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COMING WEDNESDAY iN75 • See what's in store for the Downtown Troy Farmers Market in this week's iN75. Also, Ginghamsburg Church welcomes all children for its Vacation Bible School this month. Inside

June 10, 2013

Vol. 123 No. 115

Sidney, Ohio

www.sidneydailynews.com

$1

For a full weather report, turn to Page 14.

Vo-ag returns to SHS

INSIDE TODAY

BY MELANIE SPEICHER mspeicher@civitasmedia.com

TODAY’S

NEWS

TODAY’S WEATHER

79° 61°

American Profile • Let’s Get Grilling: Four recipes from grilling experts Bill and Cheryl Jamison, plus tips on making your flame-kissed mean a grill-tastic taste experience. Inside

DEATHS Obituaries and/or death notices for the following people appear on Pages 3-4 today: • Clifford H. Hoying • Jim R. Higgins • Jon J. Allen • Terry L. Hughes III • Raymond N. Larson • Marion Theodore Alexander • Bede A. Monnin • Rita E. Bertke

INDEX Agriculture .............................8 City, County records..............2 Classified .......................15-16 Comics................................13 Hints from Heloise.................6 Horoscope ......................6, 13 Localife ..............................6-7 Nation/World.........................5 Obituaries ..........................3-4 Sports............................10-12 State news ............................4 ’Tween 12 and 20 .................6 Weather/Sudoku/Abby/Out of the Past/Dr. Roach ........14

TODAY’S THOUGHT “I am firm. You are obstinate. He is a pig-headed fool.” — Katharine Whitehorn, British newspaper columnist 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

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SDN Photo/Jason Alig

ABOUT 100 yards from the finish line in the Botkins 5K Saturday a dog named Zoey decided she was not going to cross the finish line with Leah Schmerge, of Botkins, and sat down in the midst of the other runners. Leah said that Zoey loves to run with her, but today’s race must have scared her and Zoey wanted nothing to do with the finish line.

Ideal weather for Botkins Carousel Crowd enjoys Friday night dance BY RACHEL LLOYD rlloyd@civitasmedia.com There was a bit of a chill in the air Friday night, but overall the weekend weather was ideal for the annual Botkins Carousel festival. “It was a wonderful weekend,” Audrey Gutman, one of the even organizers, said Sunday after as the festival started to wind down. “We couldn’t have asked for anything better.” Gutman said although Friday evening was a little chilly, the numbers held steady from last year, with one of the featured events of the evening, an open air dance, well attended.

“The dance Friday night had a DJ as opposed to a band this year,” Gutman said. “It was a little chilly, but we had about the same crowd. People liked making requests and hearing just the song they wanted to hear.” As always, Friday night’s real highlight was the pageant, which includes not only the talent of the contestants, but also entertainers filling in to keep the crowd between pageant segments. “All the talent was local talent,” Gutman said. “It’s a fun thing to see people returning home and being able to participate in the festival.” Saturday turned out even better.

“Saturday night had a wonderful crowd,” Gutman said. “It was a great night with wonderful weather. I don’t have a number, but it was one of the biggest crowds we’ve ever had.” She said the evening’s featured entertainment, Tricky Dick and the Coverups, is a great, high-energy group. “No one’s ever bored when they’re watching them.” Saturday’s chicken dinner, sponsored by the CYM, sold out, and the mechanical bull rides were popular with the kids early on, then were joined by the braver among the grownups later, Gutman said. See BOTKINS/Page 9

After an absence of 50 years from Sidney High School academic rosters, an agriculture/food and science techology (vo-ag) program will once again be part of class curriculum. The new program is being established through a joint venture of Sidney City Schools and Upper Valley Career Center. The creation of the program, said Sidney Superintendent John Scheu, has been on ongoing process for about 18 months. “This all started with Gene Gooding (former high school principal),” said Scheu. “He did a survey and he was surprised at the positive reaction of the parents and students to starting a vo-ag program at the school. “There is a big potential, big opportunities with the program,” he said. “The food industries in the county are solidly behind this program.” Upper Valley Career Center is created a pathways for agribusiness and production and food science and technology as part of the school’s curriculum. The program will operate at Sidney High School as a satellite offering of the Career Center. Kreg McCulloch has been hired by the Upper Valley Career Center to teach the program. Pathway courses for Argibusiness and production include agriculture, food and natural resources; animal science and technology; plant and horticulture science; agronomic systems; animal nutrition; health and reproduction; business management; greenhouse and nursery management; livestock science; and meat science. See V0-AG/Page 8

Why is the expiring 9.9 mill levy being replaced? Editor's note: In preparation for the August special election, the Sidney Daily News, in conjunction with the Citizens for Sidney Schools levy committee, will be publishing a question of the week to inform voters about the five-year, 1 percent income tax levy. Why is it necessary to replace the expiring 9.9 mill levy? The 9.9 emergency property tax Levy will expire in 2013 (last collection in 2014). In 2008 a 0.8 mill permanent improvement levy expired and in 2010 a 4.73 mill emergency levy failed to renew. Since then, major incremental cuts in expenditures were made totalling $6.6 million per year. Without these cuts, the annual expenses for 2013 would be $37.1 million instead of $30.9. The most significant event was the concessions in salary and benefits

SIDNEY SCHOOL

LEVY FACTS

(5.8 percent salary reduction/benefits increase) made by teachers in 2011-12 to the extent of $2 million per year. This was the largest pay reduction in the state of Ohio. All salaries are frozen until 2015. The staff was cut from 500 to 401. During this period of historic cuts, all day kindergarten was added, a math teacher and an economics course were added at the high school, unified arts programs were expanded at the elementary schools, and security has been enhanced, all without additional taxes. Just recently an Agricultural/Food Services and Technology program has been added which directly relates to the strong presence of agriculture and food supply opportunities in our community. Whether financial comparisons are

made with our own data or to comparable districts, our current financial performance is solid and we ask taxpayers to review it. Our school’s continued positive fiscal outlook is contingent on passage of the 1 percent income tax levy on Aug. 6. This action will allow the 9.9 mill property tax funding to be replaced by a new method of funding. It will allow the district to continue to run efficiently, effectively and within the same budget that we are working with today. Please let us know what additional information is desired to make an informed decision. The only question we fear is the one that is not asked. The district's five-year fiscal forecast can be found at http://www2.sidney.k12.oh.us/. Additional levy information is at www.sidneyschoolslevy.org.

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, Monday, June 10, 2013

Page 2

Man hurt in ATV crash A Sidney man was listed in critical condition Sunday afternoon after an ATV crash early that morning. Deputies from the Shelby County Sheriff ’s Office responded to a report of an ATV crash on Lindsey Road at Little Turtle Way, after receiving a 911 call at 5:53 a.m. The rider, 35-year-old James S. Douglas, of

RECORD

Sheriff’s log SUNDAY -8:33 a.m.: larceny. Deputies received a report of an ATV stolen overnight at 20920 Dingman Slagle Road. SATURDAY -7:45 p.m.: man with gun. Deputies took a report of a man with a possible BB gun pointing it at traffic around 2215 County Road 25A. -6:22 p.m.: threats or harassment. Deputies responded to a report of threats or harassment by phone at 8061 Taylor Road. FRIDAY -5:40 p.m.: accident with injuries. Deputies responded, along with Anna Rescue and Sidney Fire, to a two-vehicle accident with injuries at East Mason and SidneyFreyburg roads. -3:42 p.m.: property damage accident. Deputies responded to a property damage accident at Ohio 29 and Cisco Road. -3:41 p.m.: larceny. Deputies responded to a report of jewelry stolen from 9848 Kuther Road.

Village log SUNDAY -12:44 a.m.: threats or harassment. Botkins Police responded to a report of threats or harassment at 111 Roth St. SATURDAY -11:54 p.m.: disorderly conduct. Botkins Police responded to a report of disorderly conduct at Botkins Local School, 208 N. Sycamore Ave. FRIDAY -3:24 p.m.: vandalism. Botkins Police responded to a report of vandalism at 12501

Botkins Road.

Fire, rescue SUNDAY -7:04 a.m.: medical. Anna and Jackson Center rescue personnel responded to a medical call in the 200 block of West Pike Street, Jackson Center. -6:42 a.m.: medical. Anna and Jackson Center rescue personnel responded to a medical call in the 200 block of James Street, Jackson Center. -5:53 a.m.: accident with injuries. Houston Rescue, Lockington Fire and Sheriff ’s Deputies responded to an ATV crash with injuries at the corner of Lindsey Road and Little Turtle Way. The rider was transported to Miami Valley Hospital by CareFlight. SATURDAY -7:50 p.m.: medical. Perry Port Salem Rescue responded to the 9500 block of Pasco-Montra Road in Salem Township for a medical call. p.m.: fire -3:03 alarm. Jackson Center Fire Department responded to a fire alarm at Plastipak. -12:38 p.m.: medical. Houston Rescue responded to a medical call in the 14200 block of Kirkwood Road. -12:16 p.m.: medical. Anna Rescue responded to a medical call at Camp Qtokee. FRIDAY -2:49 p.m.: medical. Fort Loramie Rescue responded to a medical call in the 200 block of East Park Street. -1:02 p.m.: medical. Fort Loramie Rescue responded to a medical call in the 11600 block of Ohio 362 in McLean Township.

For photo reprints, visit www.sidneydailynews.com

Dancing with Nelly’s Echo Lead singer of his band Nelly's Echo Nelson Emokpae (left) teaches some dance moves to Maddi Nuss, 15, of Sidney, during a performance at the Historic Sidney Theatre Saturday. Emokpae rose to fame performing on the TV show "The Voice." Rising stars Adelee & Gentry were the opening act. Nuss is the daughter of Aaron Nuss and Kara Wurstner.

Auction to help send veterans to D.C. Do you have a quarter to spare? If so, you can help send a veteran to Washington, D.C. to see their memorial. The Shelby County Democrat Women’s Club will be holding a quarter auction Thursday at the American Legion Hall, Fourth Avenue. Proceeds from the event will sponsor a veteran to D.C. on September’s trip. “The Shelby County Democrat Women like to do community service projects,� said June

CITY

Laughlin. “I had read in the paper the different things groups were doing to send veterans to D.C.� Laughlin brought the matter to her board and approval was given for the auction. “We have close to 100 donations for the auction,� she said. “We’ve received donations from organizations and individuals of both cash and prizes.� Doors for the event will open at 6 p.m. and the auction will

1451 N. Vandemark Road, Sidney, OH 45365-4099 www.sidneydailynews.com Frank Beeson Group Publisher

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I Circulation Customer Service Hours: The Circulation Department is open Monday-Friday 8 a.m. until 7 p.m. and on Saturday from 7 - 11 a.m. Call 498-5939 I All numbers are Area Code (937) Classified Advertising ..........498-5925 Retail Advertising ..................498-5980 Business News ........................498-5967 Comments, Story Ideas ..........498-5962 Circulation ..............................498-5939 City Desk ................................498-5971 Corrections (News) ..................498-5962 Editorial Page ..........................498-5962 Entertainment listings ..............498-5965 Events/Calendar items ............498-5968 Fax (Advertising) ..................498-5990 Fax (News)..............................498-5991 Social News ............................498-5965 Sports ......................................498-5960 Toll Free........................1-800-688-4820 e-mail:sdnnews@civitasmedia.com Published Monday and Wednesday through Saturday Open 8 a.m. until 5 p.m. Monday through Friday I How to arrange home delivery: To subscribe to The Sidney Daily News or to order a subscription for someone else, call us at 498-5939 or 1-800-688-4820.

The subscription rates are: Motor Routes & Office Pay $41.00/13 wks. (incl. 2% Disc.) $77.00/26 wks. (incl. 5% Disc.) $148.00/52 wks. (incl. 10% Disc.) We accept VISA & MasterCard Mail Delivery $53.00 for 13 wks. $106.00 for 26 wks. $205.00 for 52 wks. Online Rates $25.00/13 wks. $45.00/26 wks. $80.00/52 wks. Saturday Only Delivery $17.00/13 wks. $33.00/26 wks. $65.00/52 wks.

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I Delivery Deadlines Monday-Friday 5:30 p.m., Saturday 9 a.m. Subject to change. I Periodicals Postage Paid At Sidney, Ohio I Postmaster, please send changes to: 1451 N. Vandemark Rd., Sidney, OH 45365 I Member of: Sidney-Shelby County Chamber of Commerce, Ohio Newspaper Association and Associated Press

start at 7 p.m. The $3 admission will include one bid paddle; additional paddles will cost $1. Tickets may be purchased from the Democrat women or at the door. Sandwiches, drinks, snacks and homemade desserts will be available. The September trip to D.C. is the ninth and possibly final trip sponsored by Shelby County Veterans to D.C. committee. More than 682 veterans, caregivers and volunteers have gone on the trip.

RECORD

Fire, rescue SUNDAY -6:59 a.m.: mutual aid. Medics were called to the intersection of Little Turtle Way and Lindsey Road for mutual aid. The call was canceled en route. -5:32 a.m.: medical. Medics were dispatched to the 400 block of North Walnut Avenue. -1:41 a.m.: injury. Medics were dispatched to the 2400 block of Wapakoneta Avenue for an injury. SATURDAY -9:47 p.m.: injury. Medics were dispatched to Court Street and

Franklin Avenue for an injury. -7:18 p.m.: medical. Medics were dispatched to the 600 block of North Miami Avenue. -6:20 p.m.: injury. Medics responded to the 800 block of Merri Lane for an injury. -1:46 p.m.: medical. Medics were dispatched to the 600 block of Folkerth Avenue. -2:55 a.m.: fire alarm. Emergency personnel responded to a fire alarm at 2400 Michigan St. -12:44 a.m.: medical. Medics were dispatched to the 2300 block of Collins Drive.

FRIDAY -10:01 p.m.: authorized open burn. Emergency personnel responded to 222 N. Pomeroy Road. It was an authorized open burn. -8:40 p.m.: medical. Medics were dispatched to the 400 block of Lunar Street. -8:15 p.m.: unauthorized open burn. Emergency personnel responded to 921 N. Miami Ave. for an unauthorized open burn. -5:43 p.m.: mutual aid. Medics responded for mutual aid with Anna EMS at Sidney-Freyburg and Mason roads for an auto accident with injuries.

Dogs, owners protest PARIS (AP) — Some Parisians want just a little bit more of their city to go to the dogs. At least 100 pooches — with owners in tow, holding leashes — marched near the Louvre at a demonstration to demand more park space and access to public transportation for the four-legged friends. Tongues and tails wagged Saturday under a warm Paris sun as collies, pugs, boxers, bulldogs, Labradors and other breeds paraded around the famed Paris museum.

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Sidney, was reportedly traveling north on Lindsey Road when he lost control while attempting to turn in to Little Turtle Way. He was ejected from the vehicle. Houston Rescue and Lockington Fire Department also responded to the scene. Douglas was airlifted by CareFlight to Miami Valley Hospital for treatment.


PUBLIC RECORD

Sidney Daily News,Monday, June 10, 2013

DEATH NOTICES

OBITUARIES

Clifford H. Hoying

Jim R. Higgins

Clifford H. Hoying, 85, of 1211 University Drive, passed away Sunday, June 9, 2013, at 12:15 p.m. Funeral arrangements are pending at Cromes Funeral Home, Sidney.

Jon J. Allen Jon J. Allen, 67, of Piqua, died Saturday, June 8, 2013, at the Koester Pavilion. A service to honor his life will be Friday at the Calvary Baptist Church. Arrangements are being handled through the Jamieson & Yannucci Funeral Home.

Terry L. Hughes III TROY — Terry L. Hughes III, 32, of Troy, died at 8 a.m. Wednesday, June 5, 2013, in Dayton. Private services for the family are being provided through the Jamieson & Yannucci Funeral Home.

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NOW FEATURING ROMER’S CATERING

OBITUARY POLICY The Sidney Daily News publishes abbreviated death notices free of charge. There is a flat $85 charge for obituaries and photographs. Usually death notices and/or obituaries are submitted via the family’s funeral home, although in some cases a family may choose to submit the information directly.

— PIQUA Jim R. Higgins, 84, of Piqua, died at 12:37 a.m. Saturday, June 8, 2013, at the Piqua Manor Nursing Home. He was born June 13, 1928, in Dayton, the first son of the late K.L. and Wilda M. (Vogler) Higgins. He is survived by a brother John R. (Martha) Higgins, of Tipp City; a son, Thomas M. (Lynda) Higgins, of Sidney; three daughters, Shawn (Sammy) Regalbuto, of Asheboro, N.C., Rebecca Marcelin of Piqua, Donna (Larry) LaBate, of North Loxahatchee, Fla.; a nephew; two nieces; and a grandson, Brit Marcelin. He was preceded in death by a grandson, Steven Higgins. Mr. Higgins was a former member of the Lockington United Methodist Church, Fraternal Order of the Eagles Lodge No. 614, the Delta Kappa Epsilon fraternity and a lifetime member of the Association of American Ball Players. Following graduation from Houston High School in 1945 as valedictorian, he enrolled in Miami University as a liberal arts major and was inducted in the Kappa Chapter of Delta Kappa Epsilon during this time. He then joined the United States Army for an 18-month enlistment and was selected to serve in the Manhattan Project in Los Alamos, N.M., in Special Services. He also played shortstop for the battalion baseball team which won the Fourth Army Tournament in 1947 and was named Most Valuable Player of the Tournament. Upon discharge, he embarked upon a six-year professional baseball career beginning in Del Rio Texas in 1948. He also played for Amarillo,

Ballinger and Harlington, Texas, and played in just about every tankwater town in Texas and half of New The Mexico. high point of his career include spending three weeks with the Hollywood Stars of the AAAA Pacific Coast League and a month in spring training with the Brooklyn Dodgers. Upon returning to real life, Jim was employed by Hartzell Propeller in 1953 and worked in Production Control for nearly 38 years as dispatcher, planner and production control manager retiring in 1992. While working at Hartzell, he continued playing semiprofessional baseball with the Fort Wayne Allen Dairy Club who went to the National Baseball Congress Tournament in Wichita, Kan., five consecutive years winning the National Tournament and then the Global World Series Tournament at Milwaukee, Wis., in 1956. Jim was named to the AllAmerican Team in 1955 and 1956 and was named Most Valuable Player in at the Indiana State Tournament in 1958. Following retirement in 1992, Jim traveled extensively, alternating his residency between Ohio and Florida. A service to honor his life will begin at 10 a.m. Wednesday at the Jamieson & Yannucci Funeral Home with Pastor Paul A. Pearson officiating. Burial will follow at Beechwood Cemetery, Lockington. Visitation will be from 5 to 7 p.m. Tuesday at the funeral home. Guestbook condolences and expressions of sympathy, to be provided to the family, may be expressed through jamiesonandyannucci.co m.

