COMING MONDAY American Profile • Marching Thru History: Each July in Deep River, Conn., fife and drum corps from across America parade along Main Street to play some of the same music that provided the cadence for troops marching during the Revolutionary War. Inside Monday
July 6, 2013
Vol. 123 No. 134
76° 66° For a full weather report, turn to Page 11.
US economy adds 195K jobs Unemployment stays at 7.6% nationwide BY CHRISTOPHER S. RUGABER Associated Press
many more in April and May than previously thought. The unemployment rate remained 7.6 percent in June because more people started looking for jobs — a healthy sign — and some didn’t find them. The government doesn’t count people as unemployed unless they’re looking for work. The Labor Department’s report Friday pointed to a U.S. job market that’s showing surprising resilience in the face of tax increases, federal
WASHINGTON (AP) — U.S. employers are sending a message of confidence in the economy — hiring more workers, raising pay and making the job market appear strong enough for the Federal Reserve to slow its bond purchases as early as September. The economy gained a robust 195,000 jobs in June and
spending cuts and economic weakness overseas. Employers have added an average 202,000 jobs for the past six months, up from 180,000 in the previous six. The job growth is being fueled in part by consumer spending and the housing recovery. Consumer confidence has reached a 5 year high and is helping drive up sales of homes and cars. Hiring was especially strong in June among retailers, hotels,
restaurants, construction companies and financial services firms. “The numbers that we’re seeing are more sustainable than we thought,” said Paul Edelstein, U.S. economist at IHS Global Insight, a forecasting firm. “We’re seeing better job numbers, the stock market is increasing and home prices are rising.” Average pay also rose sharply last month. It’s exSee ECONOMY/Page 3
Health insurers fear young people will opt out
Remote Possibilities • Ten teams of two journey together through the harsh and unforgiving territories of New Zealand’s South Island as “Get Out Alive with Bear Grylls” premieres Monday on NBC. Inside
BY KELLI KENNEDY Associated Press
Obituaries and/or death notices for the following people appear on Page 3 today: • Gerald E. “Jerry” Hausfeld • Henrietta Hardin • Steven Lee Robbins
INDEX Auglaize Neighbors ...............9 Business .............................10 City, County records..............2 Classified .......................16-17 Comics................................15 Hints from Heloise.................6 Horoscope ............................9 Localife ..............................6-7 Nation/World.........................5 Obituaries..............................3 Sports............................12-14 State news ............................4 ’Tween 12 and 20 .................9 Weather/Sudoku/Abby/Out of the Past/Dr. Roach ........11
TODAY’S THOUGHT “Nothing is worth more than laughter. It is strength to laugh and to abandon oneself, to be light. Tragedy is the most ridiculous thing.” — Frida Kahlo, Mexican painter (born this date in 1907, died 1954). 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
SDN Photo/Luke Gronneberg
The swing of things Ava Schmiesing, 3, of Fort Loramie, rides an automated swing at the Fort Loramie Liberty Days Festival Friday. Ava is the daughter of Adam and Lindsey Schmiesing. More photos from the event can be found on page 8.
US touts democracy as Egyptian military takes over BY JOSH LEDERMAN Associated Press WASHINGTON (AP) — The Obama administration is turning to top officials to tout democracy, political transparency and peaceful protest for Egypt, a message that took on a hollow tone as the Egyptian military installed a new leader for the country and began rounding up its ousted president and his supporters. Tens of thousands of supporters of ousted President Mohammed Morsi marched in Cairo on Friday, and gunfire and stone-throwing marked clashes taking place after dark. Across Egypt, at least 30 people were reported killed and more than 200 wounded. In Washington, the State Department condemned the violence and called on all Egyptian leaders to condemn the use of force and to prevent further violence among their supporters. “The voices of all who are protesting peacefully must be heard - including those who welcomed the events of earlier this week and those who supported President Morsi,”
State Department spokeswoman Jen Psaki said in a statement. “The Egyptian people must come together to resolve their differences peacefully, without recourse to violence or the use of force.” Gen. Martin Dempsey, chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff, on Friday called Israel’s military chief, Lt. Gen. Benny Gantz, for a second time in as many days. The Pentagon said Dempsey had spoken earlier with Lt. Gen. Sedki Sobhi, the chief of staff of Egypt’s military, although the Pentagon wouldn’t disclose details about any of the calls. High-level diplomacy consultations took place Thursday when Secretary of State John Kerry, Defense Secretary Chuck Hagel and national security adviser Susan Rice briefed President Barack Obama on their calls to counterparts in Egypt, Israel, Turkey and other U.S. partners in the region. That round of calls conveyed “the importance of a quick and responsible return of full authority to a democratically elected civilian gov-
ernment as soon as possible,” Bernadette Meehan, a spokeswoman for the White House National Security Council, said at the time. The U.S. officials also pushed for what Meehan called “a transparent political process that is inclusive of all parties and groups” and urged all parties to avoid violence, she said in a statement. Behind the scenes, the U.S. was signaling to Egypt and its allies that it accepts the military’s decision to depose Morsi, and was hoping that what fills the vacuum of power would be more favorable to U.S. interests and values than Morsi’s Islamist government. But those hopes were tempered by very real concerns that a newly emboldened military would deal violently with the Muslim Brotherhood, sending Egyptian society further into chaos and making reconciliation more difficult. The Obama administration’s stance, which carefully avoided the legal implications of calling the military’s intervention a coup, won someSee EGYPT/Page 3
MIAMI (AP) — Dan Lopez rarely gets sick and hasn’t been to a doctor in 10 years, so buying health insurance feels like a waste of money. Even after the federal health overhaul takes full effect next year, the 24-year-old said he will probably decide to pay the $100 penalty for those who skirt the law’s requirement that all Americans purchase coverage. “I don’t feel I should pay for something I don’t use,” said the Milwaukee resident, who makes about $48,000 a year working two part-time jobs. Because he makes too much to qualify for government subsidies, Lopez would pay a premium of about $3,000 a year if he chose to buy health insurance. “I shouldn’t be penalized for having good health,” he said. Persuading young, healthy adults such as Lopez to buy insurance under the Affordable Care Act is becoming a major concern for insurance companies as they scramble to comply with the law, which prohibits them from denying coverage because of pre-existing conditions and limits what they can charge to older policy holders. Experts warn a lot of these so-called “young invincibles” could opt to pay the fine instead of spending hundreds or thousands of dollars each year on insurance premiums. If enough young adults avoid the new insurance marketplace, it could throw off the entire equilibrium of the Affordable Care Act. Insurers are betting on the business of that group to offset the higher costs they will incur for older, sicker beneficiaries. The nonpartisan Congressional Budget Office estimates that about six million people of various ages will pay the tax penalty for not having insurance in 2014, the first See HEALTH/Page 5
Shelby County Fair July 25 • 8:00 P.M.
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
FRIDAY -3:47 a.m.: criminal damaging. Kate Ann Jones, 824 Park St., reported someone broke a window at her residence. Loss was set at $200. THURSDAY -3:42 a.m.: criminal trespass. Laura L. Reineke, 223 N. Pomeroy Ave., reported a person was inside her residence without her permission. -12:40 a.m.: drug abuse. Police arrested Michael P. Davlin, 26, on charges of drug abuse, drug paraphernalia and disorderly conduct. WEDNESDAY -11:32 p.m.: driving under the influence. Police arrested Lyndal Stewart, 59, on charges of driving under the influence and drug abuse. p.m.: con-8:08 tempt. Police arrested Robert L. Shoe, 33, 729 Arrowhead Drive, Apt. G, on a contempt warrant. -4:33 p.m.: theft. Personnel at the Clark gas station, 125 W. Court St., reported the theft of $90 worth of fuel. -3:46 p.m.: failure to appear. Police arrested Christopher Bateman, 31, on a warrant from Miami County. -2:50 p.m.: criminal damaging. Patti A. Price, 827 Arrowhead Drive, Apt. C, reported a door in her car was scratched. Loss was set at $350. -9:13 a.m.: burglary. Stephanie D. Strunk, 1608 Park St., reported a 52-inch TV, valued at
COUNTY Sheriff’s log FRIDAY –8:54 a.m.: propertydamage accident. An auto accident was reported at 9500 Blanke Road. THURSDAY –11:36 p.m: fireworks. People were reported to be shooting off fireworks in the area of 6090 State Route 47. –10:37 p.m.: fireworks. People were reported to be shooting off fireworks in the area of 9615 Landman Mill Road. –3:34 p.m.: theft. A man was reportedly stealing electricity from the trailer of Ina Smith, 11989 State Route 362.
Village log FRIDAY –12:55 a.m.: domestic violence. Anna and Botkins police were called to a Mill Street residence in Anna con-
$500, was stolen from her residence. TUESDAY -4:36 p.m.: lost property. Nil Patel, 1350 Campbell Road, reported losing his passport.
Accidents Christopher Knouff, 44, 101 Pike St., Anna, was cited with failure to yield when turning left after an accident Monday at 11:16 a.m. Knouff was southbound on South Vandemark Road in the left lane. He attempted to turn left into the Burger King driveway and struck a northbound auto driven by Larry B. Pence, 49, 1816 Glenn Place. • Cited with failure to maintain an assured clear distance after an accident Wednesday at 12:54 p.m. was Jeffery D. Collingsworth, 38, 1002 Broadway Ave. Collingsworth was eastbound on Russell Road behind a car driven by Michelle L. Hoover, 36, 8000 Cisco Road. The Hoover car was stoppped in traffic and was hit in the rear by the Collingsworth auto. • Wednesday at 6:59 p.m., an accident happened in which Thomas I. DeMarcus, 40, 625 St. Marys Ave., was cited with failure to maintain assured clear distance. DeMarcus was eastbound and struck in the rear an eastbound auto driven by Jackielynn Van Tilburgh, 40, 621 Fair Road. Van Tilburgh had slowed to wait for a
Fire, rescue FRIDAY -10:24 a.m.: medical. Medics were called to the 1100 block of Michigan Street. -10:14 a.m.: medical. Medics were called to the 400 block of South Stolle Avenue. -12:08 a.m.: medical. Medics were called to the 100 block of West Poplar Street. THURSDAY -10:04 p.m.: medical. Medics were called to the 800 block of South Main Avenue. -5:14 p.m.: medical. Medics were called to the 300 block of Belmont Street. -12:11 p.m.: medical. Medics were called to the 2500 block of North Kuther Road. -10:24 a.m.: medical. Medics were called to the 1000 block of North Miami Avenue.
