Page 1

COMING SATURDAY Remote Possibilities • Desiree Hartsock gives TV romance one more try after having her heart broken on “The Bachelor.” She will be appearing in the reality-dating series “The Bachelorette” airing Monday on ABC. Inside

Celebrate

FlaJuneg D a y 14

June 14, 2013

Vol. 123 No. 118

TODAY’S

NEWS

TODAY’S WEATHER

75° 52° INSIDE TODAY

The National Weather Service has determined that a storm that caused considerable damage in the New Knoxville area early Thursday was a an EF1 tornado, the lowest rating for tornadoes. Several homes on Ohio 219 and the Neil Armstrong Airport were damaged when the tornado touched down. No injuries were reported. The severe storms late Wednesday night and early Thursday morning also caused power outages and minor damage in Shelby County and surrounding counties. Andrew Snyder, of the Wilmington forecast office of the National Weather Service, said an agency meteorologist visited the New Knoxville area and confirmed that a tornado touched down in the area. Snyder said Thursday afternoon that complete details on the tornado were not See TORNADO/Page 4

DEATHS Obituaries and/or death notices for the following people appear on Page 3 today: • Daniel R. Eilerman • Ben R. Kirkendall Jr. • Eleanor Pierson • Linda J. Meadows

For photo reprints, visit www.sidneydailynews.com

SDN Photo/Luke Gronneberg

WORKERS REMOVE part of a hangar at the Neil Armstrong Airport on Ohio 219 near New Knoxville which was damaged when a tornado touched down early Thursday morning. The airport was closed for a few hours until damage could be assessed and debris removed. Airport manager Sean Stroh said it is expected the hangar can be repaired. No injuries were reported.

Sheriff, deputies honored ESCs consider for providing firearms merger training to teachers BY TOM MILLHOUSE tmillhouse@civitasmedia.com

BY MELANIE SPEICHER mspeicher@civitasmedia.com

INDEX City, County records..............2 Classified .......................14-16 Comics................................10 Jackson Center.....................8 Hints from Heloise.................6 Horoscope ..........................10 Localife ..............................6-7 Nation/World.........................5 Obituaries..............................3 Sports............................12-13 State news ............................4 ’Tween 12 and 20 .................6 Weather/Sudoku/Abby/Out of the Past/Dr. Roach ........11

TODAY’S THOUGHT “I am not the flag; not at all. I am but its shadow.” — Franklin Knight Lane, U.S. Secretary of the Interior (1864-1921) 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

$1

Touches down in New Knoxville area BY TOM MILLHOUSE tmillhouse@civitasmedia.com

New trail planned • The POWER Women’s Initiative and Sidney’s Parks and Recreation Department are finalizing plans to construct a Born Learning Trail in Tawawa Park this summer. 7

www.sidneydailynews.com

Tornado damages airport

For a full weather report, turn to Page 11.

Ten brothers recreate 53-year-old news photo • Fifty-three years later, 10 brothers posed on a stairway to recreate a Father’s Day photo that had appeared in the Sidney Daily News. 9

Sidney, Ohio

The dedication to keep the children of Shelby County safe was recognized during a luncheon Thursday at The Bridge restaurant. Shelby County Sheriff John Lenhart and Deputies Dave Spicer, Jeff Morris and Chris Brown were honored for their assistance in training the county’s educators to prepare for the unthinkable — a live shooter in a school. The four were honored by the superintendents of the schools in Shelby County. “I can’t thank these men for everything they have done for not only the school districts but the entire county,” said Sidney City Schools Superintendent John Scheu. “This was the first program of its type statewide. It has been very valuable for every school district.” A plaque was presented to Lenhart that included all four men’s names and will be hung at the Sheriff ’s Office. Each officer also received a smaller plaque with his name on it. “I appreciate your cooperation,” said Lenhart. “There is nothing more important than protecting the youth of our community. “I hope we never have to use this training,” he said. Approximately 85 educators have completed the training, said Lenhart. Another 20 have signed up for the 16hour training course. “I had one teacher tell me, ‘give me the tools to work

For photo reprints, visit www.sidneydailynews.com

SDN Photo/Melanie Speicher

SIDNEY CITY Schools Superintendent John Scheu reads from a plaque stating appreciation for the support the Shelby County Sheriff’s Office provided to train educators on what to do in case an emergency at the school. Looking on is Shelby County Sheriff John Lenhart. with,’ ” said Lenhart. “From that premise, we created the training program. “After the training was completed, another teacher said, ‘you have given me the tools, you have empowered me with self-confidence of what to do to protect my kids.’ And when the teachers say ‘my kids’ that’s exactly what they mean. Those students are all their kids.” The state’s concealed carry class, said Lenhart, is a 12hour course. The course that was taught locally to teachers

The Shelby County Educational Service Center is joining with three other ESCs in launching a study to determine whether a m e r g e r would result in cost savings and Neer improved service to area school districts. Shelby County ESC Superintendent Heather Neer said the cost of the study, which will be conducted by The Center for Governmental Research (CGR), of Rochester, N.Y., is being funded by a $100,000 grant from the Ohio Department of Development. “The main goal is to allow the ESCs to provide better service at a lower cost,” Neer said. “We want to make sure we carefully evaluate to make sure it’s (a merger) the right decision to impact local districts in a positive way.” Besides the Shelby County ESC, also participating in the assessment are ESCs serving Logan, Hardin, Madison and Champaign counties. Madison

is 16 hours and the curriculum was created by Lenhart and the deputies involved in the program. “I hope to have continuing education for those assigned in the schools,” said Lenhart. See ESCs/Page 14 Lenhart said he was surprised at the number of educators who signed up for the PLEASE NOTE … program. “I thought we might get 12 Dates in ad incorrect to 15 educators,” said • The dates for the Father’s Lenhart. “I knew there would Day event at Ron & Nita’s were be interest in the program, incorrect in Wednesday’s newspaper. The correct dates are

See SHERIFF/Page 3 June 13, 14 and 15.

To purchase photographs appearing in the Sidney Daily News, go to www.sidneydailynews.com


PUBLIC RECORD

CITY

Sidney Daily News, Friday, June 14, 2013

Page 2

RECORD

Police log THURSDAY -1:50 a.m.: burglary. While responding to an alarm, officers found that a residence at 45 Meadow Lane had been broken into. The back door was kicked in. WEDNESDAY -11 p.m.: arrest. Dylan Coverstone, 19, 2018 Old English Court, was arrested for burglary, obstructing official business and offenses involving underage people. He allegedly forced his way into a residence. -7:43 p.m.: domestic violence. Officers arrested Ciara M. Thornton, 23, 305 N. Walnut Ave., for domestic violence. -7:29 p.m.: theft. Brandon T. Livingston, of Dublin, reported the

theft of a cell phone valued at $199 from the 800 block of West North Street. -5:14 p.m.: arrest. Officers arrested Lawrence A. Myers Jr., 47, 236 Jefferson St. Apt. 6, on a warrant out of Miami County. -2:49 p.m.: burglary. Darla A. Engle, 525 Fourth Ave., reported someone broke into her home and stole a television valued at $200. -1:26 p.m.: theft. Kathryn Gossard, of Piqua, reported someone broke into her storage shed at 700 W. Russell Road and stole clothes valued at $100. -12:49 p.m.: vandalism. Matthew Charles Jaskiel, 225 S. Miami Ave., reported someone “keyed” the passenger

side door of his vehicle, causing $500 damage. -12 p.m.: break-in. Officers were advised someone broke into Chilly Jilly’s, 401 S. Ohio Ave., and stole a tub of ice cream, 38 bags of chips, two bottles of icedrink flavoring, and a wastebasket. A window and lock were damaged in the incident. Loss was set at $105. -10:13 a.m.: breakin. Michael J. Brecount, 312 Brookburn St., reported someone forced open a door and stole a circular saw, miscellaneous tools and $5 cash. Loss was set at $245. -9:59 a.m.: theft. Derrick W. Basil, 615 Fair Road, reported the theft of a cell phone and iPad II from Fairmont Park after his son left

the items at the park. -9:16 a.m.: arrest. Officers arrested Andrew S. Turner, 30, 8344 Lochard Road on a warrant. The arrest was made in the 1200 block of Michigan Street. -8:49 a.m.: safe cracking. Officers received a report of a lock box being forced open at the office of Dr. F. Reyes, 430 Fourth Ave. The lock box contained human body fluid samples. Loss was set at $100. -7:50 a.m.: criminal damaging. Officers received a report of a door and frame being damaged at the Village West Apartments, 500 N. Vandemark Road. Damage was estimated at $100. -7:49 a.m.: theft. Wayne C. Adkins Jr., of Houston, reported some-

one stole two televisions, a computer monitor and two laptop computers from his business, LeRoi, 211 E. Russell Road. Loss was set at $4,370. TUESDAY -8:13 p.m.: theft. Kandy Lynn Osborne, of Sidney, reported an iPhone valued at $200 was stolen from her daughter’s book bag at the Sidney Municipal Pool.