Marion Theodore Alexander M a r i o n T h e o d o r e Alexander, 64, of 18909 Sidney-Plattsville Road, passed away at 12:55 p.m. Saturday, June 8, 2013, at his residence surrounded by his family. He was born on April 12, 1949 in Leon, W.Va., the son of the late Marion W. and Sylvia (Casto) Alexander. On April 12, 1949, he was married to Deloris Lopez, who survives along with their two children, Calvin Alexander, of St. Marys, and Penny Alexander, of Sidney; two grandsons, Cody Alexander, of Botkins, and Brandon Alexander, of Sidney; one great-granddaughter, Chloe Alexander; five siblings, Charles Alexander and wife Dorothy, of Piqua, Melvin Alexander, of Sidney, Raymond Alexander, of West Virginia, Hazzel Mash, of Kentucky, and Ruby Clark, of West Virginia. Marion was preceded in death by one son, Dennis Alexander, and two brothers, Ervin Alexander and Robert Alexander. Mr. Alexander was a veteran of the United

States Army and proudly served his country during the Vietnam War. He was known for playing Santa Claus for many years and had a special gift for entertaining kids, both young and old. Marion was kind and generous man. He would give the shirt off his back to one in need, and never knew a stranger. He will be sadly missed by his numerous brothers and sisters, in-laws and friends. He was a terrific father, husband, friend and soldier. A Celebration of Life gathering for Marion will be held at the family’s home, 18909 SidneyPlattsville Road, on Tuesday at 6 p.m. Family and friends are all welcome. Any questions, please contact Roger & Ruth Swiger at 492-7090 or 638-0521. Arrangements are in the care of Cromes Funeral Home & Crematory, 302 S. Main Ave. Guestbook condolences and expressions of sympathy may be made to Alexander family at the funeral home w e b s i t e , www.cromesfh.com.

An additional obituary appears on Page 4

Bede A. Monnin RUSSIA — Bede A. Monnin, 79, a lifetime resident of Russia passed away Sunday, June 9, 2013, at 12:18 a.m. at his home surrounded by his family. He was born on June 21, 1933, in Russia, the son of the late Leo and Marie (Guillozet) Monnin. On Nov. 24, 1962, in St. Henry Catholic Church in St. Henry, he married the former Barbara Homan, who survives in Russia. Bede is survived by his children, Sandy and Randy Hoehne, of Fort and Loramie; Alan Sandy (Schmitmeyer) Monnin, of Russia; Andrew and Paula (Black) Monnin, of Piqua; Neal and Beth (Watercutter) Monnin, of Troy; and Randy and Krista (Marantos) Monnin, of Madeira. He has eleven grandchildren: Ryan and Alison Hoehne, of Anna; Matt and Megan (Hoehne) Elsass, of Xenia; Abbey Monnin, of West Hollywood, Calif.; Jacob and Joseph Monnin, of Russia; Kristen, Daniel and Nathan Monnin, of Piqua; Eli Monnin, of Troy; and Kate and Drew Monnin, of Madeira. Other survivors insix brothers: clude James Monnin, of Xenia, Guy and Sharon Monnin, of Tipp City, Mark and Lois Monnin, of Russia, Ray and Doris Monnin, of Hilliard, Leon and Dianne Monnin, of South Easton, Mass., and Clem Monnin of Dayton; and four sisters: Urs and Gary Pierron, of Tipp City, Rose and Norbert Lachat, of Russia, Lucy and Leo Oen, of Russia, and Dorothy Hathaway, of Joshua Tree, Calif. He is also survived by sister-in-law Caroline Monnin of Centerville and brother-inlaw Mark Homan of Marion. Preceding him in death were his parents, his father and motherin-law Clem and Irene (Bergman) Homan, two brothers, Bernard and Joseph Monnin, a sister, Sister Teresa Monnin, and in-laws Maxine Monnin, Phyllis Monnin, and Dale Hathaway. Mr. Monnin was a 1951 graduate of Russia High School, and served in the Army in Hamburg, Germany, from 1953 to 1955. Mr. Monnin was a self-employed brick layer for more than

40 years, working primarily in the Shelby and Darke county areas until his retirement in 1995. Bede had a strong faith in the Lord and was devoted to living out that faith through his acts of service for his church and community. Mr. Monnin was a member of St. Remy Catholic Church where he had served as a parish council member, lector, Eucharistic Minister, and funeral mass usher. He enjoyed volunteering for many different community activities. Most notably, he was as a member of the St. Remy Knights of Columbus for 50 years, serving a term as the Grand Knight. He was a member of the Catholic War Veterans Post 661 of Russia for 50 years, serving as Commander and on the firing squad for 40 years as a flag bearer. He was a member of the Shelby County Right to Life. He also served as a volunteer for the Russia bloodmobile. Bede and his wife enjoyed spending time with their family, being outdoors, attending outdoor concerts, and polka dancing. He was known as both an accomplished fisherman and a prizewinning gardener and was delighted to share his years of gardening experience with others. With the help of family of he enjoyed making apple cider, pure maple syrup, and homemade ice cream. He made thousands of rosaries that made their way into the hands of many military personnel and were delivered by missionaries around the world. Mass of Christian Burial will be held 10:30 a.m. Wednesday at St. Remy Catholic Church, Russia with the Rev. Frank Amberger Celebrant. Burial will take place at St. Remy Cemetery with full military honors. Friends may call at the Hogenkamp Funeral Home, Russia from 2 to 8 p.m. on Tuesday and from 9 to 10 a.m. on Wednesday. Memorial contributions can be made to St. Remy Catholic Church, Wilson Hospice, and the Russia Wellness Foundation. Condolences may be left at www.hogenkampfh.com.

Family visits Mandela J O HA N N E S B U R G (AP) — Nelson Mandela received visits from family members on Sunday at a hospital where the former president and anti-apartheid leader was being treated for a recurring lung infection, while South Africans expressed their appreciation for a man widely regarded as the father of the nation. There was no official update on 94-year-old Mandela after his second night in the hospital. His condition was described as “serious but stable” on Saturday. The office of President Jacob Zuma had said that Mandela was taken to a Pretoria hospital after his condition deteriorated at around 1:30 a.m. on Saturday. The anti-apartheid leader has now been taken to a hospital four times since December, with the last discharge coming on April 6 after

doctors diagnosed him with pneumonia and drained fluid from his lung area. Members of Mandela’s family on Sunday were seen visiting the Pretoria hospital where he is believed to be staying. They included Makaziwe Mandela, the eldest of the ex-leader’s three surviving children, and Ndileka Mandela, one of his 17 grandchildren. Worshippers at a Sunday church service in the Johannesburg township of Soweto prayed for the recovery of Mandela, who was freed in 1990 after 27 years as a prisoner of white racist rule and won election to the presidency in all-race elections in 1994. He retired from public life years ago and had received medical care at his Johannesburg home until his latest transfer to a hospital.


STATE NEWS

Sidney Daily News, Monday, June 10, 2013

OBITUARIES Rita E. Bertke NEW BREMEN — Rita E. Bertke, 81, of New Bremen, died at 1:45 a.m. on Saturday, June 8, 2013, at her residence. She was born on March 5, 1932, in Minster. She was the daughter of Joseph H. and Rosa (Schmitmeyer) Enneking. On Sept. 14, 1954, she married Lewis J. Bertke, who survives near New Bremen. Also surviving are her children, Ronald Bertke, of New Bremen, Diane (Myron) Gaier, of Fort Loramie, Linda (Raymond) Stone, of Celina, Roxanne Docter, of Powell, Roseanne (Terry) Hartzog, of Lima, John (Maribel) Bertke, of Hilliard, Bernice (Cletus) Bulcher, of Fort Loramie, Sandra (Ted) Rector, of Columbus, Kevin (Pam) Bertke, of Bucyrus, Carl (Andrea) Bertke of Amherst, and Daniel (April) Bertke, of Wadsworth; 23 grandchildren; seven step grandchildren; and one great-grandchild. Other survivors include her siblings, Mary Lou (Urban) Seger, of Minster, Joseph Enneking, of Sidney, Robert (Mary Jo) Enneking, of Sidney, Dolores (Douglas) Latham, of Piqua, and David (Mary Jo) Enneking, of Troy, her in laws John Schmiesing, of Minster, Carolyn Enneking, of Minster, Omer (Rita M.) Bertke, of Maria Stein, Jovita Osterloh, of Rossburg, Stanley (Betty) Bertke, of Maria Stein, Urban (Dorothy) Bertke, of New Bremen and Sis-

ter Martha Bertke, of Celina. Preceding her in death was her son Eugene Bertke, her sister Schmiesing, Alice brother James Enneking and her in-laws Elma Enneking and Othmar Osterloh. Mrs. Bertke was a member of the Church of the Holy Redeemer in New Bremen. She was a member of the Maria Stein Prayer Guild, the Maria Stein Knights of St. Johns 288 Auxiliary and its drill team. She was also a member of the New Bremen American Legion Post 241 Auxiliary and the New Bremen Senior Citizens. She was a homemaker. A Mass of Christian Burial will be on Wednesday at 10:30 A.M. at the Church of the Holy Redeemer in New Bremen with the Rev. Thomas Mannebach and the Rev. Greg Bornhorst officiating. Burial will be the German in Protestant Cemetery, New Bremen. Calling hours will be on Tuesday from 2 until 8 p.m. at the Gilberg-Hartwig Funeral Home in New Bremen and on Wednesday from 9:30 until 10 a.m. at the church, at which time the Rosary will be prayed. Memorial contributions may be given to the Stein Relic Maria Chapel. Condolences to the Bertke family may be left at gilberghartwigfh.com.

Additional obituaries appear on Page 3

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Digital technology threatens drive-in theaters CLEVELAND (AP) — The survival of drive-in theaters is being threatened as movie studios abandon film, forcing drive-in owners to switch to expensive digital equipment. No one has a handle on how many of the country’s 357 drive-ins, including the 29 in Ohio, will choose to go digital to survive, The (Cleveland) Plain Dealer reported Sunday. But some drivein owners are declining to buy the necessary $70,000 projectors and won’t have movies to show once the film supply ends later this year. Ohio’s 29 drive-ins tie the state with New York for the second most outdoor drive-ins in the country, topped only by Pennsylvania with 30, according to the United Drive-in Theater Association. But owners around the country have to decide whether to invest the money in a digital system

or go under, said D. Edward Vogel, secretary of the association and owner of Bengies Drive-In in Baltimore. Studios will save about a billion dollars a year by no longer putting movies both on film and digital hard drives, according to Pat Corcoran of the National Association of Theatre Owners. Most indoor theaters made the transition to digital years ago. But many outdoor theaters delayed buying the expensive technology due to the costs of projectors and other improvements including 24-hour air conditioning to keep the units cool. Drive-ins pay also more than three times as much for the digital system as indoor theaters do because the giant screens require larger projectors. Owners of two theaters in Mansfield in northern Ohio already have decided not to make the switch, but the Aut-O-

Rama Drive-In in North Ridgeville near Cleveland installed a digital system for its two screens in April. Co-owner Deb Sherman said they had to take out a loan, but that it was “something we had to do.” Rich Reding, co-owner of the Lynn Drive-In Movie in Strasburg, south of Massillon, said they could afford the new equipment for only one screen, but that it “was time to move up or move out.” While the average admission at drive-ins is only about $5, many fans consider the outdoor theaters more than just places to see movies at lower prices. “You can relax here, be yourself,” said Natasha Peters, of Mount Gilead, who recently attended the Sunset drive-in in Mansfield with several nieces and nephews. “You don’t have to dress up,” Peters, 39, said.

“You don’t have to hire a baby sitter. The kids put on their pajamas and treat it like an adventure.” She was disappointed that the Sunset is one of the drive-ins that will be closing. Fundraising campaigns have helped some drive-ins around the country survive. In Shelton, Wash., $40,000 was raised to help the Skyline Drive-In switch to the new technology, and the Fairlee Motel & Drive-in Theater in Vermont is running a fundraising campaign. But the number of drive-ins is dwindling. While the industry managed to survive a downturn in the 1970s and 1980s — with 42 new ones built nationally since 1990 and 62 others reopening during that period — it peaked in the 1950s with 5,000 locations was reduced to 750 in 1990.

People choosing natural burials AKRON (AP) — Laura Buzzelli lived her life with a respect for the environment. So she wanted to show that same respect in death, too. Buzzelli, who died of complications from cancer in March 2009, was buried in a nature preserve with no embalming, no elaborate casket and no burial vault. It was her wish, which she expressed to her husband, Ken, about six weeks before she died. “My first thought . was, wow. This is really different. I don’t know,” recalled Ken Buzzelli, who lives in Brecksville. Now he embraces his wife’s decision to be buried at Foxfield

Preserve, a natural burial ground adjacent to the Wilderness Center in southwestern Stark County. He takes comfort in knowing the choice suited Laura, who loved nature, made her own garden compost and recycled long before others were doing it. The Buzzellis are among a small but growing group who are eschewing conventional burial in favor of greener alternatives. No statistics are available on natural burials, but “there’s definitely a move afoot,” said Joe Sehee, founder of the Green Burial Council. He points to a 2007 study by AARP, in which 21 percent of people 50 and older ex-

pressed a preference for green burial. Baby boomers are likely to increase the demand, said Sara Starr, who works with families and promotes Foxfield Preserve as its steward. Boomers are “very comfortable with breaking with convention,” she said. “I think the baby boom generation will want to die in the same way they lived.” Sehee said green burial and natural burial are interchangeable terms for what his organization defines as a way of caring for the dead that furthers one or more environmental aims, such as reducing energy use or avoiding toxic chemicals.

New bald eagle nests confirmed Shipwreck found in Lake Superior from 2012 when the state estimated 210 nests in 62 of Ohio’s 88 counties that hatched an estimated 321 eaglets. Ohio had four confirmed eagle nests in 1979. One of the new nests in Summit County was built in the Gorge Metro Park between Akron and Cuyahoga Falls, and another is on parkowned land in Clinton in southern Summit County, said Michael Johnson, chief of natural resources for Metro Parks, Serving Summit County. Johnson said two eaglets appear to be in the Clinton nest, but offi-

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AKRON (AP) — Three more pairs of bald eagles have built nests in remote and inaccessible areas in northeast Ohio, according to parks officials and biologists. The new nests are in Summit County, and officials say the latest finds bring the number of bald eagle nests in that county to four, the Akron Beacon Journal reports. The Ohio Department of Natural Resources estimates at least 190 active eagle nests in the state, but says the number of eaglets in 2013 has not been estimated. The number of active nests is down slightly

cials are unsure if the Gorge nest hatched chicks. The other new nest is in Steiner Woods, a 23acre property the University of Akron owns next to the Bath Nature said Preserve, spokesman and biology professor Greg Smith. Officials do not know how many eaglets might be in the Bath Township nest, he said. A bald eagle nest has existed at Nimisila Reservoir in Green for several years. There have been reports for four years of eagles along the Cuyahoga River north of Akron, but no nests were initially found. Bald eagles are continuing to grow in number and showing a growing ability to coexist with humans that wildlife experts did not

think they possessed years ago, Johnson said. But park officials strongly encourage people to stay away from the nests and not scare off the eagles. The new nests were announced this past week, but park district workers repairing a trail discovered the Gorge nest last spring, and spotted the eagles and the nest in a tree near the Cuyahoga River. A park district biologist discovered the Clinton nest a month ago in the Clinton Conservation Area that includes a swampy flood plain along the Tuscarawas River. Longtime birdwatcher Marie Morgan of Akron, said she was “stunned and just so excited” by the discoveries of the nests.

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DULUTH, Minn. (AP) — Nearly 100 years after the Henry B. Smith freighter went down during a November storm in Lake Superior, a group of shipwreck hunters believes it has found the ship — and much of it is largely intact. The Duluth News Tribune reported the group found the wreck last month in about 535 feet of water off the shore of Marquette, Mich. The group says it hasn’t seen the name of the ship on the wreck yet, but all signs indicate it’s the Smith, sitting amid a spilled load of iron ore. “It’s the most satisfying find of my shipwreckhunting career,” said Jerry Eliason, of Cloquet, part of the group that has found many lost ships in recent years. “It’s a fantastic find,” said maritime historian Frederick Stonehouse, of Marquette, who has written about the Smith. “I’m excited at the opportunity to look at the video and see if we can learn the cause of the wreck, to write the final chapter of the ship.” The Henry B. Smith and its crew of 25 disappeared after sailing into the Great Lakes Storm of 1913. The storm, one of the biggest on the lakes, wrecked more than a dozen ships and killed about 250 sailors. The Smith was safe in the Marquette harbor on Nov. 7 and 8, and loading iron ore, but on the evening of Nov. 9, Capt. James Owen decided to leave port for Cleveland. “The lake was still rolling, but there seemed to be a lull in the wind, the velocity having dropped to 32 mph,” shipwreck expert and longtime University of Minnesota Duluth professor Julius Wolff wrote in “Lake Superior Shipwrecks.”


NATION/WORLD TODAY IN HISTORY BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Today is Monday, June 10, the 161st day of 2013. There are 204 days left in the year. Today’s Highlight in History: On June 10, 1963, President John F. Kennedy signed into law the Equal Pay Act of 1963, aimed at eliminating wage disparities based on gender. The same day, Kennedy delivered a commencement address at American University in Washington, D.C., in which he declared, “If we cannot end now our differences, at least we can make the world safe for diversity.” On this date: • In 1692, the first official execution resulting from the Salem witch trials in Massachusetts took place as Bridget Bishop was hanged. • In 1861, during the Civil War, Confederate troops routed Union soldiers in the Battle of Big Bethel in Virginia. • In 1907, eleven men in five cars set out from the French embassy in Beijing on a race to Paris. (Prince Scipione Borghese of Italy was the first to arrive in the French capital two months later.) • In 1921, President Warren G. Harding signed into law the Budget and Accounting Act, which created the Bureau of the Budget and the General Accounting Office. • In 1922, singer-actress Judy Garland was born Frances Ethel Gumm in Grand Rapids, Minn. • In 1935, Alcoholics Anonymous was founded in Akron, Ohio by Dr. Robert Holbrook Smith and William Griffith Wilson. • In 1940, Italy declared war on France and Britain; Canada declared war on Italy. In 1942, during World War II, German forces massacred 173 male residents of Lidice, Czechoslovakia, in retaliation for the killing of Nazi official Reinhard Heydrich. • In 1967, the Middle East War ended as Israel and Syria agreed to observe a United Nationsmediated cease-fire.

OUT OF THE BLUE Baby just couldn’t wait CHICAGO (AP) — Melissa Jones almost made it. The suburban Chicago mom was heading to the hospital to give birth. She got as far as the hospital’s driveway, but her daughter just wasn’t going to wait any longer to come into the world. While nurses rushed out and her children looked on, Jones delivered her baby in the family’s minivan Thursday — just feet from the front door of Northwestern’s Prentice Women’s Hospital in downtown Chicago. A doctor leaving work assisted with the front-seat delivery, calling out for gloves and blankets. “All I could do was hold onto the dashboard and the side of the car” and push, said 30-year-old Jones of Calumet City. Earlier that evening, Jones was at work as a restaurant cashier at a downtown Chicago hotel when she started having contractions. She called her fiance, Marcus Ross, and asked him to come get her, then made sure one more customer got his order, a milkshake. Meanwhile, Ross put the four children in the couple’s minivan and headed into the city. The plan was to head to the suburban hospital where they’d planned to deliver. His mother would meet them there and they’d hand off the children to her.

Sidney Daily News, Monday, June 10, 2013

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NSA claims know-how to ensure no illegal spying BY KIMBERLY DOZIER The Associated Press WASHINGTON (AP) — The supersecret agency with the power and legal authority to gather electronic communications worldwide to hunt U.S. adversaries says it has the technical know-how to ensure it’s not illegally spying on Americans. But mistakes do happen in data-sifting conducted mostly by machines, not humans. Sometimes, former intelligence officials say, that means intelligence agencies destroy material they should not have seen, passed to them by the Fort Meade, Md.-based National Security Agency. The eavesdropping, codebreaking agency is fighting

back after last week’s revelations in the media of two surveillance programs that have raised privacy concerns. One program collects hundreds of millions of U.S. phone records. The second gathers audio, video, email, photographic and Internet search usage of foreign nationals overseas, and probably some Americans in the process, who use major providers such as Microsoft, Google, Apple, and Yahoo. The programs were first reported in a series of articles published by The Guardian newspaper. On Sunday it identified Edward Snowden, a 29year-old American who works as contract employee at the National Security Agency, as the source of the disclosures.

