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COMING MONDAY American Profile • Wet ’n’ Wild: Since the first American waterparks opened in the late 1970s, the wet ’n’ wild attractions with drenching rides and soaking slides have made a splash all across the nation. Inside Monday

June 22, 2013

Vol. 123 No. 124

TODAY’S

NEWS

TODAY’S WEATHER

88° 67° For a full weather report, turn to Page 10.

INSIDE TODAY

. Insideb.i.g e sav

Sidney, Ohio

www.sidneydailynews.com

Jobless rate holds at 7% COLUMBUS (AP) — Ohio’s unemployment rate was stuck at 7 percent last month, according to state numbers released Friday, but it’s still well below the national average. The seasonally adjusted rate hasn’t moved much since the beginning of the year. Starting the year at 7 percent, it briefly rose to 7.1 percent for February and March, then dropped to 7 percent again for

April. There it stayed last month, according to the data from the Ohio Department of Job and Family Services. Ohio leaders have said repeatedly that the state’s economy and its job market are getting stronger, but the process will be slow. The state’s unemployment rate peaked at 10.6 percent during the last half of 2009 and early 2010 before beginning its trek downward. Jan-

uary marked the first time the rate failed to decline or at least remain steady since July 2011. But the Ohio rate has consistently remained below the national level. The U.S. unemployment rate for May was 7.6 percent. State officials reported that the number of nonagricultural jobs in Ohio increased 32,100 in May, to 5,213,900. The number of unemployed

$$$$ elivery Home D

DEATHS Obituaries and/or death notices for the following people appear on Page 3 today: • Cheryl Anderson Longbrake • Vicki Sue Cruea • Esther J. Wical • Anne Amos Brown • Roger L. Metz • Reginale Woolley • Rosalie “Rosie” Coburn

BY SCOTT MAYEROWITZ Associated Press

INDEX

TODAY’S THOUGHT “To understand is hard. Once one understands, action is easy.” — Sun Yat-sen, Chinese statesman (1866-1925). 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

workers in Ohio in May was 405,000, up from 400,000 in April. The number of unemployed in the state has decreased by 15,000 in the past year. Goods-producing industries gained 4,700 jobs in May. Increases were recorded in construction and manufacturing, while employment in mining and logging was unchanged. Private service-providing industries gained 20,200 jobs.

FAA may ease up on gadget users

ons! in coup

Auglaize Neighbors ...............8 Business .............................18 City record...........................20 County record .....................15 Classified .......................15-17 Comics..................................9 Hints from Heloise.................6 Horoscope ........................8, 9 Localife ..............................6-7 Municipal court....................19 Nation/World.........................5 Obituaries..............................3 Sports............................11-13 State news ............................4 ’Tween 12 and 20 .................8 Weather/Sudoku/Abby/Out of the Past/Dr. Roach ........10

$1.25

SDN Photo/Luke Gronneberg

A GROUP of GOBA bikers heads north on Kuther Road toward Sidney Friday morning. They were some of the more than 2,300 riders who participated in the week-long, 50-miles-per-day ride through west central Ohio. These bikers took a circuitous route from New Bremen to Sidney, which was the last overnight stop before their return to the starting point in Urbana today.

GOBA nears finish line BY AVERIE BORNHORST This year’s bicyclists began AND KYLE HAYDEN in Urbana — where they also end today — and made stops After six days of biking, in Troy, Greenville and New more than 2,300 bicyclists Bremen before arriving in reached Sidney Friday, their Sidney. The first stop here for final stop on the 2013 Great these visitors was Sidney Ohio Bicycle Adventure Middle School, where most of (GOBA). them spent last night. The cyThis year marks the 25th clists either camped outside GOBA Reunion Tour. The tour in hundreds of tents pitched takes place each June and across the school’s campus, or travels through a different inside the middle school gym. part of Ohio every year. Par- Some also camped out in the ticipants of all ages bike Sidney Masonic Lodge. The roughly 50 miles each day of riders have camped in tents, the week-long tour. on school gymnasium floors,

in lodges and hotels in between days of riding. According to Deb Barga, of the Sidney Rotary Club, GOBA has not made a stop in Sidney for 15 years. The crowd began to trickle in at 9 a.m. Donning jerseys in colors of every kind, cyclists began to move at their leisure to other landmarks, locations and attractions around Sidney. Most remained in the camp to socialize and relax. The pop-up city was officially and affectionately called See GOBA/Page 13

Sidney police officers promoted Two Sidney Police officers will be promoted June 30, Police Chief William Balling has announced. Sgt. William Shoemaker will be promoted to captain and will be placed in charge of the Operations Section. Detective Warren Melerine will be promoted to sergeant and will be assigned to the third shift. “I am very confident that both individuals will make successful transitions to their new assignments while continuing to provide the community with a high level of service,” Balling said. Shoemaker started his ca-

Shoemaker

Melerine

reer with the Sidney Police Department in July 1997. He has served in many areas of the department, including patrol officer, detective, bike officer, tactical response team and evidence technician. He and his wife, Sherry, have two daughters, Rachel and Han-

nah. In his free time, he enjoys working out and spending time with his family. Melerine started with the Sidney Police Department in July 2001 as a part-time dispatcher. In 2003, he was named dispatcher of the year. That year, he applied to be a police officer and was quickly hired, Balling said. He has served as a patrol officer, detective, range officer, bike patrol officer and evidence technician. He lives with his longtime girlfriend, Rachel. They have a dog named Max. In his free time, he enjoys spending time with his family and friends.

WASHINGTON (AP) — The government is moving toward easing restrictions on airline passengers using electronic devices to listen to music, play games, read books, watch movies and work during takeoffs and landings, but it could take a few months. An industry-labor advisory committee was supposed to make recommendations next month to the Federal Aviation Administration on easing the restrictions. But the agency said in a statement Friday the deadline has been extended to September because committee members asked for extra time to finish assessing whether it’s safe to lift restrictions. “The FAA recognizes consumers are intensely interested in the use of personal electronics aboard aircraft; that is why we tasked a government-industry group to examine the safety issues and the feasibility of changing the current restrictions,” the statement said. The agency is under public and political pressure to ease the restrictions as more people bring their e-book readers, music and video players, smartphones and laptops with them when they fly. Technically, the FAA doesn’t bar use of electronic devices when aircraft are below 10,000 feet. But under FAA rules, airlines that want to let passengers use the devices are faced with a practical impossibility — they would have to show that they’ve tested every type and make of device passengers would use to ensure there is no electromagnetic interference with aircraft radios and electrical and electronic systems. As a result, U.S. airlines simply bar all electric device use below 10,000 feet. Airline accidents are most likely to occur during takeoffs, landSee GADGETS/Page 5

153rd Annual

Shelby County Fair July 25 • 8:00 P.M.

WWW.SHELBYCOUNTYFAIR.COM

July 24 8:00 P.M.

Ju y July 21-27

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


Sidney Daily News, Saturday, June 22, 2013

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PUBLIC RECORD

Sidney Daily News,Saturday, June 22, 2013

DEATH NOTICES

BELLE CENTER — Reginale Woolley, 65, of Belle Center, passed away Thursday, June 20, 2013, at 6:50 p.m. at Mary Rutan Hospital, Bellefontaine. Arrangements are pending at Adams Funeral Home, 1401 Fair Road, Sidney.

ON

THE AGENDA

Sidney City Council Sidney City Council will consider adoption of an ordinance to assess the repair costs of a dangerous building when it meets Monday at 6:30 p.m. in council chambers. After an inspection of a structure at 532 N. Main Ave., city officials determined it to be a “dangerous building.” The city hired a contractor to secure the residence after the owner failed to secure it. The ordinance would assess the $2,000 in repair costs to the real estate. In other business, council will consider a resolution to enter a contract with the Ohio Department of Transportation for the removal of an existing superstructure and beam supports of a bridge on Michigan Street, west of Oak Avenue. Also on the agenda is a resolution for another contract with ODOT for pier and abutment patching on the Ohio 47 bridge over Interstate 75. Council also will discuss the vacant residential property list, fire and rescue contract with townships, a liquor license request, and an environmental assessment of the Wagner Manufacturing property.

MARKETS

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BOTKINS — Esther J. Wical, 85, of Botkins, passed away Visitation Sunday 1-3pm. at Sidney’s only Private Service Thursday, June Service Mon 10am. Monday 20, 2013, at 5:54 crematory on-site p.m. at Dorothy Love Retirement Community. She was born on Jan. 29, 1928, in Franklin Township, Shelby County, the daughter of the late Alfred and Ora (Billing) Knasel. She married M. “Wayne” Wical on Jan. 22, 1964, 492-5101 and he died on Aug. 29, View obituaries at cromesfh.com 1980. 40041260 She is survived by her two children, Jennifer L. Wical and Jeffery W. Wical, both of Botkins; a brother, Paul (Ingrid) Knasel, of North Brook, Ill.; numerous nieces, nephews and cousins who all had a special place in her heart. Jackson Center She was preceded in 937-596-6164 death by two sisters and their spouses, Dorothy www.edsfh.com (Lowell) Fogt and Betty (Gerald) Dahlinghaus, and by a brother and his spouse, LeRoy (June) Knasel. She was also Soon to be Days Inn preceded in death by her in-laws and their & Conference Center spouses, Odetta (Milo) Lincoln Opperman, 400 Folkerth Avenue, (Betty ) Wical, Marie Sidney (Kenneth) Fogt, James 937-492-1131 Wical, and Thomas Wical. NOW FEATURING ROMER’S CATERING graduated Esther from Anna High School in 1946. She worked as an inspector at Stolle Corp in Sidney. In 1956 she and her good friend, Margorie Ollerman, left BOTKINS, OHIO Ohio and went to Santa Voted Readers Monica, Calif., where she Choice #1 was a secretary at GenMonument eral Telephone Company Dealer for 3 years! of California. Missing her family, she returned CALL 937-693-3263 for appointment to Ohio in 1960 and took 107 E. State St. a position as parts clerk at Westinghouse Air Let Western Ohio Brake in Sidney. She Mortgage Take Care took a break from workof Your Home Needs ing outside the home to Western Ohio Mortgage raise her twins. She also sewed and assisted her 733 Fair Road, Sidney husband in his business. Office: 937-497-9662

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PIQUA — Rosalie “Rosie” Coburn, 75, of Piqua, died Thursday, June 20, 2013. A service to honor her life will be Monday, June 24, at Jamieson & Yannucci Funeral Home in Piqua.

OBITUARIES

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During her high school years she stayed with her Grandmother Knasel and then helped her Aunt Leota Knasel when she developed health issues. After her children were raised, she continued her passion for helping the elderly by working for Staff Builders in Troy, providing home health care for elderly individuals in the Minster, Sidney, Wapakoneta, New Bremen and Botkins areas. Esther was a member of St. Paul Evangelical Lutheran Church in Botkins, where she had served on church council, taught Sunday School, was a member of the Mary Circle, and assisted with Vacation Bible School. Funeral services will be held Monday, June 24, at 10 a.m. at the St. Paul Lutheran Church in Botkins, with the Rev. Robert Carter Burial officiating. will be at Loramie Valley Cemetery in Botkins. The family will receive friends on Sunday from noon to 3 p.m. and on Monday morning from 9 a.m. until the hour of service at the St. Paul Evangelical Luthern Church in Botkins. Memorials may be made to the Anna Rescue Squad or to St. Paul Evangelical Luthern Church in Esther Wical’s memory. Envelopes will be available at the Funeral church. arrangements are in the care of the Cromes Funeral Home Inc., 302 S.Main Ave., Sidney. Guestbook condolences and expressions of sympathy may be expressed to the Wical family at Cromes Funeral Home’s website, www.cromesfh.com.

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LOCAL GRAIN MARKETS Trupointe 701 S. Vandemark Road, Sidney 937-492-5254 June corn..............................$7.05 July corn...............................$7.05 Oct./Nov. corn .......................$5.31 December corn .....................$5.37 January corn ........................$5.42 March corn ...........................$5.47 June beans .........................$15.11 July beans ..........................$14.88 Oct./Nov. beans...................$12.33 December beans.................$12.51 January beans....................$12.56 March beans.......................$12.53 Oct./Nov. ’14 beans.............$11.97 Storage wheat ......................$6.78 July wheat............................$6.78 Aug./Sept. wheat ..................$6.75 July ’14 wheat ......................$7.00 CARGILL INC. 1-800-448-1285 Sidney June soybeans ................$15.2875 FH July soybeans ..........$15.2375 LH July soybeans ..........$15.0375 October soybeans ...........$12.4350 November soybeans .......$12.5350 December soybeans .......$12.6650 January soybeans ..........$12.6650 February soybeans.........$12.6325 March soybeans .............$12.6325 Dayton June corn..............................$7.17 July corn...............................$7.22 September corn ....................$6.12 October corn .........................$5.36 November corn.....................$5.41 December corn .....................$5.51 POSTED COUNTY PRICE Shelby County FSA 820 Fair Road, Sidney 492-6520 Closing prices for Friday: Wheat ...................................$6.50 Wheat LDP rate.....................zero Corn ......................................$7.08 Corn LDP rate........................zero Soybeans ............................$15.25 Soybeans LDP rate ................zero

Page 3

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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.

BOTKINS — Roger L. Metz, 80, 16487 State 274, Route Botkins, passed away Friday, June 21, 2013, at 3:15 a.m. at Cridersville Health Care Center in Cridersville. He was born on Sept. 19, 1932, in Anna, the son of the late Charles and Sadie (Herring) Metz. On Sept. 15, 1956, he married Carolyn (Helmlinger) Metz, who is living. He is survived by four stepgrandchildren, Brenda Hale, of Atwood, Ind., Teresa Kissinger of Kimmell, Ind., Anthony J. Fitgerald, of Atwood, Ind., and Mindy L. Polar, of Frankfort; 13 stepgreatgrandchildren, and one stepgreat-greatgrandchild. Roger is also survived by one son-inlaw, James (Fitzie) Fitzgerald, of Sidney; one brother, Willis Metz and wife, Lois, of Jackson Center; one sister, Carol Klopfenstein, of Botkins. Also there are Carolyn’s special neighborhood friends she wanted to mention that are so special to Roger and her: Ron and Jeanie Bergman, of Botkins; their grandson, Holdlyn Bergman; the rest of the neighborhood grandchildren, Matthew and Leslie Sawmiller and children, Bailey and Mitchel; also Brad, Brent, Casie, Chad, Luke, and Sarah; Scott and Margie Hoying, of Botkins, and children, Rachel Hoying and Seth Hoying; Sam and Diane Hoying and their children, Henry and Marcus Hoying; Alex and Jessica Hoying and their children, Parker and

Aubrey Hoying. Preceding him in death was one daughter, Sharon Louise Fitzgerald; one son, Steven L. Metz; one grandson, Gary E. Metz; and one brother, Norman and Sue Metz. Roger was a member of the Auglaize County Antique Tractor Association. He was a deacon at St. Jacob Lutheran Church and held other various positions at the church, of which he was a member. He was also an avid Cincinnati Reds and Ohio State Buckeye fan. Roger enjoyed watching all the school sports activities of Anna, Botkins, and Jackson Center. Mr. Metz, along with his wife, Carolyn, had been owner and operator of his own heating and electrial business for many years. Funeral services will be held Tuesday, June 25, at 10 a.m. at St. Jacob Lutheran Church in Anna, with the Rev. Michael Althauser officiating. Burial will be at Pearl Cemetery in Swanders. Friends may call Tuesday, from 9 a.m. until the hour of service, at St. Jacob Lutheran Church. Memorials may be made to St. Jacob Lutheran Church, Wilson Hospice Care, or St. Rita’s Hospice Care in memory of Roger L. Metz. All arrangements are in the care of Cromes Funeral Home and Crematory, 302 S. Main Ave., Sidney. Condolences may be expressed to the Metz family at the website, www.cromesfh.com.

Anne Amos Brown OXFORD — Anne Amos Brown, 102, passed away June 18, 2013, at the Knolls of Oxford. She was born on Jan. 30, 1911, and raised in Sidney. Anne is survived by two sons, Edward and Ernest (Kristin) Brown; two grandchildren, Cynthia Kebby and Karen (Scott) Selleck; four great-grandchildren, Nichole (Anthony) Marx, Sean Kebby, Anna and Ben Selleck; one greatgreat-grandchild, Kaiden Marx. She was preceded in death by her Edward husband Brown, and brother, Oliver Amos.

Anne was a PEO member, Tri Delta Sorority at Miami University, active alumni at Miami University and a great supporter of McCulloughHyde Hospital. A memorial service will be held at Holy Trinity Episcopal Church, 25 E. Walnut St., Oxford at 1 p.m. on Saturday, July 13, 2013. In lieu of flowers, donations may be sent to the Edward and Anne Brown Scholarship Fund at Miami University. Condolences may be sent to www.oglepaulyoungfuneralhome.com.

Vicki Sue Cruea Vicki Sue Cruea, 39, of 230 N. Walnut passed Ave., away Thursday, June 20, 2013, at 3:33 p.m. at the Sidney Care Center. She was born on Sept. 28, 1973, in Sidney, the daughter of David Goings, of Sidney, and the late Kitty (Boroff) Goings. She is survived by her husband, Virgil Cruea Jr., and two sons, Devan Cruea Sr. and Virgil Cruea III, both of Sidney, and one daughter, Brittney Ann Goings, of Sidney; four grandchildren, Steven Philpott, Stazia Philpott, Arianna Foreman and Devan Cruea Jr.; two brothers, Robert Goings and wife, Christy, and Glen Goings, both of Sidney; and one sister, Mary Mooreman, of Sidney. Mrs. Cruea was a

h o m e m a k e r. She enjoyed the outdoors, visits to the park, and, above all, she loved spending time with her family. Her chilfriends, dren, grandchildren and husband will miss her dearly. Funeral services will be held Tuesday, June 25 at 1:30 p.m. in the Cromes Funeral Home, 302 S. Main Ave., with the Rev. Harold McKnight officiating. Burial will follow at Brookside Cemetery in Hardin. The family will receive friends on Tuesday from noon until the hour of service at the funeral home. Condolences may be expressed to the Cruea family at the website, www.cromesfh.com.

Cheryl Anderson Longbrake B E L L E FONTAINE — Cheryl Anderson Longbrake, 65, beloved mother, sister, grandma and friend, passed away on June 19, 2013, at her home in Bellefontaine. Cheryl was born on Nov. 30, 1947, in Peoria, Ill., to Russell and Mary Anderson. She was a graduate of Roseville High School, Roseville, Ill. She is survived by her four children, Richard “Clay” and Nicky Crain, of Sidney, Bryan and Jeannie Crain, of Bellefontaine, David “Craig” and Jamie Crain, of Bellefontaine, and LaDawn “Kristy” Shafer, of Sidney; 20 grandchildren and seven stepgrandchildren, CJ, Nikki, Zachary, Chase, John David, Austin, Diana, Shelby, Harley, Courtney, Cameron, Alexis, Nathan, Destiny, Tavian, Kameo, Madyson, Hayley, Dal-

ton, Jordan, Sean, Braydy, Bryan, Tommy, Brittany, Dani and Matty; 13 great-grandchildren, Malachi, Saleen, Ryeliee, Damion, Kaitlynn, Nevaeh, Brooklynn, Bayley, Samuel, Natalie, Clarrisa, Leigha and Colt; two sisters, Mary Lou (Louie) Anderson, of Galesburg, Ill., and Denise (Martin) Runkle, of Bellefontaine. She was preceded in death by her husband, Daniel Longbrake; her parents, Russell and Mary Anderson; a sister, Darlene Hinton; and a niece, Judy Hinton. Services are to be held at 6 p.m., Monday, June 24. at Shoffstall Funeral Home, Lakeview. with visitation from 4 to 6 p.m. Arrangements are in the care of Shoffstall Funeral Home, Lakeview. Condolences may be expressed at shoffstallfuneralhome.com.

Edison trustees to meet PIQUA — The Edison Community College Board of Trustees will meet Wednesday at 3:15 p.m. at the college. On the agenda are the approvals of the following consent agenda items: appointment of vice president of student affairs, appointment of interim senior vice president of academic affairs, appointment of interim senior vice president of institutional advancement, appointment of vice president of administration and finance, adoption of revised policy manual and the operating budget for 2013-14.

CORRECTION In an article published in Wednesday’s Sidney Daily News, the sponsors of the Shelby County Conservation Day Camp were misidentified because the Daily News received incorrect information. The camp will be sponsored by the Shelby County Soil & Water Conservation District.


STATE NEWS

Sidney Daily News, Saturday, June 22, 2013

Page 4

NE Ohio kitchen trains felon cooks, feeds shelters BY MICHAEL O’MALLEY AP Exchange CLEVELAND (AP) — Culinary instructor Mark Jasinski, using an overhead projector and a laser pointer, explains to a class of ex-cons how to skin a freshwater eel. “You put the eel on a cutting board, take a nail and pound it through the eye socket, bam!” he says. “Now that you’ve got the eel secured to the cutting board, you pull that leathery skin off.” One week, the class was on seafood. Another week, meat. “Tomorrow, gentlemen, you’re going to shuck and eat an oyster,” Jasinski says, dismissing the class. Between classroom quizzes and lectures, it’s hands-on dicing, chopping, mixing, cooking and baking in a big, new kitchen at Lutheran Metropolitan Ministry, which prepares up to 1,700 hot meals a day and trucks them to poor people living in shelters. The central kitchen that serves other agencies and the culinary program are new ventures by the nonprofit social-service agency. It trains only people with felony records. “They have to have a criminal background. That’s a requirement,” said Bryan Mauk, director of social enterprise at the agency. Melvin McCornell, 46, who lives in a halfway house, is one of 28 students in the program. His rap sheet includes drug trafficking, aggravated theft and five years behind bars. “Yes, I did some bad things in the past,” he said. “But this is what I do now. I don’t run with the same crowd anymore. I’m reconnecting

with my family.” McCornell has learned how to sear a duck, gut a cod and dress a turkey. He’s gotten high marks for his knife skills and extra credit for deep-frying a Snickers candy bar. With a felony record, McCornell normally would have a hard time landing a job, but the program has already placed six of its graduates in restaurants or catering businesses, so he’s hopeful. “I’ll graduate in August, and I’ll be a cook,” he said. “My mind is made up. I’m making changes. I’m trying to excel and do my best here.” The culinary program came to life with the recent move by Lutheran Metro from its long-time headquarters in the Ohio City area to a renovated building with large, airy space. With the bigger space, the agency was able to build a kitchen with industrial ovens, heavyduty stoves, walk-in coolers and a mechanized cauldron that can hold 30 gallons of soup at one time. The kitchen, which operates on an $800,000 annual budget, employs nine people full-time, including chefs, truck drivers and support staff. Matt Barnes, a veteran cook and graduate of a culinary arts school in Pittsburgh, is the head chef. “We try to get away from canned products,” he said, noting the kitchen’s stock of fresh vegetables and meats. One week’s main dishes included leg of lamb, cashew chicken, baked turkey, spaghetti and sloppy joes. The hot meals are loaded onto two trucks and delivered to four so-

cial-service agencies three times a day — a men’s shelter, a women’s shelter, a halfway house for men and a youth shelter. The agencies pay Lutheran Metro for the food service. Mauk is hoping to expand the program to serve other shelters and agencies that help the poor. “We could do 3,000 meals a day,” he said. Lutheran Metro’s new space, the Richard Sering Center, named after its late founder, includes administrative offices for its 80-member staff. 44-year-old The agency raised more than $7 million to buy and renovate the building, which had been a glove factory. The money was pooled from federal, state and local grants, foundation grants and private donations. Lutheran Metro, with a $10.5 million operating budget, helps more than 10,000 people a year with housing, job training, medical care, education, counseling and more. To people like Tim Foster, 48, who lives in a house, the halfway agency is a lifeline. Foster has struggled with alcohol. He says he got drunk one cold winter night, broke into a parked police car and went to sleep. It got him on the wrong side of the law with a felony rap. Now he’s in Lutheran Metro’s culinary program. “These people have shown me love and compassion, giving me another chance to be a man,” said Foster. “I feel really good here, and I’m grateful to be with good people.” ————— Information from: The Plain Dealer, http://www.cleveland.co m

Effort opposing Internet cafe law clears hurdle COLUMBUS (AP) — Opponents of an Ohio law that effectively bans storefront sweepstakes parlors can start collecting signatures in their effort to have voters repeal the measure next year. State officials on Friday certified an initial 1,000 signatures and pe-

tition summary wording from the group called the Committee to Protect Ohio Jobs. That means it can begin gathering more than 231,000 signatures needed to place a referendum on the ballot. The group wants the law repealed to force legislators to pass a new

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law regulating the industry and shut down what it calls rogue sweepstakes parlor operators. It has until Sept. 3 to collect the required signatures. More than 620 Internet cafes operate in Ohio, representing competition to legalized casinos and charity games. The law’s supporters say Internet cafes were harboring illegal gambling.