RECORD cerning a domestic incident involving a juvenile. THURSDAY –11 p.m.: fireworks. Juveniles were reported to be throwing firecrackers at cars in the 600 block of East College Street, Jackson Center. –9:44 p.m: fireworks. Fireworks were reported in the 400 block of Mill Street, Anna.
Fire, rescue THURSDAY –11:41 p.m.: medical. Anna and Jackson Center Rescue were called to the 200 block of College Street, Jackson Center. –7:03 p.m.: medical. Houston Rescue was called to the 4400 block of H a r d i n - Wa p a k o n e t a Road. –3:52 p.m.: accident with injuries. Anna Rescue and Botkins Police and Fire were called to the Inn Between, 16488 County Road 25A,
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pedestrian to cross in the crosswalk at Highland Avenue. • Tracy L. Greene, 30, 410 N. Miami Ave., was cited for failure to maintain assured clear distance after an accident Wednesday at 4:07 p.m. Autos driven by Greene; Nikole Hoover, 18, 760 Country Side St., Apt. 7; and John H. Drum, 67, 178 Tranquility Court, were southon North bound Vandemark Road near Michigan Street. Greene said her brakes momentarily failed. Her auto hit the rear of the Hoover auto, pushing it into the rear of the Drum auto.
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where a vehicle had struck a pedestrian. –2:01 p.m.: medical. Perry-Port-Salem Rescue was called to the 100 block of North Lane Street, Port Jefferson. –12:39 p.m.: field fire. Botkins firefighters extinguished a fire near a bridge south of 19068 Reineke-Schipper Road.
Accident Amanda Jean Day, 17, 3150 Redmond Road, Russia, was cited with failure to control after an accident Wednesday at 12:33 p.m. Day was eastbound on Stoker Road, west of Cecil Road, when her car went off the right side of the road. Day overcorrected and came back onto the road. She then went left of center and back off the right side of the road. The car hit an embankment and rolled onto the driver’s side. The car continued east in the ditch and struck a stump, then rolled again and came to rest on its wheels in the ditch. Day had nonincapacitating injuries. Houston Rescue transported her to Wilson Memorial Hospital.
In Sidney Municipal Court recently, Judge Duane Goettemoeller fined Daisy Fox, 26, 1222 E. Court St., $100 and $138 costs and sentenced her to 15 days in jail for disorderly conduct, amended from domestic violence. • David A. Knasel Jr., 31, at large, was fined $100 and $138 costs and sentenced to 180 days in jail for violating a temporary protection order. • Lawrence J. Gouch, 24, 211 Maple St., was fined $150 and $138 costs and sentenced to 10 days in jail for attempted criminal damaging, amended from criminal damaging. • Roger L. Sparks, 50, 1526 Rosewood Place, was fined $375 and $138 costs, sentenced to five days in jail, and his driver’s license was suspended six months for driving under the influence. Jail time will be reconsidered on conditions. • Eddie A. Cupp, 68, 2101/2 W. Main St., Port Jefferson, was fined $375 and $128 costs, sentenced to five days in jail, and his driver’s license was suspended six months for driving under the influence. Charges of driving under the influence (breath) and speeding were dismissed. • Nickolas J. Albers, 55, 3957 State Route 66B, Apt. 6, Houston, was fined $375 and $128 costs, sentenced to five days in jail, and his driver’s license was suspended six months for driving under the influence. A charge of failure to control was dismissed. • Eugene E. Woodruff II, 49, 8122 Daniel Place, was fined $375 and $122 costs and his driver’s license was suspended six months for driving under the influence (breath). He also was fined $150 for failure to reinstate license. Dismissed were charges of refusal to take a test with a prior OVI conviction in the last 20 years and a turn or stop signal violation. • Bryan L. Sims, 22, 228 Bennett St., was fined $250 and $138 costs and sentenced to 18 days in jail for driving under suspension. Fifteen days will be reconsidered if the defendant meets conditions. Another driving under suspension case was dismissed. • Tristin E. Henry, 18, 6333 Smith Road, Houston, was fined $150 and $105 costs for speeding. • Kyle A. McCoy, 25, 871 S. Ohio Ave., was fined $30 and $105 costs for speeding. • Jenna M. Freisthler, 21, 207 Cherry Lane, Anna, was fined$30 and $86 costs for a seat belt violation. • Melissa A. Wilson,
45, 505 Franklin Ave., was fined $30 and $111 costs for speeding. • Chad E. Cole, 37, 13450 Lock Two Road, Botkins, was fined $25 and $111 costs for improper starting or backing. • Dustin A. Pellman, 23, 614 1/2 S. Miami Ave., was fined $25 and $111 costs for a traffic control device violation. • Dean C. Cobb, 54, 611 St. Marys Ave., was fined $150 and $107 costs for attempted assault, amended from domestic violence. • Daniel L. Huber, 51, 1812 Robert Place, was fined $150 and $138 costs and sentenced to 30 days in jail for disorderly conduct. • Blake A. Zimpher, 20, 16801 Wones Road, Jackson Center, was fined $50 and $105 costs for prohibitions (under age possession of alcohol). • Ryan A. Opperman, 20, 102 James St., Jackson Center, was fined $50 and $105 costs for prohibitions. • Garrett A. Wolfe, 20, 105 Brookside Drive, Anna, was fined $50 and $105 costs for prohibitions. • Dexter D. Bensman, 20, 11230 Sidney-Freyburg Road, was fined $50 and $105 costs for prohibitions. • Landon F. Stephens, 20, 103 Cherry Lane, Anna, was fined $50 and $111 costs for prohibitions. • Moussa Ndiaye, 31, 500 Vandemark Road, Apt. 10, was fined $1,000 (with $850 suspended) and $168 costs for drug abuse, and $250 ($125 suspended) and $10 costs for criminal trespass. A drug paraphernalia charge was dismissed. • Jarrett L. Burton, 18, 849 Fielding Road, was fined $150 and $136 costs for disorderly conduct, amended from criminal trespass. • Benjamin R. Teets, 807 Norwood Drive, was fined $150 ($100 suspended) and $193 costs for failure to pay city taxes. • Rise Huff, 49, 712 Country Side St., Apt. 6, was fined $25 and $10 costs for failure to control. A case of driving without an operator’s license was dismissed. • Laura A. Moses, 29, 4662 Hardin-Wapakoneta Road, was fined $25 and $111 costs for driving with an expired operator’s license. • Jimmie L. Martin, 74, 522 E. Court St., was fined $25 and $111 costs for failure to drive within lanes. • Julia A. Cotterman, 42, 523 Linden Ave., was fined $25 and $111 costs for failure to control. • Rachel J. Carter, 26, 1134 Westwood Drive, was fined $25 and $111
costs for disorderly conduct. • Michelle L. Dykema, 39, 615 Montrose St., was fined $50 and $132 costs for no fishing license. • Jesse A. Wriston, 25, 879 Merri Lane, was fined $150 and $138 costs for disorderly conduct, amended from domestic violence. • Charity N. Wedding, 29, 429 N. Wagner Ave., was fined $30 and $105 costs for speeding. • The burglary case of Jeremiah Purk, 34, 333 Enterprise Ave., Apt. A, was dismissed. Civil cases Civil cases filed recently in Sidney Municipal Court: Lima Radiological Associates v. Jeremy Hiles, 129 S. Walnut Ave., $519. Orthopaedic Institute of Ohio, Lima, v. Joshua Koons, 11968 Arling Road, Anna, $321.30. Lima Radiological Associates v. Jesse D. Hill and Ashley Hill, 21357 Maplewood Road, Maplewood, $856.22. Wilson Memorial Hospital v. David C. Shuman, 1225 Constitution Ave., $2,188.50. Wilson Memorial Hospital v. Jessica P. Plessinger, 304 Meadowview Lane, Anna, $1,598.13. Portfolio Recovery Associates, Norfolk, Va., v. Karen Ransbottom, 1135 Hilltop Ave., Apt,. E, $979.03. C&W Goubeaux, 108 S. Liberty St., Russia, v. Michael Hines, 828 Fourth Ave., land contract. Lima Radiological Associates v. Jeremy N. Hatfield and Tonya O. Hatfield, 20132 DingRoad, man-Slagle $417.61. Wilson Memorial Hospital v. Bryan E. Gordon and Mary Gordon, Hayes St., 1114 $1,390.33. Wilson Care Inc., 915 Michigan St., v. Gary Wiley and Andrea L. Wiley, 617 S. Walnut Ave., $798.08. Midland Funding, San Diego, Calif. v. Jon Hofmann, 16770 E. Mason Road, $1,499.22. Portfolio Recovery, Norfolk, Va., v. Titeka Richardson, 306 N. Third Ave., Anna, $740. Discover Bank, Riverwoods, Ill., v. Misty D. Kizer, also known as Misty Kemp and Misty Murphy, 1376 Sixth Ave., $4,609.76. Village of Anna v. Ken L. Burden and Laura Burden, doing business as KB Construction, 103 S. Second St., Anna, $1,444.78. Midland Funding, doing business as Ohio Midland Funding, San Diego, Calif. v. Matthew Wills, 7455 WrightMoyer Road, $2,481.01. Midwest Window and See MUNICIPAL/Page 3
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Sidney Daily News, Saturday, July 6, 2013
DEATH NOTICES Gerald E. ‘Jerry’ Hausfeld
IN IN MEMORIAM MEMORIAM
PIQUA — Gerald E. “Jerry” Hausfeld, 73, of Piqua, died Friday, July 5, 2013. A Mass of Christian burial will be Tuesday at St. Boniface Catholic Church in Piqua. Jamieson & Yannucci Funeral Home is in charge of arrangements.