The newspaper said it was publishing the identity of Snowden, a former technical assistant for the CIA and current employee of defense contractor Booz Allen Hamilton, at his request. “I have no intention of hiding who I am because I know I have done nothing wrong,” he was quoted as saying. The National Security Agency filed a criminal report with the Justice Department earlier this week in relation to the leaks. The director of national intelligence, James Clapper, has stated repeatedly that the NSA’s programs do not target U.S. citizens and that the agency uses a process known as “minimization” to sift out data from “any U.S. persons whose communica-

tions might be incidentally intercepted.” His statement Saturday said that “the dissemination of information about U.S. persons is expressly prohibited unless it is necessary to understand foreign intelligence … is evidence of a crime or indicates a threat of death or serious bodily harm.” While the NSA has deferred any public comment to Clapper, it did offer an internal article written by director of compliance John DeLong, who is in charge of making sure the NSA protects Americans’ privacy. DeLong writes that privacy protections are being written into the technology that sifts the information, “which allows us to augment — not wholly replace — human safeguards.”

Obama, Xi signal new start with walk in the desert BY JULIE PACE The Associated Press PALM SPRINGS, Calif. (AP) — It may not have been Ronald Reagan and Mikhail Gorbachev’s Cold War walk by a frozen lake in Switzerland. But President Barack Obama and Chinese leader Xi Jinping’s 50-minute stroll through an estate in the California desert could mark a notable moment in the relationship between the heads of the world’s two largest economies. At the very least, it was a rare opportunity Saturday for the presidents to dispense with their advisers — and coats and ties in the scorching heat — for extended one-on-one talks. Tom Donilon, Obama’s national security adviser who helped orchestrate the two-day summit, said the walk was an important moment “to establish and deepen their personal relationship” and address “the range of issues that we have to address.” It’s a big list that includes cyberspying and intellectual property theft and North Korea’s nuclear provocations, as well as economic competition and climate change. There were no policy breakthroughs as Obama and Xi sauntered across the manicured lawns of the Sunnylands estate or when they sat on the

California redwood bench that Obama had custom-made as a gift for his Chinese counterpart. But both countries appeared to leave California pleased that the issues were addressed candidly and the groundwork was laid for future talks. The leaders “did not shy away from differences,” said Yang Jiechi, Xi’s senior foreign policy adviser, adding that Obama and Xi “blazed a new trail” in the relationship between their countries. Obama and Xi held more than eight hours of talks over the course of the two-day summit, which closed Saturday afternoon. The leaders found common ground in their frustrations over North Korea’s provocations and on climate change, agreeing to work together to reduce the use of hydrofluorocarbons, a potent greenhouse gas used in refrigerators, air conditioners and industrial applications. But there was no accord over cybersecurity, which U.S. officials see as perhaps the most pressing issue facing the two nations. Obama confronted Xi with specific evidence of intellectual property theft the U.S. says is emanating from China. Xi said China was also a victim of cyberattacks but did not publicly acknowledge his own country’s alleged activities.

Libya army chief resigns TRIPOLI, Libya (AP) — One of Libya’s highest military officers resigned Sunday after clashes between protesters and a government-aligned militia he was in charge of left 31 people dead in the eastern city of Benghazi, the deadliest such violence in a country where armed factions hold sway. The bloodshed underscored the growing public anger over the government’s failure to build an army capable of reining in the militias that dominate parts of the country nearly two years after the fall of Moammar Gadhafi. The militias have become bolder in trying to shape Libya’s politics. The violence erupted Saturday when protesters in Benghazi, the country’s second largest city, stormed the main camp of Libya Shield, a largely Islamist grouping of militias that are paid by the government to help maintain security.

AP Photo/Orlando Sentinel, Joe Burbank, Pool

GEORGE ZIMMERMAN, accused in the Trayvon Martin shooting, leaves a Seminole County courtroom at the end of a pretrial hearing, in Sanford, Fla., Saturday. Circuit Judge Debra Nelson halted the hearing Saturday after an audio expert was unable to testify because he was stuck at an airport.

Attorney walks tight line in defense BY MIKE SCHNEIDER The Associated Press SANFORD, Fla. (AP) — George Zimmerman’s lead attorney will be walking a fine line as he tries to convince jurors that his client didn’t murder Trayvon Martin: He needs to show why Zimmerman felt threatened by the AfricanAmerican teenager while avoiding the appearance that either he or his client is racist. Because there is no dispute that Zimmerman shot Martin, 17, during a fight on a rainy night in February 2012, Mark O’Mara must convince the jury that Zimmerman pulled his 9 mm handgun and fired a bullet into the Miami-area high school student’s chest because he feared for his life and that the fear was caused by Martin’s actions, not his race. Jury selection begins Monday in the second-degree murder trial, which is expected to last about six weeks. Martin’s killing drew worldwide attention as it sparked a national debate about race, equal justice under the law and gun control. If convicted, Zimmerman, who identifies himself as Hispanic, could get a life sentence. Under Florida law, Zimmerman, 29, could lawfully shoot

Martin in self-defense if it was necessary to prevent death or great bodily harm. O’Mara has to be careful how he characterizes Martin, said Randy McClean, an Orlando-area defense attorney. “Mr. O’Mara’s challenge is to show Trayvon wasn’t profiled, that Zimmerman either saw something that looked suspicious or something else that caused him to make contact with Trayvon.” The challenge for prosecutors trying to get a second-degree murder conviction, meanwhile, is that they must prove beyond a reasonable doubt that while Zimmerman’s actions weren’t premeditated, they demonstrated a “depraved mind” that didn’t consider the threat his actions had toward human life. McClean and another Orlando defense attorney, David Hill, predicted that prosecutors will attack Zimmerman, who was employed at a mortgage risk management firm, as a frustrated, would-be police officer who had a chip on his shoulder. Zimmerman had studied criminal justice at a community college and had volunteered to run his community’s neighborhood watch program.

Fort Hood suspect’s paralysis could slow trial BY ANGELA K. BROWN The Associated Press FORT HOOD, Texas (AP) — The paralysis-related health problems of the Army psychologist charged with carrying out the deadly attack on Fort Hood could significantly slow the pace of his upcoming court-martial, including delays for stretch breaks and fewer daily hours for testimony. Maj. Nidal Hasan was left paralyzed from the abdomen down when police shot him during the Nov. 5, 2009, attack on the Texas Army post that left 13 people dead and nearly three dozen wounded. If convicted, he faces execution or life in prison. Jury selection was to begin

last week, with testimony set to start in early July. But everything was pushed back again last week, at least briefly, during a hearing in which the Army judge, Col. Tara Osborn, granted Hasan’s request to represent himself. Before she did, she warned him that doing so would be “a far more physically taxing enterprise than you can imagine.” She’s expected to rule Tuesday on his request for a threemonth delay. While Hasan can maneuver his wheelchair, his doctor said Hasan cannot sit upright more than 12 hours a day without his concentration being affected. Inmates at Hasan’s jail must wake up before dawn, so daily testi-

mony would have to conclude by 5 p.m. at the latest, Dr. Prasad Lakshminarasimhiah told the judge last week. A court-martial already has the potential to take longer because military jurors are allowed to submit questions to witnesses after they have testified, so many judges allow testimony to continue until late at night, if witnesses and the jury want to keep going. But that would not be possible at Hasan’s trial. To avoid muscle spasms, Hasan also must have 15- to 20-minute breaks for stretching every four hours. To avoid developing sores, he also must relieve pressure by lifting himself off his wheelchair for

about a minute every half hour. It’s unclear if the breaks for stretching and meals could be taken at the same time, and Fort Hood officials have not said if the trial’s daily schedule will be set with Hasan’s medical issues in mind. Hasan, who uses a catheter and adult diapers, refuses to take medication that would help regulate his digestive system, and he must eat at the same time each day to avoid accidents, Lakshminarasimhiah said. The jail serves breakfast at about 4:30 a.m., lunch about 10:30 a.m. and dinner at about 4:30 p.m., but the American-born Muslim told the judge that he fasts frequently and misses a meal on those days.


LOCALIFE Page 6

Monday, June 10, 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.

Date hard to find

CALENDAR

This Evening • Shelby County Girl Scout Leaders Service Unit 37 meets at 6:30 p.m. at the VFW. • The American Legion Auxiliary meets at 7 p.m. at the Post Home on Fourth Avenue. • Diabetic support group meets at 7 p.m. in conference room one of the Joint Township District Memorial Hospital, St. Marys. • Shelby County Woodcarvers meets at 7 p.m. at the Senior Center of Sidney-Shelby County. Beginners to master carvers are welcome. • Overeaters Anonymous, a 12-step group offering experience, strength, and hope to anyone who suffers from an eating disorder, meets at 7 p.m. at Hillcrest Baptist Church, 1505 S. Main St., Bellefontaine. Use the rear parking lot and door. • The Narcotics Anonymous group, Vision of Hope, group meets at 7 p.m. at Russell Road Church, 340 W. Russell Road. • Sidney Boy Scout Troop 97 meets at 7 p.m. at St. Paul’s United Church of Christ. All new members are welcome. For more information, call Tom Frantz at 492-7075. • TOPS (Taking Off Pounds Sensibly) meets at 7 p.m. at Faith Alliance Church, New Knoxville Road, New Bremen.

Tuesday Morning

For photo reprints, visit www.sidneydailynews.com

• The Francis J. Stallo Memorial Library in Minster presents Stories in the Park at 10 a.m. Stories will be read in Paris Street Park for all ages.

Friendly chat

SDN Photo/Luke Gronneberg

Tuesday Afternoon

1963 Riverside High School graduates Marlene Elliott (left), of Xenia, and • Rainbow Gardeners meets at noon at the Marjorie Hughes, of DeGraff, visit during their class reunion at the school recently. American Legion. • The Narcotics Anonymous group, Addicts at Work, meets at noon at St. John’s Lutheran Church, 120 W. Water St. • The New Bremen Public Library offers crafts DR. WALusers. Depend- powerfully addictive for children who have completed grades K-3. Adency on this drug, it is difficult for vance registration is required for sessions at 1, LACE: I’m 17 and live a drug is so strong the user, by himself, to 1:30, or 2 p.m. shelrather that it domi- free himself from it. Tuesday Evening nates all aspects Tell your friend to en• Head, Neck and Oral Cancer Support Group tered life with my younger of an addict’s courage this young man for patients and caregivers meets at St. Rita’s Rebrother and life. Addiction to seek professional asgional Cancer Center in the Garden Conference our parents. can erode physisistance to help him Room from 5 to 6:30 p.m. For more information, call My best friend cal and mental overcome his addiction (419) 227-3361. has a new health, drain fi- but to avoid dating him. ’Tween • The Narcotics Anonymous group, Living the boyfriend that nancial re- P.S.: Cocaine comes Basics, meets at 6:30 p.m. in the Apostolic Temple, 12 & 20 sources, drive from the coca plant she has been 210 Pomeroy Ave. Dr. Robert for away friends grown in South Amer• The New Bremen Public Library hosts outside seeing Wallace a month. about loved ones ica. and story time for preschoolers at 6:30 p.m. Stories and Last night, she and destroy caDR. WALLACE: I crafts. told me that this guy adreers. Addicts hurt am 16 and so are all the • The Joint Township District Memorial Hospital, St. Marys, offers a stroke support group meet- mitted to her that he is themselves and all members of my group — five girls and a guy. All ing at 6:30 p.m. This group will help patients, a cocaine addict. She those around them. me that she has detold addition, using coIn us hang around toof families and caregivers to understand multiple cided to stop seeing him caine can be fatal. It can gether at school and go components of strokes. For more information, call because her brother said constrict the blood ves- places in the evening. (419) 394-3335, ext. 1128. • The Upper Valley Medical Center Cancer Care that cocaine users have sels around the heart, Many times it’s really Center’s breast cancer support group meets at the a very difficult time try- thus making it harder nice to have a guy along, Farmhouse on the UVMC Campus, 3130 N. Dixie ing to stop using the to move blood through especially after dark. the body. This stress But there are times we Highway/County Road 25A. The meeting is open to drug. Is this true, and if so, may trigger chest pain girls would rather do cancer survivors, families and friends. There will be why is it difficult to or a heart attack. The things by ourselves. We a 6:30 p.m. social time and the meeting from 7 to overcome? What exactly drug can also interfere have encouraged him to 8:15 p.m. For more information, contact Chris Watercutter at (937) 440-4638 or 492-1033 or Robin is cocaine, and where with the signals control- hang around with guys does it come from? — ling the heart’s pumping once in a while, but he Supinger at 440-4820. • Caring for Someone with Cancer, a support Patty, Cleveland, Ohio. action. When this oc- won’t. PATTY: According to curs, the heart beats so This guy has five sisgroup for people caring for cancer patients, meets for social time at 6:30 p.m. and the meeting will be the U.S. Department of irregularly that it may ters and no brothers, so at 7 p.m. at Upper Valley Medical Center Campus, Health and Human stop — for good! Cocaine maybe that’s why he 3130 N. Dixie Highway, Troy. For more information, Services, cocaine be- in all of its commonly would rather be with us. contact Robin Supinger at (937) 440-4824 or Tami longs to a class of drugs used forms has been as- He has dated several of known as stimulants. sociated with sudden us from time to time. Lee at 492-1925. Please tell me how we • Healing Memories Bereavement Support Cocaine initially ele- heart attacks in people vates mood, temporarily in their 20s, some of can tell him to bug off Group meets at 7 p.m. at the Grand Lake Health filling the user with a whom were using the once in a while without System Annex, 1122 E. Spring St., St. Marys. To register, contact Teri Lowe at (419) 394-3335, ext. sense of exhilaration drug for the very first hurting his feelings. He and well-being, but as time. is always around when 2808. the effects of the drug As you can see, cowe make our plans. — • National Alliance for the Mentally Ill meets at wear off, the user slides caine is a powerful, adJudy, Newark, N.J. 7 p.m. For more information, call 492-9748. JUDY: Make your • The Miami-Shelby Chapter of the Barbershop into edginess and de- dictive drug that leads to a life of despair and “girls only” plans by Harmony Society meets at 7:30 p.m. at the Greene pression. Addiction is a great sometimes an early telephone with the “odd” Street UMC, 415 W. Greene St. at Caldwell Street. danger for all cocaine death! Since it is such a man out. All men interested in singing are welcome and visitors are always welcome. For more information, call (937) 778-1586 or visit www.melodymenchorus.org. • The Al-Anon Sidney Group, for friends and rel- BY FRANCIS DRAKE Be vigilant. a teabag, stay out of hot atives of alcoholics, meets from 8:30 to 9:30 p.m. at What kind of day will CANCER water. First Presbyterian Church on the corner of North Wednesday be? To find (June 21 to July 22) SCORPIO Street and Miami Avenue. All are welcome. out what the stars say, Today feels like there (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) read the forecast given is more electrical energy Travel plans might be Wednesday Morning in the air. You’re eager changed or delayed. • The Sidney Kiwanis Club meets at 11:30 a.m. for your birth sign. for change or for some- Conversely, an unexat the Moose Lodge. Lunch is held until noon, folFor Wednesday, thing unusual to hap- pected trip suddenly lowed by a club meeting and program. June 12, 2013 pen. You want might fall into your lap. • Local 725 Copeland Retirees meets at the adventure! (Just wait Whatever happens will Union Hall on County Road 25A for a carry-in ARIES five minutes.) require a swift decision lunch at 11:30 a.m. All retirees and spouses are (March 21 to April LEO on your part. welcome. 19) (July 23 to Aug. 22) SAGITTARIUS Wednesday Afternoon Your home routine Secrets or unexpected (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) • Senior Independence Wellness Clinic is at Make friends with Blossom Village Apartments, 120 Red Bud Circle, will be interrupted information about someJackson Center from 1:30 to 2:30 p.m. The free pro- today. Surprise company one might come out your bank account today, gram encourages senior citizens to take an active might drop by today, so today. (Someone might because something unpart in their own wellness. Each clinic will have a stock the fridge. (You be shocked.) Behind-the- usual might occur with nurse available to answer general health questions. might have an im- scenes love affairs easily funds or debt that you can take place. share with others. This For more information, call 498-4680 or (800) 287- promptu party.) TAURUS VIRGO also could apply to in4680, and ask for Therese Reed. (April 20 to May 20) (Aug. 23 to Sept. 22) heritances, shared prop• Power over Parkinson’s, an event for people This is an accidentYou might meet some- erty and insurance with Parkinson’s disease and their families, will be at the Rehab Clinic at the Versailles Health Care prone day, so pay atten- one new and unusual matters. CAPRICORN Center, 200 Marker Road, Versailles, at 4 p.m. To tion to everything you today, especially in a say and do. You’re keen group. This person could (Dec. 22 to Jan. 19) reserve a spot, call Shannon at (937) 526-0130. to talk to others and knock your socks off. Or A friend or partner Wednesday Evening learn something fresh possibly, someone you al- might surprise you • The Narcotics Anonymous group, Labor of and exciting. (Avoid ready know will do today. Perhaps this perLove, meets at 6:30 p.m. at First Christian Church, bores.) something that shocks son demands more free320 E. Russell Road. GEMINI you. dom? Whatever the case, • Lima Chronic Pain Support Group meets from (May 21 to June 20) LIBRA stay light on your feet, 6:30 to 7:30 p.m. on West High Street, Suite 150, in Keep an eye on your (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) and be ready to go with the Outpatient Rehabilitation Center/Conference money today, because You might flirt with the flow. Room, the meeting is free and family members are you might find money or someone in a position of AQUARIUS welcome. For more information, contact Linda lose money. Something authority today. (A lot of (Jan. 20 to Feb. 18) Chartrand at (419) 226-9802 or email at lechar- you own also might get people feel like doing Computer crashes, trand@health-partners.org. lost, stolen or broken. this today.) If you’re not canceled meetings, staff

Your friend needs professional help

YOUR

Dear Readers: Here is this week’s Sound Off, about expiration and use-by dates on products: “I’m cleaning out m y fridge a n d notici n g Hints h o w from challengHeloise ing it Heloise Cruse can be to find product expiration dates. I found two products with the ‘use-by’ dates embossed on the lids and visible only with a magnifying glass. Others are stamped somewhere on the container in small print. I do wish that these important dates were easier to find and read. It’s a safety factor. In the meantime, I use a permanent marker to write the date somewhere on the container where I can see it — if I can find it! — Carole H., via email” I agree with you! If only there were a universal system. Here is a hint: A use-by date means you should consume the product by that date for best quality, not safety, so you don’t necessarily have to throw it out! — Heloise KETCHUP MESS Dear Heloise: My mother took my toddler son to lunch the other day and let him have free rein of the ketchup. Needless to say, it is everywhere. His shirt is covered in it. Do you have any hints on how to clean it? — Lee in Texas I do! Wipe or scrape off as much as you can, then soak the shirt in cold water for 30 minutes. Next, use liquid laundry detergent or white bar soap and rub the stain while still wet. Wash with warm water and detergent. Make sure the stain is gone before putting in the dryer. — Heloise

HOROSCOPE

shortages and power outages are just some of the reasons that your day at work will go sideways in a New York minute. Allow extra wiggle room. PISCES (Feb. 19 to March 20) This is an accidentprone day for your kids or for children you work with, so be extra-vigilant. Know what’s happening at all times. (However, romance might provide exciting flirtations.) YOU BORN TODAY You are generous, cheerful and optimistic. You like to be active and quite literally in motion. You also are pragmatic and resourceful. Your positive energy and enthusiasm are the secrets to your success. Even if troubled, you will mask your pain with a smile. In the year ahead, all your relationships will improve, and you will be socially busier. Birthdate of: Anne Frank, diarist; Eamonn Walker, actor; Christine Sinclair, soccer player.