For photo reprints, visit www.sidneydailynews.com

Record turnout for 5K A record turnout of 451 participants competed in the annual Duck N’ Run 5K hosted by Big Brothers Big Sisters. The Thursday night race took place at Tawawa Park. Joe Fuller was the top overall finisher – crossing the line in 16:58. Chris Musser finished second overall in 17:24,

Aaron Fraley third in 17:31, Devon Jester fourth in 18:05, and Tony Arnold rounded out the top five overall in 18:17. Caroline Heitmeyer was the top female finisher in 19:59. Lois Spitzer was second in 20:35, Crystal Barton third in 21:34, Lisa Heckman fourth in 21:41, and Sidney Sut-

BY ANDREW WELSH-HUGGINS Associated Press COLUMBUS (AP) — Ohio is turning over the feeding of its approximately 50,000 prison inmates to a private company in an attempt to save $14 million annually in the face of looming budget deficits, the Department of Rehabilitation and Correction announced Friday. Philadelphia-based Aramark won the twoyear contract with a bid to spend about $3.61 per day per inmate, the state said. The announcement came almost exactly two years after Gov. John Kasich signed a bill into law meant to reduce the prison population to save millions. Instead, the state says the numbers are growing beyond its own estimates, one of several reasons it’s looking for new savings. The state could house as many as 52,100 inmates by the end of the next two year budget cycle in June 2015, JoEllen Smith, a Department of Rehabilitation and Correction spokeswoman, said Friday. That’s 1,200 above projections. That’s also several thousand inmates above figures estimated by the state in 2011 as the overhaul law was being

debated. That estimate said Ohio would house as few as 47,000 by inmates by 2015 if the bill passed. The prison system is trying to figure out why the population is growing in spite of the law and what can be done about it, Smith said. The agency determined in February that the number of inmates returning to Ohio prisons upon release has hit a new low. But it also found the number of people serving time for drug and property offenses has risen despite efforts created in the 2011 sentencing law to reduce the numbers of low-level offenders behind bars. Aramark’s $110 million contract starts Sept. 8 and runs through June 30, 2015, with an option to extend that for two additional two-year budget cycles. The savings in the contract will help the prison system deal with a $60 million shortfall, Smith said. Increases in workers comp rates, health insurance premiums, medical and drug expenses, the increase in inmate population and other issues are driving the budget gap. More than 230 of the agency’s 433 food service workers already have

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moved to other positions within the system, and the system is trying to find places for as many of the remaining workers as possible, Smith said. Prisons director Gary Mohr “remains committed to meeting our budget without closing any housing units or laying off security staff,” Smith said in a statement. The union representing prison guards criticized the announcement, saying it had offered a competitive proposal to keep food service in-house while saving money. The move means untrained food service workers replacing union employees trained to deal with prison security issues in addition to their kitchen duties, said Christopher Mabe, president of the Ohio Civil Service Employees Association. “It leads to the possibility of very violent, dangerous situations,” Mabe said. Indiana, Kansas and Kentucky are among states that have already privatized their prison food service operations. Messages were left with Aramark. It won the contract over Oldsmar, Fla.-based Trinity Services Group, which submitted a $3.74 per inmate per day bid.

Condition improves for baby of woman killed

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ton was the fifth overall female in 21:56. The Duck N’ Run 5K is part of the Shelby County 5K Tour. Tour standings and the schedule can be found on www.shelbycounty5ktou r.com. Complete results along with pictures from Thursday night’s race are available on www.goodtimeraces.com.

Ohio prisons privatize meal service to save money

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RUNNERS TAKE off at the start of the Big Brothers Big Sisters of Shelby and Darke County Duck N' Run 5k at Tawawa Park Thursday.

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DAYTON (AP) — A newborn baby’s condition has improved days after his mother was killed in a southwest Ohio shooting and he was delivered in an emergency surgery. A spokeswoman for Miami Valley Hospital’s Emergency and Trauma Center says the boy’s condition has been upgraded from critical to serious. No other information was released on him immediately Friday. The baby was born through cesarean section Wednesday night after the pregnant woman, 27-year-old Daylynn Foster, was hit once by a bullet in the area of her midsection. Police have said Foster was an innocent bystander when shots were fired during a large fight on the southwest side of Dayton that night.


NATION/WORLD TODAY IN HISTORY BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Today is Saturday, June 22, the 173rd day of 2013. There are 192 days left in the year. Today’s Highlight in History: On June 22, 1944, President Franklin D. Roosevelt signed the Servicemen’s Readjustment Act of 1944, more popularly known as the “GI Bill of Rights.” On this date: • In 1611, English explorer Henry Hudson, his son and several other people were set adrift in present-day Hudson Bay by mutineers aboard the Discovery; their fate remains unknown. • In 1870, the United States Department of Justice was created. • In 1911, Britain’s King George V was crowned at Westminster Abbey. • In 1937, Joe Louis began his reign as world heavyweight boxing champion by knocking out Jim Braddock in the eighth round of their fight in Chicago. • In 1938, Joe Louis knocked out Max Schmeling in the first round of their rematch at Yankee Stadium. • In 1940, during World War II, Adolf Hitler gained a stunning victory as France was forced to sign an armistice eight days after German forces overran Paris. • In 1943, federal troops put down race-related rioting in Detroit that claimed more than 30 lives. • In 1962, Air France Flight 117, a Boeing 707, crashed while on approach to Guadeloupe, killing all 113 people on board. • In 1970, President Richard Nixon signed an extension of the Voting Rights Act of 1965 that lowered the minimum voting age to 18. • In 1977, John N. Mitchell became the first former U.S. Attorney General to go to prison as he began serving a sentence for his role in the Watergate cover-up. (He was released 19 months later.) • In 1988, gay rights activist Leonard Matlovich, discharged from the U.S. Air Force because of his homosexuality, died at age 44. • In 1993, former first lady Pat Nixon died in Park Ridge, N.J., at age 81. Ten years ago: Iraq reentered the world oil market with its first shipment of crude since the U.S.-led invasion, but sabotage and looting along its largest pipeline delayed the flow of freshly pumped oil.

OUT OF THE BLUE

This one’s for all the marbles WILDWOOD, N.J. (AP) An 11-year-old girl from Pennsylvania and a 12year-old boy from Maryland are this year’s national marbles champions. Emily Cavacini won the girls’ championship Thursday at the National Marbles Tournament in Wildwood, N.J. Cooper Fisher won the boys’ title. The four-day tournament featured 26 boys and 26 girls competing to knock marbles out of a circle. Emily is from Shaler, Pa., just north of Pittsburgh. She’s been playing marbles for about four years. She's a fifth-grader at Shaler Elementary School and won the Allegheny County Marbles Tournament on June 1. Numerous other marbles champions have come from Allegheny County over the last 10 years. Cooper is from Middletown Valley, Md. Emily and Cooper say it's fun playing against their friends in the tournament, which is celebrating its 90th year.

Sidney Daily News, Saturday, June 22, 2013

Page 5

Floods kill 3, forces 75,000 from Calgary homes CALGARY, Alberta (AP) — Floodwaters that devastated much of southern Alberta left at least three people dead and forced officials in the western Canadian city of Calgary on Friday to order the evacuation of its entire downtown, as the waters reached the 10th row of the city’s hockey arena. Canadian Prime Minister Stephen Harper called the level of flooding “stunning” and said officials don’t know yet if it will get worse, but said the water has peaked and stabilized and noted that the weather has gotten better. Overflowing rivers washed out roads and bridges, soaked homes and turned streets into dirt-brown waterways around southern Alberta. Royal Canadian Mounted Police Sgt. Patricia Neely told reporters three were dead and two bodies were recovered. The two bodies recovered are the two men who had been seen floating lifeless in the Highwood River near High River on Thursday, she said. Harper, a Calgary resident, said he never imagined there would be a flood of this magnitude in this part of Canada. “This is incredible. I’ve seen a little bit of flooding in Calgary before. I don’t think

AP Photo/The Canadian Press, Jonathan Hayward

VEHICLES ARE stranded in the flooded streets of Calgary, Alberta, on Friday. Alberta’s largest city was swamped by floodwaters that submerged much of the lower bowl of the Saddledome hockey arena, displaced tens of thousands of people and forced the evacuation of the downtown core. any of us have seen anything like this before. The magnitude is just extraordinary,” he said. “We’re all very concerned that if gets much more than this it could have real impact on infrastructure and other services longer term, so we’re hoping things will subside a bit.” Calgary Mayor Naheed Nenshi said the water levels have reached a peak, but have not declined.

“We’ve sat at the same level for many, many hours now,” Nenshi said. “There is one scenario that would it go even higher than this, so you’ll either see the Bow river continue at this level for many hours or you will see it grow even higher and we’re prepared for that eventuality.” Twenty-five neighborhoods in the city, with an estimated 75,000 people, have already been evacuated due to floodwaters in Calgary, a city of

Brazil leader breaks silence about protests BRASILIA, Brazil (AP) — Brazilian President Dilma Rousseff ended her near-silence about days of massive, violent protests, saying in a prime time TV broadcast Friday that peaceful demonstrations were part of a strong democracy but that violence could not be tolerated. She promised to make improvements to public services and fight official corruption. Rousseff said she would soon hold a meeting with leaders of the protest movement, governors and the mayors of major cities. But it remained unclear exactly who could represent the massive and decentralized groups of demonstrators taking to the streets, venting anger against woeful public services despite a high tax burden. Though offering no details, Rousseff said that her government would create a national plan for public transportation in cities — a hike in bus and subway fares in many cities was the original complaint of the protests. She also reiterated her backing for a plan before congress to invest all oil revenue royalties in education and a promise she made earlier to bring in foreign doctors to areas that lack physicians.

“I want institutions that are more transparent, more resistant to wrongdoing,” Rousseff said in reference to perceptions of deep corruption in Brazilian politics, which is emerging as a focal point of the protests. “It’s citizenship and not economic power that must be heard first.” The leader, a former Marxist rebel who fought against Brazil’s 1964-1985 military regime and was imprisoned for three years and tortured by the junta, pointedly referred to earlier sacrifices made to free the nation from dictatorship. “My generation fought a lot so that the voice of the streets could be heard,” Rousseff said. “Many were persecuted, tortured and many died for this. The voice of the street must be heard and respected and it can’t be confused with the noise and truculence of some troublemakers.” Edvaldo Chaves, a 61-yearold doorman in Rio’s upscale Flamengo neighborhood, said he found the speech convincing. “I thought she seemed calm and cool. Plus, because she was a guerrilla and was in exile, she talks about the issue of protests convincingly,” Chaves said. “I think things are going to calm down. We’ll probably keep see-

GADGETS ings, and taxiing. Cellphone calls and Internet use and transmissions are also prohibited, and those restrictions are not expected to be lifted. Using cellphones to make calls on planes is regulated by the Federal Communications Commission. There is concern that making calls from fast-flying planes might strain cellular systems, interfering with service on the ground. There is also the potential annoyance factor — whether passengers will be unhappy if they have to listen to other passengers yakking on the phone. The Wall Street Journal reported Friday that a draft report by the advisory committee indicates its 28 members have reached a consensus that at least some of the current restrictions should be eased. A member of the committee who asked not to be named because the committee’s deliberations are supposed to be kept private told The Associated Press that while the draft report is an attempt to reach consensus, no formal agreement has yet been reached.

ing people in the streets but probably small numbers now.” But Bruna Romao, an 18year-old store clerk in Sao Paulo, said Rousseff’s words probably wouldn’t have an impact. “Brazilians are passionate,” she said. “We boil over quickly but also cool down fast. But this time it’s different, people are in full revolt. I don’t see things calming down anytime soon.” Trying to decipher the president’s reaction to the unrest had become a national guessing game, especially after some 1 million anti-government demonstrators took to the streets nationwide Thursday night to denounce everything from poor public services to the billions of dollars spent preparing for next year’s World Cup soccer tournament and the 2016 Olympics in Brazil. The protests continued Friday, as about 1,000 people marched in western Rio de Janeiro city, with some looting stores and invading an enormous $250 million arts center that remains empty after several years of construction. Police tried to disperse the crowd with tear gas as they were pelted with rocks. Police said some in the crowd were armed and firing at officers.

From Page 1 There are also still safety concerns, the member said. The electrical interference generated by today’s devices is much lower than those of a decade ago, but many more passengers today are carrying electronics. Any plan to allow gate-togate electronic use would also come with certification processes for new and existing aircraft to ensure that they are built or modified to mitigate those risks. Steps to be taken could include ensuring that all navigational antennas are angled away from the plane’s doors and windows. Planes that are already certified for Wi-Fi would probably be more easily certified. Although the restrictions have been broadly criticized as unnecessary, committee members saw value in them. One of the considerations being weighed is whether some heavier devices like laptops should continue to be restricted because they might become dangerous projectiles, hurting other passengers during a crash, the committee member said. There is less concern about tablets and

other lighter devices. FAA officials would still have the final say. An official familiar with FAA’s efforts on the issue said agency officials would like to find a way to allow passengers to use electronic devices during takeoffs and landings the same way they’re already allowed to use them when planes are cruising above 10,000 feet. The official requested anonymity because he wasn’t authorized to speak by name. FAA Administrator Michael Huerta told a Senate panel in April that he convened the advisory committee in the hope of working out changes to the restrictions. “It’s good to see the FAA may be on the verge of acknowledging what the traveling public has suspected for years — that current rules are arbitrary and lack real justification,” Sen. Claire McCaskill, D-Mo., one of Congress’ more outspoken critics of the restrictions, said in a statement. She contends that unless scientific evidence can be presented to justify the restrictions, they should be lifted.

more than a million people that hosted the 1988 Winter Olympics and serves as the center of Canada’s oil industry. Alberta Premier Alison Redford said Medicine Hat, east of Calgary, was under a mandatory evacuation order affecting 10,000 residents. The premier warned that communities downstream of Calgary had not yet felt the full force of the floodwaters. About 350,000 people work in downtown Calgary on a typical day. However, officials said very few people need to be moved out, since many heeded warnings and did not go to work Friday. A spokesman for Canada’s defense minister said 1,300 soldiers from a base in Edmonton were being deployed to the flood zone. Police were asking residents who were forced to leave the nearby High River area to register at evacuation shelter. The Town of High River remained under a mandatory evacuation order. In downtown Calgary, water was inundating homes and businesses in the shadow of skyscrapers. Water has swamped cars and train tracks.

4 shot, shooter caught GREENVILLE, N.C. (AP) — A man armed with a shotgun shot one person outside a North Carolina law firm Friday, darted across a busy street and wounded three others outside a Walmart before officers subdued him, police said. Officers confronted the man outside the store and caught up with him behind a nearby Toys “R” Us. He fired at them and they shot multiple rounds back, hitting the gunman, said Greenville Police Chief Hassan Aden. The suspect was expected to survive as well as the four others he’s accused of shooting, Aden said. Greg Siegel, a project manager at an Internet service provider near the shopping center, told the Greenville Daily Reflector he saw from his office window the gunman fleeing police. He said the man was dressed all in black and shot at police while he ran away. “When the officers returned fire, I saw him get hit at least three times,” Siegel said. “At least two hit him in the left leg. I couldn’t tell where else he was hit, maybe it was in the left shoulder, but it spun him around and knocked him down.” The gunman’s first target was seated in his car outside the Kellum Law Firm on the city’s south side, Aden said at a news conference. The firm’s main office in New Bern declined comment. Kellum has nine personal injury offices in the eastern part of the state. The suspect crossed five lanes of traffic after the Kellum shooting and injured the three others before he was caught, Aden said. Police are still trying to determine the shooter’s identity and motive. He is in police custody at a local hospital, Aden said. The victims are all in operating rooms at local hospitals, Aden said. He didn’t give specifics on their conditions or their names and ages. The shooter was using a “pistol-grip shotgun” with an unknown number of rounds, Aden said. He had a bag filled with ammunition, Aden said. “He had enough to really do some significant damage,” the chief said. Early media reports said the gunman entered the Walmart, but police later confirmed that the shooting took place outside.


LOCALIFE Page 6

Saturday, June 22, 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.

ANNIVERSARIES

CALENDAR

This Evening • Lumber Company Baseball hosts fundraising bingo to support the children on the teams. Doors open at 4 p.m. and games begin at 7 p.m. at Sunset Bingo, 1710 W. High St., Piqua. $20 to play all night. For information, call (937) 543-9959. • The Sidney-Shelby County Chess Club Checkmates meets at 7 p.m. at the library at the Dorothy Love Retirement Community. All skill levels are welcome. For more information, call 497-7326. • The Narcotics Anonymous group, Saturday Night Live, meets at 8 p.m. at St. John’s Lutheran Church, 120 W. Water St.

Sunday Evening • Lumber Company Baseball hosts fundraising bingo to support the children on the teams. Doors open at 4 p.m. and games begin at 7 p.m. at Sunset Bingo, 1710 W. High St., Piqua. $20 to play all night. For information, call (937) 543-9959. • The Narcotics Anonymous group, Never Alone, Never Again, meets at 6:30 p.m. at First Christian Church, 320 E. Russell Road.

Monday Afternoon • Sidney Rotary Club meets at noon at the Sidney Moose Lodge. For more information on activities or becoming a member, contact Deb Barga at 492-3167.

Monday Evening • Versailles Health Care Center offers a free Total Joint Replacement class at 6 p.m. in the Rehab Clinic at the center, to provide information about preparation, hospital procedures, risks and rehab to people considering joint replacement. For information, call Shannon Condon at (937) 5260130. • 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. • The Shelby County Junior Leaders Club, for youth 13-18, meets at 7:30 p.m. at the Shelby County Extension Office on Fair Road. For information, call 295-2665.

Dickes to celebrate golden date Middletons NEW BREMEN — to mark Earl and Emma Dicke, of New Bremen, will cel40 years ebrate their 50th wedding anniversary at an open house hosted by their family June 30, 2013, from 2 to 4 p.m. in the New Bremen Senior Citizens Center, 700 E. Monroe St. Earl and the former Emma Francis were married June 29, 1963, in the St. Denis Catholic Church in Versailles. Earl is the son of the late Louis and Wilhelmine Dicke. He has a brother and sister-inlaw, Ed and Shirley Dicke, of New Bremen. A sister and brother-inlaw, Dorothy and Dick Koeper are deceased. Emma is the daughter of the late Charlie and Louise Francis. She has five living sisters and four brothers-in-law, Charolette and Jim Rank, of Huntington, Md., Paul Grieshop, of

Mr. and Mrs. Dicke Piqua, Becky and Larry Bruggeman, of Maria Stein, Ida and Hank Spangler, of Sidney, Henriette Spaugy, of Conover, and Vicki Freisthler, of Sidney; and a brother and sisterin-law, Art and Debbie Francis, of Versailles. Another sister, Barb Grieshop, is deceased. The Dickes have three daughters and two sons-in-law, Edna and John Backs and Ellen and Steve Klosterman, all of Coldwater, and Elaine Dicke, of

Wedding Day 1963 Delaware; and two living sons, Ernie Dicke, of Los Angeles, Calif., and Eric Dicke, of New Bremen. Another son, Elmer Dicke, is deceased. They have five grandchildren. Earl retired from Hoffman’s Decorating in New Bremen and from German Farmers Mutual.

DeLaets note 50th wedding anniversary HOUSTON — Marjorie and Robert DeLaet, of Houston, will celebrate their 50th wedding anniversary June 30, 2013, at an open house hosted by their children and grandchildren from 2 to 4 p.m. in St. Remy’s Hall, Russia. They request that gifts be omitted. Robert and the former Marjorie Boeckman were married June

29, 1963, in the Immaculate Conception Catholic Church in Celina. Robert is the son of the late Clarence and Vesta DeLaet. Marjorie is the daughter of the late Wilbert and Lorena (Weitzel) Boeckman. The DeLaets are the parents of two sons and daughters-in-law, Brian and Lula DeLaet and Chad and Ann DeLaet. have four They

grandchildren, Emma, Casey, Levi and Weston. Marjorie retired from Davis Meats in Sidney. Robert retired from the Shelby County Highway Department in Sidney. They are members of St. Remy’s Catholic Church and enjoy attending their grandchildren’s activities, gardening, sewing and reading.

Tuesday Morning

Tuesday Afternoon • 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 for children who have completed grades K-3. Advance registration is required for sessions at 1, 1:30, or 2 p.m. • Parkinson’s Support Group meets at 2 p.m. at Joint Township District Memorial Hospital, St. Marys. For more information, contact Michelle at (419) 394-8252.

Tuesday Evening

To access the Community Calendar online, visit www.sidneydailynews.com, click on “Living” and then on “Calendar.”

Going formal Christian Academy School juniors and seniors attempt to discern who the “murderer” is during Mayhem and Mystery’s performance of “Game Night Grudge” at the school’s annual formal event at GreatStone Castle recently. Dinner was served by the Spot Catering. The group then went to Jumpy’s in Troy for laser tag, arcade games and prizes.

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FORT COLLINS, Colo. — Kyle Umstead, of Fort Collins, Colo., son of John Umstead and Merideth Umstead, both of Urbana and the grandson of Carleton and Shirley Umstead, of Anna, Martin Schmidt, of Shawano, Wisc., and the late Pat Schmidt, graduated from Colorado State university in May 2013 with a Bachelor of Science in political science. A graduate of Urbana High School and a member of R.O.T.C. while in college, he was commissioned as a second lieutenant in the U.S. Army prior to his college graduation. He will be stationed at Fort Lee, Va., for further training.

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• Wagner Manufacturing and General Houseware Corp. retirees meet at 8:30 a.m. for breakfast at Bob Evans. • Local 725 Copeland retirees meet for breakfast at 9 a.m. at Clancy s. Retirees and spouses are welcome. • 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.

• Head, Neck and Oral Cancer Support Group for patients and caregivers meets at St. Rita’s Regional Cancer Center in the Garden Conference Room from 5 to 6:30 p.m. For more information, call (419) 227-3361. • The Narcotics Anonymous group, Living the Basics, meets at 6:30 p.m. in the Apostolic Temple, 210 Pomeroy Ave. • The New Bremen Public Library hosts outside story time for preschoolers at 6:30 p.m. Stories and crafts.

CONOVER — Terry and Theresa Middleton, of Conover, celebrated their 40th wedding anniversary with their family and on a Caribbean cruise. Terry and the former Theresa Wiant were married June 23, 1973, at 2 p.m. in the Weaver Chapel at Wittenberg University in Springfield. They are graduates of Fairlawn High School. They have a son, Matthew, of Lewis Center, and a daughter, Megan, of St. Paris. They have four grandchildren. Terry retired from Indian Lake Schools in 2010. Theresa retired in 1991 from Northwestern Local Schools. They enjoy traveling and watching their grandchildren’s activities.

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sity. • If you must feed y o u r p e t treats, limit t h e numb e r itreceives e a c h Hints day, or from u s e healthy Heloise ones. Heloise Cruse • Get out and exercise with your pets! Make playtime a daily event to keep them active. Exercise not only keeps the weight off, but relieves boredom and anxiety in pets. For more information, you can visit the APOP’s website at www.petobesityprevention.com. — Heloise P.S.: Cabbie, our 11year-old mini-schnauzer, gets bites of fresh carrots as treats.