Fire, rescue THURSDAY -9:08 a.m.: medical. Medics were dispatched to the 1000 block of Fair Road. -6:32 a.m.: transformer arcing. Firefighters responded to 96 Brooklyn Ave. on a report of a transformer arcing. No problem was found. -5:56 a.m.; call canceled. Firefighters responded to a fire alarm at 325 S. Main Ave., but the call was canceled. -5:54 a.m.: medical. Medics were dispatched to the 2400 block of Savanna Place. -5:49 a.m.: medical. Medics were dispatched to the 100 block of North Main Avenue. -4:10 a.m.: medical. Medics were dispatched to the 2700 block of Kristy Way. -4:07 a.m.: medical. Medics were dispatched to the 800 block of St. Marys Avenue. -3:55 a.m.: fire alarm. Firefighters responded to a fire alarm at 815 Oak Ave. No problem was found. -1:57 a.m.: medical. Medics were dispatched to the 400 block of South

COUNTY

Miami Avenue. -12:54 a.m.: fire alarm. Firefighters responded to 121 W. Poplar St. No problem was found. -12:52 a.m.: trees down. Firefighters responded to the 800 block of Fielding Road on a report of trees down. -12:48 a.m.: lines down. Firefighters were called to 727 W. North St. on a report of power lines being down. -12:38 a.m.: lines down. Firefighters were called to 315 Wilson Ave. on a report of power lines being down. -12:28 a.m.: alarm canceled. Firefighters were called to 325 S. Main Ave., but the call was canceled. -12 a.m.: lines down. Firefighters were dispatched to 515 S. Miami Ave. on a report of power lines down. WEDNESDAY -11:08 p.m.: medical. Medics were dispatched to the 2000 block of Old English Court. -11:04 p.m.: medical. Medics were dispatched to the 800 block of Clinton Avenue. -10:55 p.m.: medical. Medics were dispatched to the 100 block of Piper Street. -9:54 a.m.: medical. Medics were dispatched to the 200 block of Brooklyn Avenue. -9:30 a.m.: medical. Medics were dispatched to the 100 block of Leisure Court. -9:05 a.m.: malfunction. Firefighters responded to 525 Carey St. for a fire alarm. A smoke detector malfunctioned.

RECORD

Sheriff’s log THURSDAY -5:42 p.m.: accident. Deputies were dispatched to a property-damage accident in the 21000 block of Miami-Shelby Road. -12:29 a.m.: pole down. Deputies responded to the intersection of County Road 25A and Fort Loramie-Swanders Road on report of a utility pole down. -1:41 p.m.: theft. A resident at 10990 Little Turtle Way reported the theft of two chairs.

Village log WEDNESDAY -10:44 p.m.: sex offense. Anna police responded to the 500 block of West Main Street on a report of a sex offense. -7:27 p.m.: burglary. Botkins police officers were dispatched to 303 Roth St. on a report of a burglary. See COUNTY/Page 3

HOW MAY WE HELP YOU?

Copyright © 2013 The Sidney Daily News Civitas Media, LLC (USPS# 495-720)

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

Becky Smith Advertising Manager

Jeffrey J. Billiel Publisher/Executive Editor Regional Group Editor

Mandy Kaiser Inside Classifieds Sales Manager

Bobbi Stauffer Assistant Business Manager

Melanie Speicher News Editor Jason Martin Interim Circulation Manager

Hours: I Circulation Customer Service Hours: The Circulation Department is open MonMonday-Friday 8a.m.-5:30p.m. andononSatday-Friday 8 a.m. until 7 p.m. and Saturday 7-11a.m. urday fromfrom 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.

Regular subscriptions are transferrable and/or refundable. Refund checks under $10 will not be issued. An administrative fee of $10 for all balances under $50 will be applied. Remaining balances of $50 or more will be charged a 20% administrative fee.

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


COMICS

Sidney Daily News, Friday, June 14, 2013

MUTTS

BIG NATE

HAGAR THE HORRIBLE

DILBERT

BLONDIE

FOR BETTER OR FOR WORSE

HI AND LOIS ZITS

BEETLE BAILEY FAMILY CIRCUS

DENNIS the MENACE

ARLO & JANIS

HOROSCOPE BY FRANCES DRAKE For Saturday, June 15, 2013 ARIES (March 21 to April 19) This is a good day to introduce reforms at work or make things look more attractive. (You have the ability to communicate powerfully with others today.) TAURUS (April 20 to May 20) Romance is powerful today, or conversely, you might meet someone you are attracted to who is powerful. This person might come from a different background. (But it's a friendly, social day.) GEMINI (May 21 to June 20) Discussions with a female relative will be intense today. Quite likely, they will focus on money and purchases for the home. (It looks like you can benefit your home and family today.) CANCER (June 21 to July 22) Conversations with others are warm yet emotional today. A partner or a close friend might have pushy input. Nevertheless, you want to hear what this person has to say. LEO (July 23 to Aug. 22) Important financial decisions may be made today. If so, that's OK. Behindthe-scenes help can benefit you. Perhaps you will get a better job or improve your job. (Ditto for your health.) VIRGO (Aug. 23 to Sept. 22) There might be something beautiful that you want to buy today. If so, you want it very much. However, this same energy can be applied to your determination to make money. (Money flows both ways.) LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) Things will tend to go your way today, because the Moon is in your sign, making favorable contact with fair Venus and Pluto. Things will work well for you. SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) An authority figure, boss or parent will benefit you today, especially silently or behind the scenes. Whatever happens could bring improvements to your home or your family. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) Discussions with others, especially females, will be powerful today. But you will enjoy them because, for the most part, people are friendly and gracious. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 19) Be on the lookout for ways that others can support you or that you can benefit from the wealth and resources of others. This is possible today. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20 to Feb. 18) If you make decisions about shared property or anything that is jointly held, make sure that whatever happens benefits others as well as yourself. This way you win. PISCES (Feb. 19 to March 20) Powerful conversations might trigger a new romance, vacation or new arrangement with children. Nothing is casual today. Everything matters. YOU BORN TODAY You have a charming personality. You like to socialize, and you like the approval of others. Nevertheless, your strong persuasive skills know how to work a room. You can be an excellent parent. Something you've been involved with for the past nine years will end or diminish this year in order to make room for something new to enter your world. Birthdate of: Courtney Cox, actress; Elizabeth Reaser, actress; Neil Patrick Harris, actor. (c) 2013 King Features Syndicate, Inc.

SNUFFY SMITH

GARFIELD

BABY BLUES

FUNKY WINKERBEAN

CRANKSHAFT

Page 10


SPORTS Page 12

Friday, June 14, 2013

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) 4985991.

A long day and the lead for Lefty

AP Photo/Jim Prisching

CHICAGO CUBS’ Nate Schierholtz, right, slides safely into third as Cincinnati Reds’ Todd Frazier waits for the ball after hitting a triple during the

sixth inning of a baseball game on Thursday in Chicago. The Cubs won the game, which went 14 innings, 6-5.

Cubs win 6-5 to end Reds’ streak at Wrigley CHICAGO (AP) — Pinch-hitter Julio Borbon singled home the winning run with two outs in the 14th inning and the Chicago Cubs beat Cincinnati 6-5 on Thursday to end the Reds’ record 12-game winning streak at Wrigley Field. The Cubs hadn’t beaten Cincinnati at home since last Aug. 9. With the win, Chicago avoided a four-game sweep and improved to 3-10 against the Reds this season. Hector Rondon (1-0) pitched two innings for the win and Chicago’s bullpen finished with eight scoreless innings. Davis DeJesus homered and Nate Schierholtz became the first player this season to hit two triples in a game for the Cubs, who had lost eight of 10 to fall a season-high 13 games below .500. They scored at least five runs for the first time since June 5. Jonathan Broxton (22) took the loss in the longest game for both teams this season. The previous record

for consecutive victories by a visitor at Wrigley Field was 10, by the St. Louis Cardinals (194344) and matched by the New York Giants (195051) and Montreal Expos (1982-83), according to STATS. Starlin Castro led off the 14th with a single against Broxton and stole second when Anthony Rizzo struck out. Castro went to third on Alfonso Soriano’s groundout to first base, and Schierholtz was intentionally walked before Borbon came through. Mat Latos was trying to win his seventh straight decision to start the season for Cincinnati. He allowed four runs and eight hits in six innings. Latos has won his last 10 regular-season decisions since losing to the Cardinals on Aug. 24, and the Cincinnati bullpen has blown saves in five of his games this season. Jeff Samardzija pitched six innings, allowing five runs and a season-high 10 hits in six innings. He walked

four and struck out six. Since beating the White Sox with a twohitter on May 27, Samardzija is winless in three starts. Chicago tied the score at 5 in the eighth Darwin Barney’s two-out single off Sam LeCure. Cincinnati scored twice in the second on RBI singles by Devin Mesoraco and Shin-Soo Choo and added two in the fifth on run-scoring singles by Joey Votto and Brandon Phillips. Jay Bruce had four hits for the Reds. Choo reached base three times and scored twice. Castro went 3 for 7 after entering in a 4-for48 slump. He was back in the second spot in the lineup after dropping to seventh last week and hitting sixth on Wednesday. Castro also made two errors at shortstop. Zack Cozart reached on Castro’s second error leading off the 14th and advanced to third on Bruce’s two-out single. Rondon struck out Derrick Robinson to end the threat, Cincinnati’s first in extra innings.