LOCALIFE

Sidney Daily News, Monday, June 10, 2013

Page 7

Delegates named to Girls State The Sidney American Legion Auxiliary No. 217 has announced the names of delegates and alternates to the 2013 Buckeye Girls State, which will be at the University of Mount Union June 16-22. The mock government program trains girls in the duties, rights and privileges of citizenship. All participants are high school seniors.

Delegates are Grace Frantz, of Lehman, daughter of John and Julie Frantz; Lauren Goettemoeller, of Lehman, daughter of Don and Beverly Goettemoeller; Marla Schroeder, of Lehman, daughter of Anthony Goettemoeller Frantz and Joan Schroeder; and Alternates are Emily Elizabeth Bensman, of Fairlawn, daughter of Bratigam, of Fairlawn, Tony and Krista Bens- Chasity Inman, of Christian Academy, Karena man.

Schroeder

Bensman

Berning, of Christian Academy, Carrie Stratton, of Sidney, and Erica Paulus, of Lehman.

Board considers wellness clinic During their May 23 meeting, members of the Compassionate Care of Shelby County board discussed the possibility of creating a wellness center at the organization’s facility. This wellness center would provide a space to offer physical therapy and occupational therapy services for clients of the clinic. The clinic has been contacted by therapists in the area offering their time, but currently there are no accommodations at the clinic. This space could also be utilized by patients that have no other access to exercise equipment. A committee has been

SDN Photo/Luke Gronneberg

Fresh air and stories Elaine Watkins, of Sidney, discusses a book she would read to children Wednesday during Stories in the Parks, a program of Sidney Parks and Recreation and Amos Memorial Library. They were in Green Tree Park. For photo reprints, visit www.sidneydailynews.com

formed to put together a plan for this future expansion of the lower level, which would also include an elevator. An university un-named has mentioned interest in supporting such an expansion. This project will also require community support and the committee will deter-

mine the best avenue to raise funds once plans are ready. In other business, the board heard the following from reports by Director Teresa Ditmer and committee chairpersons Debbie Wolfinger and Eric Ditmer: • The organization received additional funds

ENGAGEMENT

Mall to raffle Chevy engine PIQUA — The Miami Valley Centre Mall will raffle a small block Chevy engine 305ci with automatic transmission on Aug. 5. Proceeds will benefit the Intrepid Fallen Heroes Fund, a charity that is supported by Eddie

COLLEGE

Money, who will perform at the mall Aug. 3 during its Spectacular Summer Cruise-in & Concert. The Intrepid Fallen Heroes Fund is a nonprofit organization begun in 2000 to provide support to U.S. military and personnel

their families. Raffle tickets cost $1 each or six for $5 and are available at the mall office Monday through Friday from 9 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. and from 1:30 to 5 p.m. They will be for sale in the information tent outside the mall all

day on Aug. 3. The engine was donated by Wally Henne, of Valley Safety Equipment Co. in Piqua. The Spectacular Summer Cruise-in & Concert will run from 11 a.m. to 10 p.m. and is free and open to the public.

ACCEPTANCES

Ditmer accepted by Ohio U. med school

Ditmer

Bailey Ditmer, a 2010 graduate of Sidney High School and a 2012 summa cum laude graduate of the Ball State University Honors College, has been accepted by the Ohio University

Heritage College of Osteopathic Medicine, where she plans to study emergency medicine. At Ball State, she earned a Bachelor of Science in pre-medical preparation with a minor in chemistry. She was a part of the Pride of Mid-America Marching Band and active in the Golden Key international honor society where she

served as webmaster. Ditmer was also an honors peer mentor where she taught a section of honors orientation and assisted freshmen honors students. While at BSU, Ditmer was the recipient of the Presidential Scholarship and maintained a 3.98 grade point average. Ditmer also worked as dorm night staff.

Miller heads to Wright State University Ashley M. Miller, a 2013 graduate of Sidney High School, has been accepted by Wright State University, where she plans to study pharmaceutical marketing. The daughter of Melissa and Mark Young, of Sidney, and Chris and Angie Miller, of Greenville, she achieved high

honors and academic high honors and was awarded the Award of Merit, the President’s Award for Educational Excellence, and a Raider Academic Excellence Scholarship. Her high school activities included football manager, student government, animal shelter volunteer, marching

band, symphonic choir, women’s choir, chamber choir, and TV productions. She is employed part time by BK Root Beer Stand and Dorothy Love.

JUSTICE William Justice II and Samantha Howe, of Sidney, have announced the birth of a daughter, Stellanna J. Gabriella Justice, born May 31, 2013, at 9:11 a.m. in the Copeland-Emerson Family Birth Center at Wilson Memorial Hospital. She weighed 7 pounds, 11 ounces, and was 19 inches long. She was welcomed

home by her halfbrother, Michael V. Howe Jr., 7. Her maternal grandparents are Ron and Cheri Neth, of Minster. Her paternal grandparents are William G. Justice, of Oceana, W.Va., and Sally Johnson, of Bruno, W.Va. Her great-grandparents are Anna Neth and Gary Fender, both of Sidney.

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Miller

$500 each were awarded to recent graduates of Shelby County high The Shelby County schools. Fraternal Order of Police Gateway Lodge No. Jun. 8 - 14 138 made several donations to community proj- Foot Long $ 99 Hot Dog ects in May. A donation of $500 Foot Long $ 35 was made to support the Coney Shelby County Veterans A great price on an All-American to Washington, D.C., Sandwich! We make our Coney trip. sauce here in the Spot Kitchen. You can taste the difference. Six scholarships of

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LIST

Anderson University ANDERSON, Ind. — Elizabeth A. Gehret, of Sidney, has been named to the dean’s list at Anderson University for the 2012-13 spring semester. To be named to the dean’s list, a student

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Varicose Veins More Than Just A Cosmetic Issue

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READ

Police lodge makes grants

field participated in choir and was a member of the yearbook staff. She also was a member of the German Club. Butterfield works part time at Hussey’s Restaurant.

DEAN’S

BIRTH

HOUSTON — Kendra Replogle, of Houston, and Brooks Arbogast, of Tiffin, have announced their engagement and plans to marry July 20, 2013, in the Sts. Peter and Paul Catholic Church in Fort Loramie. The bride-to-be is the daughter of Jeff and Cindy Replogle, of Houston. She graduated from Houston High School in 2007 and from Bowling Green State University Arbogast/Replogle with a Bachelor of Science in education in 2011. She is employed by JohnstownMonroe Local Schools as a fourth-grade intervention specialist. Her fiance is the son of Michael and Rosann Arbogast, of Tiffin. He is a 2006 graduate of Tiffin Calvert High School, a 2009 graduate of Bowling Green State University where he earned a Bachelor of Science in construction management, and 2012 graduate of Tiffin University where he earned a Master of Business Administration. He is employed by the Columbus Regional Airport Authority as a project manager in the Planning and Engineering Department.

40042656

RECENT

Fairlawn High School, where she carried a 3.5-3.9 grade point average. At Rhodes State College, she will major in radiographic imaging. While in high school, Butter-

Couple finalize plans

QUICK

Butterfield chooses Rhodes State College PORT JEFFERSON — Tori Butterfield, daughter of Stephen and Paula Butterfield, of Port Jefferson, will begin her college career at Rhodes State College in Lima. She is a 2013 graduate of

in May from the estate of Betty Zorn Bennett. • The third annual 5K run/walk on May 4 netted about $7,700 and that the third annual Dressed to Thrill luncheon will be in November. • Letters have been sent to clients concerning the need to enroll by October to comply with the Affordable Care Act, •The United Way allocation for the upcoming year was granted at the same levels as 2012. • Painting done by Expressions by Mila and a group of women from First United Methodist Church was completed prior to the May 7th and 8th visit by AmeriCares. Chair rails were installed by John Jannsen.

40082645

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Corner of Fair & Spruce • Sidney


Contact News Editor Melanie Speicher with story ideas and news releases by phone at (937) 498-5971; email, mspeicher@civitasmedia.com; or by fax, (937) 498-5991.

AGRICULTURE Page 8

Monday, June 10, 2013

New conservation program available to area landowners BY STEVE BROWN Ohio landowners and operators in designated priority areas have the opportunity to offer cropland for enrollment into a Continuous Conservation Reserve Program (CRP) practice entitled Pheasant State Acres for Wildlife Enhancement (SAFE), also known as practice CP38. Applications will be accepted from May 13 through Sept, 30. Pheasant SAFE is available in all or portions of the following counties: Auglaize, Champaign, Clark, Clinton, Darke, Defiance, Fayette, Fulton, Hardin, Highland, Huron, Knox, Logan, Madison, Marion, Morrow, Paulding, Pickaway, Ross, Seneca, Shelby, Union and Wyandot. Ohio’s Pheasant SAFE program was specifically designed by Ohio conservation organizations and agencies to build and restore habitats to support declining populations of Pheasants and other game birds. Pheasant SAFE enhances the effectiveness of CRP by helping to establish higher quality habitat for species of concern right here in Ohio. Pheasant SAFE allows enrollment of whole fields. • To be eligible for SAFE, cropland must be physically located in one of Ohio’s priority areas. • Cropland must meet cropping history requirements as specified in the Code of Federal Regulations. • Cropland need not be classified as highly erodible. • Land currently enrolled in CRP may be re-offered for enrollment under SAFE if the land enrolled in CRP is in the last year of the CRP-1 contract. Offers for enrollment in SAFE can be made at any of the eligible FSA County Offices in which the land is located. Offers are automatically accepted provided the land and applicant meet certain eligibility requirements. SAFE offers are not subject to competitive bidding; however, Ohio is limited to enrollment on a first come, first served basis. The applicant may elect a contract period between 10 and 15 years. Ohio’s Pheasant SAFE program allows producers in selected counties to establish permanent wildlife habitat cover under practice CP38E. CP38E is eligible to receive the following payments: • Signing Incentive Payment (SIP) • 50 percent cost share assistance for establishing the permanent wildlife habitat cover; • Practice Incentive Payment (PIP) equal to 40 percent of eligible practice establishment costs; and • Annual rental payments. Annual rental payments are calculated using soil rental rates, which are similar to cash rent rates. In addition to Natural Resources Conservation Service (NRCS) personnel, wildlife biologists from Pheasants Forever, Ohio Department of Natural Resources, and U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service are available to provide technical assistance to interested landowners and farm operators.

Conservation in the county

The writer is the Pheasants Forever Farm Bill wildlife biologist for Darke, Mercer, Auglaize and Shelby counties.

Ag luncheon planned The Shelby County agricultural luncheon will be held Thursday at 11:30 a.m. at the Sidney Moose Lodge. The guest speaker for the month will be Tina Mellinger, FSA farm loan officer. Mellinger will discuss FSA farm loan programs such as direct, guarantee, beginning farmer and rancher

and micro loans. Lunch will be on your own at the Moose. Contact the Shelby County Ag Center for reservations by Wednesday, by phone at 4926520 (opt 2 or 3) or email Latham Farley at latham.farley@oh.usda.g ov or Jason Bruns at jason.bruns@oh.nacdnet.net.

For photo reprints, visit www.sidneydailynews.com

SDN Photo/Rene Bechard

Tractor time A 1949 tractor crawls by in the Botkins Carousel parade on Sunday.

Wind used to halt algae growth COLUMBUS (AP) — Toxic blue-green algae killing fish in a central Ohio park system’s 10acre pond can hopefully be held in check with the help of wind power, parks officials said. An aluminum windmill powers a pump that feeds air through two submerged “bubblers” in Heron Pond at the Three Creeks Metro Park, according to Columbus Metro Parks officials. The park’s assistant manager, Robin Blair, says the oxygen in the bubbles should help check growth of the harmful algae in the pond this summer, The Columbus Dispatch reported.

The algae found in many Ohio lakes and ponds grow thick in warm water. The algae feed on phosphorus from manure, fertilizers and sewage that rains wash into nearby streams. Blue-green algae can create oxygen-depleted areas where fish can’t live and can produce liver and nerve toxins harmful to humans. Three Creeks park officials the algae for killing fish in Heron Pond the past two summers. “In 2012, we had two fish kills within a week of each other,” Blair said. “We lost about 1,000 fish over both kills.”

Mac Albin, the park’s aquatic ecologist, said the shallow Heron Pond is ideally suited for algae growth. Harmful algae problems were first reported in the 13,000-acre Grand Lake St. Marys, Ohio’s largest inland lake, in 2009. The algae also affect Lake Erie, where a record “bloom” stretched from Toledo to Cleveland in 2011. Electric and solarpowered “aerators” similar to the Three Creeks effort are used at Grand Lake St. Marys in western Ohio. The aerators keep algae from growing in areas where waves

VO-AG Pathway courses for food science and technology include agriculture; food and nature resources; science and technology of food; applications of food science and technology; meat science and technology; microbial food science and safety. During a recent Sidney City Schools Board of Education meeting, Gene Cordonnier, of Upper Valley Career Center, and Tony Arnold, Freshway Foods human resource director, talked about the joint venture. “There was no food service/technology program at Upper Valley Career Center,” said Cordonnier. “We began visiting local busineses to investigate what was possible. When you talk about food processing, Shelby County is the epicenter of food processing.” Some of the local companies involved in food processing, he said, are Agrana, Cargill, Dannon, Freshway Foods and Mama Rosa.

and wind don’t circulate the water, said Milt Miller, manager of the Grand Lake St. Marys Restoration Commission. “They are a proven commodity,” Miller said. “We want to get more and more of them.” Blair said the windmill-powered bubblers should aerate up to 5 acres of Heron Pond and she hopes to get approval to buy two more windmills next year. The first windmill installed this spring cost $3,500. Park officials are hopeful fish will migrate to the area protected by the bubblers.

From Page 1 A planning committee of agriculture people, business people and teachers were all part of the planning process for the new program, said Cordonnier. The explored the possibility of creating the program; helped design the program; developed the program; discussed how the delivery and implementation of the program; and did program assessment. “There is a huge level of excitement about the program,” said Arnold. “We (businesses) will get good talent who is well educated and familiar with food processes. “There is a shortage of food science majors coming out of college,” he said. According to statistics presented by Arnold, a student receiving a bachelor’s degree in food science will enjoy a nearly 100 percent job placement rate nationwide; that jobs are plentiful for the graduates and there are several more jobs available than

qualified candidates. Freshway Foods has educational relationships with Ohio State University, the University of Cincinnati, Wright State University, University of Dayton, Miami University (of Ohio) and Michigan State University. Positions Freshway Foods recruits for includes food safety coordinators, quality control specialists, food microbiology specialists, food packaging specialists, sanitation technicians, forklift operators, research and development specialists and marketing specialists. Freshway Foods, said Arnold, has 400 associates and the company is seeing a 10-15 percent growth annually. “We deal with fresh cut produce,” said Arnold. “We get our food from throughout the United States (17 states) and some from Mexico and Canada. “We feed 1 1/2 million people per day during our peak time,” he said.

Freshway Foods delivers the finished product to seats east of the Mississippi Rover. The company has 44 tractors and 55 trailers to deliver the food. “If you visit Kroger, we have 30 items on the salad bar,” said Arnold. Some of the company’s customers partners are Panera Bread, Applebee’s, Sonic, Arby’s, Meijer, Culver’s, Potbelly, Steak ‘n Shake, Giant Eagle, Marsh and Hooters. “Graduating high school students with a food science background,” said Arnold, “could pursue work opportunities immediately or attend college majoring in a related field.” The program, which will begin in the fall, will have a course that all eighth-grade students at Sidney Middle School will attend. Courses will also be available for high school students. McCulloch will be meeting with students and parents who will be enrolling in the program this week.

Anna FFA member receives scholarship ANNA — Tractor Supply Company and the National FFA Foundation recently announced the results of their new Growing Scholars program. Tractor Supply customers across the country donated $362,324, resulting in 284 scholarships awarded to FFA members in their pursuit of a college degree. 19 of the 284 scholarships were awarded to Ohio residents. The Growing Scholars program was supported nationally by each of the more than 1,175 Tractor Supply stores Feb. 1524 as part of National FFA Week. Tractor Supply customers supported local FFA chapters and their members by

purchasing an FFA emblem for $1 at store registers during the checkout process. Ninety percent of funds raised are being utilized to fund scholarships for FFA members, with the remaining 10 percent benefitting state FFA organizations. “The amount of support we received from our customers in such a short amount of time was outstanding,” said Tractor Supply President and CEO Greg Sandfort. “Having the ability to provide scholarships to FFA members and funding for state FFA organizations is tremendous because they are a part of Tractor Supply, both as customers and as potential team members. We share the

same values and lifestyle that Tractor Supply supports.” The National FFA Foundation selected FFA members across the United States to receive the scholarships. Two $1,000 grants were also awarded to select FFA Chapters. Devon Alexander, of Anna, was one of the recipients of the scholarship. His major is public relations. To be eligible for a scholarship, students must have been current FFA members and either a high school senior or a freshman, sophomore or junior college student seeking a twoor four-year degree or other specialized training program.

Major areas of study were also considered when determining scholarship recipients. For the final report of funds raised and a list of the scholarship recipients, visit www.TractorSupply.com/FFA. “We are thrilled with the results of the first Growing Scholars program,” said National FFA Foundation Executive Director Robert K. Cooper. “We are very thankful for Tractor Supply’s continued support of FFA and the efforts of its customers to give our youth a chance to grow.” In addition to the Growing Scholars program, Tractor Supply and the National FFA Foundation have many other

joint initiatives, including the FFA horse evaluation career development event, National FFA Week and the annual National Association of Agricultural Educators Conference. At an individual store level, Tractor Supply continually hosts fundraising events and works closely with local FFA chapters and high school agriculture advisors to provide resources and leverage synergies. “Local high school agricultural advisers and FFA chapters feel at home in their local Tractor Supply stores,” said John Wendler, senior vice president of marketing at Tractor Supply.


LOCAL NEWS

Sidney Daily News, Monday, June 10, 2013

Page 9

Cruisin’ at the Carousel BOTKINS From Page 1 The fun continued as the festival reached its final day. “I think today has been a wonderful day,” Gutman said. “We could not have asked for better weather. The place is filled with rides and filled with families. There are lines for all the rides right now. There are lots of people having fun, lots of children running around, lots of dirty faces.” The final day featured the Carousel parade, which brought back sevFor photo reprints, visit www.sidneydailynews.com SDN Photo/Rene Bechard eral retired schoolteachTWO GIRLS in the Kids parade cruise down the streets of Botkins during the ers to serve as grand Carousel Sunday afternoon. marshals for the “School Days” theme. The alFor photo reprints, visit www.sidneydailynews.com kiddie SDN Photo/Rene Bechard ways-popular tractor pull also was A MEMBER of the ginger Snaps Baton Corps of St. held on Sunday, with Marys moves to catch up with her group during the record participation reBotkins Carousel parade Sunday. ported by organizers.