LOCALIFE

Sidney Daily News, Saturday, June 22, 2013

Page 7

USO-style show to benefit Vets to DC

For photo reprints, visit www.sidneydailynews.com

SDN Photo/Mike Seffrin

Floral carpet Mary Lou Overton (left), president of the Rainbow Gardeners of Shelby county, talks with Randy Prater, of Urbana, and Scott Essen, of St. Paris, both carpet installers with Lowe’s, as they prepare to lay carpet in the Community Foundation Building at the Shelby County Fairgrounds Monday (June 17). The new floor covering was installed in the flower show booths after two years of fundraising by the garden club. Emerson Climate Technologies, Honda of America Mfg., and the Shelby County Fair Board helped to fund the project.

TV chef to visit Piqua PIQUA — Celebrity chef Mark Anthony will present his free Dinner and A Message cooking show June 30 at the Piqua Christian School, 4020 State Route W. 185, at 3 p.m. Anthony is a regular on 3ABN worldwide television and has done free cooking shows in every continental state. From Las Vegas, Nev., he is also a personal chef to celebrity stars Jack Nicklaus, Montel, Joan Jett, STYX, Journey, Jerry Brown, and more. He has lost 80 pounds by living a plant-strong lifestyle and he has dropped his cholesterol from 263 to 118. No longer on the diabetic short list, he will share what helped transform his life. Donations will be accepted to help cover expenses. For information or to reserve a seat, call (937) 621-2633.

COLLEGE ACCEPTANCE

Heitkamp heads to WSU-Lake NEW BREMEN — Natalie Heitkamp, a 2013 graduate of New Bremen High School, has been accepted by Wright State University Lake Campus in Celina. The daughter of John and Judy Heitkamp, she plans to earn her degree in middle school education. She has received the Wright Promise Scholarship as well as the Road To Success Scholarship. Her high school activities included swim team, cross country, Spanish Club and choir.

Local veterans remember well the USO shows they attended when they were in the service. Now, area performers are rehearsing a USOstyle show to help send some of those veterans to Washington, D.C., to see their memorials. The show will be staged at the Sidney American Legion hall, 1265 Fourth Ave., at 7 p.m. June 29. Tickets cost $7 and seating is limited. Tickets can be purchased in advance at the legion hall; the Ross Historical Center, 201 N. Main Ave.; Dorothy Love Retirement Community, 3003 Cisco Road; at the VFW hall in Sidney; and from any Veterans to Washington, D.C., committee member. Tickets will be available at the door only if they have not sold out in advance.

RECENT

Kids festival set for city courtsquare The Downtown Business Association, Shelby County United Way, and the Sidney-Shelby County Chamber of Commerce will host their annual Kids Around the Square, Aspire to Live United festival June 29, from 9 a.m. to noon. As in the past, the festival will be around the historic

Shelby County courtsquare in downtown Sidney. More than 33 businesses, churches, nonprofit organizations and United Way agencies will participate in the festival. Kids can enjoy face painting, games, sand art, putt-putt golf, fishing pond, planting seed

and more. The Sidney Civic Band will perform “Giggles and Wiggles,” a concert for children, at 10 a.m. The concert will include interactive songs for children of all ages. All activities will be free. The festival will take place rain or shine. For information, call 492-9122.

Kiwanians host WDTN weatherman Davis John Coffield, program chairman of the month, introduced Brian Davis as the guest speaker at a meeting of the Kiwanis Club of Sidney on June 12. Davis is the chief meteorologist for WDTNTV Channel 2 in Dayton. Davis said he joined WDTN-TV in July 1982. Prior to going to Dayton, Davis worked at Weather Station Inc. in Norman, Okla. A native of Troy, Davis attended Wright State University and received a Bachelor of Science in atmospheric science from Purdue University in 1981. Davis spoke of the many changes in TV weather reporting from the time he started in

COLLEGE

1981 until today. When he started, weather boards with magnets were common. Today, everything is computergenerated and is accessible at the touch of a button. Computers have also made a big difference in forecasting. “Today’s forecast five days out is as accurate as the 48-hour forecast was 30 years ago,” he said. In answer to a question about recent “weird” weather, Davis said there have always been weather events out of the ordinary. He mentioned the recent 100year anniversary of the great flood. The area received around 12 inches of rain over a period of a couple of days, he noted.

So he said he is not convinced recent years are any different than the past. He said that the Miami Valley, due to population density and geographic features like trees, is not conducive to storm chasing. Prior to the speaker’s remarks, President Phil Warnecke called the meeting to order. The invocation was given by Bob Anthony and the group was lead in song by Ralph Bornhorst, accompanied by Don Tangeman on the piano. Coffield led the Fun & Games activities which, in honor of the guest speaker, were a number of trivia questions regarding weather.

ACCEPTANCE

Bertke chooses U. of St. Francis NEW BREMEN — Lauren Bertke, a 2013 graduate of New Bremen High School, has been accepted by the University of St. Francis in Fort Wayne, Ind. The daughter of Allen and Christine Bertke, she plans to study communication

arts and graphic design. Bertke was awarded the Honda OSU Partnership Math Medal and has received the President’s Scholarship, as well as an Art Scholarship. Her high school activities included Span-

ish Club, basketb a l l , softball and Juni o r Scholars.

Bertke

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Clint Myers, of Troy Community Radio, will serve as master of ceremonies. The program will comprise live music and accompaniment on keyboards by Lee Goins, a flag ceremony by Boy Scout Troop 95, singing groups from Fairlawn and Holy Angels schools, dance numbers performed by The DL Steppers of Dorothy Love, the cast of Sock And Buskin Community Theater’s upcoming production of “Footloose,” solos performed by various Shelby County residents ranging in age from 10 to 85, a magic act performed by Sean Toner, of Sidney, and a sing-along of patriotic tunes. The evening will conclude with audience participation karaoke. The director is Karen Pool, of Sidney. She is a

self-described “veteranfriendly Shelby County resident who is honoring her father’s memory.” Food and a cash bar will be available. “Entertainment will range from singing to dancing to comedic skits all in the style of a family-friendly USO program,” Pool said. “Those attending will be treated to a patriotic show honoring veterans who have served.” The event is hosted by the Dorothy Love Retirement Community, the Shelby County Historical Society, Veterans to Washington, D.C., Committee, AMVET Post No. 1986, American Legion Post No. 217 and Auxiliary, Veterans of Foreign Wars Post No. 4239 and Auxiliary, and the Veterans Service Agency. For information, call 498-1653.

BIRTHS

SHOFFNER ANNA — Holly Glass and Adam Shoffner, of Anna, have announced the birth of a son, Colton Thomas Shoffner, born June 15, 2013, at 12:16 p.m. in the Copeland-Emerson Family Birth Center at Wilson Memorial Hospital in Sidney. He weighed 7 pounds, 9 ounces, and was 21 1/2 inches long. He was welcomed home by his stepbrother, Owen Steinke, 7. His maternal grandparents are Patty Glass, of Jackson Center, and Tom Glass, of Botkins. His paternal grandparents are Don and Judy Shoffner, of Sidney. His great-grandparents are Gerald and Shirley Miller, of Jackson Center, and Jerry and Judy Wilkins, of Mayfield, Ky. His mother is originally from Jackson Center. RIETHMAN Scott and Kendra Riethman, of Sidney, have announced the birth of a son, Dominic Thomas, born June 7, 2013, at 12:50 p.m. in the Copeland-Emerson Family Birth Center at Wilson Memorial Hospital. He weighed 8 pounds, 2 ounces, and was 20 1/2 inches long. He was welcomed home by his brother, Branson Alan, 1. His maternal grandparents are Mark and Tammy Kinstle, of Wapakoneta. His paternal grandparents are Mark Riethman, of Minster, and the late Joyce Riethman. His great-grandparents are Linus and Mary Riethman, of St. Marys, and Rita Harting, of Minster. His mother is the former Kendra Kinstle, of Wapakoneta. FAHNESTOCK Ben and Shelbie Fahnestock, of Sidney, have announced the birth of a daughter, Macie Raelynn Fahnestock, born June 7, 2013, at 6:15 p.m. in the Copeland-Emerson Family Birth Center at Wilson Memorial Hospital. She weighed 7 pounds, 6 ounces, and was 19 1/2 inches long. Her maternal grandparents are Sherry Gillem, of Anna, and Bobby and Kim Gillem, of Arcanum. Her paternal grandparents are Chuck and Diane Stone, of Anna, and the late Brian Fahnestock. Her great-grandparents are Shirley and Johnie Gillem, of Anna, Danny and Mary Kimbler, of Port Jefferson, Pat Fugate, of Sidney, and Darrell Fahnestock, of Springfield. Her mother is the former Shelbie Gillem, of Anna. MOORE FORT LORAMIE — Wesley and Annette Moore, of Fort Loramie, have announced the birth of a daughter, Charlotte Marie Moore, born June 8, 2013, at 7:41 p.m. in the Copeland-Emerson Family Birth Center at Wilson Memorial Hospital in Sidney. She weighed 8 pounds, 9 ounces, and was 21 1/2 inches long. Her maternal grandparents are Mike and Mary Bruns, of Chickasaw. Her paternal grandparents are Jim and Cindy Moore, of Fort Loramie. Her great-grandparents are Ramona Rose, of Fort Loramie, John and Judy Shell, of Gettysburg, Bob and Florence Bruns, of St. Henry, and Luke and Mildred Schmitmeyer, of Coldwater. Her mother is the former Annette Bruns, of Chickasaw.

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AUGLAIZE NEIGHBORS Page 8

Saturday, June 22, 2013

Club to learn about chemical safety MINSTER — The Minister Livestock 4-H Club will learn about farm safety Sunday at 7:15 p.m. at Minister Elementary School. Meghan Bennett, Cargill outreach coordinator, will teach kids about various hazards in rural areas, including chemical safety. According to the National Safety Council, agriculture is the nation’s most dangerous industry. Between 1995 and 2000, nearly 700 youth died on farms and ranches in the United States, according to the 2004 Journal of Safety Research. “Chemicals can sometimes be more apparent on a farm,” said Bennett. “But realistically, chemicals are everywhere. Just look under your kitchen sink.” Bennett partners with Farm Safety For Just Kids to offer safety education for youth. Farm Safety For Just Kids was founded 25 years ago by an Iowa farm wife after the death of her son in a gravity-flow grainwagon accident. The organization promotes a safe farm environment to prevent injuries and death by educating our youth. “Cargill is proud of our 25 year relationship with Farm Safety For Just Kids,” said Fred Oelschlaeger, Farm Service Group leader with Cargill AgHorizons.” We greatly appreciate the opportunity to work with Farm Safety For Just Kids to help keep our most valuable resource — our kids — safe on the family farm.” For more information, visit www.farmsafetyforjustkids.org.

Mercer Savings Bank gives back to community WAPAKONETA — In celebration of Mercer Savings Bank’s 125th anniversary, the bank is giving back to the community. Mercer Savings Bank will donate $125 to 125 different charities and organizations for 125 days. Mercer Savings Bank’s goal is to give back to the communities that have contributed to Mercer Savings Bank’s 125 years of excellence. On June 12, Mercer Savings Bank donated $125 to Auglaize County 4-H. The bank’s assistant vice president and Irmscher branch manager, Tim Bigham, presented the donation to Beth

HONOR

ROLL

Minster Junior and Senior High School MINSTER — The honor roll for the fourth quarter of the 2012-13 school year has been released for Minster Junior High/High School.

Seventh grade Highest honors Allison Fischer, Jared Huelsman, Erin Keller, Adam Knapke, Joshua Riethman, Alice Schmiesing, Emma Schmiesing and Isaac Schmiesing. High honors Daniel Becker, Jordan Berelsman, Anthony Boehnlein, Claire Borgerding, Andrew Broering, Grace Butler, Ryan Cavanaugh, Mya Dirksen, Cassie Francis, Rene Gabel, Aria Gibson, Veronika Gottschalk, Allison Grieshop, Jared Heitkamp, Catherine Hilgefort, Jacob Hoying, Alec Huber, Jeremy Kauffman, Taylor Kogge, Rebecca Lehmkuhl, Jenna Nixon, Paige Philipps, Carter Pohl, Pilar Slonkosky, Kendra Thien, Paige Thobe, Maya Watercutter, Carlie Watkins, Shania Weigandt, Cricket Wuebker and Regan Wuebker. Honors Gavin Bernhold, Collin Bornhorst, Abigail E. Brown, Abigail L. Brown, Remy Francis, Emma Goodwin, Taylor Hoying, Hannah Koenig, Morgan Kuether, Nathaniel Moeller, Perryman, Katherine Carley Prenger, Maxwell Prenger and Logan Tebbe.

Miller, Extension educator, 4-H Youth Development, and county director, OSU Extension, Auglaize County. The Auglaize County 4-H Program reaches more than 2,200 youth annually through traditional 4-H clubs, Cloverbuds, 4-H in the Classroom, CARTEENS and camping programs. More than 250 adult volunteers are involved in all aspects of the program. The program provides youth, ages 5 through 18, hands-on, experiential Eighth grade learning opportunities. 4Highest honors H is part of The Ohio Lisa Borges, Nicklaus State University Exten- Chalk, Colleen Jutte, sion. Maddison Stewart, Jen-

Dress dispute wasn’t worth a family feud DR. WALhappen). LACE: My I think my cousin was to cousin should be married in reimburse us for June, and I was at least $100 to supposed to be help us pay for one of the something that bridesmaids. I I will never use. was told what After all, she kind and color ’Tween was the one who of dress to wear. canceled out. I understand 12 & 20 For the $100, we Dr. Robert that I had to will gladly give Wallace pay for the her a brand new dress and didn’t pink and cream have a problem with bridesmaid dress that that, even though my has never been worn and parents are not rich, that she obviously liked and I don’t have any because she chose it. She money because I’m in just might even wear it the 11th grade. My par- herself. Do you agree? ents, with a little help Both families read your from my grandparents, column. — Molly, Atpaid for the dress that lanta, Ga. cost $175. MOLLY: The bottom Last week my cousin’s line is this isn’t worth a mother (my mom’s sis- family feud. I’m sure ter) called to say that the your cousin didn’t canwedding has been can- cel the wedding lightly celled. It turns out that or thoughtlessly; in all my cousin has decided likelihood, she’s in emoshe really doesn’t love tional turmoil right now her fiance after all. Now and needs your love and I’m stuck with a $175 support, as one of the dress I don’t want and bridesmaids. Getting a probably will never bill for the dress instead wear. I don’t like either probably strikes her as the color combination extremely petty. (pink and cream) or the Maybe the issue of restyle. imbursement can be disMy mother called her cussed more calmly sister yesterday and sometime down the asked if someone in her road. My advice, howfamily would reimburse ever, is just to let it go our family for the dress and absorb the $175. If because it wasn’t our you push the issue, you fault that the wedding could open a rift that was canceled. My aunt never heals. Perhaps you then got huffy and said and the other brideswe knew we were re- maids could seek advice sponsible for the cost of from the bridal shop the dress because we where the dress was were told that fact when purchased. It’s possible I agreed to be in the they may have another wedding. She then told solution. my mother that I could wear the dress to the DR. WALLACE: I prom (that will never like to prepare my own

Contact Melanie Speicher with story ideas for the Auglaize Neighbors page by phone at (937) 498-5971; email, mspeicher@civitasmedia.com; or by fax, (937) 498-5991.

meals because I enjoy eating healthy foods and my parents and grandmother do not. Most of my meals are cooked in a microwave oven. My grandmother keeps telling me that foods cooked in a microwave are very unhealthy and could cause all kinds of health problems. I talked with my science teacher, and he said that foods cooked in a microwave are safe to eat. Who is right? I hope it’s my teacher. — Janie, Dallas, Tex. JANIE: In conventional cooking, heat is applied from the outside and gradually penetrates food, but microwaves cook the interior of foods directly by causing water molecules to vibrate, thus causing heat. According to the University of California Wellness Letter, microwaving is like steaming — an excellent way to preserve nutrients and is one of the better cooking methods. Grandmothers are usually “right-on,” but not this time. Dr. Robert Wallace welcomes questions from readers. Although he is unable to reply to all of them individually, he will answer as many as possible in this column. Email him at rwallace@galesburg.net. To find out more about Dr. Robert Wallace and read features by other Creators Syndicate writers and cartoonists, visit the Creators Syndicate website at www.creators.com.

nifer Trzaska and Amanda Winner. High honors Carly Barhorst, Hayley Baumer, Alison Borgerding, Jordan Brackman, Leah Brandewie, Dylan Byers, Isaac Dorsten, Macey Elder, Caleb Francis, Ava Goebel, Jordyn Heitbrink, Sable Hudson, Sarah Huwer, Aaron Kitzmiller, Morgan Koverman, Savanah Luthman, Alex Oldiges, Morgan Pohl, Kyle Prenger, Paige Purdy, Sara Ripploh, Lindsay Roetgerman, Nathan Schwieterman and Benjamin Stubbs. Honors Alejandro Blanco, Samuel Dircksen, Zoe Carter Heid, Hogenkamp, Dezerae Miller, Natalie Oakley, Hailey Oldiges, Noah Poeppelman, Cody Bryce Schlater, Schmiesing, Hallie Sherman and Austen Vanderhorst. Minster Junior High / High School Honor Roll

Freshmen Highest honors Kaci Bornhorst, Jesse Burkhead, Benjamin Butler, Erin Cavanaugh, LeAnn Huelsman, Amanda Lehmkuhl, Hannah Schmitmeyer, Jared Thobe, Conner Tumbusch and Katie Wuebker. High honors Berelsman, Jessica Adam Boehnlein, Katherine Burke, Jacob Dues, Alexander Eiting, Zachary Eiting, Peter Falk, Mya Francis, Reid Frick, Megan Gabel, Kyle Heitkamp, Brett Hoelscher, Evan Huelsman, Wesley Kogge, Margaret Meiring, Laura Meyer, Madison Meyer, Joshua Nixon, Joshua Otting, Maxwell Pelletier, Jack Poeppelman, Peter Ranly, Madison Schmidt, Jason Schultz, Jacob Stechschulte, Chad

YOUR

Courtney Cortney Kaiser, Kuether, Alexis Kyburz, Whitney Oakley, Kathryn Honors Lisa Barlage, Adam Prenger, Kayla Richard, Bornhorst, Jenna Collins, Casey Schmidt, Sydney Dane Dahlinghaus, Schmidt, Jarod SchmitLogan DeLoye, Austin meyer, Chelsea Stewart, Thieman, Dwenger, Jacob Ennek- Katelyn ing, Isaac Gibson, Derek Bradley Walterbusch and Grieshop, Pierce Mc- Olivia Winner. Honors Gowan, Ethan Monnin, Andrew Albers, HanLindsey Schmidt, Julia Slonkosky and Allison St. nah Barga, Alexander Barhorst, John Baumer, Clair. Clay Brown, Trey Conkle, Sophomores Marissa Conrad, Macy Highest honors Elizabeth Baker, Eshleman, Rachel HeckaMaria Heckman, Cassan- man, Wesley Hegemann, Jutte, Mariah Jonathon Heuker, Kristin dra Garrett McKenzie, Rebekah Mon- Hilgefort, Brittany nin, James Nixon, Erica Hogenkamp, Oldiges and Joseph Trza- Morrow, Samantha Osterfeld, Jessica Otting, ska. Alissa Puthoff, Brittany High honors Alicia Arling, Gabrielle Reeves, Adam Schulze, Barga, Austin Brackman, Ryan Schulze, Hannah Caleb Broering, Chase Sherman, Miranda SimCassel, Mara Cull, Carlin mons, Joel Tebbe, Shelby Elder, Andrew Fausey, Wente, Ethan Wolf and Megan Hilgefort, Blake Jacob Wuebker. Seniors Mallory, Taylor Meiring, Highest honors Danielle Monnin, Alana Andrew Borges, HanPoeppelman, Nathan Riethman, Lauren Roetger- nah Butler, Sara Dahlingman, Loren Schmidt, haus, Natalie Fausey, Jenna Sekas, Kayla Samantha Forsthoefel, Thien, Matthew Trushaw, Andrew Knapke, Alisha Rachel Wehrman and Monnin, Amanda Sherman Adam Wehrman. Nicole Will. High honors Honors Taylor Arnold, Major Logan Arnold, Maurice Bornhorst, Samuel Bernhold, James Borges, Dues, Jonathan Fausey, Rachel Cull, Breanna Eric Xavier Francis, Michaela Dahlinghaus, Goettemoeller, Gabe Dahlinghaus, Jay EilerGoodwin, Regan Hahn, man, Craig Flaute, Jack Allison Seth Koenig, Bridget Mc- Fullenkamp, Gowan, Logan Pack, Jutte, Troy Kauffman, Perryman, Nicholas Kemper, Claire Clifton Jonathon Tipton, Taylor McGowan, Adam Wissman, Elijah Wolf Niemeyer, Jennifer and Alexis Wuebker. Phlipot, Devon Poeppelman, Morgan Richard, Juniors Kayla Sturwold, Alan Highest honors Nicole Brandewie, Tebbe, Kurtis Thobe, Olivia Enneking, An- Theodore Trzaska and thony Huelsman, Dana Joshua Tumbusch. Honors Jutte, Kara Kitzmiller, Hillary Carder, Adam Aubrey Klosterman and Dircksen, Madeleine EitLeah Niekamp. ing, Bridget Geiger, High honors Christian Boehnlein, Mason Haney, Megan Brittany John Burke, Paul Dues, Liening, Claire Fischer, Joshua Mumaw, Korey Schultz, Grieshop, Sara Hosey, Josh Spieles and Kelsey Brandon Hoying, Megan Sturwold. Stoner Thien.

and

HOROSCOPE

BY FRANCIS DRAKE What kind of day will tomorrow be? To find out what the stars say, read the forecast given for your birth sign. For Monday, June 24, 2013 ARIES (March 21 to April 19) Don’t push your luck today when talking to parents, bosses, teachers, VIPs or the police. Authority figures will likely respond with, “Talk to the hand.” (Oh dear.) TAURUS (April 20 to May 20) This continues to be a tricky day with others. Avoid controversial subjects. Expect delays and obstacles with travel and anything related to higher education, medicine and the law. GEMINI (May 21 to June 20) This is not a good day to ask for money or help from others. Just batten down the hatches and go into survival mode. Things will improve later this week. CANCER (June 21 to July 22) Although your focus is on partners and close friends, communications are poor today. Postpone important discussions for about 48 hours. (You’ll be glad you did.) LEO (July 23 to Aug. 22) Focus on being cooperative at work today because in fact, many people are obstinate and disagreeable. Don’t join the crowd. Take the high road. (Why do otherwise?) VIRGO (Aug. 23 to Sept. 22) Romance is a bit rocky today. In fact, sports events, relations with children and social occasions are all prone to disputes and tense discussions. Easy does it. LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) Relations with family members

are a bit tense today. Knowing this, avoid touchy subjects. Do not wake the sleeping dragon. SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) Some days communications flow easily and some days they don’t. This is one of the days when they don’t. No biggie - just be aware of this. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) This is a poor day to enter into disputes about finances, possessions and shopping choices. People are not in the mood to compromise or agree. (Just so you know.) CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 19) It’s difficult talking to friends and partners today because things feel stiff and repressed. Conversations are like two ships passing in the night. Oh well. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20 to Feb. 18) This is not the day to air repressed grievances, especially at work. It won’t go over well. Later this week, you’ll have an opportunity to do so. After all, timing is everything. PISCES (Feb. 19 to March 20) Discussions with others, especially females, are repressed and stilted today. Don’t worry about this because it will be gone in a few days. Just cope as best you can and avoid controversial subjects. YOU BORN TODAY You have a wonderful imagination, and you’re playful. In fact, many of you are able to turn your hobbies into full-time work. It’s easy for you to acquire particular technical skills; but you are also spiritual and passionate in your pursuit of truth. In the year ahead, something you’ve been involved with for nine years will end or diminish to make room for something new. Birthdate of: Mindy Kaling, actress/writer/producer; Mercedes Lackey, author; Mick Fleetwood, musician.