NOTES: Reds manager Dusty Baker and Cubs skipper Dale Sveum were both impressed by the pace of Game 1 of the Stanley Cup finals Wednesday night, won 4-3 in triple overtime by the Chicago Blackhawks. Baker went to United Center but left after regulation and said watching the game was an inspiration to return to the World Series. Sveum watched the entire game on TV. ... The Reds said it’s possible RHP Johnny Cueto could start Sunday against the Brewers. Cueto has been on the disabled list since June 1 with a strained right shoulder. ... Cubs RHP Shawn Camp, on the DL since May 22 with sprained right big toe, is expected to work two innings in a rehab assignment Friday for Class-A Kane County. ... Bronson Arroyo (6-5, 3.35 ERA) starts Friday for the Reds against Milwaukee RHP Kyle Lohse (2-6, 4.03). ... RHP Edwin Jackson (2-8, 5.76) pitches for the Cubs when they open a series Friday night in New York against Mets RHP Shaun Marcum (0-7, 4.96).

ARDMORE, Pa. (AP) — Even for Phil Mickelson, his path to the top of the leaderb o a r d T h u r s d ay in the U.S. Open was unconventional. Mickelson He traveled about 2,400 miles in the air and 7,000 yards on the ground. He took a short nap on his private jet from San Diego and another one during a rain delay when he found a secluded corner of the library room in the Merion clubhouse. He carried five wedges but no driver. Some 17 hours later, Mickelson had a 3-under 67 to match his best opening round in the U.S. Open. Mickelson returned from his daughter’s eighth-grade graduation about 3½ hours before his tee time. He threeputted his first hole for a bogey and didn’t give back a shot the rest of the day at Merion, which proved plenty tough by yielding only one other round under par to the 78 players who completed the first round. Because of two rain delays, the first round won’t be completed until Friday morning. Mickelson won’t have to tee it up again for another 24 hours. Enough time to fly back to San Diego? “I don’t want to push it, no,” Mickelson said with a tired smile. Tiger Woods faced a tougher road. He appeared to hurt his left hand after trying to gouge out of the deep rough on the opening hole. He grimaced and shook his left wrist again after hitting a 5wood out of the rough on the fifth hole. He already had three bogeys though five holes before starting to make up ground with a 50-foot birdie putt on

the par-4 sixth hole. Woods, however, failed to take advantage on the short stretch of holes in the middle of the round, and he was shaking his hand again after shots out of the rough on the 10th and twice on the 11th. He was 2-over for his round and had a 4-foot par putt on the 11th when play was stopped for the day. “I’ve got a lot of holes to play tomorrow,” Woods said. “And, hopefully, I can play a little better than I did today.” Luke Donald was 4under through 13 holes, making one last birdie before leaving the course. The first round was to resume at 7:15 a.m. Friday, and the forecast called for drier weather for the rest of the week. Masters champion Adam Scott, playing with Woods and Rory McIlroy, was 3-under through 11 holes, while defending U.S. Open champion Webb Simpson was 2-under through eight holes. McIlroy was 1-under. Lee Westwood got the full Merion experience. He was 3-under when his approach on the 12th hit the wicker basket — the signature at Merion, replacing traditional flags — and bounced off the green, leading to a double bogey. For Mickelson, this could be the start of yet another chance to win the major championship he wants so dearly. Or maybe he’s setting himself up for more heartache. He already has been a runner-up a record five times in the U.S. Open. “If I’m able — and I believe I will — if I’m able to ultimately win a U.S. Open, I would say that it’s great,” Mickelson said. “Because I will have had ... a win and five seconds. But if I never get that win, then it would be a bit heartbreaking.”

OHSAA OKs playoff format The Ohio High School Athletic Association Board of Directors approved a proposal from the OHSAA staff for the 2013 football playoff schedule format. This fall, Divisions II, III, IV and VI will play their regional and state semifinal games on Friday nights at 7:30 p.m., while Divisions I, V and VII will play their regional and state semifinal games on Saturday nights at 7 p.m. The board also approved a proposal that beginning in 2014, the start date for football practice will always be Aug. 1 (Aug. 2 if Aug. 1 is a Sunday). This makes football consistent with the OHSAA’s other fall sports, which already begin practice Aug. 1. Of note, this fall football practice begins Aug. 5 except for those schools that begin classes Aug. 16 or earlier, in which case football practice may begin Aug. 1 for those schools.

SDN Photo/Luke Gronneberg

Well ahead of the throw Paige Olding-Davis (right) of the Ohms reaches first base safely while Taylor Clemons of the Bulbs waits for the throw during Pigtail girls softball action (grades 5-to-8) Thursday

night at Custenborder Field. Youth baseball and softball leagues are in full swing now that school is out and summer is fast approaching.


SPORTS

Sidney Daily News, Friday, June 14, 2013

SHS grad Lowe named All-OCCAC Sidney High School graduate Jon Lowe has b e e n named to the AllOhio Community College Athletic Conference baseball team, it Lowe was announced recently.

Lowe, who played this season for Sinclair Community College in Dayton, finished with a .365 batting average. He scored 42 runs and drove in 33, and also had seven triples. He will move on to Lincoln Memorial University in Harogate, Tenn., where he will continue his baseball career next season.

Houston 5K June 29 HOUSTON – The annual Houston 5K Classic will be held on June 29 at Houston school. The event will include a long list of door prizes, including two pairs of Brooks running shoes. The 5K will start at 8:30 a.m. and a one-mile fun run will start at approximately 9:15.

Race-day registration and packet pickup runs from 7:15 to 8:15 a.m. Race-day registration is $15 without a T-shirt. Shirts may be available the day of the race. For more information, contact Bill McKinney at Bill.McKinney@Emerson.com or at 937-4920890.

Botkins has coaching openings Botkins is in need of the following coaches for next school year: Varsity boys soccer assistant, varsity girls soccer assistant, junior high volleyball, junior high cheer advisor, junior high girls basketball,

varsity girls basketball assistant, freshman boys basketball, and junior varsity baseball. Contact athletic director Adam Fullenkamp at fullenkampa@botkins.k1 2.oh.us or call 937-6934241, ext. 230.

Page 13

8 named MVPs at Riverside DEGRAFF — Riverside High School recently recognized its spring sports athletes with an awards banquet at the school. In baseball, Dalton Bollinger and Dustin Proffitt were named coMost Valuable Players, Taylor Anderson was the MVP in softball, and Ryan Davidson, Jesse Kean, Chris Cox, Kerri

Meade and Ella Jackson were all named MVPs in track. Davidson was the most valuable in running events, and Kean and Cox in boys field events. Jackson was the most valuable in girls running events and Meade in the field events. Also in baseball, Jake Herron was the most improved, Dallas Daniels

and Kenny Guthrie won Coaches Awards, Bollinger won the highest batting average trophy, and Dakota Bollinger the highest fielding percentage award. In softball, most improved was Monica Hurley, the batting average trophy went to Karli Castle, and the fielding percentage award went to Taylor Goins.

Scholar-Athlete awards went to Drew Harford, Ross Stevens and Dakota Bollinger for baseball, Heather Comer, Cherish Lauderback, Anderson, Castle, Jessica Davis, Taylor Nichols, Christyn Wietholter and Monica Hurley for softball, and Jackson, Meade, Levi Stapleton, Kyler Klingler and Emily Teague for track.