For photo reprints, visit www.sidneydailynews.com For photo reprints, visit www.sidneydailynews.com

SDN Photo/Jason alig

CHAD COLE, of Botkins, doubles up on the balls during the Dodge Ball tournament at the Botkins Carousel Saturday.

For photo reprints, visit www.sidneydailynews.com

SDN Photo/Molly Green

SDN Photo/Rene Bechard

A HORSE-DRAWIN carriage squaks along in the Botkins Carousel parade Sunday.

For photo reprints, visit www.sidneydailynews.com

SDN Photo/Molly Green

HALEIGH SMITH, 7, of Piqua, gets her face painted by Jill Klopfenstein of MIKE RATERMAN, (l-r) of Botkins, Rick Ambos, of Botkins, Jon Raterman, of Botkins at the Botkins Carousel Sunday. Haleigh is the daughter of Albin and Botkins, and Kelly Steinke, of Botkins, compete in the Bean Bag Tournament Stephanie Smith of Piqua. at the Botkins Carousel on Sunday.

For photo reprints, visit www.sidneydailynews.com

CAROUSEL QUEEN Carly Harshbarger leads her court during the Botkins Carousel parade Sunday.

SDN Photo/Rene Bechard


SPORTS Page 10

Monday, June 10, 2013

TODAY’S

SPORTS

REPLAY 50 years ago June 10, 1963 Holiday Lanes took over the lead in the B division of the City Junior Baseball program after shading Courter Construction 6-5. The winners tallied two in the first, third and fifth innings, with Mike Littlejohn getting a two-run homer in the third. Bill Lonsbury homered twice and Bill Dodd once for the losers.

25 years ago June 10, 1988 The Sidney Zoo fast-pitch softball team defeated Logan County 4-2 in action at Custenborder Field. Heather Stewart led the Zoo with a single and a double and Jenni Prinz had a two-run single in the fifth inning.

10 years ago June 10, 2003 The Wilson Memorial Hospital Foundation Golf Classic was held at Shelby Oaks and the winning team consisted of Steve Smith of Piqua, Louis Schmidt of Sidney, Murray Elsass of Sidney and Doug Stewart of Sidney

STATE TOURNEYS High school baseball State championship games Division I — Cincinnati Moeller 7, Cleveland St. Ignatius 1 Division II — Defiance 8, Plain City Jonathan Alder 2 Division III — Wheelersburg 5, Bloom-Carroll 4 Division IV — Newark Catholic 2, New Middletown Springfield 1 High school softball State championship games Division I — North Canton Hooever 7, Elyria 0 Division II — Newark Licking Valley 6, Kenton Ridge 5 Division III — Bloom-Carroll 3, Columbia Station 2 Division IV — StrasburgFranklin 6, North Robinson Colonel Crawford 4

BY THE NUMBER ‘79’ The 6-9, 265-pound 49ers offensive tackle ate raw meat and any defenders who got in his way en route to the Hall of Fame. Who is he? (Source: The

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.

Lady Tigers repeat in D-III BY ROB KISER Civitas Media COLUMBUS — As it turned out, all the Versailles girls on the Lady Tigers track and field team were winners — capped by a foursome of “Winners” Saturday at Jesse Owens Stadium at the Division III state track and field championhips. And it was deja vu of sorts for Amanda Winner on the anchor leg of the 1,600 relay, a race Versailles had to finish in the top two in to take the team title. Winner ran by Minster’s Olivia Enneking coming off the final curve to give Versailles the win in 3:58.73, less than a second ahead of the Lady Wildcats. It made state champions of the Winner family — she teamed with Haley Winner and sisters Meagan and Taylor Winner — and completed Versailles defense of its team title. The Lady Tigers finished with 28 points, while Columbus Academy was second with Isaac Hale/Civitas Media 24. “I knew everything that VERSAILLES FRESHMAN Haley Winner crosses the finish line after running the anchor leg in was at stake,” Amanda Win- the 400 relay Saturday at the Division III State Track Meet. Versailles won this event and went ner said. “I just had to do it. I on to win the D-III state championship. really don’t know how I did it, I just went.” And it brought back memories of her older brother Damian’s anchor leg in 2009 in the same race at the same track, giving the boys 1,600 relay team a win by passing three runners on the final lap. “Actually, I did think about that with 200 meters to go,” Amanda Winner said. “My brother did it, so I could do it too.” And it seemed fitting that the Lady Tigers overcame some key offseason injuries to win their third state team title in four years under Mike Goubeaux. “I don’t think one is any more special than another — all state titles are special,” Goubeaux said. “We knew the sprint relays were going to be a strength of this team. It was just a great team effort by everyone. We had a couple alternates (Lauren Bohman, Valerie Francis) who stepped up for us at regionals last week and helped us get here. “Of course, they made the announcement that this is the fewest points scored by a team champion — and that’s fine — because it was the most today and that’s all that Isaac Hale/Civitas Media matters.” See STATE /Page 11 LEHMAN SPRINTER Sarah Titterington heads for the finish line in the 100-meter dash Saturday at the Division III State Track Meet in Columbus.

Sporting News

Answer: Bob St. Clair

QUOTE OF THE DAY “To try to make up that much ground is almost impossible because it's so tiring. Those horses shook loose and we couldn't catch them.” — Orb's trainer Shug McGaughey, after his horse finished third Saturday in the Belmont Stakes

ON THIS DATE IN 1933 — Johnny Goodman wins the U.S. Open golf title, making him the last amateur to win this event. 1978 — Affirmed, ridden by Steve Cauthen, wins the Belmont Stakes to capture the Triple Crown in one of the greatest battles in racing history. Affirmed edges Alydar for the third time. 2005 — Baltimore's 4-3 win over Cincinnati marks the first time that three 500-homer players appear in the same game — the Orioles' Sammy Sosa (580) and Rafael Palmeiro (559), and the Reds' Ken Griffey, who hits a solo shot in the eighth inning for No. 511.

Isaac Hale/Civitas Media

RUSSIA SOPHOMORE Emily Borchers (5) runs up near the front of the pack in the 1600-meter run Saturday during the Division III State Track Meet in Columbus. She was part of

the winning 3200 relay team on Friday, and added and eighthplace finish in the 1600 on Saturday, helping the Lady Raiders to a sixth-place finish in the team standings.


SPORTS

Sidney Daily News, Monday, June 10, 2013

STATE

Isaac Hale/Civitas Media

RUSSIA SOPHOMORE Leah Francis clears a hurdle in the 100-meter event Saturday at the Division

III State Track Meet. She came in with the seventhfastest qualifying time and finished fourth.

STATE There are some things that are more rewarding than others and Meagan Winner is a great example of that. Running at state for the first time, she ran on the winning 1,600 relay team. “That’s a girl who has been an alternate on a number of relay teams over here,” Goubeaux said. “She is a girl who just kept working hard and getting better and better. She got her chance this year — to see her go out on top like that, that is really great to see.” The day had started with the 800 relay (Lauren Bohman, Keihl, Amanda Winner, Haley Winner) being edged out by half-second by Tinora and finishing second in 1:44.30. A short time later, Keihl, Hemmelgarn, Bohman and Haley Winner won the first of two state championships for the Versailles relays on the day. This time Haley Winner — just a freshman — held off Tinora’s Tori Abdul down the stretch. Versailles won in 49.58 and Tinora was clocked in 49.81. “I felt a lot of pressure,” Haley Winner. “I just wanted to run my best and not let my teammates down.” Mission accomplished. “I was watching on the big screen,” Bohman said. “When I saw Haley win, I started celebrating.” Then came the Winner of a finish in the 1,600 relay.

From Page 10

Mike Ullery/Civitas Media

FORT LORAMIE junior Meg Westerheide runs in the 800 meters Saturday during the Division III State Track Meet. She ran to a second-place finish in the event.

hard, I was still going to be in front. It felt great to get that win. It was a nice way to end my career.” Prakel added a strong leg in the 1,600 relay to finish his career. “I had trained all season to run multiple races like this,” Prakel said. “I was ready for today.” The Versailles boys Prakel wins two Meanwhile, Versailles totaled 36 points to findistance sensation Sam ish in third place in the Prakel won two state final team standings. Westerheide championships in the Division II boys action. second in 800 He won the 1600 in Fort Loramie’s junior 4:14 to successfully de- standout Meg Westerfend his title, pulling heide, who ran on the away on the final lap. 8th-place 3200 relay on And he later added a Friday, finished second first in the 800 in in the 800 meters on 1:52.32. Saturday for the best “I ran both races the County finish of the day. same way,” Prakel said. She ran a 2:15.23 to “I wanted to make my get edged at the line by move (in the 800) with a runner from Calvert, 300 meters to go. That the winning time being way, if anybody kicked 2:15.02.

It was one of two runner-up finishes on the day for local/area athletes, besides those turned in by Versailles. Minster’s 1600 relay team of Troy Kauffman, Paul Dues, Alan Tebbe and Korey Schultz was second in 3:30.09. The winning time was 3:19.66. Lehman’s Justin Stewart took fourth in the 400 dash in 49.21. He was also ninth in the 100. “Overall, I was pretty happy with the (400) race,” Stewart said. “If I could do something different, it would be just running my race instead of worrying about how fast the other guys were going out at the start.” Teammate Sarah Titterington took sixth in the 200 and 400 dashes. “It was nice to get on the podium twice,” said

Titterington, a senior. Minster also got a third from its 800 relay team and a fifth from Dominic Slonkosky in the1600 run. The Wildcats totaled 33 points to finish in fourth place, the best of any local/area team. The Russia girls ended with 18 points to finish in a seven-way tie for sixth place in the final standings. On Saturday, sophomore Leah Francis led the way with a strong showing in the 100 hurdles, finishing fourth in 15.48 after coming in with the seventh-fastest qualifying time. “I’m really happy with the way I ran,” she said. “I knew I ran a clean race.” Lauren Heaton was seventh in the 400, and Emily Borchers was eighth in the 1600.

Page 11

TRACK RESULTS

State Track Meet Friday, Saturday in Columbus County, area results Division II Boys High jump — 5. Craig Pothast 6-5 1600 run — 1. Sam Prakel 4:14.0 800 run — 1. Sam Prakel 1:52.32 1600 relay — 3rd, Darren Subler, Sam Prakel, Craig Pothast, Chad Winner 3:20.21 —— Division III Girls 3200 relay — 1. Russia (Lauren Francis, Claiure Sherman, Emily Borchers, Lauren Heaton) 9:23.12; 5. Minster (Katherine Burke, Kaci Bornhorst, Natalie Fausey, Julia Slonkosky) 9:41.24; 8. Fort Loramie (Tara Luebke, Selene Waters, Alaina Schulze, Meg Westerheide) 9:51.62 100 hurdles — 4. Leah Francis, Russia, 15-48 100 dash — 9. Sarah Titterington, Lehman, 12.77 800 relay — 2. Versailles (Lauren Bohman, Gwen Kiehl, Amanda Winner, Haley Winner) 1:44.3 1600 run — 8. Emily Borchers, Russia, 506.9; 13. Natalie Fausey, Minster, 5:31.91 400 relay — 1. Versailles (Lauren Bohman, Gwein Kiehl, Megan Hemmelgarn, Haley Winner) 49.58 400 dash — 6. Sarah Titterington, Lehman, 58.21; 7. Lauren Heaton, Russia, 58.3 300 hurdles — 8. Olivia Enneking, Minster, 46.74 800 run — 2. Meg Westerheide, Loramie, 2:15.23; 12. Julia Slonkosky, Minster, 2:20.49 200 dash — 6. Sarah Titterington, Lehman, 25.81 3200 run — 12. Kaci Bornhorst, Minster, 11:49.55; 14. Lauren Francis, Russia, 11:57.58 1600 relay — 1. Versailles (Taylor Winner, Haley Winner, Meagan Winner, Amanda Winner) 3:58.73; 2. Minster (Hannah Barga, Julia Slonkoksy, Natalie Fausey, Olivia Ennek-

ing) 3:59.69; 7. Marion Local (Olivia Hemmelgarn, Gina Kramer, Rose Berning, Allie Thobe) 4:04.09 Discus — 6. Olivia Cummings, Fairlawn, 135-9; 14. Nicole Fogt, Jackson Center, 108-6 High jump — 2. Gina Kramer, Marion Local, 5-4; 10. Bethany York, Russia, 5-2; 11. Amanda Winner, Versailles, 5-2 Long jump — 6. Allie Thobe, Marion Local, 17-2.75 Shot put — 1. Olivia Cummings, Fairlawn, 45-8.5; 9. Megan Fogt, Anna, 39-2 Pole vault — 5. Hemmelgarn, Olivia Marion Local, 11-6; 10. Taylor Magoto, Russia, 9-6. —— Division III Boys 3200 relay — 3. Minster (Andrew Fausey, Andy Albers, Eric Dahlinghaus, Dominic Slonkosky) 8:01.74 100 dash — 9. Justin Stewart, Lehman, 11.37 800 relay — 3. Minster (Troy Kauffman, Eli Wolf, Paul Dues, Korey Schultz) 1:29.81 1600 run — 5. Dominic Slonkosky, Minster, 4:20.95 400 dash — 4. Justin Stewart, Lehman, 49.21; 5. Korey Schultz, Minster, 49.75 3200 run — 13. Eric Dahlinghaus, Minster, 9:55.01 1600 relay — 2. Minster (Troy Kauffman, Paul Dues, Alan Tebbe, Korey Schultz) 3:20.09 Discus — 4. Ryan Spicer, Anna, 154-10; 7. Cole Cummings, Fairlawn, 151-11; 10. Brad Montgomery, Lehman, 145-3 High jump — 1. Trey Everett, Fairlawn, 6-6; 11. Andrew Mackie, New Knoxville, 6-2 Long jump — 6. Trey Everett, Fairlawn, 213.5; 13. Anthony Gillem, Fairlawn, 19-5.75 Shot put — 12. Brad Montgomery, Lehman, 50-4 Pole vault — 4. AJ Huelsman, Minster, 13-6; 6. Qwinton Scheer, Fort Loramie, 13-0; 9. Alan Tebbe, Minster, 13-0

Alvarez, Kelly lead Tigers over Indians 1 victory over the Cleveland Indians. He was called up to make this start when Anibal Sanchez’s shoulder acted up. Then after the game, Alvarez was sent back to the minors — but not before he impressed his manager, his teammates and a sellout crowd of 41,262. “You certainly had to like his demeanor and his mound presence. I thought it was terrific,” manager Jim Leyland said. “He didn’t appear to be overwhelmed by anything. We kind of noticed that in spring training — this kid was

pretty calm.” Don Kelly hit a tiebreaking three-run homer in the sixth for the first-place Tigers, who completed a threegame sweep of Cleveland and lead the AL

Central by 51/2 games over the Indians. Alvarez (1-0) held Cleveland hitless until Ryan Isaac Hale/Civitas Media Raburn’s fifth-inning LEHMAN’S JUSTIN Stewart runs to a fourth-place homer. He allowed three finish in the 400 meters Saturday during the Divihits and a walk and sion III State Track Meet in Columbus. struck out seven.

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DETROIT (AP) — Jose Alvarez stood in front of his temporary locker in the Detroit Tigers’ clubhouse and answered questions with the same relaxed poise he showed on the mound. “Tried to control the emotions the most I can,” the 24-year-old lefthander said. “Trust myself. I was pretty happy, this outing in the big leagues.” Alvarez pitched six impressive innings in his major league debut, making the most of a one-day audition with the Tigers in Sunday’s 4-

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SPORTS

Sidney Daily News, Monday, June 10, 2013

Solid debut for Hoying in Class AAA BY DAVE ROSS Four days ago Fort Loramie’s Jared Hoying was fully recovered from a hamstring injury and was completing rehabilitation at the Texas Rangers training facility in Surprise, Arizona. He thought he’d be returning to the AA affiliate in Frisco, Texas where he’d played since late last June. With a .242 batting average before the injury, he didn’t see a promotion in his future when he was told to pack his bags and be ready within two hours for a flight to Des Moines, Iowa to join the Round Rock (Texas) Express at the AAA level. Hoying was added to the Round Rock roster on Friday and made his debut in right field on Saturday in the first game of a split doubleheader, going 1-3 with one walk and one RBI.

LONG POND, Pa. (AP) — Jimmie Johnson absolutely dominated Sunday at Pocono Raceway for his third victory of the season. The Sprint Cup points leader, Johnson pulled away on both of the last two restarts over the final 10 laps to pull into Victory Lane at Pocono for the first time since he swept both races in 2004. Johnson also won the Daytona 500 and at Martinsville Speedway this season. He led 128 of 160 laps for his 63rd career Cup victory, and was never seriously challenged a week after his run at a possible win at Dover International Speedway was taken away by a penalty off a restart. Greg Biffle was second and Dale Earnhardt

SCOREBOARD AUTO

RACING

Shady Bowl Shady Bowl Speedway Saturday’s Results Main Event Racing Series Fast qualifier: Bud Perry 12.617 75 lap feature: 1. Bud Perry 2. Rich Rohrer 3. Harold Fair Jr. 4. Mike Stacy 5. Marcus Malcuit 6. Drew Charlson 7 John Stroble 8. Ryan McManus 9. Mike Mazzagatti 10. John Flynn 11. Josh Smith 12. Jack Varney Jr. 13. Brock Coyer 14. Scott Drake 15. Billy Roberts 16. Doug Sommers 17. Curt Frazier 18. Gregg Jackson Lap leaders: Drake 1-24. Stroble 25-31 and Perry 32-75 Street Stocks Fast qualifier: Ricky Young 15.055 Dash winner: Rodney Roush Heat winner: Mike Shaffer Feature: 1. Rodney Roush 2. Josh Sage 3. Scott Sullenberger 4. Richard Roush 5. Mike Shaffer 6. Mark Smith 7. Dan Reeser 8. Chris Prater 9. Robert Roush. Second place finisher Ricky Young was DQ’d for not going to scales. Tuners Fast qualifier: Chad Small 15.736 Dash winner: Terry Eaton Heat winner: Chad Small II Feature: 1. Chad Small II 2. Gary Eaton 3. Terry Eaton 4. Ron Masters 5. Holli Eaton 6. Austin Troyer Compacts Fast qualifier: Kenny George Jr. 17.612 Dash winner: Jay Lakins Heat winner: Nicholas Meade Feature: Matt Jackson 2. Chris Prater 3. Jay Lakins 4. Nicholas Meade 5. Steve Anderson 6. Robbie Taylor 7. Kenny George Jr

He sat out the nightcap before returning to the lineup in center field on Sunday afternoon when he went 1-4 with a home run, a run scored, and two RBI. Even though Round Rock is a member of the Pacific Coast League, the name is misleading as the league plays in 16 cities in three time zones including Nashville and Memphis. During July and August his new team will play a dozen games in Tennessee. Nashville is about 370 miles from Fort Loramie. Hoying and company flew back to Round Rock after Sunday’s game to begin a four game homestand with Albuquerque tonight. Next weekend finds the 35-29 Express in Oklahoma City (3326) to meet the only team currently ahead of Eldora Speedway them in the division Eldora Speedway Saturday’s results standings.