COMICS

Sidney Daily News, Saturday, June 22, 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 Sunday, June 23, 2013 ARIES (March 21 to April 19) Be careful dealing with parents, bosses, teachers and VIPs today, because today's Full Moon heightens tension with authority figures. Tread carefully. (Zip thy lip.) TAURUS (April 20 to May 20) Avoid controversial subjects like politics, religion and racial issues today because of the Full Moon. Keep things light, for your own self-preservation. GEMINI (May 21 to June 20) This is a poor day to discuss how to share anything that is jointly held or how to divide an inheritance. People are at odds today and they feel territorial and possessive. CANCER (June 21 to July 22) Today the only Full Moon opposite your sign all year is taking place. That's why relations with partners and close friends are so tense. Easy does it. Be patient. LEO (July 23 to Aug. 22) Avoid disputes with co-workers and clients today at work. Today's Full Moon makes everyone feel emotional, pushy and inclined to tell others what to do. VIRGO (Aug. 23 to Sept. 22) Parents should be patient with their kids today, because today's Full Moon can make them upset. Don't get caught up in a power trip about who is in control. LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) Today the classic standoff between career and job versus home and family might take place. Avoid pushy arguments with family members. Go gently. SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) This is an accident-prone day for your sign because of the Full Moon energy. Watch out for the actions of others, especially if you are driving, walking or jogging. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) You might feel obsessed about something to do with finances and cash flow today. Perhaps you're determined to buy something. Best to lighten up. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 19) Today the only Full Moon in your sign all year is taking place, which creates tension between you and others. Don't try to make others over or tell them what to do. Mums the word. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20 to Feb. 18) Issues behind the scenes or something that is in the back of your mind might trouble you today. Don't worry; this is just Full Moon energy that we all have to deal with. PISCES (Feb. 19 to March 20) Avoid disputes with others today, especially in groups. This is a particularly emotional Full Moon day, which is why people are inflexible and entrenched in their point of view. YOU BORN TODAY All relationships are important to you, especially romantic ones. Friends and family are close. However, you also love the arts, music and literature. You're a people watcher and you love to know what motivates others. Many of you love to read and become immersed in fiction. Good news: Your year ahead might be one of the most powerful years of your life. Dream big! Birthdate of: Selma Blair, actress; Frances McDormand, actress; Zinedine Zidane, soccer player. (c) 2013 King Features Syndicate, Inc.

SNUFFY SMITH

GARFIELD

BABY BLUES

FUNKY WINKERBEAN

CRANKSHAFT

Page 9


WEATHER

Sidney Daily News, Saturday, June 22, 2013

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Today

Tonight

Partly sunny, warm and humid. High: 88°

Sunday

Clear to partly cloudy and humid. Low: 67°

Monday

Partly sunny, hot and humid. High: 90° Low: 66°

Tuesday

A stray afternoon t-storm. High: 89° Low: 67°

A shower or t-storm in spots. High: 90° Low: 68°

Wednesday

Some sun, a tstorm possible. High: 90° Low: 70°

Thursday

LOCAL OUTLOOK

Hot, humid, more like summer

T-storms possible High: 86° Low: 64°

Temperatures throughout the weekend will feel more like summer with highs near 90 and higher humidity levTemperature Precipitation Sunrise/Sunset e l s . High Thursday.......................86 24 hours ending at 7 a.m........0 Saturday’s sunset ......9:10 p.m. There's a Low Thursday .......................53 Month to date.....................1.59 Sunday’s sunrise .......6:08 a.m. s l i g h t Year to date......................17.78 Sunday’s sunset.........9:10 p.m. chance for Brian Davis an afterSource: The Sidney Wastewater Treatment Plant, official weather reporting station for noon shower or thunderShelby County, and the U.S. Naval Observatory. For current daytime conditions, low/high storm to pop up today and temperatures, go to AccuWeather.com. Sunday.

REGIONAL

ALMANAC

Today's Forecast

National forecast Forecast highs for Saturday, June 22

Sunny

Pt. Cloudy

Cloudy

City/Region High | Low temps

Forecast for Saturday, June 22

MICH.

Cleveland 84° | 66°

Toledo 86° | 64°

Youngstown 88° | 61°

Mansfield 90° | 63°

Cold

-10s

-0s

Showers

0s

10s

Rain

20s 30s 40s

T-storms

50s 60s

Flurries

Warm Stationary

70s

80s

Snow

Pressure Low

Cincinnati 93° | 72°

High

Portsmouth 90° | 66°

90s 100s 110s

Weather Underground • AP

© 2013 Wunderground.com Thunderstorms

Cloudy

Storms Persist For Northern Plains And Upper Midwest A low pressure system maintains showers and thunderstorms across the Northern states from the Dakotas and Nebraska through Wisconsin and Michigan. Expect heavy rainfall and severe thunderstorm development in these areas.

W.VA.

KY.

Ice

Partly Cloudy

Showers

Ice

Flurries Rain

Snow Weather Underground • AP

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

PTSD is complex condition trauma and will DEAR DR. no longer go to ROACH: Have places that reyou ever heard mind them of the of PTS disorder? event. A sense of What is it? What numbness is comare its sympmon. Sleep disturtoms? — N.R. bances are nearly ANSWER: universal. Many Post-traumatic stress disorder, To your people find that they are hyperor PTSD, is a good aware in public complex condition that occurs health places. The severity of these sympin some people Dr. Keith toms ranges from after major psyRoach only occasionally chological trauma. The causes of noticeable to disabling. On the one hand, PTSD are many. Some traumas typically associ- many of these symptoms ated with PTSD include are normal after a severe military combat, violent psychological trauma, so personal assault, natural PTSD is sometimes overdisasters, sexual abuse diagnosed. The sympand motor vehicle acci- toms need to be severe dents. Even a hospital- and ongoing, and diagnoization in the intensive sis should be made by an care unit is a cause of expert, usually a psychiPTSD. PTSD is more atrist or psychologist excommon in women, espe- perienced in the area, especially since deprescially after assault. To make the diagno- sion and anxiety often sis, the symptoms need complicate PTSD. On the other hand, to be present for more than one month after the many people are reluctrauma, and symptoms tant to talk about PTSD, and the symptoms can may last for years. Symptoms of PTSD vary widely from one include dreams or flash- person to another, so backs, often uncontrol- PTSD is often overlooked lable, about the event. and consequently not Many people try to avoid treated. Both psychotherapy thinking about the

and medication therapy can be effective for PTSD, and a combination is more effective than either. DEAR DR. ROACH: I had tuberculosis and was released from the sanatorium with a chronic TB scar. Whenever I have extensive activity, I feel pain in my chest. Could this be due to the pulmonary scar? — M.V. ANSWER: This must have been a while ago, since almost all sanitoria (medical facilities for long-term illness, especially tuberculosis) closed in the 1950s, after the discovery of effective drug treatment for tuberculosis, although some continue to serve as hospitals or research centers. There are two kinds of infection with tuberculosis, active and latent. In active tuberculosis, people are infectious, coughing out large amounts of bacteria, and only one is needed to cause infection. Active tuberculosis is treated with multiple antibiotics, usually four at a time. A chest X-ray will diagnose active tuberculosis.

OF THE

Most people, however, only become latently infected, and are not infecThis latent tious. infection is discovered by a skin test or a new blood test called QuantiFERON Gold. The chest Xray is normal in latent tuberculosis, and most people are advised to have treatment with one or two drugs to kill any tuberculosis bacteria and prevent active disease. Everyone with active disease gets scarring in the lungs, and the scars usually are visible on chest X-ray. In most cases, the scar doesn’t cause any symptoms. However, the scar sometimes affects the lining of the lungs, and when this happens, many people do complain of chest discomfort. The lungs themselves don’t have nerves, but the lining, called the pleura, does. Having had tuberculosis doesn’t prevent you from having other, serious causes of chest pain, and since yours occurs with activity, you should get evaluated for other lung or heart problems — especially angina, which is caused by blockages in the arteries in the heart.

PAST

100 years June 22, 1913 The question of park improvements was discussed at great length when a number of citizens from the south end of the city met last evening with Mayor Duncan, Service Director Warner and Safety Director Nessler. It was agreed that parks in that section of the city should be improved and kept in better condition. The appearance of the plot of ground on West avenue, opposite the Jones and Sheets elevator along the Big Four railroad, could be improved if the proper persons would look after it. The ground has been permitted to grow up in weeds and is an eyesore to everyone. ––––– Miller McVay is 83 years old today. He is passing the time quietly at his home, although using some of it for the picking of cherries. He and his wife, who is in her 82nd year, picked six gallons of cherries yesterday. He picked from the top of a 14-foot ladder.

75 years Columbus 90° | 70°

Dayton 88° | 66° Fronts

PA.

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June 22, 1938 The work of dredging out channels, along which two new roads will be built to provide better ingress to Lake Loramie in the vicinity of Kaser state park, is well underway, and is expected that the actual construction of the first of these will be started in a short time. After completion will come the clearing of debris on Crawford island and the transformation of the beautiful timbered expanse into a state park. ––––– A gold band wrist watch, given by Thoma Jewelry store, will be awarded the winner of the Soap Box Derby which will be held on the afternoon of Aug 4. The watch is being given by Thoma’s in connection with their 100th anniversary, and will be in addition to the other prizes to be awarded the winner of the local race.

50 years June 22, 1963 Jack L. Hewitt, 1352 Wapakoneta Road, vicepresident of the Bennett Insurance Agency, has been nominated as a

trustee of District 5, Ohio Association of Insurance Agents. The Sidney man’s election to a three-year term will take place during the association’s 66th annual convention Oct 26-27 in Cleveland. Hewitt is a veteran of 16 years in the insurance business. He formerly served six years as secretary-treasurer of the SidneyShelby County Association of Insurance Agents. ––––– Gunnery Sergeant and Mrs. Jacque Piper and son, Craig, are here from Cherry Point, North Carolina, to be guests with their parents, Mr. and Mrs. Harley Wiessinger, Fielding Road, and Mr. and Mrs. Wilber Piper, Sr., Columbia Boulevard.

25 years June 22, 1988 Two new programs designed to meet the needs of young children who may be at risk of failing in school was given formal approval at Monday Night’s meeting of the Sidney Board of Education. The two programs known as Early Prevention of School Failure and Reading Recovery, will be started this fall. In these programs the teachers work with the students for a period of 12 to 15 weeks. ––––– The play of the day was low net and low putts as the Shelby Oaks ladies met Wednesday. In first flight, the low net leaders were Wilda Beer with a 29 and Esther Gilardi with a 35. In second flight it was Mary Jo Raberding with a 31 and Becky Mekelburg and Dee Hudson with 36s. As for low putts, Maria Flinn was first in first flight with 13 while Ginny Koeerner and Mary Lou McMaster tied for second with 15.

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

Teen ready to leave nest hesitates to take first step DEAR ABBY: I’m privacy in my own a 19-year-old high place? I shouldn’t have school graduate to get my parents’ apworking full-time as a proval or have them general manager for checking up on me any a furniture corporatime they want. How tion. I live at home do I approach them with my parents, but about this without it I feel like I am ready becoming a screaming financially and emomatch, or ruining the Dear tionally to move out relationship with Abby into my own place. them? — UNSETAbigail I’m afraid to tell my TLED IN WASHINGVan Buren TON parents because we are so close. DEAR UNSETTLED: At My father has always said 19, you are a young adult and he won’t let me move out un- no longer a child. You hold a less he approves of the place, responsible job and, I asand he talks about random sume, have enough savings checkups of my apartment. If that you can afford what you I move out, aren’t I entitled to are contemplating.

That your father wants to protect you is understandable because you are his child. Approach the subject by telling your parents you are “considering” moving out on your own, and would like your father to help you select a place that is safe. Do not be confrontational. If he refuses, you can still go looking on your own. Once you are in and settled, you can then address the subject of “surprise” visits. Your father is not your parole officer, and it is respectful to call before dropping by.

wear a two-day growth of beard? I can understand men not shaving on their day off, but to go unshaven and wearing a tux just looks wrong. It is twice as wrong if they have gray in their beard. Please tell the men of America to shave! — STYLE POLICEWOMAN IN OHIO DEAR STYLE POLICEWOMAN: As I recall, men started going less cleanshaven after the TV series “Miami Vice” became a hit. Five o’clock shadows became the rage, as did going sockless in loafers and wearing a lot of pastels. DEAR ABBY: When did On the right person, the men decide it was “stylish” to look can be sexy — as was

demonstrated by hunk-alicious actors Don Johnson and Philip Michael Thomas, and British singer George Michael. However, I agree that when a man’s beard starts turning gray, a clean shave is a better look because after a “certain age” the stubble begins to resemble that of an old derelict rather than a Hollywood sex symbol. Dear Abby is written by Abigail Van Buren, also known as JeannePhillips, and was founded by her mother, Pauline Phillips. WriteDear Abby at www.DearAbby.com or P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069.


SPORTS Page 11

Saturday, June 22, 2013

TODAY’S

SPORTS

REPLAY 50 years ago June 24, 1963 Sidney Baptist belted Post Jefferson-Maplewood Methodist 11-4 in City Church Slo-Pitch League action on Saturday. Home runs by the Hatfields, Art and Bob, highlighted the Sidney Baptist tenhit showing, in which they scored five runs in the second to clinch the victory.

25 years ago June 24, 1988 Lehman and Jackson Center both notched wins in Acme baseball action, Lehman beating West Milton 6-4 and Jackson defeating Houston 11-10. Lehman’s win was keyed by John Francis’ double and single. Jackson Center scored three times in the bottom of the seventh to nip Houston. Jim Gooding had a triple and a single, John Prenger had two hits and Jason Harman had a triple and a home run for Jackson Center. For Houston, Neal Poeppelman had three hits.

10 years ago June 24, 2003 Jarrell Morgan has no doubt see it all in his 25 years of coaching. But the task he’s about to undertake probably ranks right up there with the toughest he’s faced. Morgan has been named as the head girls basketball coach at Houston and he already knows what his No. 1 priority is — getting the girls interested again. Morgan spent 20 years as Piqua’s head coach, then coached the Bradford girls for one season and the Bradford boys for three.

BY THE NUMBER 40 Who played guard on Fordham’s “Seven Blocks of Granite” offensive line in 1936 and 1937. A: Vince Lombardi

ON THIS DAY IN … 1918 — Molla Bjurstedt wins the women's U.S. Lawn Tennis Association title for the fourth straight year, 6-4, 6-3 over Eleanor Goss. 1937 — Joe Louis knocks out Jim Braddock in the eighth round at Chicago's Comiskey Park to win the world heavyweight title, which he would hold for 11 years. 1938 — In a rematch portrayed in both countries as good vs. evil, Joe Louis knocks out Germany's Max Schmeling at 2:04 of the first round at Yankee Stadium to retain the world heavyweight title. 1949 — Ezzard Charles scores a 15-round unanimous decision over Jersey Joe Walcott at Comiskey Park in Chicago to win the vacant world heavyweight title. 1979 — Larry Holmes stops Mike Weaver in the 12th round to retain the WBC heavyweight title at Madison Square Garden in New York. 1994 — The Houston Rockets, led by Hakeem Olajuwon, win their first NBA title, beating New York 90-84 in Game 7 of the finals. Olajuwon gets 25 points, 10 rebounds, seven assists and three blocks. 1996 — Michael Moorer regains the IBF heavyweight title from Axel Schulz on a split decision in Frankfurt, Germany. 1999 — In one of the greatest upsets in Wimbledon's 113year history, top-ranked Martina Hingis loses 6-2, 6-0 in the opening round to Jelena Dokic, a 16year-old qualifier ranked 129th. 2001 — Karrie Webb sets two scoring records in the LPGA Championship in shooting a 7under 64 for a three-stroke lead. Webb, at 11-under 131, breaks the 36-hole scoring record by two strokes. Webb shoots a 29 on the front nine for the lowest nine-hole score in the 47-year history of the championship. 2006 — The United States soccer team is eliminated from World Cup play with a 2-1 loss to Ghana.

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.

Heat, LeBron secure places in NBA history BY TIM REYNOLDS The Associated Press MIAMI (AP) — Dwyane Wade was walking down the hallway toward the Miami Heat locker room in the wee hours of Friday morning, still in uniform and fussing with the new championship hat atop his head as his team and their families were in the midst of partying the night away. He stopped briefly and assessed the celebration. “We’re getting pretty good at these,” Wade said. That’s understandable, the Heat are getting plenty of practice at throwing themselves end-of-season parties. Four trips to the NBA Finals since 2006, three championships in that span and with the last two titles coming consecutively, it’s making the decisions that the Heat and LeBron James made three summers ago look pretty smart. By topping San Antonio in Game 7 of a back-and-forth NBA Finals on Thursday, the Heat became the sixth franchise in league history to win consecutive championships. It’s their third title overall; only four clubs have more. And for James, it capped two seasons where he won all he could — two regular-season MVPs, two titles, two Finals MVPs, even an Olympic gold medal. “It feels great. This team is amazing. And the vision that I had when I decided to come here is all coming true,” James said. “Through adversity, through everything we’ve been through, we’ve been able to persevere and to win back to back championships. It’s an unbelievable feeling. I’m happy to be part of such a first-class organization.” James said winning his first title was the toughest thing he’s ever done. It’s now the second-toughest. Defending the crown, he

AP Photo/Lynne Sladky

MIAMI HEAT forward LeBron James (6) dribbles the ball as San Antonio Spurs guard Manu Ginobili (20) of Argentina defends, during the first half in Game 7 of the NBA basketball championships, Thursday in Miami. said, was even more arduous. hoisted, and Miami’s place in history will probably only He was exhausted when it atop the NBA landscape was rise. was over — and still scored 37 cemented. At 6-foot-8 and 250 pounds, points in the finale, more than “To be in the championship James has a combination of he posted in any other post- three years in a row, to win size, speed and strength that season game this season. two of those three, is unbe- seems unmatched in the NBA “Believe in LeBron,” Heat lievable,” Wade said. “Every- world. After Miami lost the President Pat Riley said. body can’t get to the Finals 2011 finals to Dallas, James Miami did, all the way to and win six in a row, like win decided to improve his post the end. six and not lose one like play by working with Hakeem The Heat rolled past Mil- Michael Jordan. Everyone Olajuwon. Last season, his waukee in a first-round don’t do that. But we are ex- focus was on enhancing his sweep, needed five games to cited about the future of this mid-range jumper, something oust Chicago in the second organization. We are still a he continued working on round, but then went to the good team. And we’re going to throughout the season with seven-game limit against In- do everything we can to make Ray Allen. diana in the Eastern Confer- sure that we can stay competSo with about a halfence finals and then to the itive.” minute left and the Heat up last game again against the Moves will be made, of by two points, it was that midSpurs, who actually were 21 course. The Heat have some range jumper that sealed seconds away from ending the luxury-tax concerns to ad- Miami’s title. James delivered series in six games before dress, and it would be a shock with 27.9 seconds left to make James and the Heat engi- if they didn’t try to get even it a two-possession game. Not neered a huge rally. better through a trade or free long afterward, he had the Without that comeback, a agency. Larry O’Brien Trophy in one championship-or-bust season “All it’s about now is what’s arm, the Finals MVP trophy would have gone bust. in front of us,” Riley said. in the other, ready for a wellInstead, legacies were enThen again, if James keeps deserved break from baskethanced, more trophies were getting better, Miami’s place ball.

Goodell tells Ohio group NFL is leading on safety BY DAN SEWELL The Associated Press CINCINNATI (AP) — The NFL commissioner said Friday that the league accepts and is taking a leadership role in improving sports safety at all levels. Roger Goodell spoke Friday morning to the National PTA convention. The Parent Teacher Association has urged its members to seek improved head-injury reporting and training in schools, and Goodell said they should push for properly trained coaches and safe equipment. “It is our job to lead the way,” Goodell said, adding that the NFL is in the position to have a wide impact and takes that responsibility. “We recognize that role. We recognize that people watch our athletes on the field, watch everything we do. And we have to do what we can to make our game safer, so that every other game … every other sport, is played safely,” he said. The National Football League is facing a federal lawsuit over concussion-related injuries by thousands of former players, and concerns about head injuries have caused some parents to hesitate to allow their children to play football. President

Barack Obama has said he would have to think “long and hard” about letting a son play football. Goodell said the NFL has taken actions to improve safety with rules against “dangerous techniques,” more protective equipment, and research such as a $60 million partnership with General Electric Co. to develop for athletes in all sports better headgear, diagnostic tools, and more understanding of brain injuries. He and other speakers Friday emphasized the benefits of playing sports for young children. They said sports participation helps children get healthy activity, usually results in better school performance, and develops attributes such a discipline and teamwork that will help them throughout life. Goodell said the NFL will partner with the PTA in a program this fall called “Back to Sports” promoting youth health, fitness and safety. LaVar Arrington, a former Redskins All-Pro linebacker, told the convention that football “has shaped and molded me in so many ways.” He promotes an initiative by USA Football called Heads Up Football that teaches techniques for young players to avoid head contact.

“There needs to be a premium placed on doing it the right way,” Arrington said of the NFL-supported initiative. Goodell told the school activists they should push to have their coaches certified; to be able to recognize symptoms of concussions or dehydration and when a young player needs to come out and when medical attention must be sought. He said they also should make sure children have safe, well-fitting equipment. The father of 12-year-old twin daughters he says play soccer and lacrosse, Goodell said: “The safety of our kids is the most important thing.” Among those in the audience was Darrell Andrews, an education consultant and speaker from Bear, Del. He said he has two sons and has been concerned about the quality and motives of youth football coaches he has seen for some teams. “Coaches are not being thoroughly vetted; that’s a mistake,” Andrews said, recounting seeing his 9-year-old son play against a team whose coaches were celebrating hits that hurt young players. “I think the focus here on the parent level has been missing over the years, so I think that’s good.”

Kazmir, Kipnis pace Indians to 5-1 win over Twins CLEVELAND (AP) — Scott Kazmir allowed one run in seven strong innings and Jason Kipnis drove in three, leading the Cleveland Indians to a 5-1 win over the Minnesota Twins on Friday night.

Kazmir (4-4) gave up just a leadoff homer to Brian Dozier in the sixth and four other hits. The left-hander struck out seven, including five in his final two innings. Kazmir has been a pleasant addition for

the Indians, who signed him during the winter after he pitched for the independent Sugarland Skeeters last season. Kipnis hit a sacrifice fly — to the second baseman — off

Samuel Deduno (3-2) in the third and added a two-run single in the seventh as the Indians won their third straight and seventh in nine games since losing eight in a row.


SPORTS

Sidney Daily News, Saturday, June 22, 2013

Page 12

Golfers raises funds for YMCA kids The Sidney-Shelby County YMCA held its 29th Annual YMCA “Golf for Kids” tournament Tuesday at Shelby Oaks Golf Course. The event kicked off with a shotgun start at 7:45 a.m. The tournament is a unique 27 hole event. Each team plays a 9-hole Best Ball, a 9-hole Scramble and a 9hole Calcutta. Sincere thanks to our tournament players and sponsors; their support raised more than $17,000, and all proceeds benefit the YMCA Community Partners Campaign. Ace sponsors included Amos Press, Walt and Carol Bennett, and Emerson Climate Technologies. A hors d’oeuvres reception was sponsored by Walt and Carol Bennett and Area Energy and Electric and lunch was sponsored by Dr. Jeff VanTreese, DDS. Other sponsors included Birdie Sponsors: Air Handling Equipment, Dickman Supply, Eck Refrigeration, Ferguson Construction, Freshway Foods, Honda of America, Mutual Federal Savings Bank, Plastipak, Sidney Body CarStar, and WMVR – Hits 105.5. FDL Automation and Supply, Wells Brothers, Industrial Property Brokers and Community Insurance Group were corporate sponsors.

