Experts Sidney Kansas City (W.Davis 3-5), 8:10 p.m. Oakland (Straily 3-2) at Chicago White Sox (Quintana 3-2), 8:10 p.m. (937) 492-4783 sidneybodycarstar.com N.Y. Yankees (P.Hughes 2-4) at Proceeds go to Make A Wish Foundation and Shelby County Relay for Life Seattle (Harang 2-5), 10:10 p.m.

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NEW YORK (AP) — One by one, for three weeks already, players accompanied by their lawyers have been summoned to interviews as part of baseball’s latest investigation into performance-enhancing drugs — and the process is a long way from finished. Some pretty big names, led by Alex Rodriguez, could be on the hot seat. A-Rod, Ryan Braun, Nelson Cruz, Melky Cabrera and Bartolo Colon are among the 20 or so players who may be disciplined for their links to the now-closed Miami anti-aging clinic, Biogenesis of America. The players’ union says it has been assured no decisions regarding discipline will be made until the interviews are completed. “It would be unfortunate if anyone prejudged those investigations,” union head Michael Weiner said in a statement Wednesday. And it appears the process has a while to run. Interviews with players started three weeks ago and are scheduled until the end of June, according to people with knowledge of the process who spoke on condition of anonymity because statements on those details weren’t authorized. Dan Halem, Steven Gonzalez and Patrick Houlilawyers in han, baseball’s labor relations department, conducted several interviews, and some players haven’t been scheduled. “Every player has been or will be represented by an attorney from the players’ association,” Weiner said. “The players’ association has

sible sanctions for weeks or months. Second offenders would serve suspensions during the grievance process. Baseball’s drug agreement calls for a 50-game suspension for a first violation, 100 for a second and a lifetime ban for a third for positive tests for banned PEDS or their use or possession. The agreement also allows discipline for “just cause” for a violation not specified. Any player disciplined could file an individual grievance, and it isn’t likely that cases would be combined into one proceeding. If Bosch testifies at a hearing, he would be subject to cross-examination, and players’ lawyers likely would try to attack his credibility. The Florida Department of Health sent Bosch an unlicensed activity citation on April 25, accusing him of practicing medicine without a license from 2009 through 2012 and asking him to sign a “cease and desist agreement.” That action was first reported by the New York Daily News on May 6. Most players have denied the Biogenesis link either directly or through spokesmen or lawyers. Rodriguez admitted in 2009 that he used performance-enhancing drugs while with the Texas Rangers from 2001-03. As baseball’s highest-paid player with a $28 million salary this year, he would lose $7.65 million during a 50game ban. Rodriguez, who turns 38 next month, has not played since hip surgery in January and is not expected to be available to the New York Yankees until after the All-Star break. The third baseman, a three-time AL


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