Jason Dufner . . . . . . 38-36-74 +4 Henrik Stenson . . . . 37-37-74 +4 Simon Khan . . . . . . . 38-36-74 +4 Robert Karlsson . . . . 36-38-74 +4 Jay Don Blake . . . . . 39-35-74 +4 Brandt Jobe . . . . . . . 37-37-74 +4 Randall Hutchison. . 37-37-74 +4 Cliff Kresge . . . . . . . 38-37-75 +5 Aaron Baddeley . . . . 38-37-75 +5 Louis Oosthuizen . . . 38-37-75 +5 Boo Weekley . . . . . . . 39-36-75 +5 Matteo Manassero . . 38-37-75 +5 Ryan Palmer . . . . . . 37-38-75 +5 Douglas Labelle II . . 38-37-75 +5 Matt Weibring . . . . . 38-37-75 +5 John Hahn . . . . . . . . 40-35-75 +5 Mackenzie Hughes . 40-35-75 +5 Ryan Yip. . . . . . . . . . 39-37-76 +6 John Parry . . . . . . . . 39-37-76 +6 Ted Potter Jr. . . . . . . 41-35-76 +6 Hiroyuki Fujita . . . . 39-37-76 +6 Michael Campbell . . 36-40-76 +6 Wil Collins . . . . . . . . 40-36-76 +6 Harold Varner III. . . 39-37-76 +6 Keegan Bradley . . . . 39-38-77 +7 Bill Haas . . . . . . . . . 41-36-77 +7 Rory Sabbatini . . . . . 39-38-77 +7 Y.E. Yang . . . . . . . . . 41-36-77 +7 Rikard Karlberg. . . . 40-38-78 +8 Yui Ueda. . . . . . . . . . 41-37-78 +8 David Hearn. . . . . . . 40-38-78 +8 Geoffrey Sisk . . . . . . 43-35-78 +8 Ryan Moore . . . . . . . 42-37-79 +9 Leaderboard Score Thru 1. Luke Donald . . . . . . . . -4 13 2. Phil Mickelson . . . . . . -3 F 2. Adam Scott . . . . . . . . . -2 11 4. Webb Simpson . . . . . . -2 8

4. Matthew Goggin . . . . . -2 4. Alistair Presnell . . . . . -2 7. Nicolas Colsaerts . . . . -1 7. Lee Westwood . . . . . . . -1 7. Estanislao Goya . . . . . -1 7. Peter Hedblom . . . . . . -1 7. Chris Williams . . . . . . -1 7. Carl Pettersson. . . . . . -1 7. Steve Alker . . . . . . . . . -1 7. Brandon Brown . . . . . -1 7. Gabin Hall . . . . . . . . . -1

SCOREBOARD Charl Schwartzel . . . 38-32-70 Tim Clark. . . . . . . . . 38-32-70 Jerry Kelly . . . . . . . . 36-34-70 Legion baseball Rickie Fowler . . . . . . 35-35-70 Jason Day. . . . . . . . . 36-34-70 Sidney Post 217 Bubba Watson . . . . . 37-34-71 American Legion baseball Dustin Johnson . . . . 39-32-71 Gregg Nischwitz Memorial Steve Stricker . . . . . 39-32-71 TODAY 11:30 — Post 217 vs. the Rap- Justin Rose. . . . . . . . 36-35-71 George Coetzee . . . . 35-36-71 tors at Wright State 4:30 — Post 217 vs. Cincinnati Charley Hoffman . . . 36-35-71 John Huh . . . . . . . . . 38-33-71 Flames at U. of Dayton Ian Poulter . . . . . . . . 38-33-71 SATURDAY 9 a.m. — Post 217 vs. Colum- Scott Stallings . . . . . 35-36-71 a-Kevin Phelan . . . . 37-34-71 bus Jets at Fairborn High School 7 p.m. — Post 217 vs. Dayton Hunter Mahan . . . . . 37-35-72 Dodgers at Athletes in Action in Stewart Cink . . . . . . 36-36-72 Shawn Stefani . . . . . 35-37-72 Xenia Nicholas Thompson . 37-35-72 SUNDAY Mike Weir. . . . . . . . . 40-32-72 (If Post 217 wins flight 1) 10 a.m. — Flight 1 winner vs. a-Cheng-Tsung Pan . 38-34-72 Nick Watney. . . . . . . 39-34-73 Flight 4 winners 1 p.m. — Championship game Paul Casey . . . . . . . . 38-35-73 Marcel Siem . . . . . . . 39-34-73 Sergio Garcia . . . . . . 33-40-73 OLF Padraig Harrington . 36-37-73 Freddie Jacobson . . . 36-37-73 U.S. Open a-Michael Kim . . . . . 39-34-73 John Peterson . . . . . 35-38-73 USGA-U.S. Open Par Scores¢ Chris Doak . . . . . . . . 37-36-73 The Associated Press Kevin Sutherland . . 38-35-73 Thursday At Merion Golf Club Jaco Van Zyl . . . . . . . 39-34-73 Ardmore, Pa. Ryan Nelson. . . . . . . 37-36-73 Yardage: 6,996; Par: 70 (36-34) Peter Hanson . . . . . . 39-35-74 (a-amatuer) Lucas Glover . . . . . . 38-36-74 Partial First Round 82 golfers did not finish due to Matt Kuchar . . . . . . 38-36-74 Brandt Snedeker . . . 38-36-74 weather Phil Mickelson . . . . . 33-34-67 -3 David Lingmerth . . . 39-35-74 Nicolas Colsaerts . . . 37-32-69 -1 Martin Laird . . . . . . 38-36-74

CALENDAR

G

E E E E E +1 +1 +1 +1 +1 +1 +1 +1 +1 +1 +2 +2 +2 +2 +2 +2 +3 +3 +3 +3 +3 +3 +3 +3 +3 +3 +3 +3 +4 +4 +4 +4 +4 +4

6 6 F 13 11 11 10 9 6 4 5

BASEBALL Major Leagues Major League baseball By Associated Press Thursday's Games St. Louis 2, N.Y. Mets 1 Chi. Cubs 6, Cincinnati 5, 14 inn. Washington 5, Colorado 4 American League Thursday's Games Oakland 3, N.Y. Yankees 2, 18 inn.

HOCKEY NHL Finals NHL Stanley Cup Finals The Associated Press (Best-of-7) Chicago 1, Boston 0 Wednesday, June 12 Chicago 4, Boston 3, 3OT Saturday, June 15 Boston at Chicago, 8 p.m. Monday, June 17 Chicago at Boston, 8 p.m.

OUTDOORS Field reports from ODNR wildlife officers Following are field reports from ODNR Division of Wildlife Officers: Central Ohio – Wildlife District One Kiser Lake has some great bass fishing and a new regulation was imposed on the lake with the hope of making it even better. The regulation states that anglers may keep two largemouth bass under 14 inches and one over 20 inches. All others must be returned to the lake. In late April 2013, State Wildlife Officer Jeff Tipton, assigned to Champaign County, received a call from a concerned citizen about a man that was catching and keeping largemouth bass that were in the “slot limit” and possibly more over the limit than he was allowed. The citizen gave a description of the car, a license plate number, and said that the man was fishing from a kayak. He also told Officer Tipton that the man was keeping the fish in a cooler, with an aerator, in the trunk of his car. He said that he had been doing it the day before and was back at it again. He said that he had informed the man the day before about the regulation, but believed that he had disregarded the warning. Tipton was nearby and able to respond quickly. He located the car and could see a man on a kayak who was obviously bass fishing. Not long after, the man in the kayak paddled back to his car. Officer Tipton contacted him, checked his fishing license, and asked about the fish in his car. After some conversation, the man showed him the cooler located in the trunk. In the cooler contained water, an aerator and two 20+ inch largemouth bass. The man stated that he was planning to take them home to stock his own pond. The man was issued a citation and eventually paid a fine in the amount of $175. Northwest Ohio – Wildlife District Two While on a boat patrol on Lake Erie, State

Wildlife Investigator Brian Keyser and State Wildlife Officer Scott Denamen, assigned to Geauga County, encountered two men in a small boat who were trolling for walleye. As the officers approached, the boat owner immediately began reeling in a rod and shouted “I guess you got me again!” The two men were fishing with a total of six rods, two more than the legal limit. Apparently the man was cited for the same violation less than two years earlier. He pleaded guilty and paid a waiver of $115. Southwest Ohio – Wildlife District Five During deer gun season, State Wildlife Officer Mark Schemmel, assigned to Adams County, and Wildlife Officer Field Supervisor Mike Miller were out on patrol. During their travels, they observed three individuals who appeared to be just returning from the woods. Their vehicle was backed up against a barn with all of the doors opened in what appeared to be a manner so they could unload any deer that they had harvested. As the two officers passed the entrance of the driveway and observed the details which traditionally identify hunter behavior, they decided to turn around and contact the individuals to check that the hunters and their harvest were in compliance with the law. When the officers began driving up the driveway, the individuals noticed the patrol vehicle and quickly began to close and latch the barn doors and gather their belongings. When the officers exited their vehicle, they spoke with the individuals and asked them if they had harvested any deer, which they had. Upon inspection of two deer carcasses hanging from the rafters, the officers saw that neither deer carcass had been temporarily tagged or permanently checked in. The owners of the deer carcasses were cited for failing to temporarily tag their deer.