Mechanical problem caused fatal race car crash BY GEOFF MULVIHILL The Associated Press

Par Sponsors of the event included: Ace Hardware, Allied Supply Co., Dr. Rudy Bohinc, Wilson Internal Medicine, Cargill, Cassano’s, Celina Aluminum, Flinn Veterinary Clinic, Faulkner, Garmhausen, Keister and Shenk, Hunter Consulting, KTH Parts Industries Inc., Linked Communications, Virginia Matz, MidWest Family Dental Care, Preferred Payroll, Primary Eye Care, Regal Trophy, Reliable Business Solutions, Ruese Insurance Agency, Sheehan Brothers Vending, Sidney Electric, Sidney Chiropractic Center, Sidney Manufacturing Company, Sollmann Electric, Tom’s Lawn Service and U.S. Bank. New this year was a Hole-inOne contest, sponsored by Buckeye Ford. The Longest Drive Male winner was Zach Yinger and the Longest Drive Female winner was Heather Wilson. Winners of the Par 3 games were No. 4 North and No. 8 South, Mike King; No. 3 South, Dan McMahon, and No. 7 West, Jay Westerheide. Tournament awards went to Dean and Alisa Steele in the Scramble, and to Marty Dale and Marla Flinn in the Best Ball. The team of Mike Quinn and Norm Smith won the Calcutta. The overall Team

Champions were Marla Flinn and Marty Dale. The Luann Hockaday Putting Contest winner was Bruce Boyd. Committee members for this year’s Golf for Kids were: Luann Hockaday (Co-Chair), Bob Labbett (Co-Chair), Bob Eck, Rob Fridley, Christa Morris, John Spoltman and Ed Thomas. Special thanks to Rob Fridley’s Pro Shop for sponsoring the cash prizes for the tournament and to Rob and his staff for hosting the event. The YMCA Golf for Kids tournament helps support over 2,000 individuals, mostly kids, who receive financial assistance with membership and program activities at the YMCA. This assishelps provide tance opportunities for such things as teen leadership programs, swimming lessons, child care and many other vital services. Thanks to events like this, the Sidney-Shelby County YMCA is able to provide kids with life enriching activities that may not exist for them otherwise. Follow the YMCA on Facebook at www.facebook.com/sidneyymca or visit www.sidneyymca.org for more information on all the programs and events that the Y offers.

SCOREBOARD CALENDAR Sidney Post 217 Sidney Post 217 American Legion baseball This week’s games Today through Sunday — At Pemberville American Legion tournament. Saturday at noon at Pemberville Legion Field against Ashland Saturday at 7:30 p.m. at Pemberville Legion Field against Maumee Sunday at 11:45 a.m. at Pemberville Legion Field against Brooklyn, Mich.

New Jersey state police said Friday that a mechanical problem was to blame for the dirtSOFTBALL track racing crash that killed NASCAR driver IUTIS Jason Leffler. IUTUS Boys Softball The state police reAt Harmon Field leased some findings June 17-20 American League from a not-yet-complete Jays ............... 203 5_10 12 0 report on the June 12 Blue Twins ......................243 2_11 14 0 crash at Bridgeport HR: White, Twins; 3B: Young, Twins Speedway in Logan ——— Indians ........................002 4_6 9 0 Township. A’s ...............................332 x_ 8 1 0 The report finds that a HR: Smothers, Indians, 3B: torsion stop came off, Sharpe, A’s ——— causing part of the sprint Red Sox .....................501 0–6 10 0 0–2 5 0 car’s suspension system Twins .........................020 ——— to become lodged be- Yankees....... 301 000 034_11 21 0 A’s .................. 300 010 030_7 19 0 tween a wheel and the National 0 0 1 1 0 0 2 4 9 0 steering system. As a re- Braves.... Phillies 3 0 2 0 1 1 x 7 18 0 sult, the report found, 3B: Hilyard, Herron, Phillies Leffler was unable to con- Dodgers......2 ——— 0 4 3 3 12 14 0 trol the car’s steering as Astros........ 1 5 0 2 1 10 15 0 HR: Kruckenberg, Dodgers, 3B: he came out of the fourth Nation, Astros ——— turn and spun out, slamBraves ................001 002 0_3 12 0 ming into the concrete Expos............... 402 422 x_14 24 0 Mivins, Braves, Murphy, HR: wall along the side of the Expos track. ——— ...................002 003 4_9 20 0 The report does not Mets Dodgers ..............020 111 0_5 15 0 say how fast Leffler was HR: White, Mets, 3B: Kruckengoing, but says cars in the berg, Dodgers Continental race were averaging 135 Steelers .......... 321 000 4_10 15 0 Cowboys ..........11 0 0 2 0 1_5 13 0 mph and hitting 150 mph HR: Roberts, Steelers, 3B: Cornett, Cowboys, Hughes, Steelers on straightaways. ——— Blunt-force neck in- Raiders................000 730_10 18 0 .................000 006_6 10 0 juries were cited as his Steelers 3B: Link, Carey, Steelers, Perin, Raiders cause of death. ——— The 37-year-old Long Jets...................104 200 3_10 21 0 Beach, Calif., native was Cowboys ...........200 009 x_11 16 0 3B: Henry, Jets, Cox, Cowboys a two-time winner on the ——— ..............101 002 2_6 11 0 NASCAR Nationwide Se- Steelers Bengals .............. 002 033 x_8 190 ries and a one-time win- 3B: Shoe, Rhodes. Bengals, Turner, ner in the Truck Series. Steelers Leffler, who had a 5-yearBASEBALL old son, raced in both the Daytona 500 and Indi- Major Leagues anapolis 500 over his 14National League¢ The Associated Press year career. East Division He was a friend and W L Pct GB Atlanta 43 31 .581 — protege of Tony Stewart, Washington 36 36 .500 6 who said last week at a Philadelphia 35 38 .479 7½ York 28 41 .406 12½ race in Michigan that New Miami 23 49 .319 19 Central Division people should not blame W L Pct GB track conditions for Lef- St. Louis 47 26 .644 — Cincinnati 44 30 .595 3½ fler’s death. Pittsburgh 43 30 .589 4 “It was an accident. Chicago 29 42 .408 17 42 .408 17 Just like if you go out and MilwaukeeWest29 Division W L Pct GB there’s a car crash. It’s an 39 33 .542 — accident,” Stewart said. Arizona San Francisco 37 35 .514 2 “Nobody as a track owner San Diego 37 36 .507 2½ Colorado 37 37 .500 3 wants to go through what Los Angeles 30 41 .423 8½ Thursday’s Games happened this week, but Pittsburgh 5, Cincinnati 3 it’s not due to a lack of efHouston 7, Milwaukee 4, 10 infort on their part to try to nings Washington 5, Colorado 1 N.Y. Mets 4, Atlanta 3 make their facilities as St. Louis 6, Chicago Cubs 1 safe as possible under the San Diego 6, L.A. Dodgers 3 Miami 2, San Francisco 1 conditions they have.” Friday’s Games Some racing officials Chicago Cubs 3, Houston 1Colat Washington, 7:05 p.m. and experts have raised orado N.Y. Mets at Philadelphia, 7:05 concerns that local dirt p.m. tracks do not have the ad- p.m.Atlanta at Milwaukee, 8:10 Texas at St. Louis, 8:15 p.m. vanced safety features of Cincinnati at Arizona, 9:40 p.m. the bigger ovals that host Pittsburgh at L.A. Angels, 10:05 p.m. NASCAR events.

L.A. Dodgers at San Diego, 10:10 p.m. Miami at San Francisco, 10:15 p.m. Saturday’s Games Colorado (Chacin 5-3) at Washington (Haren 4-8), 12:05 p.m. Houston (B.Norris 5-7) at Chicago Cubs (T.Wood 5-6), 4:05 p.m. Miami (Ja.Turner 1-0) at San Francisco (Zito 4-5), 4:05 p.m. N.Y. Mets (Gee 5-7) at Philadelphia (Pettibone 3-3), 4:05 p.m. Atlanta (Hudson 4-6) at Milwaukee (D.Hand 0-0), 4:10 p.m. Cincinnati (Leake 7-3) at Arizona (Corbin 9-0), 7:15 p.m. L.A. Dodgers (Greinke 3-2) at San Diego (Volquez 5-5), 7:15 p.m. Texas (M.Perez 0-1) at St. Louis (S.Miller 8-4), 7:15 p.m. Pittsburgh (Liriano 5-3) at L.A. Angels (Vargas 6-4), 10:05 p.m. Sunday’s Games Colorado at Washington, 1:35 p.m. N.Y. Mets at Philadelphia, 1:35 p.m. Atlanta at Milwaukee, 2:10 p.m. Houston at Chicago Cubs, 2:20 p.m. Pittsburgh at L.A. Angels, 3:35 p.m. Miami at San Francisco, 4:05 p.m. Cincinnati at Arizona, 4:10 p.m. L.A. Dodgers at San Diego, 4:10 p.m. Texas at St. Louis, 8:05 p.m. Monday’s Games Philadelphia at San Diego, 10:10 p.m. San Francisco at L.A. Dodgers, 10:10 p.m. American League¢ The Associated Press East Division W L Pct GB Boston 44 31 .587 — Baltimore 42 31 .575 1 New York 39 33 .542 3½ Tampa Bay 38 35 .521 5 Toronto 35 36 .493 7 Central Division W L Pct GB Detroit 40 31 .563 — Cleveland 36 35 .507 4 Kansas City 34 36 .486 5½ Minnesota 33 36 .478 6 Chicago 29 41 .414 10½ West Division W L Pct GB Oakland 43 32 .573 — Texas 41 32 .562 1 Los Angeles 33 40 .452 9 Seattle 32 42 .432 10½ Houston 28 46 .378 14½ Thursday’s Games Minnesota 8, Chicago White Sox 4 Texas 4, Oakland 3 Houston 7, Milwaukee 4, 10 innings Tampa Bay 8, N.Y. Yankees 3 Detroit 4, Boston 3 L.A. Angels 10, Seattle 9 Friday’s Games Chicago Cubs 3, Houston 1 Minnesota at Cleveland, 7:05 p.m. Tampa Bay at N.Y. Yankees, 7:05 p.m. Baltimore at Toronto, 7:07 p.m. Boston at Detroit, 7:08 p.m. Chicago White Sox at Kansas City, 8:10 p.m. Texas at St. Louis, 8:15 p.m. Pittsburgh at L.A. Angels, 10:05 p.m. Oakland at Seattle, 10:10 p.m. Saturday’s Games Tampa Bay (Colome 1-0) at N.Y. Yankees (Sabathia 7-5), 1:05 p.m. Baltimore (Mig.Gonzalez 5-2) at Toronto (Wang 1-0), 1:07 p.m. Chicago White Sox (Quintana 3-2) at Kansas City (W.Davis 4-5), 2:10 p.m. Houston (B.Norris 5-7) at Chicago Cubs (T.Wood 5-6), 4:05 p.m. Boston (Webster 0-1) at Detroit (Scherzer 10-0), 7:15 p.m. Minnesota (Walters 2-2) at Cleveland (Kluber 5-4), 7:15 p.m. Texas (M.Perez 0-1) at St. Louis (S.Miller 8-4), 7:15 p.m. Pittsburgh (Liriano 5-3) at L.A. Angels (Vargas 6-4), 10:05 p.m. Oakland (Straily 4-2) at Seattle (Harang 3-7), 10:10 p.m. Sunday’s Games Minnesota at Cleveland, 1:05 p.m. Baltimore at Toronto, 1:07 p.m. Boston at Detroit, 1:08 p.m. Tampa Bay at N.Y. Yankees, 2:05 p.m. Chicago White Sox at Kansas City, 2:10 p.m. Houston at Chicago Cubs, 2:20 p.m. Pittsburgh at L.A. Angels, 3:35 p.m. Oakland at Seattle, 4:10 p.m. Texas at St. Louis, 8:05 p.m. Monday’s Games

Cleveland at Baltimore, 7:05 p.m. Toronto at Tampa Bay, 7:10 p.m.

HOCKEY Stanley Cup NHL Stanley Cup Finals Glance The Associated Press All Times EDT (Best-of-7; x-if necessary) Boston 2, Chicago 2 Wednesday, June 12: Chicago 4, Boston 3, 3OT Saturday, June 15: Boston 2, Chicago 1, OT Monday, June 17: Boston 2, Chicago 0 Wednesday, June 19: Chicago 6, Boston 5, OT Saturday, June 22: Boston at Chicago, 8 p.m. Monday, June 24: Chicago at Boston, 8 p.m. x-Wednesday, June 26: Boston at Chicago, 8 p.m.

BASKETBALL WNBA WNBA Glance, BKL The Associated Press All Times EDT EASTERN CONFERENCE W L Pct GB Atlanta 6 1 .857 — New York 4 2 .667 1½ Washington 4 2 .667 1½ Chicago 4 3 .571 2 Connecticut 2 5 .286 4 Indiana 1 5 .167 4½ WESTERN CONFERENCE W L Pct GB Minnesota 5 1 .833 — Los Angeles 3 2 .600 1½ Seattle 3 3 .500 2 Phoenix 3 4 .429 2½ San Antonio 2 4 .333 3 Tulsa 2 7 .222 4½ Thursday’s Games Tulsa 83, Chicago 74 Friday’s Games Seattle at San Antonio, 8 p.m. Washington at Phoenix, 10 p.m. Minnesota at Los Angeles, 11 p.m. Saturday’s Games Chicago at Indiana, 7 p.m. Seattle at Tulsa, 8 p.m. Sunday’s Games Atlanta at Connecticut, 3 p.m. San Antonio at New York, 3 p.m. Tulsa at Minnesota, 7 p.m. Washington at Los Angeles, 8:30 p.m.

TRANSACTIONS Friday’s Sports Transactions The Associated Press BASEBALL American League CHICAGO WHITE SOX — Recalled RHP Brian Omogrosso from Charlotte (IL). Optioned RHP Deunte Heath to Charlotte. DETROIT TIGERS — Designated RHP Jose Valverde for assignment. Recalled RHP Al Alburquerque from Toledo (IL). Placed OF Matt Tuiasosopo on the 15-day DL. Recalled OF Avisail Garcia from Toledo. KANSAS CITY ROYALS — Signed LHP Sean Manaea to a minor league contract. NEW YORK YANKEES — Selected the contract INF Alberto Gonzalez from Scranton/WilkesBarre. Released INF Reid Brignac. Acquired RHP Yoshinori Tateyama from Texas for future considerations and assigned him to Scranton/Wilkes-Barre. Assigned OF Corey Patterson and LHP Mike Zagurski to Scranton/WilkesBarre. TEXAS RANGERS — Activated 1B Mitch Moreland from the 15-day DL. Optioned RHP Josh Lindblom to Round Rock (PCL). National League NEW YORK METS — Placed LHP Jonathon Niese on the 15-day DL, Recalled RHP Greg Burke from Las Vegas (PCL). PHILADELPHIA PHILLIES — Activated 2B Chase Utley from the 15-day DL. PITTSBURGH PIRATES — Signed RHP Neil Kozikowski and RHP Henry Hirsh to minor league contracts. WASHINGTON NATIONALS — Agreed to terms with RHP Nicholas Pivetta, RHP John Simms and RHP Andrew Cooper on minor league contracts. FOOTBALL National Football League DALLAS COWBOYS — Signed TE Gavin Escobar. HOCKEY National Hockey League DALLAS STARS — Named Lindy Ruff coach.

SDN Photo/Luke Gronneberg

Taking a shot Hannah Weldy, 6, of Sidney, learns how to handle a basketball during a City of Sidney basketball clinic at Humphrey Park Wednesday. Hannah is the daughter of Travis and Jaime Weldy. For photo reprints, visit www.sidneydailynews.com

SPORTS

BRIEFS

Qualifying set for county fair horseshoe tournament It’s time to qualify for the horseshoe tournament at the Shelby County Fair. Anyone who would like to pitch horseshoes at the fair will have to qualify on July 13 from 6 to 8 p.m. or July 14 from 1 to 4 p.m. For more information, contact Leonard Schaffner at 429-2609.

Houston 5K Classic Run/Walk set for June 29 HOUSTON — The fifth annual Houston 5K Classic Run/Walk will be held June 29 at HardinHouston Local School, 5300 Houston Road. Registration is from 7:15-8:15 a.m. at the school commons. The race will begin at 8:30 a.m. Race day registration is $15 with no T-shirt. A limited supply of T-shirts will be available for purchase on race day. The preregistration deadline was June 14. The top three overall male finishers, top three overall female finishers and top three finishers in each male and female age group will receive awards. The door prize drawing will be held after the race at approximately 9:30 a.m. A 1 mile fun run will be held at 9:15 a.m. for young children and their families. There is a $2 entry fee and registration will be from 7:15 to 8:15 a.m. the day of the race. All proceeds from the event go to the Houston Athletic Complex Committee. For more information, contact Bill McKinney at Bill.McKinney@Emerson.com or by calling 4920890.

Cutter Memorial Golf Outing set for July 20 MINSTER — The fourth annual cutter Memorial Golf Outing will be held July 20 at the Arrowhead Golf Club, Minster. The outing is held in honor of Dave Watercutter. A shotgun start is planned for 1 p.m. All golfers must be checked in by 12:15 p.m. The outing is a four person scramble. There is a $50 entry fee per person, which includes green fees, cart, meal and prizes. To register or for more information, text or email Krista at (513) 315-9525 or rismiller@cinci.rr.com. Deadline for donations, gifts and registration is July 10. Hole sponsorships are still needed for the outing. All proceeds from the event will go to the Shelby County Veterans to D.C. Anyone wishing to donate funds for the veterans trip should make checks payable to World War II Vetes to DC/VFW Post 4239.

Locos Express to hold tryouts for 2014 LIMA — Locos Express will be having tryouts for the 2014 13U, 14U, 15U, 16U teams at Simmons Field (home field of Lima Locos) on the following dates: Aug. 11 from 1 to 3 p.m. for 13U; Aug. 11 from 4 to 6 p.m. for 14U; Aug. 18 from 1 to 3 p.m. for 15U; Aug. 18 from 4 to 6 p.m. for 16U. Locos Express is a nonprofit subsidiary of the Lima Locos that is dedicated to the development of youth baseball. The Express select teams will be competing in tournaments and single game schedules after the start of each school’s 2014 spring baseball year. The team will be traveling throughout Ohio, Michigan and Kentucky among the best competition in the Midwest. Receive instruction and practice in an indoor facility this winter by collegiate and professional instructors. Visit http://www.limalocos.net/locos-express/tryout-registration to register for tryouts. Registration is required. For more information, email locosexpress@gmail.com with any questions.


GOBA

Sidney Daily News, Saturday, June 22, 2013

For photo reprints, visit www.sidneydailynews.com

For photo reprints, visit www.sidneydailynews.com

Page 13

SDN Photo/Luke Gronneberg

SDN Photo/Luke Gronneberg

GOBA RIDER Robert Hackney, of Wilmington, GOBA BIKER Tim Conner, of Cincinnati, pushes his recumbent bicycle past the GOBAville main tent set shaves at a portable shower station set up in the up next to Sidney Middle School Friday. Sidney High School soccer field parking lot Friday.

GOBA “Gobaville: Ohio’s largest moving town” by GOBA staff and riders. “We were sure to head out early this morning because we heard it was going to be a hot one today,” said cyclist Amanda Vukovic, of Troy, N.Y. Vukovic was right about the heat, as temperatures reached the mid-80s Friday. The bicyclists counted themselves lucky with the overall weather they’ve dealt with this past week. “The weather has been awesome — not too humid with only some headwind,” said Anne Bragg, of Marietta. Welcoming thousands of visitors into a community does not go without extensive preparation. Barga said that the Rotary Club has been preparing for GOBA since this past fall. “We have just volunto organize teered things, put together maps and help out the bikers, really,” said Barga. The grounds at the Middle School were covered in vendor tents of all sizes and colors, a souvenir sales tent, one for bike repairs, food vendors, shower trucks, and a massage therapy tent. An information tent was staffed by volunteer members of the Sidney Rotary Club. On the desks were maps, restaurant menus, brochures and pamphlets for visitors. Riders would approach the desk and study the maps for awhile, asking where a variety of things would be located around town. By midday, the sun was streaming down on

From Page 1 the Middle School parking lot, making the luggage-collection process a sweaty mess. But no one was angry. Everyone was smiling and helpful to one another. Cheers of encouragement and congratulation were cast to the riders just coming in by those who had already pitched their tents and collected their luggage. For them, this was vacation. “The entire week has been pretty chill, but this last part here on Friday, people have tended to relax a bit more,” said Steve Miller, of Baer Wheels, a bike repair and sales shop in Columbus. He had traveled the bike route in his shop’s van all week. Kevin Colwell, a gun salesman of Englewood who participated in the ride, said he began biking to get back in shape. “After I had two minor strokes and really bad cholesterol, I thought to myself, ‘Either do something to improve your body, or you’re not going to be here that much longer,’” he said. Since then, he has participated in bike tours all around the state, but this was his first time with GOBA. Theater teacher John Shillington, of Sonoma County, Calif., was part of an 11-member family group, who pitched tents in what shade they could find. “The only reason I’m doing this,” Shillington said with a smirk, “is because I said, ‘I’ll only go if my sisters go,’ and I asked them. They said, ‘Sure! Why not?’ So now I’m here.” His two sisters, a brother and their

children had made the tour together. One of Shillington’s friends, Nati Ezaz, 34, of Toronto by way of Ethiopia, also pitched his tent in the shade. “I met John while visiting California,” said Ezaz, “and this is my first bike tour, but it has been very good.” Sidney Downtown was bursting with activity as the Spot set up outdoor picnic tables and many shops set up outdoor stands. Businesses across the city of Sidney had prepared for the arrival of GOBA by planning special entertainment and events. Some of the events included a disc jockey on the downtown courtsquare, a historic walking tour led by the Shelby County Historical Society, a GOBA photography exhibit and beer tasting at the Gateway Arts Council gallery, a dinner and activities by Sidney First United Methodist Church, a showing of the feature film, “Jimmy,” at the Historic Sidney Theatre and live entertainment on the courtsquare. The Sidney Chamber of Commerce expected $50,000-$70,000 to spent in Sidney over the riders’ stay, GOBA has also been enjoyable for the participants. All the riders appreciated the hospitality given to them in their week at GOBA. “It’s amazing, the way each town has prepared for us, coming out in droves with the events and the food; the nonprofits giving us food and water,” a Pittsburgh rider said.

For photo reprints, visit www.sidneydailynews.com

SDN Photo/Luke Gronneberg

GREG WOLFE, of Upland, Ind., steps around luggage owned by GOBA bikers that is transported to each new camp site by several semi trailers. The luggage is unloaded at each site, and bikers have to try and locate their bags in the jumble. Colored tags help narrow down the search a little bit.

For photo reprints, visit www.sidneydailynews.com

SDN Photo/Luke Gronneberg

GOBA RIDER Tom Vukovic, of Marietta, takes a nap behind Sidney High School Friday.

SDN Photo/Luke Gronneberg

A PAIR of GOBA bicyclists enter Sidney at the intersection of Kuther Road and Millcreek Road Friday morning.

SDN Photo/Luke Gronneberg For photo reprints, visit www.sidneydailynews.com

GOBA RIDER tents and bikes surround a Sidney High School ballfield Friday.

SDN Photo/Luke Gronneberg

MARILYN CORBIN, of New Carlisle, cleans dirt off her bike in the Sidney High School soccer field parking lot Friday.