Edward Lee “Andy” Sparks
Rhodes State LIMA — The spring 2013 semester dean’s list for part-time students at Rhodes State College has been announced. To be eligible for this list, a student must be enrolled in at least six but no more than 11 credit hours and carry a 3.5 grade point average or higher. Local students included the following: DeGraff — William C. Bellman Fort Loramie — Julie A. Bornhorst Jackson Center — Jaime L. Gariety Minster — Amy M. Buening and Jamie Marie Puthoff New Bremen — Stephanie Jo Harrod New Knoxville — Patricia Ann Bruce Russia — Diane J. Magoto Sidney — Austine D. Taylor Hageman, Richelle Love and April L. Winemiller Versailles — Natalie Jo Grillot, Melinda Sue Henry and Andrea Rose Schmitmeyer
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POSTED COUNTY PRICE Shelby County FSA 820 Fair Road, Sidney 492-6520 Closing prices for Friday: Wheat ...................................$6.18 Wheat LDP rate.....................zero Corn ......................................$6.54 Corn LDP rate........................zero Soybeans ............................$15.59 Soybeans LDP rate ................zero
LOTTERY Friday drawings Rolling Cash 5: 03-0523-32-33 Pick 3 Evening: 0-7-5 Pick 3 Midday: 2-7-3 Pick 4 Evening: 1-3-10 Pick 4 Midday: 3-6-89 Pick 5 Evening: 3-5-73-6 Pick 5 Midday: 5-6-11-6 Mega Millions numbers will appear in Monday’s edition.
Wilson Memorial Hospital v. Brandon R. Basye and Lacy D. Bradford, Basye, $496.21; judgment satisfied. Orthopaedic Institute of Ohio, Lima, v. Karen Lutz, Botkins, $154.21; judgment satisfied. St. Rita’s Medical Center, Lima v. Rock L. Morris and Ardetta R. Morris, Jackson Center, $1,336.15; judgment satisfied. East Ohio Gas Co. v. CCF Network Services, Wilmington, $1,835.01; dismissed due to lack of prosecution. Wilson Memorial Hospital v. Rebecca L. Buchtel, 500 N. Vandemark Road, $6,253.67; dismissed due to lack of service. Midland Funding, San Diego, Calif., v. Jennifer Curtner, also as Jennifer known Greive, 129 W. Water St., $2,992.90; judgment satisfied. Midland Funding, San Diego, Calif., v. David Pence, 1633 County Road 25A S., $2,161.80; judgment satisfied. Wilson Memorial Hospital v. Kevin A. Tucker and Erin C. Tucker, 234 Apollo Drive, $1,445.71; judgment satisfied. Discover Bank, New Albany, v. Darlene G. Thomson, 634 Carly Lane, $5,377.19; judgment satisfied. Herbert E. Armstrong, Vandalia, v. Karla Magoto, 232 Pike St.; Ohio Department of Job and Family Services; and Progressive Insurance Co., Cleveland, $15,000; case settled, dismissed with prejudice. Acceptance, Asset Warren, Mich. v. Julie K. Angel, 500 N. Vandemark Road, Apt. 41, $4,879.22; dismissed without prejudice.
Sidney ECONOMY Inn
MARKETS Trupointe 701 S. Vandemark Road, Sidney 937-492-5254 Cash corn .............................$6.28 August corn ..........................$5.93 October corn .........................$4.66 December corn .....................$4.73 January corn ........................$4.78 March corn ...........................$4.83 Cash beans .........................$15.52 Oct./Nov. beans...................$11.88 December beans.................$12.08 January beans....................$12.13 March beans.......................$12.15 July wheat............................$6.30 Aug./Sept. wheat ..................$6.30 July ’14 wheat ......................$6.46 CARGILL INC. 1-800-448-1285 Sidney By July 20 soybeans ..........$15.67 Bal. July soybeans .............$15.22 October soybeans ...........$11.9825 November soybeans .......$12.0825 December soybeans .......$12.2375 January soybeans ..........$12.2375 February soybeans...........$12.255 March soybeans ...............$12.255 April soybeans....................$12.31 Dayton July corn...............................$6.31 September corn ....................$5.46 October corn .........................$4.71 November corn.....................$4.76 December corn .....................$4.86
WEST LIBERTY — Steven Lee Robbins, 45, of West Liberty, died Friday, July 5, 2013. Gehret Funeral Home in Fort Loramie is in charge of arrangements.
492-5101 View obituaries at
Steven Lee Robbins
Funeral Home & Crematory, Inc.
JACKSON CENTER — Henrietta Hardin, 78, of Jackson Center, passed away Friday, July 5, 2013. Arrangements are pending at the Eichholtz Daring and Sanford Funeral Home.
Wilkins Sun Jr. Visitation Visitation Sunday 1-3pm. 1-3Mon pm Service 10am. Graveside Services Mon 10 a.m. Graceland Cemetery
Door Corp., Springfield, Mo., v. County Glass Shops, doing business as Gates Brothers Glass, 328 N. Main Ave., $2,176.40 and $500.57. Mid Ohio Acceptance Corp., Troy, v. Karen Ordway, 1348 Logan Court, $3,839.62. Wilson Memorial Hospital v. Nathaniel Heffner and Kambra Heffner, 515 Karen Ave., $1.234.80. Civil cases dismissed Wilson Memorial Hospital v. Stacy R. Keith, 9760 Pasco-Montra Road, $2,548.27; judgment satisfied. Wilson Memorial Hospital v. Linda Hume and Edward E. Hume Sr., 336 Wilson Ave., Anna, $1,405.08; dismissed due to lack of prosecution. Capital One Bank, Columbus, v. Chris A. Ward, 1130 Fairmont Drive, $1,890.36; dismissed with prejudice. Capital One Bank, Columbus, v. Chris Ward, 1130 Fairmont Drive, $2,564.04; dismissed with prejudice. Wilson Memorial Hospital v. Barry L. Ball, 1307 Garfield Ave., $929.91; dismissed without prejudice. Wilson Memorial Hospital v. Tina M. Cotterman, 204 N. Pike St., Anna, $343.04; dismissed without prejudice. Wilson Memorial Hospital v. Dwight Apple and Shirley Apple, 1821 Miami-Shelby Road, Russia, $3,306.60; judgment satisfied. Memorial Wilson Hospital v. Daniel R. Harter and Dayna J. Harter, 316 S. Walnut Ave., $1.616.39; judgment satisfied. Mid Ohio Acceptance Corp., Troy, v. James Belt, 1856 Fair Oaks Drive, $3,805; dismissed without prejudice.
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.
ceeded inflation this year after barely keeping pace since the Great Recession ended four years ago. Average hourly pay rose 10 cents in June to $24.01. Over the past 12 months, it’s risen 2.2 percent. Over the same period, consumer prices have increased 1.4 percent. Stocks closed sharply higher Friday. The Dow Jones industrial average surged 147 points, nearly 1 percent. The yield on the 10-year Treasury note jumped from 2.56 percent to 2.73 percent, its highest level since August 2011. That’s a sign that investors think the economy is improving. Among the employers benefiting from Americans’ continued willingness to spend is Carlisle Wide Plank Floors, based in Stoddard, N.H. Carlisle makes hardwood flooring used in stores, restaurants and hotels. CEO Michael Stanek said orders jumped 30 percent in the first quarter compared with a year earlier. The company is hiring factory, sales and administrative employees to meet the higher demand. Carlisle expects to add about 15 employees this year to its 85-person workforce. Friday’s report showed that the U.S. economy added 70,000 more jobs in April and May than the government had previously estimated — 50,000 in April and 20,000 in May. Further job growth could lower unemployment and help the economy rebound after a weak start this year. If so, the Fed would likely scale back its bond purchases later this year. The Fed has been buying $85 billion in Treas-
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ury and mortgage bonds each month since late last year. The purchases pushed long-term interest rates to historic lows, fueled a stock rally and encouraged consumers and businesses to borrow and spend. The low rates have helped support an economy that’s had to absorb government spending cuts and a Social Security tax increase that’s shrunk paychecks this year. John Silvia, chief economist at Wells Fargo, said he thinks the Fed will announce at its September policy meeting that it will start reducing its bond purchases, perhaps to $75 billion a month. Chairman Ben Bernanke has said the Fed’s bond buying could end around the time unemployment reaches 7 percent. The Fed foresees that happening around mid-2014. But Silvia said he didn’t think unemployment would reach 7 percent by then. He thinks the Fed could continue its bond buying into 2015. Friday’s report contained at least one element of concern: Many of the job gains were in generally lower-paying industries, a trend that emerged earlier this year. The hotels, restaurants and entertainment industry added 75,000 jobs in June. This industry has added an average 55,000 jobs a month this year, nearly double its average in 2012. Retailers added 37,000. Temporary jobs rose 10,000. The health care industry added 20,000 jobs, construction 13,000. But manufacturing, which includes many higher-paying positions, shed 6,000. The manufacturing sector has weakened this year.
Blood drives successful Pleiman, Kathy Shelby and Logan County representative for the Community Blood Center, said recent blood drives were successful: • June 4 and 5 — Honda of America, 165 donors registered, 21 deferred, resulting in 144 blood donations from Honda associates • June 6 — Airstream, Jackson Center, 63 donors register, six deferred, resulting in 57 blood donations. Terry Coleman of Airstream serves as coordinator for the Airstream blood drives. • June 11 — Jackson Center Fire Department at the Jackson Center American Legion, 55 donors registered, six were deferred, resulting in 49 donations. Bruce Metz serves as coordinator for the Fire Department blood drives. • June 15 — Ron and Nita’s, downtown Sidney, hosted a Father’s Day blood, 27 weekend donors registered, two were deferred, resulting in 25 units of blood donated. Juanita McCrum serves as coordinator for the Ron and Nita’s blood drives. • June 15 — Logan County Relay for Life, eight donors registered, three were deferred, resulting in 5 units of blood collected. Nancy Harman of Mary Rutan Hospital served as coordinator for the blood drive. • June 18 — St Michael’s Hall in Fort Loramie, 342 donors registered, 37 deferred, 260 gave whole blood, 27 gave double red cells for 52 units, seven gave plasmas, and 13 gave platelets; 16 donors gave for the first time. Jim Hoehne was honored for his 200th donation at St Michael’s Hall. The blood drive is sponsored by the Fort Loramie American Legion Auxiliary, Knights of St John, and the Fort Loramie Community Club. Jane Poeppelman serves as coordinator for the blood drive.