Easy victory for Johnson Jr., Johnson’s teammate, was third. Dover winner Tony Stewart was fourth, followed by fellow Stewart-Haas Racing driver Ryan Newman. “I really didn’t have anything for Jimmie,” Biffle said. “Jimmie was in a league of his own.” Johnson started first and won from the pole after rain washed out qualifying Friday. He could be celebrating back-to-back wins had it not been for a pass-through penalty last week in the final laps at Dover. NASCAR penalized him for jumping leader Juan Pablo Montoya off the restart with 19 laps left and he finished 17th. Busch, Denny Hamlin, Kevin Harvick and Joey Logano rounded out the top 10.

Page 12

C-Main Finish (15 laps – Top 6 Transfer to B-Main): 1. Brian Shirley, 2. Bub McCool, 3. Andrew Reaume, 4. Jay Johnson, 5. Scott James, 6. Brad Neat, 7. Doug Drown, 8. R.J. Conley, 9. Brandon Sheppard, 10. Justin Chance, 11. Ross Nicostri, 12. Don Gordon, 13. Nick Latham, 14. Ryan Sutter, 15. Danny Mitchell, 16. Ernie Cordier C-Main Scramble Finish (5 laps): 1. R.J. Conley, 2. Brandon Sheppard, 3. Justin Chance, 4. Ross Nicostri, 5. Don Gordon, 6. Doug Drown B-Main Finish (20 laps – Top 6 Transfer to A-Main): 1. Jimmy Owens, 2. Tim McCreadie, 3. Terry Phillips, 4. Shannon Babb, 5. Chris Simpson, 6. John Blankenship, 7. Billy Moyer Jr., 8. Donnie Moran, 9. Brian Shirley, 10. Mike Spatola, 11. Jason Montgomery, 12. Andrew Reaume, 13. R.J. Conley, 14. Michael Asberry, 15. Tim Lance, 16. Jay Johnson, 17. Austin Hubbard, 18. Scott James, 19. Josh Richards, 20. Bub McCool, 21. Billy Moyer, 22. Jeep VanWormer, 23. Brad Neat, 24. Jon Henry B-Main Scramble Finish (5 laps): 1. Donnie Moran, 2. Brian Shirley, 3. Billy Moyer Jr., 4. Mike Spatola, 5. Jason Montgomery, 6. R.J. Conley, 7. Tim Lance, 8. Michael Asberry, 9. Jay Johnson, 10. Andrew Reaume

Limaland

Limaland Motorsports Park Friday’s results McDonald’s Dash for Cash 1. 93-Tyler Stump 2. 5X-Jerry Bowersock 3. 69-Tommy Beezley 4. L5-Casey Luedeke Bud Thunderstocks Heat winners: Dave Hollon, Shawn Valenti, Tony Anderson, Tommy Klein. A-Main - (15 Laps) [#]-Starting Position — 1. 16-Jeff Koz [2]; 2. 7B-Shawn Valenti [7]; 3. 22TTony Anderson [6]; 4. 48-Tim Cole [1]; 5. 82-Chris Douglas [3]; 6. 6Emily Gade [4];7. 7C-Jordan Conover [11]; 8. 1-Anthony Flannery [17]; 9. 93-Zach Gustafson Dirt Late Model Dream [10];10. 8C-Brad Conover [9]; 11. Finish (Finish/Start/Driver/Laps 21H-Dave Hollon [8]; 12. 19-Bill Completed/Money Won): Reimund [13]; 13. 2-Ray Seech [15]; 14. OOK-Tommy Klein [16]; 15. 1. (6) Scott Bloomquist/100 01S-Jordan Shipley [18]; 16. 27$100,000 Frank Paladino [5]; 17. 89-Keith 2. (17) Dennis Erb Jr./100 Shockency [20]; 18. O1C-Andrew $20,000 Clark [19]; 19. OOM-Bryan Martin 3. (10) Brian Birkhofer/100 [14]; 20. OOBM-Landon Miller [12]. $10,000 NRA Sprints 4. (11) Dale McDowell/100 Heat winners: Jr Stewart, $6,000 Max Stambaugh, Dustin Stroup. 5. (21) Jimmy Owens/100 B-Main - (10 Laps - Top 5 $5,000 Transfer) — 1. 35-Ron Blair; 2. 6. (3) Jimmy Mars/100 $4,000 7K-Cole Duncan; 3. 49-Shawn 7. (7) Chris Madden/100 $3,500 Dancer; 4. 28H-Hud Horton; 5. 8. (15) Steve Francis/100 $3,000 22D-Dennis Yoakam; 6. 31-Andy 9. (2) Tim Fuller/100 $2,500 Teunessen; 7. 22R-Kevin Roberts; 10. (23) Terry Phillips/99 $2,475 8. 12-Kody Swanson; 9. 12R-Nick 11. (22) Tim McCreadie/99 Roberts; 10. 69-Scott Curren; 11. 2$2,450 Brent Gehr;12.34-Jimmy Snead 12. (4) Eddie Carrier Jr./99 A-Main - (25 Laps) [#]-Start$2,425 ing Position — 1. 17-Jared 13. (27) Jon Henry/98 $2,400 B20-Butch Horstman [2]; 2. 14. (5) Duane Chamberlain/96 Schroeder [1]; 3. 22H-Randy Han$2,375 nagan [7]; 4. 2M-Dustin Daggett 15. (14) Matt Miller/91 $2,350 [8]; 5. 7C-Max Stambaugh [4]; 6. 16. (9) Wayne Chinn78 $2,325 7K-Cole Duncan [17]; 7. 10X17. (8) Jared Landers/69 $2,300 Dustin Stroup [3]; 8. 28H-Hud Hor18. (20) Shane Clanton/66 ton [19]; 9. 27-Beau Stewart [9]; 10. $2,275 35-Ron Blair [16]; 11. 6S-Jr Stew19. (24) Shannon Babb/66 art [5]; 12. 49-Shawn Dancer [18]; $2,250 13. 22D-Dennis Yoakam [20]; 14. 20. (16) Mason Zeigler/35 10J-Jarrod Delong [14]; 15. 57$2,200 Mike Dunlap [10]; 16. 23-Devon 21. (26) John Blankenship/31 Dobie [11]; 17. 4J-Bob Gehr [12]; $2,175 18. 7-Darren Long [6]; 19. 11-Tim 22. (25) Chris Simpson/30 Allison [15] $2,150 UMP Modifieds 23. (18) Steve Casebolt Jr./26 Heat winners: Todd Sherman, $2,125 Tommy Beezley, Ken Schrader. 24. (1) Tyler Reddick/22 $2,100 B-Main - (8 Laps - Top 7 25. (12) Gregg Satterlee/17 Transfer) — 1. 18N-Derrick Noff$2,075 singer; 2. 21-Tom Treon; 3. 19B26. (13) Devin Moran/17 $2,050 Brandon Ordway; 4. 83K-Josh 27. (19) Jonathan Davenport/17 Kehle; 5. 21S-Mike Hohlbein; 6. 53$2,025 Brad Johnson; 7. 33-Clint Reagle 28. (28) Josh Richards-DQ A-Main - (20 Laps) [#]-Start(light) ing Position — 1. 9-Ken Schrader [3]; 2. 36-Kenny Wallace [6]; 3. 65Heat winners: Scott Todd Sherman [5]; 4. 20-Kody WeisBloomquist, Duane Chamberlain, ner [1]; 5. OO-Dwight Niehoff [11]; Eddie Carrier Jr., Jimmy Mars, 6. 69-Tommy Beezley [4]; 7. 22TTim Fuller, Tyler Reddick. Tony Anderson [8]; 8. 42-Bob Baldwin [2]; 9. 17T-Ryan Ordway [10]; 10. 93-Tyler Stump [7]; 11. 5XJerry Bowersock [9]; 12. L5-Casey Luedeke [14]; 13. 20K-Bill Keeler [15]; 14. 18N-Derrick Noffsinger [16]; 15. 22B-Andy Bibler [12]; 16. 28-Chad Rosenbeck [13]; 17. 21Tom Treon [17]; 18. 21S-Mike Hohlbein [20]; 19. 19B-Brandon Ordway [18]; 20. 33-Clint Reagle [22]; 21. 83K-Josh Kehle [19]; 22. 53Brad Johnson [21].

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IndyCar Firestone 550 Results The Associated Press Saturday At Texas Motor Speedway Fort Worth, Texas Lap length: 1.5 miles (Starting position in parentheses) 1. (6) Helio Castroneves, Dallara-Chevrolet, 228, Running. 2. (3) Ryan Hunter-Reay, Dallara-Chevrolet, 228, Running. 3. (13) Tony Kanaan, DallaraChevrolet, 228, Running.

4. (9) Ed Carpenter, DallaraChevrolet, 228, Running. 5. (2) Marco Andretti, DallaraChevrolet, 228, Running. 6. (4) Dario Franchitti, DallaraHonda, 227, Running. 7. (1) Will Power, DallaraChevrolet, 227, Running. 8. (7) Josef Newgarden, Dallara-Honda, 227, Running. 9. (12) James Hinchcliffe, Dallara-Chevrolet, 227, Running. 10. (5) E.J. Viso, DallaraChevrolet, 227, Running. 11. (21) Takuma Sato, DallaraHonda, 227, Running. 12. (10) James Jakes, DallaraHonda, 227, Running. 13. (23) Simon Pagenaud, Dallara, Honda, 226, Running. 14. (18) Sebastian Saavedra, Dallara-Chevrolet, 226, Running. 15. (20) Justin Wilson, DallaraHonda, 226, Running. 16. (22) Simona de Silvestro, Dallara-Chevrolet, 226, Running. 17. (8) Charlie Kimball, Dallara-Honda, 226, Running. 18. (24) Tristan Vautier, Dallara-Honda, 225, Running. 19. (16) Oriol Servia, DallaraChevrolet, 225, Running. 20. (15) Sebastien Bourdais, Dallara-Chevrolet, 224, Running. 21. (17) Graham Rahal, Dallara-Honda, 223, Running. 22. (14) Alex Tagliani, DallaraHonda, 223, Running. 23. (11) Scott Dixon, DallaraHonda, 61, Mechanical. 24. (19) Pippa Mann, DallaraHonda, 2, Mechanical. Race Statistics Winners average speed: 177.257. Time of Race: 1:52:17.4594. Margin of Victory: 4.6919 seconds. Cautions: 3 for 27 laps. Lead Changes: 4 among 4 drivers. Lap Leaders: Andretti 1-53, Power 54-57, Hunter-Reay 58-92, Andretti 93-96, Castroneves 97228. Points: Castroneves 259, Andretti 237, Hunter-Reay 232, Kanaan 195, Sato 194, Pagenaud 194, Dixon 193, Wilson 184, Hinchcliffe 176, Franchitti 168.

NASCAR Sprint Cup NASCAR Sprint Cup Party in the Poconos 400 The Associated Press Sunday At Pocono Raceway Long Pond, Pa. Lap length: 2.5 miles (Start position in parentheses) 1. (1) Jimmie Johnson, Chevrolet, 160 laps, 148.1 rating, 48 points. 2. (13) Greg Biffle, Ford, 160, 98.7, 42. 3. (6) Dale Earnhardt Jr., Chevrolet, 160, 119.4, 41. 4. (19) Tony Stewart, Chevrolet, 160, 101.1, 40. 5. (23) Ryan Newman, Chevrolet, 160, 96.8, 40. 6. (8) Kyle Busch, Toyota, 160, 106.3, 38. 7. (20) Kurt Busch, Chevrolet, 160, 105.4, 37. 8. (17) Denny Hamlin, Toyota, 160, 95.8, 36. 9. (5) Kevin Harvick, Chevrolet, 160, 98.8, 35. 10. (21) Joey Logano, Ford, 160, 84.3, 34. 11. (24) Jeff Burton, Chevrolet, 160, 76.4, 33. 12. (11) Jeff Gordon, Chevrolet, 160, 85.1, 32. 13. (22) Jamie McMurray, Chevrolet, 160, 76.2, 31. 14. (25) Juan Pablo Montoya, Chevrolet, 160, 86.3, 30. 15. (3) Clint Bowyer, Toyota, 160, 82.7, 29. 16. (10) Brad Keselowski, Ford, 160, 104.9, 29. 17. (26) Marcos Ambrose, Ford, 160, 67.5, 27. 18. (2) Carl Edwards, Ford, 160, 104.1, 27. 19. (14) Mark Martin, Toyota, 160, 71.8, 25. 20. (39) Travis Kvapil, Toyota, 160, 61.7, 24. 21. (12) Aric Almirola, Ford, 160, 73.5, 23. 22. (27) Casey Mears, Ford, 160, 56.9, 22. 23. (15) Martin Truex Jr., Toyota, 160, 73.9, 21. 24. (31) David Gilliland, Ford, 160, 51.3, 20. 25. (4) Matt Kenseth, Toyota, 160, 92.1, 19. 26. (16) Ricky Stenhouse Jr., Ford, 160, 61.9, 18. 27. (29) Bobby Labonte, Toyota, 160, 54.2, 17. 28. (33) David Stremme, Toyota, 160, 49.2, 16. 29. (30) Danica Patrick, Chevrolet, 160, 58.1, 15. 30. (9) Paul Menard, Chevrolet, 160, 62.9, 14. 31. (32) Dave Blaney, Chevrolet, 160, 49.5, 13. 32. (34) David Reutimann, Toyota, 159, 42.2, 12. 33. (18) A J Allmendinger, Chevrolet, 158, 54, 11.

34. (36) Josh Wise, Ford, 157, 37.7, 0. 35. (38) Timmy Hill, Ford, 156, 32.6, 9. 36. (7) Kasey Kahne, Chevrolet, 141, 61.3, 8. 37. (28) David Ragan, Ford, 121, 40.3, 7. 38. (37) Landon Cassill, Chevrolet, clutch, 70, 34.1, 0. 39. (35) J.J. Yeley, Chevrolet, transmission, 39, 30.5, 5. 40. (41) Michael McDowell, Ford, vibration, 33, 34.5, 4. 41. (43) Scott Riggs, Ford, vibration, 28, 27.9, 3. 42. (40) Joe Nemechek, Toyota, engine, 11, 29.4, 0. 43. (42) Jason Leffler, Toyota, transmission, 8, 28.3, 1. Race Statistics Average Speed of Race Winner: 144.202 mph. Time of Race: 2 hours, 46 minutes, 26 seconds. Margin of Victory: 1.208 seconds. Caution Flags: 6 for 19 laps. Lead Changes: 12 among 4 drivers. Lap Leaders: C.Edwards 1-9; J.Johnson 10-27; B.Keselowski 2829; J.Johnson 30-57; B.Keselowski 58-59; J.Johnson 60-67; R.Newman 68-70; J.Johnson 71-100; R.Newman 101-113; J.Johnson 114-126; R.Newman 127-129; J.Johnson 130-160. Leaders Summary (Driver, Times Led, Laps Led): J.Johnson, 6 times for 128 laps; R.Newman, 3 times for 19 laps; C.Edwards, 1 time for 9 laps; B.Keselowski, 2 times for 4 laps. Top 12 in Points: 1. J.Johnson, 521; 2. C.Edwards, 470; 3. C.Bowyer, 452; 4. D.Earnhardt Jr., 439; 5. K.Harvick, 434; 6. M.Kenseth, 418; 7. Ky.Busch, 412; 8. K.Kahne, 400; 9. Bra.Keselowski, 398; 10. G.Biffle, 395; 11. J.Gordon, 393; 12. P.Menard, 385.

BASEBALL Major Leagues National League The Associated Press Saturday's Games Miami 2, N.Y. Mets 1, 20 innings Minnesota 4, Washington 3, 11 innings Pittsburgh 6, Chicago Cubs 2 Milwaukee 4, Philadelphia 3 San Diego 4, Colorado 2 Cincinnati 4, St. Louis 2 Atlanta 2, L.A. Dodgers 1 San Francisco 10, Arizona 5 Sunday's Games Miami 8, N.Y. Mets 4, 10 innings Washington 7, Minnesota 0, 1st game Milwaukee 9, Philadelphia 1 Chicago Cubs 4, Pittsburgh 1 Atlanta 8, L.A. Dodgers 1 San Francisco 6, Arizona 2 Colorado 8, San Diego 7 Minnesota at Washington, 7:05 p.m., 2nd game St. Louis at Cincinnati, 8:10 p.m. Monday's Games Milwaukee (Gallardo 4-6) at Miami (Nolasco 3-6), 7:10 p.m. Cincinnati (H.Bailey 3-4) at Chicago Cubs (Feldman 5-4), 8:05 p.m. Arizona (Miley 4-5) at L.A. Dodgers (Kershaw 5-4), 10:10 p.m. Atlanta (Teheran 4-2) at San Diego (Marquis 7-2), 10:10 p.m. —— American League Saturday's Games L.A. Angels 9, Boston 5, 1st game Toronto 4, Texas 3, 18 innings Minnesota 4, Washington 3, 11 innings Detroit 6, Cleveland 4 Tampa Bay 8, Baltimore 0 N.Y. Yankees 3, Seattle 1 Chicago White Sox 4, Oakland 1 Kansas City 7, Houston 2 Boston 7, L.A. Angels 2, 2nd game Sunday's Games Texas 6, Toronto 4 Detroit 4, Cleveland 1 Boston 10, L.A. Angels 5 Washington 7, Minnesota 0, 1st game Baltimore 10, Tampa Bay 7 Kansas City 2, Houston 0 Chicago White Sox 4, Oakland 2 N.Y. Yankees 2, Seattle 1 Minnesota at Washington, 7:05 p.m., 2nd game Monday's Games L.A. Angels (Weaver 1-1) at Baltimore (F.Garcia 2-3), 7:05 p.m. Boston (Lackey 3-5) at Tampa Bay (Cobb 6-2), 7:10 p.m. Cleveland (Kazmir 3-3) at Texas (Lindblom 0-1), 8:05 p.m. Detroit (Fister 5-3) at Kansas City (Guthrie 6-3), 8:10 p.m. Toronto (Dickey 5-7) at Chicago White Sox (Axelrod 3-4), 8:10 p.m. Houston (Keuchel 3-2) at Seattle (Iwakuma 6-1), 10:10 p.m.

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COMICS

Sidney Daily News, Monday, June 10, 2013

BIG NATE

MUTTS

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 Tuesday, June 11, 2013 ARIES (March 21 to April 19) You feel passionate today, especially about issues at home or situations regarding your family. This could include discussions about shared property or how to divide an inheritance. TAURUS (April 20 to May 20) If you want something today, you really want it. There are no halfway measures. This is why you will speak up and defend yourself. You might even develop a crush on a neighbor or relative. GEMINI (May 21 to June 20) You have firm ideas about how you want to earn a living and make money. Today this seems to be clear to you. Meanwhile, some of you might develop a work-related, overwhelming, passionate crush on someone. (Oh my.) CANCER (June 21 to July 22) Your relationships with others are intense today. Some of you will develop a new relationship with someone powerful. Be careful about manipulating others, and don't let anyone do this to you. LEO (July 23 to Aug. 22) Subconscious influences may make you feel obsessed about something today. This might even surprise you. Don't go off the deep end. Be reasonable. VIRGO (Aug. 23 to Sept. 22) Relationships with others, especially in group situations, will be intense today. Be prepared for this. (Some of you might develop a crush on a friend.) LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) Be careful when talking to authority figures today, because you might overstep proper bounds. Your strong feelings or obsession with something could get you in trouble. Easy does it. SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) Heated debates about religion, politics or philosophical ideas might take place today, simply because you (and others) are opinionated about something. If you can travel anywhere today, you will. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) Disputes about inheritances and shared property might occur today. Remember that emotions are strong and feelings are running high. Stay chill. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 19) Be patient with friends and partners, because conflict easily can arise today. This is because subconscious impulses could change people's behavior. (Downright pushy.) AQUARIUS (Jan. 20 to Feb. 18) Be tolerant with co-workers today. It's easy to get on your high horse about something. But if you do this, you only will magnify the opposition to you. PISCES (Feb. 19 to March 20) Romance is passionate today. Just go with the flow and avoid arguments. People are emotional today. Be especially patient with children. YOU BORN TODAY You're brave about pushing boundaries and meeting obstacles. Your approach to life is grounded and well-directed. You work because you like to be active, and you study to learn more about whatever interests you. You will vibrantly live every day until your last. In the year ahead, a major change might take place, perhaps as significant as what occurred around 2004. Birthdate of: Hugh Laurie, actor; Shia LaBeouf, actor; Sandra Schmirler, honored champion curler. (c) 2013 King Features Syndicate, Inc.