LOCAL NEWS

Sidney Daily News, Saturday, June 22, 2013

Page 14

Students honored for achievements Underclassman at Lehman Catholic High School were applauded by their parents and for their teachers scholastic achievements when the school recently held its annual Undergraduate Awards BanFollowing a quet. catered meal, students were recognized with certificates and special awards. There were several top award winners during the evening. Kevin McElroy received the Bausch and Lomb Science Award, which is given to the junior having the highest average in science. McElroy was also presented with the Outstanding Mathematics Student award plaque sponsored by Honda of America. McElroy is eligible to apply for a Honda-OSU Partnership Scholarship. MaKenna Cabe received the Frederick Douglas and Susan B. Anthony Humanities Award, designed to recognize the importance of a broad educational background. As a result, Cabe is eligible for the Xerox Scholars Program at the University of Rochester. Based upon academic averages, the top student in each academic class is named. Top students in art included Diana Gibson, Art Fundamentals; McKenna Guillozet, Art History I; Patrick Pudlewski, Art History II; MaKenna Cabe, Ceramics; Maria Pannapara, Drawing and Painting; and Erick Collier, Studio Art. In business, awards went to Derek Gaier, Intro to Business; Nathan Bosway, Computer Applications I; Kevin McElroy, Accounting I; and Abigail O’Connell, Accounting II. In English, awards were presented to Caroline Heitmeyer, English I; Rachel Remencus, English II; Noah Dunn, English III; Grace Jackson, Advanced Junior English; and John Husa, Journalism/Yearbook. Foreign language awards went to Caroline Heitmeyer, Latin I;

Rachel Remencus, Latin II; John Schmiesing, Latin III; Diana Gibson and Claudia Fatone, Spanish I; Morgan Neal, Spanish II; and Grace Jackson, Spanish III. In industrial arts, John Meyer received the award for Introduction to CAD. Awards in mathematics were presented to Emma Jacomet, Algebra I; John Schmiesing, II; Ashley Algebra Keller, Basic Geometry; Caroline Heitmeyer, Geometry; and Kevin McElroy, Pre-Calculus. The award for health was presented to Connor Thobe. In the area of religion, the following received awards: Caroline Heitmeyer, Religion 101 (Hebrew Scriptures) and Religion 102 (Christian Scriptures); John Schmiesing, Religion 201 (Church History) and Religion 202 (Sacraments); Grace Winhoven and Jenna Kronenberger, Religion 301 (Doctrine); and Grace Winhoven, Religion 302 (Morality). Science Department awards were presented to Michael Largent, Integrated Science; Caroline Heitmeyer, Biology; John Schmiesing and Allen Armstrong, Chemistry; Erica Paulus, Anatomy; Bryce Eck, Environmental Science; Kevin McElroy, Physics; and Lauren Goettemoeller, AP Biology. In Social Studies, the received following awards: Michelle Duritsch, World Geography 105 and 110; John Schmiesing, World History 105 and 110; Grace Winhoven, American History; Katie Karr and Nick Neumeier, Psychology; and Maria Pannaand Nick para Neumeier, Sociology. The following students were recognized for achieving perfect attendance during this school year: juniors MaKenna Cabe, Peter Comer, Noah Dunn, Bryce Eck, Nick Elsner, Adam Link, Kevin McElroy, Patrick Pudlewski, Michael Reinhart, Lauren Vanderhorst, Meghan Safreed, Marla Schroeder and Emily

Hoersten; sophomores Derek Gaier, Aaron Hemmelgarn, Jennkifer Kaeck, Jared Seger and Greg Spearman; and freshmen Kendal Eck, Janelle Gravunder, Michael Largent, John Meyer, Avery Pickrel, Sehlhorst, Adriana Christopher Trahey and Adam Vanderhorst. Recognized for being selected to attend Buckeye Boys State, a weeklong leadership program sponsored by the American Legion, were Peter Comer, Brad Montgomery and Bryce Eck. Attending Girls State are Katie Heckman, Sarah Gravunder, Lauren Goettemoeller, Grace Frantz, Erica Paulus and Marla Schroeder. Sophomores Dylan Sherman and Grant Gleason have received the opportunity to attend a leadership seminar sponsored by the Hugh O’Brien Youth Foundation. Receiving a pin for obtaining Lehman Catholic’s highest score on the American High School Mathematics Exam was John Schmiesing. Envirothon is a field day competition in the areas of aquatics, soils, forestry, wildlife and environmental issues. Team members recognized for their participation in Envirothon were Joe Fuller, Mitchell Slater, Derek Gaier, Spencer Staroska, Sonja Wolf, Adam Link, Nick Rourke and Stephen Blenman. Students who received superiors at the Lehman Science Fair and at the District Science Fair were recognized. They included Jared Brandt, Michelle Duritsch, Rocco Catanzarite, Claudia Fatone, Diana Gibson, Sarah Gravunder, Cassidy Hemm, Aaron Hemmelgarn, Abigail Kramer, Olivia Leece, Erik RoAdriana denburgh, Sehlhorst, Emma Simpson, Travis Thornton, Ana Vazquez and Grace Winhoven. Gibson, Hammelgarn, Kramer, Vazquez, and Winhoven presented their projects at the State Science Fair. Science Olympiad is academic interan

scholastic competition that consists of a series of 22 events that tests students’ knowledge of biology, earth science, chemistry, physics, computers and technology. This year’s Lehman team qualified for state for the seventh consecutive year. The following team members were recognized with certificates: Allen Armstrong, Sarah Stephen Gravunder, Blenman, Katie Heckman, Joe Fuller, Michael Reinhart, Patrick Pudlewski, Allison Larger, Adam Link, Michelle Duritsch, Sara Fuller, Caroline Heitmeyer, Cassidy Hemm, Alexis Sowers, Olivia Leece, Emily Reinhart and Grace Winhoven. The Ohio Energy Project is a group of Lehman students who teach area youth about energy resources, the environment, the economic impact of energy and energy conservation. Recognized for their participation were Abigail O’Connell, Meghan Safreed, Lauren Goettemoeller, Erik Rodenburgh, Jordi Emrick, Drew Westerheide, Nathan Hall, Olivia Sehlhorst, Grace Frantz, Olivia Slagle, Elizabeth Edwards and McKenna Guillozet. Lehman Catholic has long participated in the Tests of Engineering Aptitude, Mathematics and Science. Team members who were recognized were Abigail Kramer, Kevin McElroy, Julia Harrelson, Allison Larger, Peter Comer, Allen Armstrong, Brad Millie Montgomery, Cartwright, Bryce Eck, Rob Heckman, Rachel Remencus, Nick Neumeier, Derek Gaier, John Schmiesing and Alec Greve. Mock Trial is a competition in which student legal teams prosecute and defend a fictional court case. Members of the team who were recognized were Rachel Remencus, Gravunder, Janelle Sarah Gravunder, Erik Jackson, Teddy Jackson, Lauren Vanderhorst, Grace Winhoven and Derek Gaier.

The following students were recognized for achieving first honors through the first three quarters of the school year: juniors Allen Armstrong, Gabe Berning, Patrick Blenman, Lindsay Bundy, Millie Cartwright, Noah Dunn, Bryce Eck, Madeline Franklin, Lauren Goettemoeller, Julia Harrelson, Katie Heckman, Rob Heckman, Emily Hoersten, John Husa, Grace Jackson, Abigail Kramer, Jenna Kronenberger, Kevin McElroy, Brad Montgomery, Abby O’Connell, Erica Paulus, Patrick Pudlewski, Meghan Safreed, Marla Schroeder, Olivia Sehlhorst, Josh Smith, Elaina Snyder, Alia Whitney and Grace Winhoven; sophomores Elizabeth Edwards, Grant Gleason, Alec Greve, Guillozet, McKenna Brooke Jones, Jennifer Kaeck, Katie Karr, Ben Montgomery, Maria Pannapara, Rachel Remencus, Ellie Sargent, John Schmiesing, Ava Schmitz, Dylan Sherman, Olivia Slagle, Jake Watkins and Josh West; and freshmen Jared Brandt, Michelle Duritsch, Kendal Eck, Claudia Fatone, John Meyer, Nick Neumeier, Adriana Sehlhorst, Connor Thobe and Ana Vazquez. The following students were recognized for achieving second honors through the first three quarters of the school year: juniors Karly Baird, Seth Bensman, Madilyn Brown, MaKenna Cabe, Ellie Cain, Erick Collier, Jordi Emrick, Grace Frantz, Sarah Gravunder, Allison Larger, Adam Link, Morgan Neal, Erik Rodenburgh, Joe Simpson and Sonja Wolf; sophomores Katie Adams, Margo Baker, Samantha Sam Dean, Comer, Kaitlin Gillman, Erik Jackson, Allyson Schmidt, Joey Skelton and Travis Thornton; and freshmen Janelle Gravunder, Marianne Hissong, Michael Largent, Olivia Leece, Stephen Monnin, Emily Reinhart, Emma Simp-

son, Ian Smith, Madeline Smith, Robb Susnik, CJ Trahey and Adam Vanderhorst. Also recognized with certificates were students who had served in leadership roles for various clubs and classes. Julia Harrelson was recognized as Student Council secretary and Morgan Neal as treasurer. Recognized for Interact were Lauren Vanderhorst, vice president, and Olivia Sehlhorst, secretary. National Honor Society officers recognized were Olivia Sehlhorst, secretary, and Julia Harrelson, treasurer. Cavs 4 a Cure officers recognized were Lauren Goettemoeller, vice president; Karly Baird, secretary; and Lindsay Bundy, treasurer. Stock Club officers recognized were Joe Fuller, president; Quinn Monnin, vice president; Margo Baker, secretary; and Taylor Lachey, treasurer. ProLifeguards officers recognized were Dylan Sherman and Grace Frantz, vice presidents; Lauren Vanderhorst, secretary; and Meghan Safreed, treasurer. Class officers who were recognized were juniors Grace Frantz, president; Kevin McElroy, vice president; LauGoettemoeller, ren secretary; and Jenna Kronenberger, treasurer; sophomores Alec Greve, president; Travis Thornton, vice president; Rachel Remencus, secretary; Dylan Sherman, treasurer; and freshmen Janelle Gravunder, president; Cassidy Hemm, vice president; Tyler Scott, secretary; and Allie Hall, treasurer. Receiving certificates for serving on Lehman Catholic’s Substance Abuse Advisory Committee were Julia Harrelson, secretary, and Olivia Sehlhorst, treasurer. Lehman Catholic Principal Denise Stauffer served as master of ceremonies for the banquet. Awards were organized and presented by Director of Guidance Services Chuck Hoying and Senior Guidance Counselor Barb Saluke.

Storyteller educates, entertains SMS students To capture the attention of hundreds of sixthgrade students during the last week of school is no small feat. Professional storyteller and educator, Kevin Cordi was able to do just that. Cordi visited Sidney Middle School as a part of a reading-language arts workshop for sixthgraders. In the morning, he was introduced to students at an assembly during which he captivated his audience with the West African folklore of Anansi the Spider and how Anansi came to be the keeper of the stories. Cordi was first introduced to the art of storytelling through the stories his mother and father shared of their childhood in Appalachian West Virginia. For more than 20 years, Cordi has been living his passion of telling stories throughout the United States, England and Japan. His animated and energetic style invites students into the world of his stories, making him an extremely dynamic and influential storyteller and teacher. Cordi spent the morning in workshops with smaller groups of students, speaking to them about the art of storytelling and answering their questions with not just answers, but fascinating stories. When asked what his favorite

Photo provided

STORYTELLER KEVIN Cordi entertains and educates sixth graders at Sidney Middle School during the last week of school. story was, he bellowed into a dramatic and touching story of how the dove became the symbol of peace. Without actually saying it, he implied that he makes whatever story he is telling at the moment his favorite and makes it a favorite of his audience as well. He told students, “We are all story tellers. It is in our nature to tell stories. When we pick up a phone and call a friend, we don’t say, ‘Hi, I just called to tell you about the quadrilateral equation.’ We call and tell people the story of our day. Life is a story.” He went on to explain that 70 percent of all communication is non-

verbal, so our expressions and movement are just as important to the art of storytelling! Students in one class were so enthralled with one of his “answers,” a story, that you could hear a pin drop. “He was completely captivating,” said sixthgrade RLA teacher, Diane Dexter. After lunch, he worked with a group of 18 students for about an hour to dramatize a simple story which they would perform in front of their peers. Before the performance, he gave the group a little pep talk in which he reminded them about the barrier between the stage and

the audience. “These are your peers. You’re going to look out and see familiar faces, but don’t break the barrier of the stage. You have to ignore the fact that you know them and just put on a great show!

In a short period of time, you’ve put together something amazing! You all should be proud.” And when he introduced them, he said, “I love to travel to schools and do this program because I get to see talent. Let me tell you something, in Sidney there is a lot of talent!” The students went on to perform a very entertaining story that Cordi entertainingly narrated of a queen, a prince, a princess, and two fearless little girls and their encounter with a very scary cloud surrounding a bridge. As the two fearless girls soon found out, inside the cloud was a tiny talking pebble, and once they threw the pebble over the bridge, the cloud was gone. The story reinforced what was inherently learned by the students on that stage that day – you’ll never get to where you want to go if you let

fear cloud your path. In the workshop sessions with the students, Cordi asked, “Why does our first attempt have to be our last?” in regards to being creative. Creativity is a process where there is no right or wrong. He had them recite an impromptu creed – “I give myself permission to make mistakes, to listen, to laugh…I am a storyteller. Let the stories begin.” Dexter was able to bring Cordi to SMS through a McDonald’s MAC Grant she wrote last fall. The MAC Grant provides up to $500 for meaningful, hands-on activities to enhance the learning process for students in kindergarten through eighth grades. The MAC Grant program is sponsored by local McDonald’s restaurants and endorsed by the Ohio State Teachers Association.

Svelund earns Doctor of Pharmacy Elizabeth A. Svelund, daughter of Catherine Morrow, of Piqua, and Thurman Grubb, of Rossburg, recently graduated summa cum laude from the College of Pharmacy at Ohio Northern University. She received the Doctor of Pharmacy. On campus, Svelund was active in the Academy of Student Pharmacists, Kappa Ep-

silon pharmacy fraternity for women, Rho Chi Society pharmacy honorary, the Student Society of Health Systems Pharmacists, Mortar Board scholastic honorary, Alpha Lambda Delta scholastic honorary for freshman students, and the Gospel Ensemble. Svelund is a graduate of Sidney High School.

Svelund


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COUNTY

Sidney Daily News, Saturday, June 22, 2013

RECORD

Sheriff’s log

–1:53 p.m.: suicide threat. Anna Rescue FRIDAY was called to the 300 –8:46 a.m.: rape. A block of Third Street, Montgomery County ofAnna. ficial reported 12-yearold girl from Montgomery County A driver and passenwho was placed in foster gers suffered apparent care in a Shelby County minor injuries in a onehome said she was sexu- car crash Thursday at ally assaulted by a teen 6:08 p.m. in the home. InvestigaFelicia Dawn Slife, 19, tion is continuing. of Piqua, told deputies –8:42 a.m.: prop- she was southbound on acci- Miami River Road and erty-damage dent. A two-vehicle auto stopped at the stop sign accident without in- at East Lockington juries occurred at the 95 Road. She said when mile marker of north- turned east onto Lockbound Interstate 75. ington Road her left-side tires went off the road and hit gravel. This FRIDAY caused her to lose con–12:05 p.m.: theft. trol and the vehicle slid Elizabeth and Bevan off the road, into a field, Gill, 63 Eastview Drive, and overturned. Unit 1, Fort Loramie, reHouston Rescue ported the theft of a transported Slife and four-wheeler. passenger Matthew King, 18, of Piqua, to Wilson Memorial HospiTHURSDAY –7:11 p.m.: medical. tal. Another passenger, Perry-Port-Salem Res- Ariel Asher, 18, of Piqua, cue was called to the was transported by pri19000 block of Pence vate vehicle. Slife and King had nonincapaciRoad. –6:51 p.m.: injury. tating injuries and Fort Loramie Rescue Asher had possible inwas called to the 10 juries. Deputies cited Slife block of West Main with failure to control. Street, Fort Loramie. • Four people suffered –6:33 p.m.: mutual aid. Jackson Center, apparent minor injuries Maplewood and Port Jef- in a one-car accident ferson firefighters pro- Thursday at 3:50 p.m. Hannah M. Poling, 16, vided mutual aid at a fire at 4231 County 1161 Redmond Road, Road 35 in Logan Russia, was driving northbound on Russia County. –2:36 p.m.: injury. Road, near Russia-HousPerry-Port-Salem Res- ton Road, when her auto cue was called to the went off the east side of the road. Poling overcor5000 block of Ohio 29.

Accidents

Village log

Fire, rescue

rected and the vehicle went off the west side and rolled over. Houston Rescue transported Poling and passengers Laurissa Poling, 12, and Veronica Poling, 7, to Wilson Memorial Hospital. Another passenger, Jared Poling, 9, was taken by private vehicle. All the passengers have the same Redmond Road address. Hannah, Laurissa and Veronica had nonincainjuries. pacitating Jared was listed as having possible injuries. Deputies cited Hannah Poling with failure to control. • Nickols Kline, 20, of Lewistown, was cited with driving left of center after an accident Thursday 10:53 a.m. Kline was westbound on Ohio 274, east of Morris Rose Road. A vehicle driven by Robert A. Lefeld, 70, of St. Henry, was eastbound pulling pulling a boat on a trailer. Kline told deputies a bright glare came off of the Lefeld vehicle. Kline said he put his sun visor down and when he looked up, he was traveling left of center toward the Lefeld auto. Kline said he tried to swerve to miss it, but struck the Lefeld auto. The collision tore part of the trailer from under the boat. Jackson Center Rescue transported Kline, who had possible injuries, to Wilson Memorial Hospital. Lefeld was not injured.

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LEGALS Memory / Thank You Estate Sales

Yard Sale ANNA, 308 Diamond Drive, Friday 8-5pm, Saturday 8noon, MOVING SALE, stove, bookshelf, dishes, bedding, entertainment center, end tables, curtains, stained glass lamp shade, flower pots, patio table, furniture, exercise equipment, wall hangings, clothing, doors, windows, trim and much more. ALL MUST GO!

COVINGTON, 6925 West US Route 36, Saturday 8:30-4pm, HUGE TENT SALE, one day only, household and office furniture, kids items, antiques, too much to list, too many families to count. NO EARLY BIRDS. FLETCHER, 7500 East Snyder Road, Friday, Saturday, and Sunday, June 21, 22, 9am5pm & 23, 9am-1pm. Multiple family garage sale! China cabinet, big screen TV & stand projection, 10" table saw, NASCAR hoods, DVDs, blankets, left handed kids golf clubs, adult, kids, and baby clothing, refrigerator, TV stand, hide-abed, Vera Bradley, Paracord items, foosball table, baseball gloves, bicycles, kitchen table set, pocket knives and more

See each garage sale listing and location on our Garage Sale Map. Available online at sidneydailynews.com SDN Photo/Luke Gronneberg

Yard Sale

Yard Sale

GUATEMALA MISSIONS TRIP

SIDNEY, 1149 Spruce Avenue, Thursday & Friday 9-5pm, Saturday 9-?, MANY, MANY, NICE ITEMS, Aunalee dolls, Hummel plates, sheet music, fen-ton, imperial glass, Westmoreland, Beatrix potter, snow babies, barbies, clothing, 2 toddler beds/mattresses, books, fishing, depression glass, jewelry, pictures, binoculars, pen knives, edger, crinoline, kerosene heater, teacher materials.

SIDNEY, 265 Harvard Ave, Saturday, June 22, 8am-? Bake sale and Garage sale for missions trip to Guatemala. Women's & girl's clothing, hunting equipment, furniture, toddler bed, mattresses, electronics. All proceeds go towards travel expenses. We have 2,745 miles to Guatemala! Every $1.50 donated will buy us a mile! Any questions, call (937)710-3900 or (937)6776212.

SIDNEY, 1215 Constitution Ave, Thursday, Friday, Saturday 9am-3pm, HUGE SALE! 4 Family, Clothing NewbornPlus size, 32" tv/ stand, twin bed/ frame, twin loft bed, books, computer, scanner, printer, computer desk, toys, DVD/ CD/ VHS tapes, lamps, miscellaneous

PIQUA, 4190 West MiamiShelby Road (2 houses east of State Route 66), Thursday & Friday, 9-5, Saturday, 9-Noon. Moving/ Estate Sale! Lift chair, old cider press, matching appliances, Troy Bilt tiller, canning & fishing equipment, household goods, tool assortment, some antiques.

MAPLEWOOD, 1st time community sale, Friday 8-5pm, Saturday 8-3pm, guns, tools, furniture, antiques, jewelry, air compressor, finish nail-gun, 17" set chrome wheels, wheel horse garden tractors, McCoy cookie jars, piano, dolls, lots of miscellaneous.

For photo reprints, visit www.sidneydailynews.com

Page 15

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THE SHELBY County Sheriff’s Office investigates a car that flipped over near the intersection of Miami River Road and East Lockington Road around 6 p.m. Thursday. Three occupants were taken to Wilson Memorial Hospital.

MCCARTYVILLE, 10320 State Route 119, Friday 9-5pm, Saturday 9-noon, piano, large 50" screen TV, nice name brand clothing, men, women & boys, 8-adult, athletic footwear, toys, educational learning games, video games, books, home decorations, miscellaneous. PIQUA, 5666 West Miami Shelby Road, Friday & Saturday 8-6pm, chicken feeders and waterers, clothing infants women, misses, juniors, men, coats, household items, canning jars, lots of miscellaneous PIQUA, 7621 Fairview- Snodgrass Road (1ST Road to the right past Springcreek School), Thursday, Friday & Saturday, 9am-5pm, 2 game chairs, white wicker porch set, entertainment center, computer desk, wall pictures, dvd player, Ladies, Juniors clothing 5-7, ROTC Uniforms, Vera Bradley purses much more!!

PIQUA, 90 Maryville Lane, Thursday, Friday 9am-5pm, Saturday, Sunday 10am-2pm, Terrace Creek, Multi family tent sale, furniture (pictures available items in storage) various size clothing (kids, mens, womens), electronics etc. water & sodas for sale! SIDNEY, 1111 County Road 25A, Thursday, Friday 8-7pm, Saturday 8-2pm, MOVING SALE, bedroom furniture ,end tables, lamps, laptop computer, household items, wood burner, antiques, angel collectors, Xbox games, large prints, too many things to list!

SIDNEY, 1231 North Main, Friday, Saturday 8am-2pm, Multi family sale!! furniture, girls clothing size 12months and up, womens clothing, mens clothing, Lots of new items, household decor, picture frames, after 12pm Saturday, everything 50% off SIDNEY, 1265 Fourth Avenue (American Legion), Saturday only 9am-2pm, Open to the public, If you would like to set up a table, rental is $10 call (937)492-6410, Come check us out, Variety of items for sale! Baby items, collectible items, Something for everyone, Food will be available.

SIDNEY, 12663 Sharp Road, Friday, Saturday 9-1pm, all season hats, shoes, boots, boys clothing newborn-3T (gap, oshgosh, children's place), children toys, women clothes, dresser, desk, miscellaneous. SIDNEY, 128 West Edgewood, Saturday only, 9-5. Christmas items, craft items, kid's toys, moped. SIDNEY, 1290 North Kuther (Between Rt 47 and Russell Road), Friday & Saturday, 9:30-? Large sale! Antiques, furniture, mower, weedeater, tailgate drill, Torpedo heater, tools, household items, much more! Off road parking. SIDNEY, 1315 Riverbend, Saturday only, 9-2. Books, purses, tools, picnic table, household items, lots of miscellaneous. Too much to list! SIDNEY, 14377 Sharp Road, Friday 9am-5pm, Saturday 9am-1pm, Mens, womens, childrens clothing, living room suite, dining room table & chairs, exercise machine, boat & motor, Harley parts, nursery furniture, toys, miscellaneous SIDNEY, 474 Oakleaf Court, June 21, 22, 28, 29, Fridays, 94, Saturdays, 9-1. 20" TV, bar & 2 stools set, glass coffee table & end tables, queen bedding, 2 Bistro stools, Guitar Hero, bathroom sinktop & faucet, pre-paid cell phone, pool equipment, women's clothes/ shoes, miscellaneous

Help Wanted General

Wrong-way crash on U.S. 33 sends 6 to hospital Lima. They were taken to Joint Township hospital along with Germann. The hospital refused to release information on their conditions, but Coffey said none of the occupants of the van suffered serious injuries and were expected to be treated and later released. Both vehicles were traveling at 65 mph when the crash occurred. The drivers tried to avoid each other and did not meet exactly head on, Coffey said. Kaiser was cited for violation of a traffic control sign, a minor misdemeanor, Coffey said.