EGYPT thing of a bipartisan endorsement Friday from the Republican chairman and the top Democrat of the House Foreign Affairs Committee. Republican Rep. Ed Royce of California and Democrat Eliot Engel of New York issued a joint statement that criticized Morsi for not embracing “inclusiveness, compromise, respect for human and minority rights and a commitment to the rule of law. “ “We are encouraged that a broad cross-section of Egyptians will gather to rewrite the constitution,” the lawmakers said. Like Obama, they urged the Egyptian military “to exercise extreme caution moving forward and support sound democratic institutions through which the people and future governments can flourish.” In spite of U.S. urging, Egyptian authorities arrested and detained the leader of the Muslim Brotherhood, General Guide Mohammed Badie, on Thursday, although he was later released and emerged publicly Friday to speak defiantly before a cheering crowd of pro-Morsi supporters, vowing to reinstate ousted Morsi and end military rule. Morsi, a leading member of the Brotherhood, and at
• June 20 — Honda Transmission, Russells Point, 58 doors registered, three deferred, resulting in 55 units of blood donated; nine gave for the first time. • June 22 — Port Jefferson Fire Department, 22 donors registered, three were deferred, resulting in 19 donations. Keith Daniels served as coordinator for the Port Jefferson Fire Department blood drive. The Community Blood Center has recognized the following donors: • 200 donations: Jim Hoehne, Fort Loramie. • 170: Jan Stockman, Fort Loramie. • 80: Ann Joslin, Maplewood, and Bob Sturwold, Houston. 75:: Naomie • Richards, Gary Meyer, Larry Moeller, Gregg Ruhenkamp, all of of Fort Loramie. • 70: Scott Voisard, Russia. • 60: Keith Bey, Fort Loramie. • 50: Joslin Kies, Sidney. • 40: Ann Timmerman, John Pleiman and Peg Wray, all of Fort Loramie; Mike Montgomery, Sidney. • 30: Mark Meinerding, Fort Loramie, and Pat Burmeister, Jackson Center. • 25: Kathy Hoehne, Houston; Jason Hemmert, Sidney; Jessica Poeppelman and Gary Maurer, both of Fort Loramie. • 20: Westley Sanders, Maria Stein, and Jordan Pleiman, Fort Loramie. • 10: Roger Chaney, Ryan Goldschmidt, Sandy Branscum, Mary Muhlenkamp, and Jeff Phlipot, all of Fort Loramie; Seth Nolte and Dean Langenkamp, Russia. • 5: Sara Meyer, Ashley Holthaus, Montana Larger, Kelsi Moore, Carla Wolaver, and Heidi Petty, all of Fort Loramie; Trevor Albers and Lindsay Ball, of Russia; Richard Christy, Houston; and Lynn Rue, Jackson Center.
From Page 1 least a dozen presidential aides already had been placed under house arrest. The swearing-in of Adly Mansour, the head of the Supreme Constitutional Court, as Egypt’s interim president illustrated the military’s desire to be seen as quickly returning the nation to civilian control. Morsi’s ouster also threatened a divided reaction in Congress. One view tended to support the Egyptian military’s action because of the longtime partnership between the U.S. and Egyptian military officials as well as perceived threats by Morsi to the type of democracy Egyptians aspired to during their 2011 revolution. Another view, however, noted that U.S. law called for an end to aid to a country if a military deposed its democratically elected government, even amid promises of a return of power to its people. Obama on Wednesday, while not calling Morsi’s ouster a coup, said he was ordering the government to assess what the developments portended for aid to Cairo. The U.S. considers the $1.5 billion a year it sends Egypt to be a critical U.S. national security priority.
Sidney Daily News, Saturday, July 6, 2013
Hot dog vendor retires after 60 seasons BY CLIFF RADEL Associated Press CINCINNATI (AP) — With 60 seasons in the big leagues, Millie Wilson is calling it quits. “I’ve seen playoffs, World Series, All-Star Games,” she said. “There’s nothing new for me at the ballpark.” Her career highlights would amount to fine print on the back of a baseball card. If, that is, they issued baseball cards for hot dog vendors. “People would need a magnifying glass to read about what I’ve seen,” the 78-year-old native East Ender added, letting out a laugh while adjusting her black Reds baseball cap over her white hair. “I’ve seen it all,” she said. “That’s why I’m hanging it up. My last game is Friday.” With that she went to work. Ninety minutes before game time, as Tuesday night’s Great American Ball Park crowd trickled in, bags of peanuts needed stacking. Hot dogs barked to be kept warm. Ninety minutes later, Homer Bailey began his second career no-hitter. “I’ve seen no-hitters,” Millie said. “A bunch.” Six, to be exact, counting Bailey’s latest gem. The divorced mother of three - “only are two living, a boy in California, a girl in town” - bustled about the concession stand. Her station is at the end of the third-base line, on the View Level, across from Section 410, the allyou-can-eat seats. For Millie, the stand marks the end of the line for a career that began in 1954 at Crosley Field. “That’s my favorite ballpark,” said this veteran of three Reds homes, Crosley, Riverfront Stadium and Great American. She leaned on the concession stand’s
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AP Photo/The Enquirer, Cliff Radel
MILLIE WILSON hands over two hot dogs to Kevin Kleman as they talk Cincinnati Reds baseball before the Reds’ baseball game against the San Francisco Giants at Great American Ball Park in Cincinnati Tuesday. Wilson, 78, retires after the Reds’ July 5 game after almost 60 years of selling hot dogs in the big leagues. stainless-steel counter and looked out to see a green sliver of right field. In her mind’s eye, she could see all of Crosley Field. “That was a true ballpark,” she said. “It was homey. The players walked by the concession stands on their way to the field. Their wives stopped by to talk with you. It was in a neighborhood. They should have kept that standing and left it for kids to play in. Instead, they tore down a piece of history.” Millie’s rookie season coincided with the first big-league at bat for Chuck Harmon, her home team’s first African-American player. When he broke the Reds’ color line that year at home in April 1954, Millie was there. “I was at a concession stand,” she said, “selling hamburgers, brats, metts and hot dogs.” When the end comes tonight, she’ll still be at a stand selling hot dogs. She joked that it looks
like she never got a promotion. “I’m just a plain, old worker,” she said. Hardly. Plain, old workers never amass these career stats: She outlasted 22 Reds managers. Reds skipper Dusty Baker is No. 23. She has watched no fewer than 932 Reds take the field. She has seen parts of 4,730 regular-season games. At work, she’s never seen a complete game. Someone is always coming up to her wanting something. A cold beer. A hot dog. Millie turned up her nose at the mention of a hot dog. “Don’t like ‘em,” she said. “Never have.” Her eyes scanned the crowd. Two guys approached the stand. “Sir! Can I help you?” Millie asked in a friendly, but firm, shout. One of the two timid guys pointed a finger to his chest and said: “You talking to me?” Millie nodded. From her 60 years of experience, she knows this is how to keep the cus-
tomer satisfied and make money for her employer, Delaware North, the Reds’ concessionaire. Kevin Kleman, a salesman from Ludlow Falls, Ohio, “75 miles, one way from Cincinnati,” stepped closer. He smiled and ordered two hot dogs with a side order of baseball chatter. He noticed Millie’s white hair. He found out she was in her 60th season. “You like the Reds?” he asked. “Love ‘em,” she replied. He started grilling her like an underdone hot dog. Her favorite Reds manager? She told him she had none. But, she has a soft spot in her heart for “Fred Hutchinson. He got cancer and died in 1964, long before his time. He took the Reds to the World Series in 1961.” Her favorite Reds ballplayer? Millie plays no favorites. “But I loved Pete Rose and the Big Red
Prison works to reduce inmate assaults BY ANDREW WELSH-HUGGINS Associated Press COLUMBUS (AP) — Inmate-on-inmate assaults nearly doubled in two years at a north-central Ohio prison, higher than the statewide average, according to a new report that also notes an increase in disturbances and low morale among guards. The prison, Mansfield Correctional Institution, also has one of the largest inmate segregation populations in the state, and has also seen a jump in the number of payouts given to inmates because of lost property, according to the Correctional Institution Inspection Committee. The CIIC report was issued just days before convicted rapist James Myers escaped from the prison Wednesday night, only to be recaptured 24 hours later. The Department of Rehabilitation and Correction hasn’t said how the escape happened. The report notes the
prison has “a challenging inmate population” with frequent gang-related incidents and numerous inmates transferred in because of discipline problems. Myers was housed in a pod where inmates receive more privileges than those in a set of other, more restrictive pods, Department of Rehabilitation and Correction spokeswoman JoEllen Smith said in an email Friday. Overtime costs at Mansfield — an indicator of staffing shortages — fell significantly in 2012 but are still above the statewide average, according to the CIIC, a nonpartisan legislative committee that researches prison issues in Ohio. Despite the assault rate and other problems, the CIIC concluded that conditions are improving under Warden Terry Tibbals, with Mansfield the only Ohio correctional facility of its kind to reduce its total violent incident rate two years running. Tibbals attributes the
problems to the prison h t t p : / / s d n n e w s. b p c news.com/storytracker/e xportElement.php?Hist o ryID=308665&elem=bod yhousing more problematic inmates as part of a department-wide initiative. “Your end result is that you receive more violent, predatory, disruptive inmates and you get rid of the less violent inmates,” he said in an interview this week. The CIIC report said inmate assaults on staff have gone done 6.5 percent from 2010 to 2012 but are still higher than the statewide average. The union representing prison guards said the report attempts to paint too rosy a light at Mansfield and questioned the way some statistics — such as inmate-on-staff assaults — were calculated. “The prison remains a very dangerous place to work,” said Christopher Mabe, president of the Ohio Civil Service Employees Association. Prison violence is al-
Several buses, vehicles stolen GOLF MANOR (AP) — Police say several buses and other vehicles were stolen from a bus company in suburban Cincinnati, and one small bus was found wrecked on the business’s lot. Golf Manor police Officer James Gilbert says
about 11 vehicles were stolen from the Petermann bus company lot. They include several buses, a service truck and a van. Gilbert says officers were called to the Petermann lot in the southwest Ohio village at about 5:30 Friday morn-
ing after workers discovered the theft. Some of the vehicles had been recovered in the Cincinnati area by midmorning Friday. Gilbert says there was no immediate estimate on the value of the vehicles or the amount of property damage.