2013-14 hunting, trapping season dates announced COLUMBUS, OH The 2013-2014 Ohio hunting and trapping season dates have been released by the Ohio Department of Natural Resources (ODNR). The seasons include changes to address deer management on a county level, and increase hunting opportunities through extended hours and a new early muzzleloader season. 2013-2014 hunting and trapping seasons: Deer archery: Sept. 28 - Feb. 2, 2014 Antlerless deer muzzleloader: Oct. 1213 Youth deer: Nov. 2324 Deer gun: Dec. 2-8 Deer muzzleloader: Jan. 4-7, 2014 Squirrel (gray, red and fox): Sept. 1 - Jan. 31, 2014 Ruffed grouse: Oct. 12 - Jan. 31, 2014 Fall wild turkey: Oct. 14 - Dec. 1 Youth upland game: Oct. 19-20, Oct. 26-27 Cottontail rabbit: Nov. 1 - Feb. 28, 2014 Ring-necked pheasant: Nov. 1 - Jan. 5, 2014

Bobwhite quail: Nov. 1 - Dec. 1 Fox, raccoon, opossum, skunk and weasel: Nov. 10 - Jan. 31, 2014 Mink and muskrat: Nov. 10 - Feb. 28, 2014 Mink, muskrat, raccoon, opossum, skunk and weasel (Erie, Ottawa and Sandusky counties, and Lucas County east of the Maumee River): Nov. 10 - March 15, 2014 Beaver: Dec. 26 - Feb. 28, 2014 River otter: Dec. 26 Feb. 28, 2014 Crow: June 7 - March 8, 2014; June 6, 2014 March 7, 2015 (Friday, Saturday and Sunday only) Youth spring wild turkey: April 19-20, 2014 Spring wild turkey: April 21, 2014 - May 18, 2014 Coyote and feral swine (wild boar): No closed season Groundhog: Closed only during deer gun season Deer bag limits are now determined by county. Deer bag limits, by county:

One either-sex permit, one antlerless permit (eight counties): Darke, Erie, Fayette, Hancock, Madison, Ottawa, Sandusky and Wood. Two either-sex permits, one antlerless permit (23 counties): Auglaize, Butler, Champaign, Clark, Gallia, Harrison, Henry, Hocking, Jackson, Jefferson, Lawrence, Logan, Meigs, Mercer, Miami, Monroe, Montgomery, Perry, Preble, Ross, Shelby, Van Wert and Washington. Three either-sex permits, one antlerless permit (57 counties): Adams, Allen, Ashland, Ashtabula, Athens, Belmont, Brown, Carroll, Clermont, Clinton, Columbiana, Coshocton, Crawford, Cuyahoga, Defiance, Delaware, Fairfield, Franklin, Fulton, Geauga, Greene, Guernsey, Hamilton, Hardin, Highland, Holmes, Huron, Knox, Lake, Licking, Lorain, Lucas, Mahoning, Marion, Medina, Morgan, Morrow, Muskingum, Noble, Paulding, Pickaway, Pike, Portage, Putnam, Richland, Scioto,

Seneca, Stark, Summit, Trumbull, Tuscarawas, Union, Vinton, Warren, Wayne, Williams and Wyandot. Deer hunting hours are 30 minutes before sunrise to 30 minutes past sunset for all deer seasons. Antlerless permits will be valid until Dec. 1, the Sunday before the deer-gun season. Hunters may harvest only one buck in Ohio, regardless of method of take or location. The statewide bag limit is nine deer, but a hunter cannot exceed a county bag limit. Additional controlled hunting opportunities do not count against the statewide bag limit. The antlerless deer muzzleloader season was added in October. The December bonus gun weekend, the early muzzleloader season at three public hunting areas (Salt Fork Wildlife Area, Shawnee State Forest and Wildcat Hollow), and urban hunting zones are discontinued. Deer and fall turkey permits will go on sale July 1.

Applications being Ohio has highest acccepted for participation rate controlled hunts COLUMBUS — Hunters wanting to participate in Ohio's 2013-14 controlled deer and waterfowl hunts have until July 31 to submit permit applications for a random drawing, according to the Ohio Department of Natural Resources. These special hunts are held on selected public areas to provide additional hunting opportunities for Ohio’s hunting enthusiasts. All applicants, youth and adult, must possess a 2013-14 hunting license and meet the age requirements in order to apply for a controlled hunt. Hunters can apply for the controlled hunts by

completing the application process online using the Wild Ohio Customer Center at wildohio.com or by calling 800-WILDLIFE (945-3543) and requesting a mail-in application. There is a non-refundable fee of $3 per hunt. Hunters will be randomly drawn from submitted applications. Successful applicants will be notified and provided additional hunt information by U.S. mail and email. Applicants are encouraged to visit the Wild Ohio Customer Center at wildohio.com to view the status of their application and, if selected, print their controlled hunt permit.

COLUMBUS — The Ohio Department of Natural Resources (ODNR) announces that boating safety enthusiasts set a new world record for life jacket wear during the fourth annual “Ready, Set, Wear It!” Life Jacket World Record Day on May 18. At nearly 200 events around the world, 5,747 people slipped on their life jacket of choice breaking the world record for life jacket wear, according to the National Boat Safety Council. The previous world record was set last year when 3,993 participants donned life jackets. According to a press release from the Na-

tional Safe Boating Council, Ohio had the highest participation rate in the nation, with 897 total participants attending one of 16 events around the state. Ohio also hosted the largest U.S. event this year at Stillwater Prairie Reserve, sponsored by the Miami County Park District, with 408 participants. “We are grateful for the support of Ohioans who wore their life jackets on the ‘Ready, Set, Wear It!’ Life Jacket World Record Day,” said Norcross. “While we are pleased Ohio received this recognition, it is even more valuable to promote the fact that life jackets save lives.”


ADVERTISE TODAY BY CALLING (877) 844-8355

Sidney Daily News, Friday, June 14, 2013

Page 15


ADVERTISE TODAY BY CALLING (877) 844-8355

Sidney Daily News, Friday, June 14, 2013

Help Wanted General

Apartments /Townhouses

Pets

Miscellaneous

671$ҋV ² )7 37 &$  $OO 6KLIWV 'LHWDU\ $VVLVWDQWV

 6358&(  EHGURRP  PRQWK  GHSRVLW $LU UDQJH UHIULJHUDWRU ODXQGU\ QR SHWV &DOO IRU VKRZLQJ  

.,77(16 )UHH NLWWHQV YHW FKHFNHG GHZRUPHG DQG VW VHW RI YDFFLQDWLRQV GRQH 3OHDVH FDOO   IRU PRUH LQIRUPDWLRQ

 %('5220  2DNOHDI &RXUW  EDWK GXSOH[  FDU JDUDJH DSSOLDQFHV LQFOXGHG $YDLODEOH 6HSW VW  0RQWKO\  

6,$0(6( &$76  6LDPHVH EURWKHUV GHFODZHG QHXWHUHG PXVW WDNH ERWK )UHH WR JRRG KRPH  

)5(( +$8/,1* 5HIULJHUDW RUV IUHH]HUV ZDWHU KHDWHUV VWRYHV ZDVKHUV G\HUV PRZHUV IDUP HTXLSPHQW FDU SDUWV DQ\WKLQJ DOXPLQXP PHW DO VWHHO %XLOGLQJ FOHDQ RXWV -81.%*21(   

:H DUH ORRNLQJ IRU H[SHUL HQFHG SHRSOH &RPH LQ DQG ILOO RXW DQ DSSOLFDWLRQ DQG VSHDN ZLWK %HWK %D\PDQ 6WDII 'HYHORSPHQW Koester Pavilion  1RUWK &R 5G $ 7UR\ 2+  , DW H[LW 

 3KRQH  )D[ Located on the Upper Valley Medical Center Campus (2( Medical/Health

',6&29(5 3(%%/(%522. 9LOODJH RI $QQD   %HGURRP WRZQKRPHV UDQFKHV *DUDJHV DSSOLDQFHV ZDVKHU GU\HU &ORVH WR , +RQGD  PLOHV IURP /LPD   ZZZILUVWWUR\FRP

Want To Buy

:$17(' 72 %X\ :KHDW RU 2DW 6WUDZ RXW RI WKH ILHOG  

Landscaping

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

WE DELIVER

3$7,2 6(7 2XWGRRU :LFNHU EUDQG QHZ EURZQ SOHDVH FDOO  

937-606-1122

79 VWDQG +[/['    DIWHU 

Land Care

$XWRV )RU 6DOH

Musical Instruments

 %8,&. 3$5. $9(18(  2%2 N PLOHV / PRWRU  PLOHV SHU JDO ORQ DOZD\V JDUDJHG YHU\ UHOL DEOH 

(/(&75,& 25*$1 :HUOLW]HU IUHH IRU WDNLQJ &DOO   

40043994

Cleaning & Maintenance

40200304

PRIVATE SETTING  %HGURRP 7RZQKRXVH 1R RQH DERYH RU EHORZ

6HHNLQJ WHDP PHPEHUV ZKR ZDQW WR EXLOG D FDUHHU ZLWK RXU JURZLQJ FRPSDQ\ 7KH LGHDO FDQGLGDWH VKRXOG EH KLJKO\ PRWLYDWHG H[FHO LQ WHDP HQYLURQPHQWV DQG KDYH  \HDUV RI PDQXIDF WXULQJ H[SHULHQFH 7KH SODQW RSHUDWHV RQ D KRXU VKLIW EDVLV ZLWK FXUUHQW RSHQLQJV RQ WKH SP WR DP VKLIW :H RIIHU D KLJKO\ FRPSHWLWLYH ZDJH DQG IXOO EHQHILWV 3OHDVH VHQG UHVXPHV WR