SNUFFY SMITH

GARFIELD

BABY BLUES

FUNKY WINKERBEAN

CRANKSHAFT

Page 13


WEATHER

Sidney Daily News, Monday, June 10, 2013

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Today

Tonight

Showers, scattered t-storms; 80% chance of rain High: 79°

Tuesday

Partly cloudy with 50% chance of showers, t-storms Low: 61°

Wednesday

Partly cloudy High: 81° Low: 65°

Thursday

Showers, t-storms likely; 60% chance of rain High: 85° Low: 65°

Partly cloud with 40% chance of showers, t-storms High: 78° Low: 58°

Friday

Saturday

Mostly clear High: 78° Low: 58°

LOCAL OUTLOOK

Showers on tap for today

Partly cloudy High: 82° Low: 55°

We'll see round of rain and possibly a thunderstorm that will l a s t through early this morning. By late morning through Sunrise/sunset the early Tuesday sunset .........................9:06 p.m. afternoon Brian Davis Tonight’s sunset........................ 9:06 p.m. Wednesday sunrise...................6:06 a.m. the showTuesday sunrise ........................6:06 a.m. ers begin to become scatTemperatures and precipitation for Friday, Saturday, Sunday and Monday will appear tered. The clouds begin to in Wednesday’s edition of the Sidney Daily News. For regularly updated weather infor- break up later tonight makmation, see The Sidney Daily News website, www.sidneydailynews.com. ing for a great day Tuesday.

REGIONAL

ALMANAC

National forecast

Today's Forecast

Forecast highs for Monday, June 10

Sunny

Pt. Cloudy

Cloudy

City/Region High | Low temps

Forecast for Monday, June 10

MICH.

Cleveland 75° | 66°

Toledo 81° | 63°

Youngstown 75° | 64°

Mansfield 75° | 63°

Columbus 75° | 66°

Dayton 79° | 64° 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° | 70°

High

Portsmouth 79° | 66°

90s 100s 110s

Ice

© 2013 Wunderground.com Thunderstorms

Cloudy

Weather Underground • AP

W.VA.

KY.

Rain And Storms Continue In East A strong storm in the Midwest will begin to lift northeastward across the Great Lakes as it continues to bring rain and thunderstorms from the Southeast through the Great Lakes and into New England. Meanwhile, cooling persists in the West.

PA.

Partly Cloudy

Showers

Ice

Flurries Rain

Snow Weather Underground • AP

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

Investigate cause of painful sex DEAR DR. they don’t help ROACH: This is much. A kit with a subject I am restretchers of inluctant to discreasing size also cuss, but I am at did little to help. my wits’ end and I really would don’t know what like to fix this to do. I am 61 problem and be years old. I had a able to enjoy sex vaginal hysterec- To your again. I have been tomy two years enduring painful good ago because of sex since and have prolapse. I also health begun to avoid it. I have had a bladam hoping that Dr. Keith der lift (about 15 you might be able Roach ago). years to offer a better soEverything seemed to lution. Thanks. — D.V. have gone well. Once I reANSWER: Painful covered and was allowed sexual intercourse is a to resume sexual rela- very common problem for tions, I discovered that I women, one that many could no longer tolerate are reluctant to bring up. penetration. It was ex- The fact that your probtremely painful, and I felt lems began after surgery like my vagina suddenly naturally arouses suspiwas too small or the mus- cion that the surgery cles were clamped down. caused some problem It feels like a burning, that is now causing pain. tearing pain, from begin- There are several possining of penetration to bilities of damage that end. The two doctors I can happen during surhave mentioned this gery — even a properly problem to didn’t have performed surgery can helpful suggestions. I was have complications. A fine before the hysterec- trapped nerve, for examtomy. ple, can cause pain during I am able to orgasm sex that causes the vagiwith oral sex. We have nal muscles to “clamp tried using lubricants, but down,” a condition called

vaginismus. I wonder whether you might have vaginismus as a complication of the postoperative pain. In any case, you aren’t getting the help you need from your doctors, and you need to see an expert. Fortunately, there are experts in pelvic pain. A sex therapist also may be helpful, and I would recommend seeing one before considering another surgery. Unfortunately, it is possible that another surgery will be required to fix the problem. Only a very careful examination will be able to tell what the problem is. Recurring vaginal infections are often painful and troubling to women. The booklet on that topic explains them and their treatment. Readers can order a copy by writing: Dr. Roach — No. 1203, Box 536475, Orlando, FL 32853-6475. Enclose a check or money order (no cash) for $4.75 U.S./$6. Can. with the recipient’s printed name and address. Please allow four weeks for delivery. DEAR DR. ROACH:

I’m an 82-year-old male in generally good health. Several years ago my blood test results came back with the notation that I have Pelger Huet Anomaly. Interestingly, a grandson and greatgranddaughter also have been diagnosed with this condition. Please give me details about the condition and its significance. Should I be concerned about the condition? Apparently I’ve had the condition for a long time. A previous doctor said only that my blood count is “different” but that that is just the way I am and there’s no need to be concerned. — P.H. ANSWER: The Pelger-Huet anomaly is a benign, genetic abnormality of the neutrophil, the cell that first fights off infection in the blood. The cells function normally. Automated machines sometimes can misread these cells as immature neutrophils, called “band cells,” leading to confusion about whether an infection is present. Otherwise, there is no reason for concern.

OUT

OF THE

Page 14

PAST

100 years June 10, 1913 At the meeting of city council last evening Mr. Toy noted that there were no drinking fountains around the square. He suggested that sanitary drinking fountains be furnished by the county commissioners, if it is their duty, or by the service department as the water works kept running water all the time at these places and it was only wasted. In discussion of the matter of a traffic ordinance at the council session, many thought something should be done to stop the noise made by motorcycles and automobiles on the streets as it is uncalled for. The clerk was instructed to obtain a copy of the new traffic ordinance now in force in Dayton. ——— Game Warden Clyde Purnell received 200 pheasant Mongolian eggs from the state yesterday for hatching. The eggs were distributed to C.J. Spillman, Chas. Woolley, James Suber and others for hatching. After they are hatched they will be liberated in pairs at various places in the county.

of Howard Riley. According to Herb Wert, superintendent of the Fairlawn schools Riley will be in complete charge of the cage program, which was split last year between Dale Harbach and Charles Caudill. In traditional rites, Miss Candi Thompson was installed as the new Worthy Advisor of the Sidney Rainbow for Girls. The ceremonies were held Saturday evening in the Masonic Temple. ——— The office of the Sidney police department was a beehive of activity this morning as preparations got underway for the first remodeling of the facility since the building was opened more than 20 years ago. A new covering was placed on the floor of the offices and a new 75 years counter is being inJune 10, 1938 stalled to more adeMrs. W.H.C. Goode quately serve the public. left today for Seattle, 25 years Wash., where she will June 10, 1988 sail on the S.S. Aleutian It was a night of honfor Alaska. For a month and recognition at ors she will be on duty makMonday night’s meeting ing a survey of the work of the Woman’s Home of the Sidney City Board Missionary organization of Education. School of the Methodist church. board members preawards and She is national president sented passed resolutions comof the organization and last week was honored mending Whittier Eleby having the degree of mentary school staff and Doctor of Laws conferred student, and the Sidney upon her by Ohio Wes- High School girls softball team and its leyan University. coaches. Whittier’s staff ——— and students were honThe class of men and ored for the school’s sewomen to be graduated into the Ohio lection Monday from Ohio State University will include Association of Elementhe following: Delmar J. tary School AdministraYoung, agriculture; tors’ Hall of Fame. Claude W. Applegate, Whittier is one of only Howard Crall, education, ten schools in the state and Richard T. Lang- to be chosen for the horst, mechanical engi- recognition this year. Also attending were neering. members of the Sidney ——— girls softball team. High H.E. Bennett, of SidThe resolution passed by ney, was unanimously the board commended selected as president of the Ohio committee at the team and coaches the group meeting held form their outstanding at Piqua last evening at season. ——— the formation of a nineANNA — Although state organization to she admits there was promote the improvesome pain involved in ment of U.S. route 25, the procedure and that the Dixie highway, from Michigan to Florida and she found the size of the New Orleans. Postmas- Baylor Medical Center ter William B. Swonger overwhelming, Michelle also attended the meet- Hampton says she would ing. All counties through gladly go through anwhich the Dixie highway other bone marrow passes were repre- transplant in order to help her cousin, Ilie Wilt, sented. in his fight with 50 years leukemia. Describing June 10, 1963 her family as a close-knit Fairlawn High School unit, Miss Hampton 16, has a new basketball says her relatives have coach today by the way rallied to Ilie’s support.

Dispose of worn American flags with respect DEAR ABBY: described are not I was wondering being intentionif you could print ally disrespectsomething about ful. I suspect the how to properly flags are thrown dispose of Ameriout because of igcan flags. I’m a norance. garbage man in Readers: northern Illinois, When an Ameriand I am sick of can flag becomes Dear finding American soiled, faded and Abby flags in the trash. tattered, there Abigail Most of my coare better ways workers and I Van Buren to dispose of it pull them out than tossing it in and properly dispose of the garbage. According them. Do people RE- to the U.S. Flag Code, ALLY not realize what “When a flag has served our flag means, and how its useful purpose, it many men and women should be destroyed, have given their lives for PREFERABLY BY what it stands for? — BURNING.” PATRIOT NAMED The pamphlet “Flag DANIEL Etiquette” published by DEAR DANIEL: the American Legion Your letter is timely. I’m states: “For individual sure the people you have citizens this should be

done discreetly, so that the act is not perceived as a protest or desecration.” Many American Legion posts conduct Disposal of Unserviceable Flag ceremonies on June 14, Flag Day, each year. The Boy and Girl Scouts of America also are able to conduct these ceremonies. When you are ready to dispose of yours, contact the local Boy or Girl Scout Council, or wait until the Girl Scout cookie sales start locally and offer the flag to the troop during a sale at a small business. DEAR ABBY: I’m a 50ish, never-married bachelor with a question about engagement rings. Do you recommend that the man go

out and purchase an engagement ring and then present it to the woman when he proposes, or do you think he should propose without a ring and then let her choose the ring she wants? — OLD BACHELOR IN OHIO DEAR BACHELOR: When a man is ready to propose, it would be prudent for him to visit a jeweler and ask that some rings — or stones — in his price range be set aside. Then he can pop the question, and IF the woman says yes, take her to the jeweler to select something she would enjoy wearing. This will prevent an unpleasant and expensive surprise should the lady should say no.

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


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Sidney Daily News, Monday, June 10, 2013

Harley giveaway planned

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LEGALS Appeal No. ZBA-13-07 NOTICE OF HEARING ZONING BOARD OF APPEALS CITY OF SIDNEY, OHIO Notice is hereby given that a public hearing will be held on MONDAY, JUNE 17, 2013 at 4:00 p.m. in the City Council Chambers, Municipal Building, 201 West Poplar Street, Sidney, Ohio. The Zoning Board of Appeals is to rule in the matter of: TIM AND MARY PAT ECHEMANN ARE REQUESTING A CONDITIONAL USE PERMIT TO CONSTRUCT ACCESSORY STRUCTURES WITH A CUMMULATIVE SQUARE FOOTAGE OVER 1,000 SQ FT AT 1515 BON AIR CIRCLE IN THE S-1, SUBURBAN RESIDENCE DISRICT. Any person or persons having interest in, or being affected by this matter, who wish to be heard, shall appear at the aforesaid time and place or at such place or places and times that said matter may be further considered.

LEGALS

Creative/Design

Legal Notice

NEWSPAPER PAGINATION

Notice is hereby given by the Board of Zoning Appeals of McLean Township, Shelby County, Ohio. On June 20, 2013 at 8 p.m. there will be a public hearing at McLean Township Hall, Fort Loramie, Ohio. The purpose of this hearing is to consider and decide the appeal of Donald Hines 12150 Ash Dr., Minster, Ohio 45865. Where he is asking for variance of side setback of 1 foot for fence and above ground pool in lieu of 12 feet and 8 feet high fence in lieu of 6 feet as to have 42 inches high above the pool. The property is located at 12150 Ash Dr., Minster, Ohio, 45865 McLean Township, Shelby County, Ohio.

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

The Board of Zoning Appeals, McLean Township, Shelby County, Ohio

Honesty. Respect. Dedication.

Kenneth Meyer, Chairman of Zoning Appeals Board June 10

You are looking for it, we have it. Come join us.

Lost & Found

Help Wanted General

Pohl Transporation, Inc. * Up to 39 cpm with Performance Bonus * $3000 Sign On Bonus * 1 year OTR - CDL A

FOUND: CAT, Small Cream & buff color, blue eyes, had blue collar, found in vicinity of Pinehurst & Main Street, call (937)492-9277

Barbara Dulworth, AICP Community Services Director June 10

Memory / Thank You

Call (800)672-8498 or visit: www.pohltransportation.com

Miscellaneous

Help Wanted General

Appeal No. ZBA-13-08 NOTICE OF HEARING ZONING BOARD OF APPEALS

Yard Sale

CITY OF SIDNEY, OHIO Notice is hereby given that a public hearing will be held on MONDAY, JUNE 17, 2013 at 4:00 p.m. in the City Council Chambers, Municipal Building, 201 West Poplar Street, Sidney, Ohio. The Zoning Board of Appeals is to rule in the matter of: KEN SCHLATER, ON BEHALF OF HOLY ANGELS CHURCH, IS REQUESTING A VARIANCE TO CONSTRUCT A FENCE IN THE FRONT YARD WITH A HEIGHT OF 48 INCHES, WHERE 42 INCHES IS THE MAXIMUM HEIGHT ALLOWED, AT THE PROPERTY NORTHEAST OF THE INTERSECTION OF MAIN AVE AND WATER ST IN THE R-2, SINGLE AND TWO FAMILY RESIDENCE DISRICT. Any person or persons having interest in, or being affected by this matter, who wish to be heard, shall appear at the aforesaid time and place or at such place or places and times that said matter may be further considered.

JACKSON CENTER, Community Garage Sales, Saturday June 15th, 9am-?, Many treasures to be found, Maps will be available at JC Pro Hardware the day of the sale and on the website www.jacksoncenter.com

See each garage sale listing and location on our Garage Sale Map. Available online at sidneydailynews.com Powered by Google Maps SIDNEY, 211 King Court, Thursday & Friday, 8-3. Three Family Sale! Miscellaneous furniture items, clothes including children's, strollers, carseat, toy kitchen, toys, books, miscellaneous items.

CNC MACHINE OPERATORS

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ELECTRICAL FIELD SERVICE TECHNICIAN

Each Office Independently Owned and Operated

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: 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.

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Koenig Equipment Greenville OH We have an opening for an experienced Combine Service Technician in Greenville Ohio. This technician will be responsible for the inspection, servicing and repair of agricultural equipment. A minimum of a 2 year degree from an accredited technical college or comparable experience is required. Desired qualities include a farm background and diagnostic capabilities. Knowledge of John Deere farm equipment is a plus.

or engineering@frenchoil.com

Opportunity for qualifed individual to manage apartment locations in the Sidney area. Send resume or apply in person: Monday â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Friday 9:00A.M - 4:00P.M. 997 N. Market St. Troy, OH 45373

Title Clerk/ Sales Support Seeking an organized and motivated individual with title processing (notary public) experience. Must be proficient in Excel. Familiarity with F&I preferred. Full time with benefits. Drop off resume by 6/17: Gover Harley-Davidson 1501 E. Ash St. (US36) Piqua, Ohio 45356

For more information on the position or to submit a resume, visit: koenigequipment.com/ contact/careers

Memory / Thank You

FLOOR TECH

In Loving Memory

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

Barbara Dulworth, AICP Community Services Director June 10

At Comfort Keepers, we are creating exceptional career opportunities for individuals looking to do something special with their lives. We have day and evening caregiving positions available throughout the Northern Miami Valley with a vital need for overnight shifts. To apply visit us at: ComfortKeepers MiamiValley.com or call us at: TROY - 335-6564 SIDNEY - 497-1111 PIQUA â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 773-3333 SPRINGFIELD â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 322-6288 DAYTON AREA â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 299-5555

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

Heartland of Piqua is now hiring:

Any person with a disability requiring any special assistance should contact the Community Services Department at (937) 498-8131.

Experience the Joys and Rewards Of Being A Comfort KeeperÂŽ!

jobs@thieman.com EOE

Any person with a disability requiring any special assistance should contact the Community Services Department at (937) 498-8131.

NOW HIRING: Companies desperately need employees to assemble products at home. No selling, any hours. $500 weekly potential. Info (985)646-1700 dept OH-6011.

Help Wanted General

Applications available on site or email resumes to:

Apply online at jobs.hcr-manorcare.com EEO/Drug-Free Employer

Urban R. Thaman December 13, 1929 - June 11, 2003

Help Wanted General

The Sidney Daily News is seeking ADULT CARRIERS to fill the following

When someone you love becomes a memory, the memory becomes a treasure.

Sidney Walking Routes SDN 1066-23 PAPERS JENNIE WAY, E PARKWOOD, RAVENWOOD, WELLS DR

Sadly missed and loved by wife and family

SDN1075-39 PAPERS CARLEY, E HOEWISHER, MARVA, PLUM RIDGE, TABITHA, TIMBERLEA

LEGALS

SDN2055-15PAPERS CAMPBELL, CULVERT, HIGHLAND, POMEROY, RAUTH, S WILKINSON

ADVERTISEMENT FOR BIDS

SDN2058-16PAPERS CAMPBELL, HALL, MONTROSE, S WAGNER

Village of Fort Loramie 2013 Street Maintenance Project

SDN2091-28 PAPERS DARTMOUTH, HARVARD, HILLCREST

Sealed Bids for the 2013 Street Maintenance Project will be received by the Village of Fort Loramie at the Village Council Chamber, 14 Elm Street, Fort Loramie, Ohio 45845, until Tuesday, June 25, 2013 at 11:00 a.m., at which time they will be publicly opened and read.

SDN2092-13PAPERS DOORLEY RD SDN1058-30 PAPERS BROADWAY AVE, N MAIN, E PARKWOOD, E ROBINWOOD, TWINBROOK PL If interested, please contact: Jason 937-498-5934 or Rachel 937-498-5912 If no one is available to take your call, please leave a message with your name, address, phone number and SDN number that you are interested in.