ways a concern, but especially now as the state’s inmate population grows despite widespread efforts to reduce the number of people behind bars. Mansfield is one of six prisons housing Level 3 inmates, above medium security but below maximum. The six prisons all receive inmates transferred because of security problems, but Mansfield and Lebanon Correctional Institution get the most because of their size. Another Level 3 prison, Toledo Correctional Institution, has struggle recently with violence, including two inmate homicides since September. The state could house as many as 52,100 inmates by the end of the next two year budget cycle in June 2015, or 1,200 above projections, according to the prisons system. That’s also several thousand more inmates than the state estimated in 2011 during a debate over a law meant to reduce the population through changes in sentencing. That estimate said Ohio would house as few as 47,000 by inmates by 2015 if the bill passed. Inmate property that is lost, stolen or destroyed costs Ohio taxpayers more than $150,000 a year in claims reimbursement and diverted staff time, the CIIC said in a report last year that also said the cost is growing.
Machine. There will never be another team like that in a million years.” Kleman mentioned Rose’s gambling problems. “I like to gamble,” Millie piped up. “But I go to the casino. Never bet on baseball.” Can’t say the same for Rose. “If Pete had just gone to a casino,” Millie added, “he might still be in baseball.” Kleman turned to go. He asked Millie if she was going to come back next year for her 61st season. “Nope,” she happily replied. “After Friday night’s game, I’m done.” Kleman reached out and rubbed her arm “for luck tonight for the Reds and for luck for you in your retirement.” His touch got to Millie. She tried not to let it show. But that got her talking about why she is retiring in midseason. “My ride was one of the girls who worked at the ballpark,” she said. “She got herself fired. Now, I’m taking the bus. My kids don’t like me coming home by myself late at night, crossing two busy
streets and walking past 25 houses before I get home.” She handed over four bags of peanuts to two customers. The men, showing signs of never missing a meal, were in the all-you-can-eat section. After they lumbered away, Millie insisted she won’t miss spending her days and nights at the ballpark. “Been doing this since I was 19,” she said. “My aunt got me the job. I used to work at River Downs and Cincinnati Gardens, too.” Always at a concession stand. Never in the stands. Always handling hot dogs. “The only thing I miss is Crosley Field,” she added. “Baseball was different then. It wasn’t all about money. “Today,” she said, handing over two more hot dogs to two more heavyweights, “things have changed. Baseball is like every other business.” Except for one thing: Every business doesn’t have a Millie Wilson. ————— Information from: The Cincinnati Enquirer, http://www.enquirer.com
Escaped inmate used phone, was tackled BY KANTELE FRANKO Associated Press COLUMBUS (AP) — An escaped prison inmate used the phone at a small general store and bought an iced tea and a lighter at a counter where his mug shot was displayed before a customer tackled him, ending a daylong search in a matter of minutes, store workers said Friday. Store employees told the owner that James David Myers tried to use change from his pocket to cover up his picture before he was tackled and tied up with rope off the shelf Thursday night, less than 24 hours after he was found to be missing from a prison about 8 miles away in Mansfield. The prison and the State Highway Patrol have refused to discuss how Myers, who worked in the prison’s maintenance area, escaped before a headcount Wednesday, his 47th birthday. Employees at the Olivesburg General Store in rural north-central Ohio reported that Myers asked to use the phone Thursday evening, saying he needed to call for help because his vehicle broke down nearby, said store owner Connie Crossen, who arrived later. Myers, in a white T-shirt and dark pants, had been carrying a coat labeled with the prison’s abbreviation, Crossen said. Employee Greg Gallaway said he was scooping ice cream when, in disbelief, he and a customer wearing an American flag shirt for the Fourth of July recognized Myers at about the same time. “I’m kind of looking around the room, like, ‘Is anyone else seeing what I’m seeing right now?’” said Gallaway, 20. The customer in the flag shirt, Mark Cooper, told Cleveland’s WEWSTV he had figured Myers was long gone, but he be-
came suspicious when he overheard a man ask to use the store phone. Cooper — 6-foot-4 and 320 pounds — said he called authorities and then decided to take action, hoping to keep others safe, but couldn’t tell whether Myers had a weapon beneath his clothes. “I just walked back over there and threw him to the ground, didn’t give him a chance to get a gun,” Cooper told the station. Surveillance video from the store shows Cooper grabbing Myers from behind and pinning him to the floor. “It was awesome, honestly,” said Gallaway. He said Myers didn’t resist once pinned, and others helped tie him up. Myers was taken back to the prison, where he’d been held for the rape, kidnapping and other crimes. Though authorities had warned the public not to engage Myers if he was spotted, Crossen said she was proud of how employees handled the situation. Gallaway said it didn’t occur to him until afterward that the inmate might have been armed. “While we wouldn’t encourage people to take action regarding a dangerous criminal who had just escaped from prison, you know, we understand that they did what they had to do,” said Lt. Anne Ralston, a patrol spokeswoman. “We’re thankful to get him into custody without incident and get him back to the prison without anybody getting hurt.” Prison officials wouldn’t say whether Myers previously tried to escape. Myers, formerly of Mogadore, was imprisoned in 2010 on kidnapping, rape, aggravated burglary and other charges out of northeast Ohio’s Summit County. Prosecutors alleged he raped a woman at gunpoint and forced her to consume cocaine, and an appeals court upheld his conviction, according to court records.
NATION/WORLD TODAY IN HISTORY BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Today is Saturday, July 6, the 187th day of 2013. There are 178 days left in the year. Today’s Highlight in History: On July 6, 1933, the first All-Star baseball game was played at Chicago’s Comiskey Park; the American League defeated the National League, 4-2. On this date: • In 1483, England’s King Richard III was crowned in Westminster Abbey. • In 1535, Sir Thomas More was executed in England for high treason. • In 1777, during the American Revolution, British forces captured Fort Ticonderoga. • In 1885, French scientist Louis Pasteur tested an anti-rabies vaccine on 9-year-old Joseph Meister, who had been bitten by an infected dog; the boy did not develop rabies. • In 1917, during World War I, Arab forces led by T.E. Lawrence and Auda Abu Tayi captured the port of Aqaba (AH’-kah-buh) from the Turks. • In 1944, an estimated 168 people died in a fire that broke out during a performance in the main tent of the Ringling Bros. and Barnum & Bailey Circus in Hartford, Conn. • In 1945, President Harry S. Truman signed an executive order establishing the Medal of Freedom. • In 1957, Althea Gibson became the first black tennis player to win a Wimbledon singles title as she defeated fellow American Darlene Hard 6-3, 6-2. • In 1963, the cult horror movie “Blood Feast” had its world premiere at a drive-in theater in Peoria, Ill. • In 1973, classical conductor Otto Klemperer, 88, died in Zurich, Switzerland. • In 1983, Fred Lynn of the California Angels hit the first (and, to date, only) grand slam in an AllStar game as the American League zoomed to a 13-3 victory over the National League in Chicago’s Comiskey Park. • In 1988, 167 North Sea oil workers were killed when explosions and fires destroyed a drilling platform. Medical waste and other debris began washing up on New York Cityarea seashores, forcing the closing of several popular beaches. • Ten years ago: Liberian leader Charles Taylor accepted an offer of asylum in Nigeria (he resigned and flew into exile the following month).
OUT OF THE BLUE
Sidney Daily News, Saturday, July 6, 2013
28 hurt in fireworks mishap BY GILLIAN FLACCUS Associated Press SIMI VALLEY, Calif. (AP) — As many as 10,000 Fourth of July revelers were just settling into their seats for the fireworks show at a Simi Valley park when a bright plume of red and white bursts spread across the ground, injuring 28 people and sending others fleeing for safety. Police in the city northwest of Los Angeles were still investigating what caused Thursday night’s explosion, but it appeared a firework detonated prematurely in its mortar, knocking over a row of others, police said. The mortars toppled like “dominoes” and one or more fired into a crowd of spectators some 800 feet away, police Cmdr. Blair Summey told the Los Angeles Times (http://lat.ms/12qH6RB ). A view of the scene from a distance Friday morning showed groups of mortars held vertically in box-like wooden structures sitting on the ground. In front of them, a number of mortar tubes lay horizontally scattered on the ground. “For some unknown reasons the structure that holds these ordinances collapsed and caused them to be firing into the crowd,” said Simi Valley police Cmdr. Stephanie Shannon. Cellphone videos captured fireworks exploding in spheres of sparks close to the ground, with smoke and people screaming. The 28 victims ranged in age from 8 to 78 years old, Sgt. Tom Meyer said. A total
AP Photo/The Ventura County Star,Wendy Pierro
VICTIMS ARE treated by medical personnel and volunteers at Ranch Santa Susana Community Park in Simi Valley, Calif., Thursday. A number of people were injured due to a fireworks related accident during the annual Fourth of July celebration. of 20 people were taken by ambulance to area hospitals. Four suffered serious, but not life-threatening, injuries. One police officer who ran into the crowd when the blasts occurred had shrapnel tear through his leather belt and his clothing, Shannon said. He had minor injuries to his back. On Friday morning, blackened debris from the explosion littered the ground. Huge chunks of black shrapnel were still scattered across the park and the stand the fireworks had been on was sitting, charred, in the middle of a green lawn. Investigators planned to fly over the scene to photograph it and examine the debris, Meyer said.