6W 0DU\V $YHQXH $SDUWPHQWV 0RVW XWLOLWLHV SDLG RII VWUHHW SDUNLQJ DSSOLDQFHV 12 3(76  EHGURRP  PRQWK  

Village West Apts. "Simply the Best" 6WXGLR V   %HGURRP   Houses For Rent

 %('5220 EDVHPHQW QHZO\ UHPRGHOHG  0LFKLJDQ 6WUHHW 6LGQH\  PRQWK  GHSRVLW   

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

 %('5220  EDWKURRP ODUJH  GRXEOH ZLWK ZDVKHU DQG GU\HU KRRNXS  6RXWK 2KLR $YH 6LGQH\  PRQWK  GHSRVLW  

Production/Operations

 %('5220  EDWK  VWRU\ EULFN )DLUODZQ 6FKRROV  PRQWK 6HQG UHSO\ WR 'HSW  FR 6LGQH\ 'DLO\ 1HZV  1RUWK 9DQGHPDUN 5RDG 6LGQH\ 2KLR 

&1& 352*5$00(5 QHHGHG SDUW WLPH WKDW KDV NQRZOHGJH LQ SURJUDPPLQJ ROGHU PRGHO &1&V LQ * &RGH IRUPDW 3OHDVH FDOO   Apartments /Townhouses

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

 6358&(  EHGURRP  PRQWK  GHSRVLW $LU UDQJH UHIULJHUDWRU ODXQGU\ QR SHWV &DOO IRU VKRZLQJ  

3,48$ 1($5  YHU\ QLFH  EHGURRP  EDWK  FDU JDUDJH LQFOXGHV DSSOLDQFHV QR SHWV  PRQWKO\  PRQWK OHDVH   Want To Rent

 $&5( RI ODQG QHHGHG IRU 2U JDQLF 5DLVHG EHG JDUGHQ UH WLUHPHQW VDQFWXDU\ IRU ORQJ WHUP UHQWDO ZLWK IUXLWQXW WUHHV YHJHWDEOHV IORZHUV GR QRW QHHG IURQWDJH SURSHUW\ FDOO 3KLO DW   Livestock

38//(76 &2&.(5(/6 UDUH ZKLWH VWDQGDUG &KDQWHFOHU SXO OHWV DQG FRFNHUHOV IURP &DQD GLDQ VWRFN *RRG IRU HJJV PHDW RU H[KLELWLRQ &DOO   RU HPDLO MHWKUR#\DKRRFRP Pets

(1*/,6+ %8//'2* SXSSLHV WKUHH DGRUDEOH $.& IHPDOHV &KDPSLRQHG 6LUHG EULQGOH DQG ZKLWH KHDOWK JXDUDQWHH    GDQDM#KRWPDLOFRP .,77(16  FDOLFR  EODFN DOO IHPDOHV IUHH WR JRRG KRPHV &DOO   .,77(16 DGRUDEOH YDULRXV FRORUV VRPH YHU\ XQLTXH )UHH WR JRRG KRPHV   

40058736

ZZZILUVWWUR\FRP

Residential Insured

Loria Coburn

937-498-0123 loriaandrea@aol.com

FDOO  

NEED HELP? Helping Hands is here for you!

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

 $&85$ 7/ N PLOHV ORDGHG %ODFN OHDWKHU DOO SRZHU KHDWHG VHDWV 03 PXOWL &' FKDQJHU VXQURRI QHZ EDW WHU\ QHZHU WLUHV YHU\ JRRG FRQGLWLRQ  &DOO  

Professional & Insured Free Estimates / Reasonable rates

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

christophers.lawncare@yahoo.com

Paws & Claws Retreat: Pet Boarding

 6\OYDQ RII VKRUH  IRRW DOXPLQXP 0HU FUXLVHU KS   

Sidney/Anna area facility.

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

937-492-3530

Exterminating

16900 Ft. Loramie-Swanders Rd., Sidney

RVs / Campers

Mower Maintenance

 380$ 6OHHSV   4% ORYHVHDW PLFURZDYH UHIULJHUDWRU VWRYH VWHUHR DLU IXOO EDWK XVHG  WLPHV FRPSOHWH WRZ LQJ SDFNDJH OLNH QHZ YHU\ QLFH PXVW VHH  2%2  

40194047

Gutter Repair & Cleaning

Painting & Wallpaper

Hauling & Trucking

Paving & Excavating

Furniture & Accessories

%('',1* DVVRUWPHQW RI VKHHW VHWV VL]HV EHG VNLUWV TXLOWV HWF SOHDVH FDOO   Landscaping & Gardening

321' 3/$176 SRWWHG DQG EDUH URRW OLOOLHV ERJ SODQWV DQG SRQG VL]H FRPHW JROGILVK   RU    Miscellaneous

&$51,9$/ */$66  SLHFH GLVK VHW  SODWHV  FXSV VDXFHUV  VDODG GLVKHV  IRU DOO   )XUQLWXUH /LYLQJ URRP FKDLU /RYHVHDW 0LFURZDYH 0LVFHO ODQHRXV NLWFKHQ LWHPV )UHH &DOO :DOWHU   Help Wanted General

BAIL BOND AGENT

Remodeling & Repairs

Needed to serve local counties. Law enforcement/ legal background helpful. Willing to train.

937-419-0676 www.buckeyehomeservices.com

• • • •

Spouting Metal Roofing Siding Doors

• • • •

Baths Awnings Concrete Additions

CALL TODAY FOR FREE ESTIMATE

• Roofing • Windows • Kitchens • Sunrooms

• Spouting • Baths • Metal Roofing • Awnings • Siding • Concrete • Doors • Additions

CALL TODAY FOR FREE ESTIMATE

If interested, send resume to: makebond@aol.com. Mail to: 191 East Main Street, Batavia, OH 45103 or fax (513)732-5092

40058910

Remodeling & Repairs

All inquiries are confidential 5RRÀQJ 6LGLQJ

4005888 40194136

Help Wanted General

937-573-4702

www.buckeyehomeservices.com

Continental Contractors Roofing • Siding • Windows Gutters • Doors • Remodel FREE ES AT ESTIM

Voted #1 in Shelby County by Sidney Daily News Readers

937-492-5150 937-492-5150

40194080 40058924

Roofing Windows Kitchens Sunrooms

~ Fully Insured ~

QUALITY WORK AT AFFORDABLE PRICES

Serving the area for 16 years

Boats & Marinas

 75$&.(5  %DVV 66 ORZ KRXUV DHUDWHG ZHOO ELOJH OE WKUXVW WUROOLQJ PRWRU ILVKGHSWK ILQGHU +3  VWURNH 0HUFXU\   

Christopher’s Lawncare

400446310

PRODUCTION TEAM MEMBERS

QHZ WLUHV H[WUD FOHDQ FROG DLU RQO\ N PLOHV JRRG JDV PLOHDJH 

Commercial Bonded

40046333

FENIX, LLC

 .,$ 6('21$ /;

40038050

Other

 

Miscellaneous

ZZZVLGQH\GDLO\QHZVFRP

$SSO\ LQ SHUVRQ DW  0RWH 'ULYH &RYLQJWRQ 2KLR 

$SSOLDQFHV :DVKHU 'U\HU )LUHSODFH JDUDJH :DWHU 7UDVK LQFOXGHG

40042526

NOW HIRING FOR: 37 51V :HHNHQG :DUULRU 51V /31V )7 37 QG VKLIW 671$V

• • • •

Page 16

Help Wanted General

The Sidney Daily News is seeking ADULT CARRIERS to fill the following Sidney Walking Routes SDN 1066-23 PAPERS JENNIE WAY, E PARKWOOD, RAVENWOOD, WELLS DR SDN1075-39 PAPERS CARLEY, E HOEWISHER, MARVA, PLUM RIDGE, TABITHA, TIMBERLEA SDN2055-15PAPERS CAMPBELL, CULVERT, HIGHLAND, POMEROY, RAUTH, S WILKINSON SDN2058-16PAPERS CAMPBELL, HALL, MONTROSE, S WAGNER SDN2091-28 PAPERS DARTMOUTH, HARVARD, HILLCREST SDN2092-13PAPERS DOORLEY RD SDN1058-30 PAPERS BROADWAY AVE, N MAIN, E PARKWOOD, E ROBINWOOD, TWINBROOK PL

40200121

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.