Volunteers help at Betty’s LIMA — Betty’s Farm hosted a group of 16 PERRY proTECH volunteers recently. A PERRY proTECH employee donated paint in warm, sensory-friendly colors that will be used to transform various rooms at Betty’s Farm. The donor and his associates also weeded and tilled several gardens. Participants in the day program will grow vegetables from these

gardens and then donate the harvested produce to Our Daily Bread Soup Kitchen in Lima. Betty’s Farm is part of Bittersweet, Inc., a nonprofit organization that provides services to adolescents and adults with Autism Spectrum Disorders (ASD) in Whitehouse, Pemberville, Lima and Middletown. Bittersweet engages in a model which employs meaning and motivation,

aerobic and active engagement, partnership and purpose, and structure and support. This provides a community of interdependence and a holistic, healthy environment in which the potential of each person is envisioned and developed. Every interaction is a lesson in reciprocal communication, relationship building, and mutual cooperation between staff and participant.

Help Wanted General

WALKING ROUTES! The Sidney Daily News is seeking ADULT INDEPENDENT CONTRACTORS SIDNEY SDN3066 – 21 papers — W Russell Rd, St Marys Rd SDN2078 - 17—Papers - Carrol St,Hayes St SDN3034 – 13 papers 2nd Ave, 3rd Ave, 4th Ave, Constitution Ave, Hancock St, Rutledge SDN3024 – 14 papers — 5th Ave, 6th Ave, Grove St, Wilson Ave SDN3020 – 15 papers 5th Ave, Cedarbrook Pl, Marilyn Dr, Park St SDN2077 - 13—Papers - Constitution Ave, SDN3016 – 13 papers — Fairoaks Dr, Hamilton Ct, Hilltop Ave, Maywood Morris PlAve SDN3014 – 22 papers — Ash Pl, Fairoaks Dr, Holly Pl, Juniper Way SDN2078 – 17 papers — Carrol St,-Constitution Ave, Hancock St, Rutledge SND2076 - 9 Papers Hilltop Ave, Riverbend Blvd— Constitution Ave, Hamilton Ct, Hilltop Ave, Morris Ave SDN2077 – 13 papers SDN2076 – 9 papers— Hilltop Ave, Riverbend Blvd Some routes can be combined for additional earnings!!!

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.

40208609

BY GREG SOWINSKI refused to release inforgsowinski@limanews.com mation on his condition. Civitas Media Kaiser somehow drove eastbound in the WAPAKONETA — A westbound lane and colCelina man driving the lided with a van driven wrong way on U.S. 33 by Jason Germann, 38, ran into a van Friday. of Wapakoneta. The imTerence Kaiser, 46, pact for both vehicles just left a rest stop on was on the right, front U.S. 33 about 5 miles side, Coffey said. west of Wapakoneta “We don’t know why it when the crash occurred happened,” Coffey said. in the westbound lane, “It remains under invesTrooper Jonathan Cof- tigation.” fey of the Wapakoneta Alcohol is not a factor, Post of the Ohio State he said. Highway Patrol reGermann had four ported. passengers inside his veKaiser was taken to hicle, Michael Rigdon, Joint Township District 54; Dwayne Decker, 26; Memorial Hospital in St. Earnest Lewis, 58; and Marys. Hospital officials Ian Steinke, 25, all of


ADVERTISE TODAY BY CALLING (877) 844-8355

Sidney Daily News, Saturday, June 22, 2013

Page 16

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Yard Sale

Yard Sale

Yard Sale

SIDNEY, 1445 Broadway Avenue, Thursday, 3-7, Friday, 86, Saturday, 8-2. Cobra CB, Cobra tractor trailer/ car GPS, 4 peice white wicker patio set, patio table/ chairs, coffee table with end tables, vanity set, girl's bike, microwave, small kitchen appliances, brand new SIB Alcoa golf bag, new men's & women's Harley Davidson books, new women's golf shoes, all size bedding, blankets, comforters, women's plus size and girl's clothing, shoes, lots of miscellaneous. Lots of items $1 or less. EVERYTHING MUST GO!!

SIDNEY, 215 South Vandemark Road, Friday 9am4pm, Saturday 9am-1pm, Air conditioner, lawn mower, name brand clothing & shoes, home decor, carseat, riding toys, computer items & more!!

SIDNEY, 3632 Millcreek Road, Friday 8-5pm, Saturday 710am, old garden plow, glider rocker, parking meter, milk can, baby items, children clothes, cookie jars, antique child rocker, sohio gas can, cast iron frog.

SIDNEY, 1641 North Kuther Road, Friday & Saturday 93pm, boys clothes, newborn-5, girls 3T-5, maternity clothes, big man clothes, video games, toys, baby items, home decorations, and much more. Priced to sell. SIDNEY, 1707 Letitia Drive, Thursday & Friday 9-5pm, Saturday 9-noon, AWESOME GARAGE SALE, glassware, kids games, sporting items, tripod stands, 2 large area rugs, lights, purses, dog cages, retro bar, stools, women and boys clothes, and other items.

SIDNEY, 1861 Riverside Drive, Friday 9-3pm, Saturday 9-2pm, CASH SALES ONLY, tools, hunting equipment, holiday decorations, Longaberger baskets, workshops, of Gerald Henn baskets, and potter, exercise equipment, adult clothes, men & ladies plus sizes, handbags Sak, Michael Kors, Stone Mountain, Dooney & Bourke, Fossil, white glassware, kitchen accessories, and much more. All very clean, no smoking. SIDNEY, 211 Stewart, Saturday only, 8-3. Name brand clothes: infant boy's & girl's, junior, men's women's, maternity, toys, housewares, miscellaneous. SIDNEY, 2111 Broadway Avenue, Saturday 9-2pm, television, entertainment center, 5 piece patio set, patio umbrella, patio door vertical blinds, hitch hauler, cross country skis, trailer and camper items, Nisan Frontier Tonneau Cover, lots of miscellaneous.

SIDNEY, 2769 Summer Field Trail, Saturday 8-3pm, 23 Longaberger baskets, ATWA disk stereo, lots of holiday decorations, 2 sets of dishes, Rockwell sonic crafter, auto maintenance charger, Fostoria glassware, set of silverware, numerous household items.

SIDNEY, 2801 North Broadway Avenue, Friday 8-2pm, Saturday 9-1pm, booster seat, high chair, kids desk, boys clothes 3T-5T, exercise equipment, XL nursing scrubs, 4 rolling dining chairs, clothes rack, Thomas the train set, luggage.

SIDNEY, 2946 Knoop Johnston (Off Sidney Plattsville), Saturday only! 8am-4pm, Crib, baby boy clothing 12-18 months, Precious Moments & dolls, Charming Tails, curio cabinet, computer desk, kids toys, Avon, Scrubs, lots of miscellaneous SIDNEY, 2987 Summerfield Trail, Thursday, Friday, Saturday 8-noon, boys clothes 03T, girls 0-9 months, 3 baby swings, other baby items, refrigerator, women, men, clothes, car seat, kids toys, too much to list!

SIDNEY, 306 Park Street, (corner of St. Marys) Saturday 8-2pm, double jogging stroller, lawnmower, mulcher, weedeater, small cut off grinder, scrubs, toys, winter coats, wooden shelf, lawn ornaments, home decorations, porch swing, lots of miscellaneous. SIDNEY, 406 Fourth Avenue, Saturday only, 8-2. Moving sale! Stainless steel dishwasher 3 months old, dining room set with 6 chairs, sofa, lawnmower, lots of miscellaneous. Rain or shine: inside sale!

Open House Directory

SIDNEY

OPEN SUN. 1-3

Drivers & Delivery

SIDNEY, 512 Karen Avenue, Saturday 7-2:30pm, LARGE 2 FAMILY SALE, TV and stand, barbie house, toys, bed spread sets, home decorations, pillows, rotisserie grill, gazle glider, full size mattress set, many household items, miscellaneous. SIDNEY, 518 Franklin Avenue, Thursday, Friday & Saturday, 9-? HUGE garage sale, something for everyone. Don't miss! SIDNEY, 608 South Miami (Christian Faith Baptist Church), Thursday & Friday 10am-?, Saturday 10am-noon, Womens, mens, boys, girls, Jr clothing, shoes, purses, Western books, dishes, tv, games, Tablet, dishes, marbles, miscellaneous SIDNEY, 733 Chestnut Avenue (in alley), Thursday & Friday 9am-5pm, Saturday 9am2pm, Little girls 3 months-24 months, brand name juniors 01, boys size 5, 4x6 wall mirror, highchair, rocking horse, Lots of very nice miscellaneous SIDNEY, 832 Fielding Road, (off Brooklyn) Thursday, Friday, Saturday 9-?, MULTIFAMILY SALE, men, ladies, girls, baby clothes, stroller, antiques, vanity, furniture, teachers, books, bike, McCoy, car seats, large computer center, tools. Lots! NO EARLY BIRDS.

342 WINDSOR PARKE

Christine Price 418-0388 773-7144

40260125

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www.GalbreathRealtors.com

SIDNEY, 9121 Lochard Road, Thursday & Friday 9-6pm, Saturday 9-1pm, boys clothes 414, ladies clothes large-4XL, bakers rack, child, toys, household items, tools, power wheels ride on dump truck, fisher price pool table, child wheelchair. SIDNEY, Hickory Dell Estates Neighborhood sale! (South 25A), Saturday, 9am-2pm. Numerous families. Something for everyone. Look for the balloons on the mailboxes

FRONT DESK Medical office in Sidney and Piqua looking for part time front desk. Multi tasking with experience in EHR. Billing experience preferred. Dept 112 Sidney Daily News 1451 Vandemark Road Sidney, OH 45365

Houses For Sale

SUNDAY OPEN HOUSES IC

E W NE

PR

IC

E W NE

PR

IC

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1755 LETITIA $206,500

Fair Rd. to Westlake to Erie Ct.

Russell Rd. to Beck to Burkewood to Letitia.

Russell Rd. to Sixth

Lake front, 3 bedroom brick with a full basement

Private, inground pool, 4 bedroom Cape with a basement

Ranch style home with a split floor plan, fenced yard

RE/MAX ONE

BE SURE TO INQUIRE ABOUT OUR NEW HIRING INCENTIVE PROGRAMâ&#x20AC;Ś DRIVER Dancer Logistics is looking for Class A CDL driver with at least 2 years experience for home daily runs, over the road and regional. Great Benefits and great home time and your weekends off. Also looking for Teams to run West coast. Please apply at: 900 Gressel Dr Delphos, Oh or call (419)692-1435

1293 SIXTH $128,000

LOOKING FORWARD TO SEE YOU!

QUESTIONS?

EACH OFFICE INDEPENDENTLY OWNED AND OPERATED

497-7961

Medical/Health

PHYSICIAN PRACTICES PERFORMANCE IMPROVEMENT MANAGER

Apply online at www.grandlakehealth.org

40259739

Excellent opportunity for a manager interested in facilitating the culture transportation of the hospital-owned physician practices with the Grand Lake Health System. Bachelorâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s degree in clinical area of healthcare required. Credentialed by NAHQ or willing to obtain. Must have a minimum of five years of clinical experience as well as demonstrated leadership skills, which include working with physicians. Must be high functioning with strong communication skills; problem solving and data analysis skills and computer skills (including Word and Excel). Must have experience with PDSA tools and PI techniques that result in improved outcomes and enjoy developing others to use these tools.

DRIVERS WANTED JOHNSRUD TRANSPORT a food grade liquid carrier is seeking Class A CDL tank drivers from the Sidney/ Piqua/ Troy area. Home flexible weekends. 5 years driving experience required. Will train for tank. Great Pay and Benefit Package. For further info, call Jane @ (888)200-5067 DUMP TRUCK DRIVER for local dedicated runs. Must have Class A CDL, 2 years experience, good driving record. Must be able to pass drug test, (937)492-8309, Monday - Friday, 8am-3pm.

This position performs a dual role of systems testing and providing telephone support to our independent agency force regarding systems and billing issues. In addition, this position will also provide back-up support to our mailroom and switchboard staff. Successful candidates will have an Associate degree, excellent communication and grammar skills, the ability to identify, analyze and troubleshoot production system issues, proficiency for accuracy and attention to detail, professional telephone skills and the ability to provide excellent customer service. Please send resume and cover letter to: send.resumes@ buckeye-ins.com NO PHONE CALLS PLEASE

CONSTRUCTION ESTIMATOR wanted. Experienced with Auto CAD/ Microstation.

Excellent pay, health insurance, 401(k), vacation. Send resume to: jobopen54@yahoo.com

Memory / Thank You

In Loving Memory Alice A. Funk 1-27-40 ~ 6-22-09

Darling throughout our 48 years together you were always there to pick up the pieces and thats why I still love you today.

Local Ready-Mix Company has driving positions available in the Sidney, OH area. Experience in Ready-Mix operations preferred. Qualified applicants must possess a valid CDL. We offer a competitive wage and an excellent benefit package in a Drug Free environment. Come be a part of our Team! Please apply at: Spring Creek Corp. 4723 Hardin-Wapak Rd. Sidney EEO M/F/H/V GENERAL LABORER wanted. Experience with hand tools essential. Diverse work environment. Flexible hours. Call (937)492-8862.

HBM OPERATOR Custom machine manufacturer has an immediate opening for an experienced Horizontal Boring Mill Operator on first shift to operate a Cincinnati Gilbert floor mill with a six-inch spindle. Must be able to set up and operate a manual HBM from working drawings. Experience with machining large parts is a big plus Excellent pay and benefit package including 25% 401k match, medical, and dental coverage. Please submit resume and salary requirements in confidence to:

Miss You Very Much Love Always, Leonard 40243061

Spherion has immediate Temporary to Hire openings in Shelby County.

Assembly & Production 1st and 2nd

Fork Lift Drivers 1st, 2nd and 3rd

For immediate consideration and available openings please apply at: www.spherion.appone.com ,I \RX GRQŇ&#x2039;W KDYH FRPSXWHU access call (419)394-6179 to schedule an appointment. Maintenance / Domestic MASTER MAINTENANCE Professional Janitorial Service Master Maintenance has immediate openings in the Sidney area. Part time, light duty cleaning positions available in the evenings. 4-6 hours per evening. Retirees and couples welcome to apply. Excellent supplemental income opportunity. Call (800)686-3192 after 5PM and leave a message to schedule an interview Mechanics

Semi-Trailer Mechanics Needed

Shop and Mobile Trucks 2nd Shift: 3pm to 11pm 3rd Shift: 11pm to 7am

â&#x2DC;&#x2026; Star Leasing â&#x2DC;&#x2026; Company

40208991

Drivers-$2000 sign on! Competitive Benefits. Avg income 2011 $61K. CDL-A ,1 yr OTR req. A&R Transport - Jason 888-202-0004

Help Wanted General

CDL DRIVERS

HBM Operator P.O. Box 920 Piqua, Ohio 45356

Help Team

1246 ERIE CT. $268,500

- CONNIE BELL - VALARIE ENYART - GAY SMITH

Please call (800)497-2100 & During Weekends/ Evenings (937)726-3994 Or apply on line @ www.ceioh.com

Buckeye Insurance Group has a position available in our home office in Piqua, Ohio.

40259526

PR

Â&#x2021;  &30 /RDGHG 0LOHV Â&#x2021;  &30 (PSW\ 0LOHV Â&#x2021; 7HDPV 6SOLW  &30 (all Miles) Â&#x2021; 3DLG :HHNO\ :LWK Direct Deposit Â&#x2021; +RPH :HHNO\ Â&#x2021;  ZHHNV 3$,' YDFDWLRQ \U Â&#x2021; +HDOWK 'HQWDO /LIH Â&#x2021; . ZLWK 0DWFK

Help Wanted General

JUNE 23, 2013 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 1 PM TO 3 PM W NE

Continental Express is hiring both Solo & Team Drivers to operate in the Mid-West & Southeast, US. Please consider:

SIDNEY, 836 Stratford Drive, Friday 9am-6pm & Saturday 9am-2pm, Ladies clothing xl4x, mens clothing xl, girls clothing 12month-3T, all in excellent condition

Clerical

Brick 2 story 3-4 bedroom home with 3.5 baths on cul-de-sac. Granite kitchen and all appliances included. Living and family room, gas fireplace. Master suite and laundry room 1st floor. Finished basement with full bath. 2 car attached garage. Fenced yard, patio with gazebo. Walking distance to park. Priced $194,900. Come tour with Christine Price.

CDL-A Drivers

Help Wanted General

Immediate Openings for Energetic and Motivated Sales People for the Dayton Area! Nesco Resource will be Hosting a Career Fair In your Area: Monday June 24th, 2013! 10:30AMâ&#x20AC;&#x201C;2:00PM Hilton Garden Inn Dayton Beavercreek Location 3520 Pentagon Park Blvd Beavercreek, Ohio 45431 Job Description: *Door to Door selling to Residential Customers in and around the Dayton and Southwest Ohio area. *Hiring for Part Time and Full Time Schedules *Hourly Rate with opportunity for bonuses *Sales Experience is not a must, training will provided. This is a great way to get Sales Experience You must provide 2 forms of ID and Diploma/GED, Drug Screen, Background Check 5HTXLUHG 9DOLG 'ULYHUŇ&#x2039;V /L cense, Reliable Transportation a Must For more information, Call (606)563-0000 or (866)8229399

LPN/ MEDICAL ASSISTANT 25 Hours per week, some driving involved Call (937)492-7808

We are located just off US 33 between Bellefontaine and Marysville, OH near the Honda plants. Mechanics needed in the shop, in our mobile trucks and for a mobile truck located in St. Paris, OH. Previous experience working on semi-trailers is a PLUS, but not required. Looking for energetic, mechanically minded quick learners. Please visit our website at www.starleasing.com for an application. Fill out online or fax the completed application to (937)644-2858. Star Leasing is an equal opportunity employer Medical/Health Otolaryngologist seeking a full time Certified Medical Assistant Responsibilities include assisting the doctor, seating patients, vitals, surgery scheduling, pre cert and coding. Experience is required. Benefits include, health insurance, vacation, and retirement plans. Wages based on experience. Email resume to: resumes@orlinc.com Other FENIX, LLC

NOW HIRING MIG welders Metal fabricators Industrial painters Construction helpers Assemblers Machine operators Packagers Administrative support In Minster, Sidney, and Piqua. All require transportation, diploma/GED, and NO FELONIES. Call BarryStaff at (937)726-6909 or 381-0058

PRODUCTION TEAM MEMBERS Seeking team members who want to build a career with our growing company. The ideal candidate should be highly motivated, excel in team environments and, have 3-5 years of manufacturing experience. The plant operates on a 12-hour shift basis with current openings on the 7pm to 7am shift. We offer a highly competitive wage and full benefits. Please send resumes to: HUMAN RESOURCES 319 S. Vine St. Fostoria, OH 44830


ADVERTISE TODAY BY CALLING (877) 844-8355 Apartments /Townhouses

Miscellaneous

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

2012 BUICK VERANO

OUTSIDE SALES for farm seed and chemical sales. Must have knowledge and experience of all kids of farm seek and chemicals. Farms welcome to apply, (419)236-2571 or (419)778-9378. +RXVHV )RU 6DOH Open House Directory Apartments /Townhouses 2 BEDROOM, big yard, in Port Jefferson, No pets, $500 monthly plus deposit, (937)935-5089 2459 ALPINE Court, 3 bedroom, 1.5 bath, 2 car garage, all appliances, AC, $695, (937)497-1053, (937)6387982. CARRIAGE HILL Apartments, 1, 2 & 3 Bedroom, appliances, fireplace, secure entry. Water, trash included, garages. (937)4984747, www.firsttroy.com D I S C O V E R PEBBLEBROOK, Anna. 2 & 3 Bedroom townhomes/ ranches. Garages, appliances, washer/ dryer. Near I-75, Honda, 20 miles from Lima. (937)498-4747, www.firsttroy.com

SIDNEY, 2433 Apache, 3 bedroom duplex, 2 bath, all appliances including washer & dryer, $695 monthly plus deposit, No pets, (937)726-0512

1928 Model A Ford, 2 door Sedan, all original. runs & drives, $7000, (937)658-1946 Motorcycles

Houses For Rent

Pets FRIENDLY KITTENS, 8 weeks old, FREE to good home. 1black & white, and a few grey striped. Contact (937)7267924. JACK RUSSELL BOSTON TERRIER mix puppies, first shots and wormed, 6 weeks old, $75 each, call (937)6221404 after 4pm.

Want To Buy WANTED TO Buy Wheat or Oat Straw out of the field, (937)295-3276 Autos Under $5000 2005 HYUNDAI Elantra, 4 door, $4500, (937)418-8727. $XWRV )RU 6DOH 1994 BUICK PARK AVENUE, $1850.00, OBO, 148k miles, 3.8L motor, 28 miles per gallon, always garaged, very reliable. 419-628-2101 1999 OLDS Intrigue, $1500, 173K MILES, 3800 v6 REBUILT MOTOR, new tires, very reliable. Call (937)581-8565

40194047

Gutter Repair & Cleaning

POWER TOOLS excellent condition, hand guns as new, 027 trains-turn key. Call (248)694-1242

Paving & Excavating

6SRUWLQJ *RRGV 1987 KAWASAKI VOYAGER XII 36,200 miles, VGC 1200 cc 4 cylinder, water cooled, air ride, less than 5000 miles on tires, AM/FM cassette with inter-com included. Pull behind trailer, Asking $2300, Bill (937)492-3810

PISTOLS, Smith & Wesson, Model 647, 17H.M.R. Cal, Stainless steel, Ruger Super Blackhawk, 44 Magnum Cal, Stainless Steel Revolver, Factory new in box, 7-1/2 inch barrel, (567)203-9446

Hauling & Trucking

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

Cleaning & Maintenance

RVs / Campers

BUCKEYE SEAL COATING AND REPAIR

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1982 COACHMAN TT, 24ft, good condition. Must see to appreciate, $3500. Call (937)726-4976 to see.

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FAMILY OWNED & OPERATED 15 YEARS EXPERIENCE FREE ESTIMATES Paving â&#x20AC;˘ Driveways Parking Lots â&#x20AC;˘ Seal Coating

Landscaping

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2008 PUMA Sleeps 4, 20 QB, loveseat, microwave, refrigerator, stove, stereo, air, full bath, used 3 times, complete towing package, like new, very nice, must see! $8000 OBO. (937)492-8476

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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

937-606-1122

Professional & Insured Free Estimates / Reasonable rates

Land Care

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

Appliances REFRIGERATOR, GE Profile, side-by-side, excellent condition, (937)552-7786

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Furniture & Accessories DINING ROOM TABLE, brass color frame, 6 fabric cushion seats, glass top is heavy, approximately 200lbs, 71"x41" $150 OBO (937)726-2140 BEDDING, assortment of sheet sets, sizes, bed skirts, quilts, etc. please call (937)492-0357 Landscaping & Gardening

2007 ACURA TL 66k miles, loaded! Black, leather, all power, heated seats, MP3 multi CD changer, sunroof, new battery, newer tires, very good condition! $14,300. Call (937)726-2791

Mower Maintenance

MAGNIFICATION SYSTEM, Clear view, to assist people with low vision, unit includes stand & manual, asking $1100, (937)492-0391

MASTIFF PUPPIES, 3 male 3 female, asking $500, parents on premises, 3 brindle, 3 fawn. Call (937)622-0931 POM-POO male pup, 1st shots, ready to go! $250. (419)582-4211.