The fireworks company, Bay Fireworks, said in a statement that it regrets the injuries, and planned a thorough investigation, with results to be made public. The company also said that injured spectators should contact the Simi Valley Rotary Club to reach the company’s insurer. The annual July Fourth celebration has been sponsored by the city and the local Rotary Club for the past 43 years. The company, based in Bethpage, N.Y., has produced events for NASA, Walt Disney, Legoland and the Republican National Convention, according to the company’s website. The mishap came a year after a fireworks show in San
Diego exploded in about 20 seconds and sent multiple bulb-shaped explosions over the bay. The show’s producer blamed a “technical glitch,” saying an error in its computer system caused tens of thousands of fireworks on four barges to go off simultaneously with a single command. That show was not produced by Bay Fireworks. A video clip of the Simi Valley accident that aired on KCAL-TV shows a pair of firework blasts at or near the ground. Another clip, posted on YouTube and shot from a distance, shows three groundlevel bursts. The fireworks continue for almost another minute before stopping.
Pope Francis clears John Paul II, John XXIII for sainthood BY NICOLE WINFIELD Associated Press VATICAN CITY (AP) — Pope Francis on Friday cleared two of the 20th century’s most influential popes to become saints, approving a miracle needed to canonize Pope John Paul II and waiving Vatican rules to honor Pope John XXIII. It was a remarkable show of papal authority and confirmed Francis’ willingness to bend church tradition when it comes to things he cares deeply about. Both popes are also closely identified with the Second Vatican Council, the 196265 meetings that brought the Catholic Church into modern times, an indication that Francis clearly wants to make a statement about the council’s role in shaping the church today. Francis approved a decree that a Costa Rican woman’s inexplicable cure from a deadly brain aneurism was the “miracle” needed to canonize John Paul. More significantly, he decided that John XXIII, who
Roller coaster HEALTH the law championed by riders too year President Barack Obama will be fully implemented. loud It’s hard to estimate how SANTA CLARA, Calif. (AP) — A Northern California roller coaster appears to have been a little too much fun. The Gold Striker at Great America in Santa Clara had to be taken offline this week because riders were screaming too loudly. The San Jose Mercury News reports that the shrieks were exceeding the decibel limit agreed upon in a settlement with Prudential Real Estate, which owns adjacent properties. So Great America had to cover a portion of the track in a sound-dampening tunnel. The wooden roller coaster reopened on Wednesday after the work was completed.
many of those will be the young and healthy adults insurers are trying to reach, but that subgroup makes up a very small portion of the overall market. Even though it’s small, experts say it could be enough to throw the system’s financing off-kilter. About 3 million 18-24 yearolds in the U.S. currently purchase their own insurance. Many pay high prices for scant benefits, with high deductibles and co-pays because they make too much to qualify for Medicaid and have no coverage options from their employers or parents. The Urban Institute estimates that the majority of adults in their 20s will qualify for government subsidies under the Affordable Care Act. Premium hikes could be a disincentive for young people weighing their options. Pre-
convened Vatican II, could be declared a saint even without a second miracle attributed to his intercession. The Vatican said Francis had the power to dispense with such requirements and could proceed with only one confirmed miracle to John’s name. The ceremony is expected before the end of the year. The date of Dec. 8 has been floated as likely, given it’s the feast of the Immaculate Conception, a major feast day for the church that honors Mary, to whom both saintly popes were particularly devoted. Polish prelates continue to press for October, to mark the 35th anniversary of the Polish-born John Paul’s election, but Vatican officials have suggested that’s too soon to organize such a massive event. The announcement came on a remarkable day melding papacies past and present: It opened with Francis and Pope Emeritus Benedict XVI attending their first Vatican ceremony together, sitting side-by-side on matching papal chairs for the unveiling of a
statue in the Vatican gardens. It continued with the publication of Francis’ first encyclical, a meditation on faith that was largely written by Benedict before he retired but was signed by Francis. And it climaxed with Francis’ decision to canonize two other predecessors. Each event, historic on its own, would have captured headlines. But the canonization announcement capped them all, reflecting the priorities of this unique pontificate that has already broken so many rules and traditions, from Francis’ decision to shun papal vestments to his housing arrangements, living in the Vatican hotel rather than the stuffy Apostolic Palace. The Rev. Thomas Reese, a Vatican analyst, said the decision to canonize both popes was a “brilliant move to unify the church,” given that each pope has his own admirers and critics. “With the joint announcement, Pope Francis is saying we do not have to choose between popes, we can honor and revere both as holy men who
served the church well in their times,” he wrote on his blog for the National Catholic Reporter newspaper. Vatican II, which John XXIII opened a year before his 1963 death, opened the church to people of other faiths and allowed for Mass to be celebrated in the languages of the faithful, rather than Latin. In the years since it closed in 1965, though, it has become a source of division in the church, with critics blaming a faulty interpretation of Vatican II’s true meaning on the fall in priestly vocations and the “crisis” in the church today. To anyone who has been paying attention, Francis’ decision to canonize John Paul and John XXIII should come as no surprise: The Jesuit was made a cardinal by John Paul, who attended Vatican II, and is very much a priest of John’s legacy. On the anniversary of John Paul’s death this year, Francis prayed at the tombs of both John Paul and John XXIII — an indication that he sees a great personal and spiritual continuity in them.
From Page 1 miums for people aged 21 to 29 with single coverage who are not eligible for government subsidies would increase by 42 percent under the law, according to an analysis by actuaries at the consulting firm Oliver Wyman. By comparison, an adult in his or her early 60s who would see about a 1 percent average increase in premiums under new federal health rules. Insurers including America’s Health Insurance Plans and The Blue Cross and Blue Shield Association recently wrote to federal health officials warning that they feared low enrollment by young adults and proposed beefed up penalties for opting out. Insurers worry the $100 penalty might not be a strong enough deterrent. The penalties jump to $695 or 2.5 percent of taxable income — whichever is more — by 2016. “The key to keeping health care affordable is you really
want to balance the pool, where you have enough young and healthy people to balance off the care of the older, sicker people who are likely to utilize much more health care services,” said Justine Handelman, the Blue Cross and Blue Shield Association’s vice president for legislative and regulatory policy. She said younger people use about a fifth of the services that older beneficiaries do. Jonathan Gruber, an economics professor at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology who helped craft that state’s law, said he thinks the first-year federal penalty should be higher. The penalty under the Massachusetts law, which served as the model for Obama’s overhaul, was $218 the first year in 2007. Gruber said that amount proved effective. “People hate paying money and getting nothing for it,”
he said. Roughly 40,000 of about 6 million Massachusetts residents paid the penalty the first year, he said. Many young adults have chosen relatively bare-bones health plans before the Affordable Care Act, but the new law requires all plans to offer a minimum set of benefits, thus raising the price for coverage. The cost of health coverage is difficult to estimate because it includes so many factors, but a 27-year-old making $30,000 a year in 2014 will have a $3,400 premium and will be eligible for subsidies that cover about 26 percent of the bill. That person would end up paying $2,509, or about $209 a month. That does not include deductibles, co-pays and other variables which can vary widely. The estimates come from the nonpartisan Kaiser Family Foundation’s online Health Reform Subsidy Calculator.
LOCALIFE Page 6
Saturday, July 6, 2013
Contact Localife Editor Patricia Ann Speelman with story ideas, club news wedding, anniversary, engagements and birth announcements by phone at (937) 498-5965; email, email@example.com; or by fax, (937) 498-5991.
Compassionate Care OKs audit
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 Afternoon • Shelby County Deer Hunters holds its monthly Sunday Rifle Shoot at 7988 Johnston-Slagle Road beginning at 1 p.m. Program one round at five different targets, pays three places. Points awarded to members for end-of-the-year trophy. Open to the public.
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 • Shelby County Girl Scout Leaders Service Unit 37 meets at 6:30 p.m. at the VFW. • The American Legion Auxiliary meets at 7 p.m. at the Post Home on Fourth Avenue. • Diabetic support group meets at 7 p.m. in conference room one of the Joint Township District Memorial Hospital, St. Marys. • 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. • Shelby County Woodcarvers meets at 7 p.m. at the Senior Center of Sidney-Shelby County. Beginners to master carvers are welcome.
Tuesday Morning • 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.
Tuesday Afternoon • The Narcotics Anonymous group, Addicts at Work, meets at noon at St. John’s Lutheran Church, 120 W. Water St. • Rainbow Gardeners meets at noon at the American Legion. • 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.
Tuesday Evening • 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 Joint Township District Memorial Hospital, St. Marys, offers a stroke support group meeting at 6:30 p.m. For more information, call (419) 394-3335, ext. 1128. • The Upper Valley Medical Center Cancer Care Center’s breast cancer support group meets at the Farmhouse on the UVMC Campus, 3130 N. Dixie Highway/County Road 25A. There will be a 6:30 p.m. social time and the meeting from 7 to 8:15 p.m. For more information, contact Chris Watercutter at (937) 440-4638.
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New pole, new flag Boy and Girl Scouts from St. Paul’s United Church of Christ in Sidney donated a flag and raised it on a newly installed flag pole Wednesday at Countryside Commons Senior Apartments, 890 Countryside Lane. The troops participating were Cub Scout No. 97, Daisy Scout No. 20282 and Brownie No. 20283.