40185469


Sidney Daily News, Friday, June 14, 2013

Page 17

COME EARLY FOR BEST CHOICE

Francis FURNITURE

Heavy Oak Dining Table Expands to 108” And Includes 10 Black Sheaf Chairs

12 Months Financing with No Finance Charge

$

Solid Maple Dining Set

LaZBoy Reclining Bi-Cast Leather Sofa Beautiful Chocolate Brown with Plush Cup $ Seating for Ultimate Comfort Reg. 2,199........................................

688

Odds & Ends Cocktail, End, And Accent Tables $

88

Twin Factory Select Cover Mattress $

98

Each Piece

Reg. 4,699.....

$

888

688

In Maple finish. Platform Style Bed with Full Extention Drawer Glides in all Case Pieces. Very Nice $ Reg. 5949....................................................................................... Complete

Maple Youth 6 Drawer Dresser

$

Twin Metal Kids Bed with Memory

$

Queen Bedroom Suite In Dark Oak Finish. Mission styling includes bed, dresser, mirror, $ chest and nightstand Reg. 2,699 .............................................................

488

And Mirrors with Nightstand Included Reg. 1,449..............

Chair and Half Twin Bed In Chocolate Brown with large Ottoman Reg. 1,589.........

388 348

Foam Mattress Included & Foam Pillow Reg. 699.............

328

Odds & Ends

with 4 drawers and center storage Reg. 2,919 .......................

With Granite Top and Electric Heater Reg. 2,499.................

TV Entertainment Wall Odd Nightstands For Bedroom Clearance .............................................................................

$

148

$

288

$

588

Both Pieces

10 Queen Mattress Floor Model Clearance

With Electric Lift and Library Shelf Reg. 4,339 ......................

488

$

549

$

788

Top Grain Cow-hide In Deep Wine

Sofa from LaZBoy Close-Out

$

588

Reg. 2499

Your Choice

Oak or White Curio Cabinet

$

$

LAZBOY ROCKER RECLINERS

Genuine LAZBOY

Many Colors to Choose From

Top Grain Cow Hide Larger Frame

$

288

• LaZBoy • Catnapper • Klaussner • Liberty • Jackson • John Thomas • Holland House • AND MANY MORE!

with contrast Piping In 100% Polyester Cover for Durability

$

Odd Piece Bar Stools and Dining Chairs

48

Sage Sofa and Loveseat

988 50 to 70% off

Cherry Electric Fireplace

Klaussner Contemporary Chair and Half $ With Accent Pillows in Tan Fabric Reg. 1,149..........................

1,499

Oak Queen Platform Bed

688

24

288

Suit in Durable Saddle Microfiber With Nailhead $ Trim and Throw Pillows Both Pieces Reg. 3,699 .........................

Quality Frame from Charles in Neutral $ Solid Cover Reg. 2,199 ..........................................................................................

Table 42” x 78” length with six Upholstered $ Modern look chairs Reg. 1,919...................................................................

$

$

588

Queen Bedroom Suite

Traditional Camel Back Sofa

Expresso 7 pc. Dining Set

CLOSE-OUT LAMPS

Several Designer Pattern Accent Chairs to Choose From

Traditional Sofa and Loveseat

Expandable Entertainment Wall Warm Oak Finish Expands 48” to 72”. Loaded with Storage and Touch Lighting

With 1 Leaf expands to 60” $ 4 solid Maple Chairs Reg. 2,399................................................................

1,488

Francis M-T-W-F 10-8, Th.-Sa. 8-4, Sun. 12-4:00

188

Leather Recliners $

588

www.francisfurniture.net

SINCE 1935

FURNITURE “Your Home Town Furniture Store”

• No Finance Charges • 1 Full Year Same As Cash

*All financing with approved credit. No interest No Payment for one year financing with minimum purchase of $999. See store for details.

2230 W. Michigan Street, Sidney, Ohio • 937-498-4584

DOORS OPEN TOMORROW, 9 AM UNTIL 5 PM! 8 BIG HOURS!


SPORTS

Sidney Daily News, Friday, June 14, 2013

Page 18

Compiled by Charlie Miller. Follow Charlie on Twitter @AthlonCharlie or email him at Charlie.Miller@AthlonSports.com

Mark of Futility

1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. 11. 12. 13. 14. 15. 16. 17. 18. 19. 20. 21. 22. 23. 24. 25. 26. 27. 28. 29. AP Images/Mark J. Terrill 30.

• In the 1970s and ’80s, the National League seemed to own baseball on plastic grass. The Big Red Machine in Cincinnati, the Pittsburgh Pirates, St. Louis Cardinals and Philadelphia Phillies all enjoyed a great deal of success playing on turf and using speed to their advantage. Other than the Kansas City Royals, there were few success stories on turf in the American League. With the artificial stuff becoming a thing of the past, only two stadiums now have turf, Toronto and Tampa Bay. This season, only one National League team has won a game on the fake grass. Atlanta defeated the Blue Jays 7-6 in 10 innings on May 28 for the only NL win in nine games this season. • It took seven seasons, 210 games and 702.1 innings in the minor leagues before Curtis Partch reached the major leagues with Cincinnati. The right-handed reliever made his major league debut on Sunday against St. Louis. But in all of his wisdom, Reds manager Dusty Baker decided that facing Matt Holliday in the 10th inning with the bases loaded and one out would be an appropriate spot for Partch to get his feet wet. Six pitches into his career he had given up a grand slam.

• While Detroit’s Miguel Cabrera continues to chase history and his second consecutive American League Triple Crown, we started thinking about pitchers who allow the highest batting average, the most home runs and RBIs and wondered if a pitcher could win that dubious Triple Crown. Currently, Wade Davis of Kansas City leads with a .335 average allowed, Chris Tillman of Baltimore has coughed up 16 gopher balls and batters have driven in 51 runs off Milwaukee’s Wily Peralta. Joe Blanton of the Angels remains a serious candidate with a .332 average, 13 bombs and 49 RBIs. If the Padres allow him to log enough innings, Clayton Richards will contend. He stands at .315-13-39.

Brett Gardner, New York The fleet outfielder had the best week of his season with 13 hits last week. The Yankees won six of seven and Gardner batted .520 with a home run, five runs and six extra-base hits. He capped the week with three hits on Saturday and four on Sunday.

David Phelps, New York The righthander was inserted into the starting rotation in May, and the Yanks have won six of his eight starts, including two last week. Phelps tossed six shutout innings against Cleveland, then allowed only one run over six frames in a 2-1 win at Seattle.

Yasiel Puig, Los Angeles Not since Fernando Valenzuela in 1981 has a rookie for the Dodgers taken the baseball world by storm like Puig. The rookie totaled 13 hits in just seven games, including four homers and 10 RBIs.

Kris Medlen, Atlanta The Braves and their fans carried high expectations of Medlen into this season after his terrific showing in 2012. In starts against Pittsburgh and the Dodgers last week, Medlen gave up just one run — which was unearned — over 13.2 innings to earn two wins. He also socked the first home run of his career.

Carlos Correa, Houston The No. 1 overall pick in 2012 continues to progress well. He’s hitting just .282 at SingleA Quad Cities, but has 48 RBIs in 40 games.

June 21, 1964 In a Father’s Day double dip at New York’s Shea Stadium, Hall of Famer Jim Bunning of the Phillies becomes the first pitcher to toss no-hitters in both leagues as he pitches a perfect game. In the nightcap, 18-year-old Rick Wise, making his second major league start, earns the first of his 188 wins. June 16, 1969 In a rare double double steal, Twins Rod Carew and Tony Oliva steal second and third, and with Hall of Famer Harmon Killebrew still at the plate, Carew steals home and Oliva third for two double steals during one at-bat. The steal of home is the sixth for Carew for the season, tying an AL record.