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Wheelchair, Electric, LIKE NEW, Jiffy Select, 1 1/2 years old, charger, red, gray and black. Asking $500. Call Barbara (937)335-3094.

SIDNEY, Need 1 or 2 room office in downtown Sidney? We have space with access to conference room and storage. Garage parking, storage also available call (937)726-6232 or (937)638-3653. PIQUA NEAR 1-75, very nice 3 bedroom, 2 bath, 2 car garage, includes appliances, no pets, $890 monthly, 18 month lease, (937)778-0524

937-492-3530

POND PLANTS, potted and bare root lillies, bog plants and pond size comet goldfish (937)676-3455 or (937)4175272 Miscellaneous PATIO SET Outdoor Wicker, brand new, brown, please call(937)492-1387

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ENGINEERING ESTIMATE $60,000.00

SHELBY COUNTY COMMISSIONERS SHELBY COUNTY, OHIO LEGAL NOTICE

Roofing â&#x20AC;˘ Siding â&#x20AC;˘ Windows

ENGINEERING ESTIMATE $110,000.00

Gutters â&#x20AC;˘ Doors â&#x20AC;˘ Remodel

Sealed proposals will be received at the office of the Shelby County Commissioners located at 129 East Court Street, Sidney, Ohio 45365, until 11:00 a.m local time on JULY 9, 2013 for furnishing all labor, materials and equipment necessary to complete the project known as WELLS ROAD WIDENING PROJECT and at same time and place, publicly opened and read aloud. The project consists of widening both sides of the existing roadway with asphalt and general embankment work on the side ditches and berm areas.

Voted #1

FREE ES AT T S E IM

in Shelby County by Sidney Daily News Readers

937-492-5150 937-492-5150

Contract documents, bid sheets, plans and specifications can be obtained at the Shelby County Engineers Office located at 500 Gearhart Road, Sidney, Ohio 45365.

Contract documents, bid sheets, plans and specifications can be obtained at the Shelby County Engineers Office located at 500 Gearhart Road, Sidney, Ohio 45365. There will be a non-refundable cost of $20.00 per set of plans.

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Each bidder is required to furnish a Bid Guaranty and Contract Bond in accordance with Section 153.54 of the Ohio Revised Code. Bid security in Bond Form, shall be issued by a Surety Company or Corporation licensed in the State of Ohio to provide said surety.

Each bidder is required to furnish a Bid Guaranty and Contract Bond in accordance with Section 153.54 of the Ohio Revised Code. Bid security in Bond Form, shall be issued by a Surety Company or Corporation licensed in the State of Ohio to provide said surety.

Each Proposal must contain the full name of the party or parties submitting the proposal and all persons interested therein. Each bidder must submit, upon request, evidence of its experiences on projects of similar size and complexity. The owner intends that the prestressed concrete box beams for this project be delivered to the job site with an approximate date of SEPTEMBER 15, 2013.

Each Proposal must contain the full name of the party or parties submitting the proposal and all persons interested therein. Each bidder must submit, upon request, evidence of its experiences on projects of similar size and complexity. The owner intends and requires that this project shall be started no earlier than July 15, 2013 and completed no later than Sept. 1, 2013.

All contractors and subcontractors involved with the project will, to the extent practicable use Ohio Products, materials services, and labor in the implementation of their project. Additionally, contractor compliance with the equal employment opportunity requirements of Ohio Administrative Code Chapter 123, the Governor's Executive Order of 1972, and Governor's Executive Order 84-9 shall be required.

All contractors and subcontractors involved with the project will, to the extent practicable use Ohio Products, materials services, and labor in the implementation of their project. Additionally, contractor compliance with the equal employment opportunity requirements of Ohio Administrative Code Chapter 123, the Governor's Executive Order of 1972, and Governor's Executive Order 84-9 shall be required.

Remodeling & Repairs

Bidders must comply with the prevailing wage rates on Public Improvements in Shelby County, Ohio as determined by the Ohio Department of Industrial Relations.

Bidders must comply with the prevailing wage rates on Public Improvements in Shelby County, Ohio as determined by the Ohio Department of Industrial Relations. The County Commissioners reserve the right to reject any and/or all bids. 7KLV QRWLFH LV SRVWHG RQ 6KHOE\ &RXQW\Ň&#x2039;V LQWHUQHW VLWH RQ WKH world wide web. To view this notice and other requests by the Board of County Commissioners, enter the address of www.co.shelby.oh.us and click on â&#x20AC;&#x153;Request for Quotesâ&#x20AC;?. June 22

QUALITY WORK AT AFFORDABLE PRICES

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SHELBY COUNTY COMMISSIONERS SHELBY COUNTY, OHIO LEGAL NOTICE Sealed proposals will be received at the office of the Shelby County Commissioners located at 129 East Court Street, Sidney, Ohio 45365, until 11:00 A.M. local time on July 9, 2013 for â&#x20AC;&#x153;THE FABRICATION AND DELIVERY ONLYâ&#x20AC;? of all prestressed concrete box beams necessary to complete the project known as BOTKINS ROAD BRIDGE DECK REPLACEMENT and at same time and place, publicly opened and read aloud. The project consists of fabricating and delivering of prestressed concrete box beams on a Shelby County job site. All Materials, Trucking, Equipment and Labor necessary to perform this service shall be included.

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Sharp, spacious quality constructed, one owner lake front condo. Grt rm with a F.P., Florida rm, well equipped kitchen with appliances, custom window treatments, master suite with private bath and walk in closet, 2 car attached garage with storage, lake front patio and so much more. Immaculate inside and out. Stop by and let Jayne show you how enjoyable condo living can be.

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Fishing is only by appointment

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PRIVATE SETTING, 2 Bedroom Townhouse, No one above or below! Appliances, Washer/ Dryer Fireplace, garage, Water, Trash included, (937)4984747, www.firsttroy.com

Auto Classic /Antiques

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

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OFFICE SPACE FOR RENT, excellent for attorney office, insurance office, or doctors office. Located at 2453 Michigan Street, call 1-800-468-1120 SIDNEY, 121 North Street, Nice Office Space for Rent, Air conditioned, 1-6 offices. Call Ryan (407)579-0874

4 cyl, red, good condition, leather, only 7000 miles, 1301 Sixth Avenue, Sidney, $23,500.

Paws & Claws Retreat: Pet Boarding

40260164

Commercial GARAGE FOR RENT, Lease required, located at 2453 Michigan Street, call 1-800468-1120

We are currently seeking qualified candidates for a variety of production positions, all shifts, and all labor grades for the Sidney facility.

Miscellaneous

40038050

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Consider joining American Trim, a locally owned and growing manufacturer of decorative metal products for various industries including appliance, automotive, building and leisure products.

Exterminating

7 HOLSTEIN FEEDER CALVES, 400 pounds plus, healthy on pasture and grain, call (937)492-3313

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Tuesday, June 25 1-3pm Shelby County Department of Job and Family Services 227 S. Ohio Ave. Sidney, OH

Page 17

2385772

Job Fair Production Positions All Shifts

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40042526

Production/Operations

Sidney Daily News, Saturday, June 22, 2013

The County Commissioners reserve the right to reject any and/or all bids.

937-419-0676 www.buckeyehomeservices.com

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

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 40194136

7KLV QRWLFH LV SRVWHG RQ 6KHOE\ &RXQW\Ň&#x2039;V LQWHUQHW VLWH RQ WKH world wide web. To view this notice and other requests by the Board of County Commissioners, enter the address of www.co.shelby.oh.us and click on â&#x20AC;&#x153;Request for Quotesâ&#x20AC;?. June 22


BUSINESS

Contact Executive Editor Jeff Billiel with story ideas by phone at (937) 498-5962; email, jbilliel@civitasmedia.com; or by fax, (937) 498-5991.

Page 18

Saturday, June 22, 2013

Honda begins production of Pioneer Martin named CEO

TIMMONSVILLE, S.C. — South Carolina Gov. Nikki Haley joined more than 900 associates and guests at Honda of South Carolina Mfg., Inc. recently to celebrate the production start-up of the all-new line of Honda’s next generation side-by-side vehicle), (multiutility the 2014 Pioneer. HSC is investing $27 million in the Timmonsville plant over the next four years and has added more than 65 new jobs for side-by-side production, which HSC is manufacturing for the first time. “Today, we celebrate a new South Carolina-

made vehicle, powered by the passion and the pride of all Honda associates who are committed to exceeding the expectations of our Honda Powersports customers,” said Brian Newman, president of HSC. In addition to being manufactured in South Carolina, the new Pioneer was designed and engineered by Honda’s R&D operations in the U.S. In addition to the production start-up for the new side-by-side product line, HSC is celebrating its 15th Anniversary (July 1, 2013) of producing Honda powersports products. To commemorate this company mile-

stone, HSC is donating $100,000 to Francis Marion University to assist in the development of a Bachelor of Science in Industrial Engineering Program which will begin in the spring of 2014. HSC began production of all-terrain vehicles (ATVs) in July 1998 with a workforce of approximately 200 associates. The initial $30 million, 200,000 square foot ATV manufacturing plant was the beginning of Honda of South Carsignificant olina’s growth in Florence County. In fall 2000, operations expanded to add engine production to the plant. Now, a

535,000-square-foot facility employing 650 associates with a cumulative investment of $308 million, HSC has produced nine different ATV models since its start in 1998, including the FourTrax and SporTrax series, and seven different engines. “The university is grateful to Honda of South Carolina for their generous support of our new Industrial Engineering program,” said Fred Carter, president of Francis Marion University. “Over the last fifteen years, Honda has been a very supportive corporate friend and partner. Their latest gift is yet another example of their commitment to

Francis Marion and the Pee Dee area. Their benevolence continues to make a significant difference in the lives of our students.” congratulate “We Honda of South Carolina in their new Honda sideby-side production accomplishment,” said Gov. Nikki Haley. “We are also excited that Honda has chosen to create more jobs in Timmonsville and bring a more than $27 Million investment opportunity to the state of South Carolina. When a worldclass company like Honda increases its footprint in the Pee Dee region, it shows that South Carolina is a great place to do business.”

STOCK MARKET Listed are Friday’s stock market prices at closing for firms in the Sidney-Shelby County area traded on the major markets.

40242911

NEW YORK STOCK EXCHANGE This Week Chng. Alcoa Inc...............7.99 -0.03 (PF of Alcoa Building Products, Stolle Machinery) Appld Ind. Tech..47.56 -0.12 BP PLC ADR......41.70 +0.03 Citigroup ............46.85 -1.05 +0.38 Emerson Elec. ....54.76 (PF of Copeland Corp. Division) Griffon Corp. ......10.63 +0.12 (PF of Clopay Corp.) H&R Block Inc...28.43 +0.20 +1.18 Honda Motor .....36.66 Ill. Toolworks .....68.46 -0.60 (Parent company of Peerless) -0.37 JC Penney Co.....15.90 (Store in Piqua) JP Morgan Chase52.01 -0.47 (Former Bank One, Sidney) +0.79 Kroger Co. ..........33.77 (PF of Kroger) Meritor .................6.72 -0.18

NEW YORK STOCK EXCHANGE This Chng. Week Lear Corp ...........58.07 -0.49 (PF of C.H. Masland) McDonalds Corp.97.23 +0.44 -0.07 Radio Shack .........3.16 Sherwin-Wllms 173.00 -2.90 -0.07 Sprint ...................7.00 Thor Industries..46.61 +0.12 (PF of Airstream Inc.) Time Warner Inc.56.82 +0.50 (PF of Time Warner Cable) U.S. Bancorp ......35.58 +0.51 (Former Star Bank of Sidney) Walgreen Co.......48.72 +0.38 Walmart Stores .73.51 +0.48 Wendy’s Int. Inc. ..5.71 -0.06 -0.37 YUM! Brands.....69.02 (PF of Taco Bell, Kentucky Fried Chicken and Pizza Hut) OVER THE COUNTER -0.28 Bob Evans ..........45.69 Fifth Third ........17.70 -0.08

A - Refers to Affiliated With PF - Refers to Parent Firm Closing Dow Jones Industrial Averages: This Week: 14,799.48 Change: +41.16 (Quotes courtesy of the Sidney offices of Edward Jones, Erroll Broud, Vance Stewart, Danielle Gilroy-Sielschott, DiAnne Karas and Andrew Stewart, registered investment advisers.)

ELKHART, Ind. — Thor Industries, Inc. recently announced that current President and Chief Operating Officer Bob Martin has been appointed chief executive officer, effective Aug. 1. Martin also will serve on the board of directors, also effective Aug. 1. Thor is the parent firm of Airstream in Jackson Center. Martin, 43, is succeeding Peter B. Orthwein, who will remain executive chairman of the Board of Directors. A 19-year industry executive, Martin has served in a variety of leadership roles at Thor, including as president of Keystone RV, Thor’s largest subsidiary, as well as RV senior group president and most recently as president and chief operating officer. All RV presidents and the bus group president will continue reporting directly to Martin in his new role. “I am pleased to pass on the leadership of Thor to Bob Martin, someone who has a proven track record with both our company and the RV industry,” Orthwein said. “This transition marks a significant, positive step in our succession plan and I have confidence in the solid management team we have developed over the past several years.”

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PUBLIC RECORD

Sidney Daily News, Saturday, June 22, 2013

Page 19

MUNICIPAL COURT In Sidney Municipal Court Friday, Judge Duane Goettemoeller fined Mary E. Murray, 29, 2365 Collins Drive, $250 and $138 costs and sentenced her to 30 days in jail for driving under suspension. • Mandy S. Wiley, 50, 218 Forest St., was fined $25 and $111 costs for failure to yield the right of way. • Jason D. Mitchell, 24, 309 Jefferson St., was fined $30 and $86 costs for a seat belt violation. • Phylliss E. Ewing, 58, 804 Norwood Drive, was fined $25 and $105 costs for a signal lights violation. • Shirley J. Kessler, 44, 119 W. Dallas St., was fined $25 and $111 costs for improper starting or backing. • Andrew J. Beigel, 20, 550 Oak Ridge Drive, was fined $25 and $105 costs for driving on a closed highway. • Nicolas G. Comstock, 57, 55 W. Hillcrest Court, was fined $75 and $95 costs for failure to display proof of an operator’s license, amended from driving under suspension. A charge of failure to drive within marked lanes was dismissed. • The domestic vio-

lence case of Timothy R. Anderson, 43, 655 Marilyn Drive, was dismissed. • The driving under suspension case of Cary T. Hadden, 20, 18211 Herring Road, was dismissed. Civil cases Portfolio Recovery Associates, Norfolk v. Stephanie Strunk, 1608 Park St., $3,265.31. Credit Acceptance Corp., Southfield, Mich. v. Amy Calixto, 15907 Morris Rose Road, Jackson Center, $3,779.47. Midland Funding, San Diego, Calif. v. Kristen Blackford, 1800 Shawnee Drive, $3,784.03. Cach Inc., Denver, Colo. v. Joshua D. Terry and Linda G. Terry, 1148 Evergreen Drive, $3,431.66. Capital One Bank, Richmond, Va. v. Jeffrey M. Shreves, 1112 Fairmont Drive, $3,239.82. Portfolio Recovery AsNorfolk v. sociates, Steven Farmer, 507 S. Main Ave., $1,645.06. Koenig Equipment, Botkins v. Mark BodenCasstown, miller, $9.646.24. Wilson Memorial Hospital v. Julania C. Stephens, 8460 Patterson-Halpin Road, $1,059.70.

Wilson Memorial Hospital v. Thomas A. Lewis, 17501 State Route 706, $2,090.44. Wilson Memorial Hospital v. Misty Howell, 7111 State Route 66, Fort Loramie, $4,076.85. Wilson Memorial Hospital v. John D. Hall, 718 Arrowhead Drive, $2,155.45. Wilson Care Inc. v. Bridgett L. Baldwin, 310 N. Miami Ave., $173.35. Lima Radiological Associates v. Jamie A. Haynes, 106 High St., $206.98. Lima Radiological Associates v. David Gavin, 1050 N. Main Ave., $179.90. Bellefontaine Radiology v. Robin A. Buckmaster, Jackson Center, $114.08. Wilson Memorial Hospital v. TerryE. Hentrich Jr. and Mary E. Hentrich, 1934 Shawnee Drive, $1,083.04. Regional Infectious Diseases, Lima v. Frances Yantis and Donald Yantis, 601 W. Parkwood St., $120. Lima Radiological Associates v. Charles Jones and Tina L. Jones, Jackson Center, $136.90. Lima Radiological Associates v. Kelly S. Hankins and Gary A. Hankins, 5997 Cecil Road, $230.25.

Wilson Memorial Hospital v. David J. Meyer, 5240 Miller Road, Russia, $1,016.42. Cases dismissed Wilson Memorial Hospital v. Herbert L. Hughes, 5331 HardinWapakoneta Road, $1,100; dismissed without prejudice. Wilson Memorial Hospital v. Brandi N. Murphy-Franklin, 602 Michigan St., $135; paid in full. Wilson Memorial Hospital v. Dustin Ferguson, 323 E. South St., paid in full. Wilson Memorial Hospital v. Ben Deal and Sherri E. Deal, 495 Lindsey Road, $964.81; paid in full. Wilson Memorial Hospital v. Lora Eutsler, 612 Mohican Court,

$141.41; paid in full. Lima Radiological Associates, Lima v. Mikel L. Stephens and Jessica M. Stephens, 834 S. Walnut Ave., $168.28; paid in full. Orthopaedic Institute of Ohio, Lima v. Thomas A. Lewis and Joann Lewis, $142.40; paid in full. Memorial Wilson Hospital v. Eric Fout, 710 S. Ohio Ave., $578.10; paid in full. Wilson Care Inc., 915 Michigan St. v. Ricky L. Wilkins, 205 N. Highland Ave., $104.52; paid in full. Lima Radiological Associates v. Daniel J. Lawrence, 406 Risha St., Anna, $171.34; paid in full. Wilson Memorial Hospital v. Beth A. Weaver and Walter

Weaver Jr., 2365 Township Road 247, DeGraff, $1,865.78; judgment satisfied. Midland Funding, San Diego, Calif., $1,367.41; dismissed due to lack of prosecution. Capital One Bank, Richmond, Va. v. Rebecca Diomande, 1421 N. Main Ave., $1,091.40; paid in full. Citibank, Sioux Falls, S.D. v. Patrick G. Kiernan Jr., 18389 Roettger Road, Botkins, judgment $1,996.71; paid. Wilson Memorial Hospital v. Terry Eaton, 4220 Township Road 72, Quincy, $1,197.54; judgment satsified. Memorial Wilson Hospital v. John W. Ike Jr. And Amy S. Ike, 9335 See COURT/Page 20

Record number of pills seized VANDALIA — A Michigan man is facing felony drug charges after Ohio State Highway Patrol troopers seized 17,260 dosage units of prescriptions pills, worth approximately $338,000 following a traffic stop in Montgomery County. Troopers received reports of a vehicle driving recklessly on Interstate 75, southbound near milepost 64, in Montgomery County at 11:05 a.m. on June 20. Troop-

ers stopped a 2000 Bravada, Oldsmobile with Michigan registration, for a marked lanes violation. The driver was subsequently arrested for OVI. An administrative inventory of the vehicle revealed a bag containing Methadone, Oxycodone, Hydrocodone and Alprazolam pills, in addition to 148 Suboxone Strips. The driver, Williams J. Hedges, 30, of Saint Clair Shores, Mich., was

incarcerated in the Montgomery County Jail and charged with possession and trafficking in Schedule II substances, both are third-degree felonies. Hedges was also charged with OVI, marked lanes and safety belt violations. The next largest seizure of prescription pills occurred in January 2013, when troopers seized 6,641 pills following a Scioto County traffic stop.

40213063


PUBLIC RECORD

Sidney Daily News, Saturday, June 22, 2013

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Page 20

RECORD

Police log FRIDAY -5:46 a.m.: theft. Michelle L. Griffis, 317 Stewart Drive, reported the theft of her 2006 Acura from her residence. The car was valued at $10,000. -3:10 a.m.: theft. Police arrested Randall Leonard, 804 Norwood Drive, for the alleged theft of two 24-packs of beer, valued at $38.50, from the Speedway station, 1515 N. Main Ave. THURSDAY -11:59 p.m.: robbery. James D. Franklin, 224 1/2 Franklin Ave., reported he was robbed of $100 cash. -10:40 p.m.: theft. Georgia A. Spears, 402 E. Court St., reported the theft of rings, valued at $400, and several credit cards from her residence. -10:24 p.m.: criminal trespass. Jason King, 502 S. West Ave., reported someone trespassed onto his property. -6:32 p.m.: theft. Teresa Linder, 735 Marilyn Drive, reported the theft of a bicycle, valued at $100, from her residence. -5:47 p.m.: contempt. Police arrested Mousa Ndiaye, 31, 500 N. Vandemark Road, Apt. 72, on an outstanding warrant through Sidney Municipal Court. -1:53 p.m.: driving under the influence. Police arrested Stephanie M. Money, 35,

on charges of having physical control of a vehile while under the influence and violation of a license restriction. -6:59 a.m.: theft. Robert R. Chittenden, of Burlington, Vt., reported the theft of $200 cash from his vehicle at 1959 Michigan St. -6:14 a.m.: theft. Lewis D. Snyder, of Lakeview, reported an amplifier and speakers, valued at $250, were stolen from a vehicle at 1527 Cedarbrook Place. WEDNESDAY -3:13 p.m.: theft. Police arrested Catherine A. Meiring, 32, 1125 Hilltop Ave., Apt. A, on a theft charge after she allegedly stole candy bars and stretch pants, valued at $29, from Family Dollar, 1024 Wapakoneta Ave.

Accidents Jessica N. Block, 20, 730 N. Miami Ave., was cited with failure to yield from a stop sign after an accident Thursday at 9:25 p.m. Block was westbound on Bennett Street, stopped at the stop sign at Main Avenue. She said she started forward, but could not see a vehicle that was northbound on Main because of a camper parked on the street. She pulled out into the path of a car driven by Michael W. Carey, 66, of Wapakoneta. â&#x20AC;˘ An accident occurred Saturday at

COURT H a r d i n - Wa p a k o n e t a Road, $1,026.04; judgment satisifed. Portfolio Recovery Associates, Norfolk, Va. v. Joshua M. McJunkin, 10321 White Horse Trail, Piqua, $1,215.61; judgment satisfied. Funding, Midland

11:13 p.m. in the 400 block of Park Street. Caitlin M. Svelund, 24, 1768 Fair Oaks Drive, on Park eastbound Street. Another car was westbound and went left of center. Svelund veered to the right to avoid a collision and struck a utility pole. The other vehicle left the area.

Fire, rescue FRIDAY -10:16 a.m.: medical. Medics were called to the 100 block of West Poplar Street. -10:12 a.m.: medical. Medics were called to the 200 block of Doorley Road. -9:22 a.m.; medical. Medics were called to the 500 block of Bon Air Drive. -9:20 a.m.: medical. Medics were called to the 2400 block of Apache Drive. THURSDAY -10:55 p.m.: invalid assistance. Medics were called to the 700 block of Country Side Street. -8:53 p.m.: medical. Medics were called to the 1100 block of Hilltop Avenue. -6:43 p.m.: medical. Medics were called to the 400 block of Heather Way. -5:17 p.m.: medical. Medics were called to the 92 mile marker of Interstate 75. -12:11 p.m.: medical. Medics were called to the 800 block of Country Side Street.

From Page 19 San Diego, Calif. v. Theresa Moore, Sidney, $1,042.10; judgment satisfied. Discover Bank, Hebron, Ky. v. Catherine L. Geise, 2081 Fortman Road, Fort Loramie, $4,671.44; dismissed without prejudice.

Retail Recovery Service, Columbus v. Rosemary Deitz, 11744 Fair Road, $787.51; dismissed without prejudice. Cavalry SPV, Columbus v. Angela Hale, 111 Fessler-Buxton Road, Russia, $1,478.71; judgment satisfied.

062213  

Sidney Daily News

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