Members of the board of directors of Compassionate Care of Shelby County accepted the organization’s 2012 audit during their meeting June 27. The audit, by Lightner and Stickel CPAs Inc., showed a growth in revenue of 7 percent over 2011 and a reduction in overhead of 1 percent. Director Teresa Ditmer reported that EMR implementation will be complete by July 10 and that results of the satisfaction survey of patients in the 2013 second quarter showed positive results, with high praise for the organization’s staff and volunteers. Dr. Jeff Van Treese reported that there is a real need to increase the number of dental hygienists, so that more preventive care can be provided at the clinic. There are currently five active dentists vol-
unteering services with two hygienists. The goal is increase the number of hygienists by at least three. Eric Ditmer updated the board on the status of the HVAC system needs. He is working with Refrigeration, Eck Lochards Inc., Krammer Roofing, Dickman Supply, Emerson Climate Technologies and Tom Finkenbine to provide donated services or supplies at cost. He said expects a quote from Ferguson Construction on the elevator in a few weeks. He also reported that sewage lines will need to be replaced and Eric is getting quotes from John Lloyd Concrete Construction and Slagel Mechanical. The board also discussed the possibility of establishing a wellness center in the lower level of the clinic building.
Salvation Army seeks donations of school supplies for needy students The Salvation Army has announced that collection boxes are in place for its 13th annual Schools Tools drive. School Tools is the collection and distribution of school supplies to underprivileged children in the Sidney and Shelby County area. “It is so important for the children of Sidney and Shelby County to have all they need for the start of school, and with this program, we help make that possible,” said Stacy McNeil, community center out-
reach director. The average retail cost to ready a student for school each year is $60-$75, an overwhelming price, McNeil said, for low-income, singleparent families or when it must be multiplied for additional children in the family. Donations of items to the School Tools program can be made by Aug. 5 at the following collection sites: St. Jacob’s Lutheran Church in Anna and the First Church of God, St. John’s Lutheran Church,
Russell Road Christian Center, Sidney First United Methodist Church, Grace Baptist Church, Trinity Church of the Brethren, Only Believe Ministries, Walmart, Wilson Memorial Hospital, Peerless, Hydro Aluminum, the Salvation Army and the Shelby County YMCA, all in Sidney. Students’ needs are determined by participating schools’ principals, teachers and staff. More information regarding general sign-ups for aid will be made
available in early August. Supplies will be dispensed to the schools for distribution the week of Aug. 5. Students from participating schools are assisted first, followed by general sign-ups, assisting students from nonparticipating schools. In 2012, more than 550 students attending area schools 20 were served. To become a collection site or for more information on the School Tools program, call 492-8412.
Heloise solicits photos of pets with ‘silhouettes’ Dear Readget the Heloise ers: Last week spotlight! Send on my website your photo to: ( w w w. H e Heloise, P.O. Box loise.com, click 795001, San Anon “Pets”), the tonio, TX 78279pet photo was of 5001. We look an adorable forward to lookpart-Siamese ing through the Hints cat that had a photos. — perfect silhouHeloise from ette of a bunny SYMPATHY Heloise in its fur. CARDS Heloise Central Heloise Cruse Dear Heloise: was wondering I read the colhow many other readers umn that talked about out there have a pet that full names and addresses has this same type of on sympathy cards. In phenomenon. There have addition to writing my been photos of pets with full name, I put a self-adhearts, diamonds or even dressed label on the spotted like a cow! back, usually in the If your pet has an ani- upper left-hand corner. I mal or object that shows find that envelopes get up in its fur, send (via lost, and this way they postal mail) a photo. It’s know my address. better to have a hard I do this when sending copy of the photo to re- a card of any kind to produce. Some of the someone I don’t usually photos will be randomly write to. They have my picked to share, and address in case they those readers will receive want to reply. It also is a a set of Heloise pam- good way to use up these phlets while their pets labels that seem to arrive
in the mail. I read your column each day in the (Waterbury, Conn.) RepublicanAmerican. — Carolyn A. McDonough, Canaan, Conn. FRESHENING PILLOWS Dear Heloise: After a bout of illness ran its course through our household, I put the pillows from each bed through the dryer. I added a scented dryer bar or sachet with the pillows. Everyone appreciated the fresh, cleansmelling pillows. — M., via email Putting the pillows in the dryer along with a sachet certainly will make them smell nice. If you are concerned about germs, they should be washed and dried. — Heloise REPURPOSING MESH BAGS Dear Heloise: You probably do this already, but a couple of years ago,
I began saving the nylon mesh bags used to bag fresh produce. They usually are cylindrical, and they can be rolled in on themselves to make great scrubbies. I’ve always been a fan of yours. — Laura Krupka, Rogers, Ark. PEELER USE Dear Heloise: I use a vegetable peeler to remove the dark-green outer side of celery. I find that the dark-colored celery is bitter to my palate. — Sally in Port St. Lucie, Fla. ANOTHER USE FOR ASHTRAYS Dear Heloise: The reader from California uses her crystal ashtrays from the “old days” for pet food and water dishes. I use mine as coasters for flower vases. They look elegant and protect the furniture from any dampness left on the bottom of the vase. — Sherry Garner, Cecil, Ala.
‘Shawshank Redemption’ reunion set MANSFIELD — The drop for filming “The will host a 20-year filmcommunity that pro- Shawshank Redemp- ing anniversary celebravided the movie back- tion” two decades ago tion this Labor Day weekend. Special events and tours of the locations where “Shawshank” was are being offered More Than Just A Cosmetic Issue filmed in Mansfield, Ashland Pain Phlebitis and Upper Sandusky in Heaviness/Tiredness Blood Clots Ankle Sores Burning/Tingling /Ulcers Swelling/Throbbing Bleeding Tender Veins BODY SHOP
order to mark the anniversary. Slated for Aug. 30-Sept. 1, events are open not just to extras and crew who worked on the film, but also to the general public. Complete details are available at www.ShawshankTrail.com
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Sidney Daily News, Saturday, July 6, 2013
Couple set date
Otting, Fausey to wed
GEUY MAPLEWOOD — Zach and Lindsay Geuy, of Maplewood, have announced the birth of a daughter, Mack Ryleigh Geuy, born June 12, 2013, at 11:28 p.m. in the Copeland-Emerson Family Birth Center at Wilson Memorial Hospital in Sidney. She weighed 7 pounds, 15 ounces, and was 21 inches long. Her maternal grandparents are Ed and Karen Gariety, of Sidney. Her paternal grandparents are Dale and Tami Geuy, of Sidney, and Dan and Terri Gerlach, of St. Marys. Her great-grandparents are Gladys Gariety, LeRue Gooder and Jim and Rosie Breen, all of Sidney, Dan and Stacey Geuy, of Pleasant Hill, and Bob Gerlach, of Coldwater. Her mother is the former Lindsay Gariety, of Sidney.
MINSTER — Lauren Fausey, of Minster, and Sam Otting, of Toledo, have announced their engagement and plans to marry Aug. 3, 2013, in St. Augustine’s the Catholic Church in Minster. The bride-to-be is the daughter of Daniel and Julie Fausey, of Minster. She graduated in 2009 from Minster High School and in 2013 from the University of Toledo. Otting/Fausey Her fiance is the son DEMBSKI of Robert and Deborah Otting, of Minster. He is a Matthew and Kimberly Dembski, of Sidney, 2009 graduate of Minster High School and a 2013 have announced the birth of a son, Aiden Matthew, graduate of the University of Toledo. He is employed by Shrader Tire and Oil as a born June 18, 2013, at 10:58 p.m. in the CopelandEmerson Family Birth Center at Wilson Memorial salesman. Hospital. He weighed 8 pounds, 8 ounces, and was 20 1/2 inches long. He was welcomed home by his sister, Elyse Madison, 1. Rakesh Nanda, W a s h i n g t o n Nanda com- Network in Bethlehem, His maternal grandparents are Doug and BeM.D., family medicine, Court House, pleted medical Pa. linda Reid, of Sidney. His paternal grandparents has joined the medical specializing in school at the Following his resi- are Jerry and Francine Dembski, of Sidney and staff of Wilson Care, family and inUniversity of dency, Nanda served as Barb Dembski, of Sidney. LLC, serving the ternal mediSint Eustatius in medical director at His great-grandparents are Warren and Lois healthcare needs for cine. Sint Eustatius, Nextcare Urgent Care Koogler, Don and Dorothy Reid, John and Farrel patients of all ages. He also N e t h e r l a n d s , in the Washington, D.C. Kaplan and Jim and Lynne Dembski, all of SidNanda is now seeing served as medand finished all area. ney. and treating patients ical director of clinical rotations He is a member of His mother is the former Kimberly Reid, of Sidat Vandemark Family E m p l o y e e via George the American Medical ney. Nanda Practice, 661 N. Vande- Health ServWashington Uni- Association and the mark Road. ices, Occupaversity in Wash- American Academy of KIPKER Prior to joining Wil- tional Health Services, ington, D.C. Occupational and EnviLEWISTOWN — Andrew and Sarah Kipker, of son Care, LLC, Nanda and served as medical He completed his ronmental Medicine. Lewistown, have announced the birth of a daughpracticed with Fayette review officer for family medicine resiFor information or to ter, Harper Jean Kipker, born June 20, 2013, at County Medical and Fayette County Memo- dency at St. Luke’s schedule an appoint- 2:59 a.m. in the Copeland-Emerson Family Birth Surgical Associates in rial Hospital. Hospital and Health ment, call 498-5522. Center at Wilson Memorial Hospital in Sidney. She weighed 7 pounds, 8 ounces, and was 20 inches long. Her maternal grandparents are Terry and Lora Clinehens, of Maplewood. Her paternal grandparents are David and Denise Kipker, of Lewistown. Her great-grandparents are Norman and Virginia Klopfenstein, of Jackson Center, Gerald and COLUMBUS — Ohio The session will Gertrude Clinehens, of Quincy, and Betty Wren, of Humanities will host a serve as a chance for Bellefontaine. general introduction those in Northwest Her mother is the former Sarah Clinehens, of session Tuesday from Ohio to begin conversa- Maplewood. 