Kris Medlen

Plated seven 10th-inning runs Sunday for first extra-inning win. Only four games left in June vs. losing teams. Given up 19 runs over their last nine games. Nelson Cruz is batting. 367 with RISP and two outs. At 20-8, A’s have majors’ best intradivision record. Should spruce up record vs. Cubs and Brewers this week. Bucs batted just .184 last week. Still don’t seem to be missing any superstars. Patrick Corbin: 9-0, 1.98; rest of rotation: 13-21, 4.91. Swept Cleveland to build their biggest lead of the season. Important four-game series with Red Sox this weekend. Have won nine of 10 against NL foes. Troy Tulowitzki and Carlos Gonzalez are best 1-2 punch in NL. Buster Posey leads National Leaguers in All-Star votes. 11-6 record is best NL mark for one-run games. Spent one day over .500 this season — last Thursday. Everth Cabrera stole eight bases last week. Lost 11 straight (and counting) road games. Howie Kendrick hit .542 for the week. Opponents yet to score more than three runs in a game in June. 3-10 since reaching .500 on Memorial Day weekend. Bullpen owns 1.14 WHIP and 2.93 ERA. Jesus Montero batting .250, playing first base since demotion. Andre Ethier’s last RBI came on May 20. Jose Reyes’ return on the horizon. Where would this team be without the late signing of Kyle Lohse? Starlin Castro mired in a 1-for-24 slump. Taken seven of eight vs. AL teams. Lucas Harrell looks like a real ace. Play six of next nine vs. division leaders.

Worst Records in History Team 1916 Philadelphia Athletics 1935 Boston Braves 1962 New York Mets 1904 Washington Senators 1919 Philadelphia Athletics 2003 Detroit Tigers 1952 Pittsburgh Pirates 1909 Washington Senators 1942 Philadelphia Phillies 1941 Philadelphia Phillies 1939 St. Louis Browns 1932 Boston Red Sox

Record 36-117 38-115 40-120 38-113 36-104 43-119 42-112 42-110 42-109 43-111 43-111 43-111

Pct. .235 .248 .250 .252 .257 .265 .273 .276 .278 .279 .279 .279

2013 Miami Marlins

18-44* .290

*Marlins record as of Sunday, June 9. The Marlins must finish with a 28-72 flourish in order to avoid landing on this list of the 10 worst records of all-time.

Best Records in History Team 1906 Chicago Cubs 1902 Pittsburgh Pirates 1909 Pittsburgh Pirates 1954 Cleveland Indians 2001 Seattle Mariners 1927 New York Yankees 1907 Chicago Cubs 1931 Philadelphia Athletics 1998 New York Yankees 1939 New York Yankees

Record 116-36 103-36 110-42 111-43 116-46 110-44 107-45 107-45 114-48 106-45

Pct. .763 .741 .724 .721 .716 .714 .704 .704 .704 .702

Next MLB Commissioner

At the end of the 2014 season, the contract of baseball Commissioner Bud Selig will expire. Barring an unforeseen agreement between Selig and the owners to extend his tenure, MLB will have a new Commissioner at some point during the offseason prior to the 2015 season. While MLB has certainly enjoyed unprecedented growth during Selig’s tenure, the game has hit more than one iceberg as well. There was the 1994 strike that cancelled the postseason and delayed the 1995 season. The 2001 All-Star Game tie and subsequent ill-fated connection between the midseason exhibition game and World Series has been a debacle. And let’s not even begin talking about steroids and other PEDs that have damaged the game. But the elephant in the office in New York is the question of Selig’s successor. And as we approach a 15month countdown, there is apparently no clear candidate to replace Selig, who began his tenure in 1992 as Acting Commissioner before dropping the Acting tag in 1998. So who should be the next Commissioner of baseball? What criteria should be emphasized? And what should be the selection process? While it would be good for the game for the next leader to be popular among the fans, respected by the players and trusted by the owners, only one of those groups has any say in the deal — and that’s the owners. So, don’t expect the players, the fans or the media to have much influence. Although it would be smart of the owners to be sensitive to both the fans and players. The owners, in conjunction with the Commissioner’s office, will likely establish a search committee that will recommend candidates to the owners. From there, who knows which way the wind will blow once the owners convene?

13 .249 2 .431 8

Let’s take at look at some candidates ranked in order of best to worst. George W. Bush The former president commands a level of respect and doesn’t run from conflict or tough issues. He has experience as an owner, and with him as emcee, the draft would certainly be more entertaining. Nolan Ryan The former fireballer is well-respected among front offices and the players. His no-nonsense approach to building the Rangers proved he is more than just your average good ol’ boy. Bob Costas The longtime broadcaster doesn’t hide his endearing love for the game. I’m biased here because I believe Costas would lead an effort to abolish the DH. It’s difficult to envision Costas giving up a cushy broadcast job with NBC and MLB Network for the headaches of this office. Bob Bowman Bowman deserves credit for MLB’s huge success in the digital world, and that may be the most important arm of MLB in the near future. John Schuerholz One of the under-the-radar candidates, Schuerholz built contenders at Kansas City and Atlanta from scratch. The baseball side would come easy, for sure. And he certainly looks the part of a CEO. Rob Manfred Manfred has been Selig’s right-hand man for several years now, concentrating on labor relations. He has a healthy relationship with the union, and that can’t be overstated. But his lack of familiarity among fans may make him a tough sell for a position that must continually sell the game. Cal Ripken The former Iron Man commands respect from both players and owners — as well as fans — but the truth is that only the respect of the owners matters. Ripken has enjoyed success running Ripken Baseball, so he has CEO experience.

Andy MacPhail The son of the long-time American League president is an experienced leader with three franchises. Baseball is in his blood, and he is well-respected. Hank Aaron At one point the game needed Aaron in the main office. At one point the former home run king would have relished the opportunity. But that point has passed. Joe Torre The former player and manager has been EVP of Baseball Operations in the Commissioner’s office since 2011, save for a two-month sabbatical. Torre has dealt with many issues facing the game, most notably the PED issues. But is he really the CEO type? AP Images/Tony Gutierrez Mitt Romney The former President, George W. Bush (left), and Hall of Fame There’s been little, if pitcher Nolan Ryan top my list of Commissioner candidates. any, talk about the former governor and presidential candidate, but Romney has CEO Tim Brosnan expertise and has experience running The long-time MLB executive’s roots the Olympics. Due to his lack of base- are in broadcast negotiations and licensball background, it would take a while ing — two important arms for the office. John Smoltz for him to resonate with fans. Among former players, the former AllTony La Russa Like Torre, La Russa is working in the Star and future Hall of Famer speaks Commissioner’s office and is gaining with wisdom and clarity. valuable experience in perspectives Buster Olney Few members in the media have his other than from the dugout. genuine respect for the game and keen Frank Robinson Robinson has experience in the Com- understanding of its multiple facets. missioner’s office in enforcement, he’s George Will managed for three different franchises, The columnist has been a favorite of Selig and has served on a special comworked in the front office and mittee created by the commissioner to won an MVP in both the AL and study all aspects of the game. But would NL. the owners accept him as their leader?

The future Hall of Famer Mariano Rivera has 1,077 relief apperances, easily the most of any active pitcher and fourth all-time. Do you know who is second among active pitchers?

Hits for Yasiel Puig of the Dodgers in his first six games. That is the most hits for any Dodger in his first six games since 1900. Puig’s accomplishments include four home runs, two outfield assists and 10 RBIs. Slugging percentage of left-handed batters off of the New York Mets’ righthander Matt Harvey. It is the lowest among all righties. Number of batters in 96 innings that the Cardinals’ Adam Wainwright has faced with the bases loaded this season. He retired them both. Paul Goldschmidt’s batting average with runners in scoring position. The Diamondbacks’ first baseman, who leads the National League with 58 RBIs, is batting just .283 without ducks on the pond. Pitchers with enough innings to qualify for the ERA title who have a sub-.200 Batting Average Against this season. Yu Darvish of Texas (.182), Max Scherzer of Detroit (.185), Chris Sale of the White Sox (.192), Clayton Kershaw of the Dodgers (.192) and Hisashi Iwakuma of Seattle (.192) are names you would expect to see on that list. Clay Buchholz of Boston checks in at .195 and rookie Matt Harvey of the Mets is at .196. The name that really stands out is Travis Wood of the Cubs. Opponents are batting just .193 off the lefthander, who is 5-4 for Chicago this season.

y y a a l l P P ! ! L L L L A B BA

TRIVIA ANSWER: LaTroy Hawkins of the New York Mets is second with 897.

• It wasn’t his major league debut, but Texas reliever Michael Kirkman had a similar nightmare last week. The lefty entered a tie game at Boston to start the bottom of the ninth. His first offering was lined for a double by Jonny Gomes. After an intentional pass to Dustin Pedroia, David Ortiz deposited his sixth pitch of the night into the seats for a walk-off homer.

Cardinals Red Sox Braves Rangers A’s Reds Pirates Yankees Diamondbacks Tigers Orioles Rays Rockies Giants Nationals Phillies Padres Indians Angels Royals White Sox Twins Mariners Dodgers Blue Jays Brewers Cubs Mets Astros Marlins

Louis Lopez/CSM (Cal Sport Media via AP Images)

SIDNEY BODY CARSTAR Auto Body Repair Experts ®

2383707

Relax. We'll take it from here. www.sidneybodycarstar.com 175 S. Stolle Avenue, Sidney • (937) 492-4783


061413  

sidney daily news

Advertisement
Read more
Read more
Similar to
Popular now
Just for you