In general, the Work consists of the resurfacing of Tower Drive, (OL]DEHWK &RXUW DQG %UXFNHQŇ&#x2039;V $OOH\ 40185469

Help Wanted General

ADULT CARRIERS

40044575

DAYTON â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Get your Gover running and head out on the highway, chasing the dream of owning a sparkling new, black and chrome Road King Classic motorcycle from Gover Harley Davidson. This 775pound hunk of hurtling horsepower is the grand prize in Community Blood Centerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s (CBC) â&#x20AC;&#x153;King of the Road Summer Blood Driveâ&#x20AC;? campaign. CBC has partnered with Gover again Harley Davidson in Piqua and REACH Magazine to present a dream machine for one very blood donor. lucky Everyone who registers to donate blood at any CBC Donor Center or mobile blood drivethrough 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 â&#x20AC;&#x153;King of the Road Summer Blood Driveâ&#x20AC;? 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 â&#x20AC;&#x153;56â&#x20AC;? road sign (a play on the original U.S. Highway, Route 66, with the reminder that you can donate blood every 56 days). Harley Davidson wings flank the top of the Route 56 road sign, and two Road King motorcycles are depicted below. The road sign reads â&#x20AC;&#x153;King of the Road Blood Donor â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Summer 2013â&#x20AC;? and below it are the CBC blood drop log and the Gover Harley Davidson logo. Harley Davidson introduced the Road King in 1994 and it quickly reached iconic status. Its bloodlines reach back to the classic 1964 Electra Glide model. Though popular as the ultimate cruising bike, it is also fully equipped for longdistance touring. The Road King Classic model takes the nostalgic look further with extra details like leather-wrapped saddlebags, nostalgic chrome fuel tank console, tooled metal detailing on the fender, tank, seat and bags, and chrome laced wheels with wide whitewall tires. CBCâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Road King will be on display at special events and bike gatherings this summer to remind donors that the dream of owning this classic motorcycle will come true for someone in September. The â&#x20AC;&#x153;King of the Road Summer Blood Driveâ&#x20AC;? is part of comprehensive and ambitious campaign to boost the blood supply during the challenging summer months. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Each of us is an important member of the CBC team charged with collecting blood products in sufficient quantity and of the right type,â&#x20AC;? said Dr. David Smith, CBC chief executive officer. â&#x20AC;&#x153;As you all know, it can be a challenge. It is a multi-faceted strategy to increase collections during the months of June-August.â&#x20AC;?

Page 15

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 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 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.

The Bidding Documents which include drawings and specifications may be examined and obtained at the office of Choice One Engineering, 440 E. Hoewisher Road, Sidney, OH 45365. Cost for the Bidding Documents is $35.00 and is non-refundable. Bids must be signed and submitted on the separate bidding forms included in the Bidding Documents, sealed in a properly identified envelope, and shall be accompanied by either a Bid Guaranty Bond in the amount of 100% of the Bid amount or by a FHUWLILHG FKHFN FDVKLHUŇ&#x2039;V FKHFN RU OHWWHU RI FUHGLW RQ D VROYHQW bank in the amount of not less than 10% of the amount of the Bid, subject to conditions provided in the Instructions to Bidders. The successful BIDDER will be required to furnish a satisfactory Performance Bond in the amount of 100% of the Bid. The Contractor shall be required to pay not less than the minimum wage rates established by the Department of Industrial Relations of the State of Ohio. No BIDDER shall withdraw his Bid within 60 days after the actual opening thereof. The Owner reserves the right to reject any or all Bids, waive irregularities in any Bid, and to accept any Bid which is deemed by Owner to be most favorable to the Owner. Village of Fort Loramie Tony Schmitmeyer, Village Administrator

June 10, 17


ADVERTISE TODAY BY CALLING (877) 844-8355

Now hiring for:

Landfill Operations Supervisor We offer competitive pay, excellent benefits including  N  SDLG YDFDWLRQ KROL days, and the opportunity for advancement. Interested applicants, please call (937)593-3566 We are an equal opportunLW\ HPSOR\HU 0)'9

Join the Republic 6HUYLFHV 7HDP Due to an increased service area we have new opportunities for employment Now hiring for: SCALE ATTENDANT OPERATOR We offer competitive pay, excellent benefits including  N  SDLG YDFDWLRQ KROL days, and the opportunity for advancement. Interested applicants, please call (937)593-3566 We are an equal opportunLW\ HPSOR\HU 0)'9

MPA SERVICES

provides Supported Living services to individuals with MRDD. We are accepting applications for employees to perform in home care in Northern Shelby County (Full 7LPH DQG 3DUW 7LPH QG Shift). You will assist with daily living skills, transportation, money management, medication supervision. Working in a fun atmosphere. We provide a consistent schedule, great pay/ benefits. Our employees must have a HS diploma/ GED, be highly self-motivated, have superb ethics, no visible tattoos for piercings. Male staff only in this home. If interested in an employer that genuinely cares for its employees, please call

(567)890-7500

employment@ridleyinc.com 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.

(937)498-4747 www.firsttroy.com PRIVATE SETTING  %HGURRP 7RZQKRXVH 1R RQH DERYH RU EHORZ Appliances, Washer/ Dryer Fireplace, garage :DWHU 7UDVK LQFOXGHG (937)498-4747 www.firsttroy.com

HUMAN RESOURCES 319 S. Vine St. Fostoria, OH 44830

Want To Buy :$17(' 72 %X\ :KHDW RU Oat Straw out of the field, (937)295-3276 Autos For Sale

SECURITY OFFICER Full & Part Time Observe and report, activities and incidents. Provide security and safety of client property and personnel. 0HGLFDO 'HQWDO DQG 9LVLRQ offered plus Free Uniforms. Complete Application at: www.securitasjobs.com (2( 0)'9

www.sidneydailynews.com

REAL ESTATE SALES 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 Apartments /Townhouses    %HGURRP DSSOL ances, fireplace, secure HQWU\ :DWHU WUDVK LQ cluded, garages. (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

40099214

40038050

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

FULLY INSURED FREE ESTIMATES

Professional & Insured Free Estimates / Reasonable rates

CALL RICK

937-638-8888 â&#x20AC;˘ 937-638-3382 937-492-6297

937-726-2780

Sparkle Clean

Paving & Excavating

Cleaning Service

Residential Commercial New Construction Bonded & Insured

Tammy Welty (937)857-4222 Concrete & Masonry

GOLDâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S CONCRETE SERVICE

5RRĂ&#x20AC;QJ 6LGLQJ

Driveways Sidewalks Patios, Flat Work Etc.

25 Years Experience FREE ESTIMATES

937-507-1259

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

Exterminating

Voted #1

FREE ES AT ESTIM

in Shelby County by Sidney Daily News Readers

937-492-5150 937-492-5150 Remodeling & Repairs

40194047

937-419-0676

Gutter Repair & Cleaning

www.buckeyehomeservices.com

DC SEAMLESS 1002 N. Main St. Sidney, Ohio 45365

Gutter & Service Call today for FREE estimate

1-937-492-8897

Roofing Windows Kitchens Sunrooms

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

Spouting Metal Roofing Siding Doors

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

Baths Awnings Concrete Additions

CALL TODAY FOR FREE ESTIMATE

40058888

REAL ESTATE SALES

      

OPEN HOUSE

Thursday, June 13 â&#x20AC;˘ 6:30 - 8:30 pm

COOPERâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S GRAVEL Gravel Hauled, Laid & Leveled Driveways & Parking Lots

call (937)684-0555

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

Live on Shelby Oaks Golf Course!

Hauling & Trucking

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

40110438

Painting & Wallpaper

loriaandrea@aol.com

is here for you!

875-0153 698-6135

CNC PROGRAMMER needed part time that has knowledge in programming older model CNCs in G Code format. Please call (937)843-5603.

Needed Immediately

937-498-0123

Home Maintenance â&#x20AC;˘ Home Cleaning Lawn Care â&#x20AC;˘ Grocery Shopping Errands â&#x20AC;˘ Rental & Estate Cleanouts Whatever you or your loved ones may need

Production/Operations

Security/Protective Services

FREE pickup within 10 mile radius of Sidney

Fully Insured Repairs â&#x20AC;˘ Cleaning â&#x20AC;˘ Gutter Guard

2005 KIA SEDONA LX

5RRĂ&#x20AC;QJ 6LGLQJ

Loria Coburn

.,77(16 DGRUDEOH YDULRXV FRORUV VRPH YHU\ XQLTXH )UHH to good homes, (937)4926322.

.,77(16 )UHH NLWWHQV YHW checked, de-wormed, and 1st set of vaccinations done, Please call (419)628-3532 for more information

Please send resumes to:

Residential Insured

NEED HELP? Helping Hands

.,77(16  FDOLFR  EODFN DOO females, free to good homes. Call (937)726-6477

Other

Seeking team members who want to build a career with our growing company. 7KH LGHDO FDQGLGDWH VKRXOG be highly motivated, excel in team environments and, have 3-5 years of manufacWXULQJ H[SHULHQFH 7KH 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.

Commercial Bonded

Pets ENGLISH BULLDOG puppies, three adorable AKC females, Championed Sired, brindle and white, health guarantee, $1600, (937)492-1513, danaj77@hotmail.com.

937-694-2454

MOWER REPAIR & MAINTENANCE All Small Engines â&#x20AC;˘ Mowers â&#x20AC;˘ Weed Eaters â&#x20AC;˘ Edgers â&#x20AC;˘ Snowblowers â&#x20AC;˘ Chain Saws Blades Sharpened â&#x20AC;˘ Tillers

Livestock 38//(76 &2&.(5(/6 UDUH white standard Chantecler pullets and cockerels from Canadian stock. Good for eggs, meat or exhibition. Call (937)492-8482 or email jethro11222@yahoo.com

Call Jim at

937-658-0196

"Simply the Best"

(937)492-3450

Mower Maintenance

J.T.â&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Painting & Drywall

Rutherford

Cleaning & Maintenance

Village West Apts. * Studio's   %HGURRP

937-492-3530

40082895

9LOODJH RI $QQD   %HGURRP WRZQKRPHV ranches. Garages, DSSOLDQFHV ZDVKHU GU\HU Close to I-75, Honda, 20 miles from Lima.

.,77(16 $SULO )RRO .LWWHQV with lil mama, well fed, Litter Literate, older cats too, responsible pet family parents only, (937)492-2563

PRODUCTION TEAM MEMBERS

16900 Ft. Loramie-Swanders Rd., Sidney

(/(&75,& 25*$1 :HUOLW]HU free for taking. Call (937)7268541.

',6&29(5 PEBBLEBROOK

See website www.riversidedd.org for further qualifications needed

FENIX, LLC

Musical Instruments

â&#x20AC;˘ Room Additions â&#x20AC;˘ Interior/Exterior â&#x20AC;˘ Drywall â&#x20AC;˘ Texturing â&#x20AC;˘ Kitchens â&#x20AC;˘ Baths â&#x20AC;˘ Decks â&#x20AC;˘ Doors

40058924

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

Make your pet a reservation today. â&#x20AC;˘ Climate controlled Kennel â&#x20AC;˘ Outdoor Time â&#x20AC;˘ Friendly Family Atmosphere

 $&85$ 7/ N PLOHV ORDGHG %ODFN leather, all power, heated seats, MP3 multi CD changer, sunroof, new battery, newer tires, very good FRQGLWLRQ  Call (937)726-2791

MINIMUM CHARGES APPLY

Located at 16650 Sharp Rd. â&#x20AC;˘ Sidney, Ohio

Landscaping

Purchase this Brand New Upscale Golf Villa and Enjoy Working on your Golf Game in Your Own Back Yard... Spectacular View Overlooking Shelby Oaks Golf Course. Call Us Today to Discuss this Exciting Opportunity!

GRAVEL & STONE

Only 4 Golf Course Lots Available... We Will Build Your Plan! Stop by to meet the builder and discuss your options

Shredded Topsoil Topsoil Shredded Fill Dirt Dirt Fill Driveways â&#x20AC;˘â&#x20AC;˘ Excavating Excavating Driveways Demolition Demolition

WE DELIVER

40043994

Boats & Marinas

937-606-1122

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

Land Care

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

 75$&.(5  %DVV SS, low hours, aerated well, bilge, 54lb thrust trolling motor, fish/depth finder, 25HP, 4stroke Mercury, $5500, (864)525-9698.

LAWN CARE & HOME IMPROVEMENTS Lawn Mowing starting at $15 Landscaping â&#x20AC;˘Trim Shrubs Pavers & Fence Installation Tree Removal â&#x20AC;˘ Wood Patios Install & Clean Spoutings â&#x20AC;˘ Siding Power Washing Nuisance Wild Animal Removal FREE Estimates 15 Years Lawn Care Experience

Call Matt 937-477-5260

WASHER/ DRYER, Whirlpool, good condition, almond colored, $100, (937)492-1157

Miscellaneous

MOWER, 42" Dixon with PXOFKLQJ EODGHV OLNH QHZ Paid $3200, first $1150 buys it, (937)497-7950 or cell (937)622-5908. Miscellaneous &$51,9$/ */$66  SLHFH GLVK VHW  SODWHV  FXSV saucers, 4 salad dishes, $100 for all (937)497-8171 )5(( +$8/,1* 5HIULJHUDW ors, freezers, water heaters, stoves, washers, dyers, mowers, farm equipment, car parts, anything aluminum, metal, steel. Building clean outs, JUNK"B"GONE, (937)5386202 79 VWDQG +[/[' $30. (937)658-1080 after 5:30.

90 North Main St., Minster Oh. 45865 (419)628-3107 â&#x20AC;˘ (800)803-8213 Email: weigandt@nktelco.net www.weigandtrealestate.com www.weigandtdevelopment.com

MATT & SHAWNâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S

Appliances

Landscaping & Gardening

Quality Built by Weigandt Development Ltd. 5 year Builder Warranty Compare Our Quality and Craftsmanship! â&#x20AC;&#x153;THERE IS NO SUBSTITUTE FOR EXPERIENCEâ&#x20AC;? 40178892

Join the Republic 6HUYLFHV 7HDP

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

/$:1 75$&725 &UDIWVPDQ 50" cut, 767hrs, 22.5hp kohler, dozer blade, wheel weights, tire chains, 36" pull behind tiller, $1000, (937)497-7402

1 ID 4 4 0

Lochard Inc. 903 Wapakoneta Ave Sidney, Ohio 45365

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 DQG PRUH

2 BEDROOM, Michigan Street, washer/ dryer hookup, appliances, rent special, $350 PRQWKO\ QR SHWV   0235

LICENSED â&#x20AC;˘ INSURED 20 YEARS IN BUSINESS

Sidney/Anna area facility.

40066025

or Please apply at:

TOTAL HOME REMODELING

40110227

Fax resume to: (937)492-5640

7KH TXDOLILHG DSSOLFDQW ZLOO 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.

Paws & Claws Retreat: Pet Boarding

2385772

Immediate openings for 4XDOLILHG +9$& ,QVWDOO 6HUYLFH 7HFKQLFLDQV 9DOLG Drivers License required, Full benefits package availDEOH LQFOXGLQJ KHDOWKFDUH retirement) 2+ years experience required, New hires must pass background check and drug test.

7KLV ZDUHKRXVH SRVLWLRQ KDV two key areas of responsibility â&#x20AC;&#x201C; receiving and loading. 7KLV SRVLWLRQ ZLOO RSHUDWH UH ceiving equipment to receive truck or rail ingredients and store in appropriDWH ELQV 7KLV SRVLWLRQ LV DOVR responsible for loading bulk product into trucks and ensuring the truck is ready for GHOLYHU\ 7KLV LQFOXGHV PDQ euvering trucks around the facility and into the load out area, requiring a CDL.

Remodeling & Repairs

4th Ave. Store & Lock 1250 4th Ave.

937-497-7763

Ask about our monthly specials 40110189

Christopherâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Lawncare ~ Fully Insured ~

400446310

HVAC INSTALL & SERVICE TECHNICIANS

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).

Miscellaneous

QUALITY WORK AT AFFORDABLE PRICES

Serving the area for 16 years 40046333

Apply online at www.hhhcohio.com or submit your resume to humanresource@ hhhcohio.com

Warehouse/Receiver 2nd shift

Miscellaneous Furniture, Living room chair, Loveseat, Microwave, MiscelODQHRXV NLWFKHQ LWHPV )UHH Call Walter (828)305-0867

40058736

Seeking to hire Front Desk Receptionist/ Scheduler for our growing Home HealthCare Company. Qualified individuals should be Organized, Dependable, Energetic and a Fast Learner with working knowledge of Microsoft Office Suites. Prefer person with home health care experience and/or scheduling experience, but willing to train the right individual. Benefits include: Paid +ROLGD\Ň&#x2039;V 372 9DFDWLRQ Medical and Dental Insurance eligibility after 90 days of employment. Also seekLQJ TXDOLILHG 51Ň&#x2039;V /31Ň&#x2039;V DQG ++$Ň&#x2039;V WR VWDII VXUURXQG ing areas.

Apartments /Townhouses

40042526

FRONT DESK RECEPTIONIST/ SCHEDULER, RN'S, LPN'S, HHA'S

Page 16

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

40082326

Help Wanted General

40072136

Help Wanted General

Sidney Daily News, Monday, June 10, 2013

christophers.lawncare@yahoo.com

40177105


Sidney Daily News, Monday, June 10, 2013

Page 17


Sidney Daily News, Monday, June 10, 2013

Page 18

Celebrated every June 14th in the USA, millions of Americans observe Flag Day by waving Old Glory outside their homes and businesses. Veteran’s groups and sometimes whole communities also arrange civic functions and special ceremonies in honor of Flag Day. This year, get ready to join millions of American coast to coast who will celebrate Flag Day on Friday, June 14, 2013. As the legend goes, it was George Washington and two other members of the Continental Congress who asked Betsy Ross to sew the first American flag sometime in the late spring of 1776. The young widow was only in her early 20’s when she completed the first flag with thirteen stars arranged in a circle.

35 Years serving our community!

A year later, the Continental Congress officially adopted the design for the national flag, and henceforward the Stars and Stripes symbolized the U.S. around the world. The first Flag Day was celebrated in 1877 - the flag’s centennial. In 1916, a grass roots movement resulted in President Woodrow Wilson issuing a proclamation that called for a nationwide observance of Flag Day on June 14. Although still not an official holiday, Flag Day was made a permanent observance in America in 1949 by Congress who resolved “That the 14th day of June of each year is hereby designated as Flag Day

(937) 492-6937

Relax, you are at Great Clips. In Troy visit: 1733 W. Main St. or 1285 S Dorset Rd. www.greatclips.com “O Onlin ne che eck in. No more waitin ng around, becaus se now we’ll be waitin ng fo or you!”” (Also in Sidney and Piqua)

SIDNEY BODY CARSTAR ®

Quality Collision Service

Worship 10:30am

www.sidneybodycarstar.com 175 S. Stolle Ave., Sidney

3969 W. State Route 185, Piqua

(937) 492-4783

937-773-8143

www.piquachristian.com

Mutual Federal Savings Bank

Piqua 937.773.9900

Sidney 937.498.1195

Troy 937.339.9993

Booher Chiropractic Center, Inc. 1760 W. High St.

773-5452 Conrad B. Booher, D.C., D.M. Gregory S. Booher, D.C., D.A.B.C.O. Kent D. Booher, D.C. • Scott D. Booher, D.C.

3003 W. Cisco Rd., Sidney 937-498-2391

40091222

061013  

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