10 a.m. to noon at Fort tions about their own Meigs, 29100 W. River program ideas with WILSON Road, Perrysburg. Ohio Humanities’ expeBrittany Belt and Kevin Wilson Sr., of Sidney, The session will pro- rienced program offi- have announced the birth of a son, Kevin L. Wilvide information about cers. son Jr., born June 20, 2013, at 5:45 a.m. in the what kinds of programs “We’re looking for- Copeland-Emerson Family Birth Center at Wilson Ohio Humanities funds ward to expanding our Memorial Hospital. and what grants are engagement with indiHe weighed 7 pounds, 3 ounces, and was 20 1/2 available to fund them. viduals and organiza- inches long. Free and open to the tions devoted to the His maternal grandparents are Ginger Elsass public, this informative humanities throughout and Gary Elsass Jr., both of Sidney. His paternal session will provide an Northwest Ohio,” said grandmother is Ivy Washington, of Dayton. introduction to Ohio Ohio Humanities ExecHis great-grandparents are Donna and Gary Humanities programs utive Director Patricia Elsass Sr., of Sidney, and Betty Hinchey, of Boynand grants, including Williamsen. ton Beach, Fla. information regarding The session is free to His mother is originally from Sidney. new grant deadlines attend, but reservations and guidelines, reading are required. BUSHMAN and discussion proTo reserve a seat or NEW BREMEN — Andrew and Abby Bushgrams, and the tourist for more information, man, of New Bremen, have announced the birth initiative. call (614) 461-7802. of a son, Levi Andrew Bushman, born May 24, SDN Photo/Luke Gronneberg 2013, at 5:39 p.m. in the Copeland-Emerson Family Birth Center at Wilson Memorial Hospital in Sidney. He weighed 7 pounds, 5 ounces, and was 20 Sawyer Barga (left) piles shells into the hands of inches long. Sidney Cooperative Nursery School teacher His maternal grandparents are Alan and Randi Jeanne Fuller, of Sidney, during the Sidney Cooperative summer camp recently. Sawyer is the MAPLEWOOD of the grange, a Rinehart, of Wapakoneta. His paternal grandparson of Jeanne Guggenbiller, of Sidney. — During their repotluck picnic ents are Denny and Gert Bushman, of New Brecent meeting, starting at 6:30 men. For photo reprints, visit www.sidneydailynews.com His great-grandparents are George and Dememembers of the p.m., will be at Maplewood the Clinehens tra Rinehart and Ted and Jeanne Knoch, all of Wapakoneta. Grange discussed Pond. His mother is the former Abby Rinehart, of WaOLLEGE ACCEPTANCE the disposal of reHot dogs, pakoneta. frigerators and paper products freezers that were and drinks will POEPPELMAN used at the lunch be furnished; atNEW BREMEN — Tyler and Kelly Poeppelstand they ran at tendees should man, of New Bremen, have announced the birth the county fair for take a covered of a daughter, Paige Cynthia Poeppelman, born many years. dish to share. One refrigeraThe second June 18, 2013, at 11:15 a.m. in the Joint Township FORT LOpartment’s Most RAMIE — LindOutstanding Stu- tor and two upright freez- regular meeting sched- District Memorial Hospital in St. Marys. She weighed 7 pounds, 9 ounces, and was 19 1/2 sey Hilgefort, a dent Award and ers are still available for uled for July 23 will be inches long. $50 each. cancelled due to fair week. 2013 graduate of the 2013 Fort LoHer maternal grandparents are Deb and Bill If anyone is interested, Hostesses for the TuesFort Loramie ramie High High School, has School Student of contact Brent Clinehens day meeting will be Holthaus, of Fort Loramie. Her paternal grandLorma Baber and Nicky parents are Ken and Cindy Poeppelman, of New been accepted by the Year Award. 596-6996. Bremen. The Tuesday meeting Schaffer. Bowling Green Her high State University, school activities where she plans included NaHilgefort to study intetional Honor Sograted matheciety secretary, from 2 to 7 p.m., with a OCTA festival in The festival will Stanley matics. class historian, student potluck dinner at 3 p.m. comprise performances Troy workers plan The daughter of Steve council, Spanish Club, Spouses also are inby theater companies and Stacey Hilgefort, of Mathletes, student aide, vited to attend. ParticiTROY — Troy Civic from Dayton, Beaverreunion Fort Loramie, she has History Club, band, Theatre will host the pants should take their been awarded the Bowl- prom decorating com- 2013 West Region Ohio creek and Troy. COVINGTON — A reown table service, beverAdmission is $15 at ing Green Freshman Ac- mittee, homecoming Community Theatre Asunion for former employ- ages and memorabilia or ademic Scholarship, the court, varsity volleyball sociation (OCTA) Festi- the door if the name of ees of Stanley Home photos to share. Robert and Wrey Barber captain, basketball val July 13 at Troy Civic Sidney Daily News is Automation, Vemco and For information, call Scholarship, the Altrusa cheerleading captain, Theatre’s Barn in the mentioned. Whistler in Covington (937) 448-2290 or visit Club of Sidney Scholar- and track. For information, call will be at the Covington the Stanley’s friends Park beginning at 8:30 ship, the Urban E. Her community activ- a.m. 726-0755. Fire Station July 14, group on Facebook. Ratermann Scholarship, ities included the comthe Marie Quinlin Schol- munity blood drive, arship, and the Liberty Joint Township District GRAND GARAGES Days Scholarship. Memorial Hospital, Fort POLE BUILDINGS & STORAGE SHEDS She has received the Loramie Community FEATURING QUALITY CUSTOM BUILT GARAGES AT BELOW PREFAB PRICES CORNERSTONE 2013 OHSAA Award of Fire Company, Liberty WE CHALLENGE YOU ASSEMBLY OF GOD Excellence, the Fort Lo- Days, Fort Loramie CanTO COMPARE OUR QUALITY AND PRICES WITH ANYONE!!! All things being equal - We won’t be undersold! ramie High School Aca- cer Crusaders, St. 1028 Park St., Sidney demic Excellence Award, Michael’s Youth MinSATISFYING THOUSANDS OF CUSTOMERS SINCE 1991! 937.498.1328 the State Board Of Edu- istry, and she tutors cation Award of Merit, math. JULY 8-12, 2013 the Fort Loramie High She is employed part 6:30pm-8pm School Scholar Athlete time by Hibbett Sports. www.ohiogaragebuilders.com ∙ 1-800-398-2154 Kindergarten thru 6th Grade Award, the English DeST. HENRY — Krista Nicole Myers and Douglas Joseph Wuebker, both of St. Henry, have announced their engagement and plans to marry Aug. 24, 2013, in the Holy Redeemer Catholic Church in New Bremen. The bride-to-be is the daughter of David and Joann Myers, of New Bremen. She graduated Wuebker/Myers from New Bremen High School in 2007 and from Rhodes State College in 2011. She is employed by Heartland of Greenville as a certified occupational therapy assistant. Her fiance is the son of David and Donna Wuebker, of St. Henry. He is a 2007 graduate of St. Henry High School and a 2009 graduate of Rhodes State College. He is employed by the Mercer County Sheriff’s Office as a deputy sheriff.
Nanda joins Wilson practice
State council offers grant session
Grange has freezers, refrigerator for sale
Hilgefort headed to Bowling Green
VACATION BIBLE SCHOOL
Sidney Daily News, Saturday, July 6, 2013
SDN Photo/Luke Gronneberg
Cole Smith, 12, of Sidney, eats an elephant ear at the Fort Loramie Liberty Days Festival Friday. Cole is the son of Matt and Cindy Smith.
For photo reprints, visit www.sidneydailynews.com SDN Photo/Luke Gronneberg
AIDEN WEHRMAN, 8, of Fort Loramie, tries to kick a football through an inflated goal post as Buckeye Mobile Tour intern Corey Yaut, of Dublin, looks on at the Fort Loramie Liberty Days Festival Friday. Aiden is the son of Mandy and Jerry Wehrman.
SDN Photo/Luke Gronneberg
KADEN MESCHER, 12, of Fort Loramie, takes part in a team dodgeball tournament at the Fort Loramie Liberty Days Festival Friday. Kaden is the son of Todd and Renee Mescher.
SDN Photo/Luke Gronneberg
CHARLEIGH ALBERS, 4, of Fort Loramie, smiles as she goes down a carnival slide at the Fort Loramie Liberty Days Festival Friday. Charleigh is the daughter of Jill and Ryan Albers.
SDN Photo/Luke Gronneberg
OWEN PLEIMAN, 10, of Fort Loramie, launches a football towards a target at the Fort Loramie Liberty Days Festival Friday. Owen is the son of Kevin and Shelly Pleiman.
SDN Photo/Luke Gronneberg
DAEJHA MINNICH, 2, of Farmington Hills, Mich., drives a mini-truck at the Fort Loramie Liberty Days Festival Friday. Daejha came to the festival with her grandparents Henry and Jenny Sanchez whom she is visiting. Daejha is the daughter of Bryce and Kristen Minnich.
SDN Photo/Luke Gronneberg
DUSTIN SCHEMMEL (left) of Fort Loramie, deals Shane Hilgefort, 12, of Fort Loramie, some losing cards during a hand of Black Jack at the Fort Loramie Liberty Days Festival Friday. Shane is the son of Dale and Kelly Hilgefort.
SDN Photo/Luke Gronneberg
FORT LORAMIE High School girls basketball coach Carla Siegel speaks glowingly of her Division IV 2013 State Championship team at the Fort Loramie Liberty Days Festival Thursday.
SDN Photo/Luke Gronneberg
ALEAH FRILLING, 12, of Fort Loramie, competes in a team spelling bee at the Fort Loramie Liberty Days Festival Friday. Aleah is the daughter of Randy and Greta Frilling.
AUGLAIZE NEIGHBORS Page 9
Saturday, July 6, 2013
Contact Melanie Speicher with story ideas for the Auglaize Neighbors page by phone at (937) 498-5971; email, firstname.lastname@example.org; or by fax, (937) 498-5991.
Wagner’s IGA to open third store MINSTER — Wally Wagner, owner-operator of two Wagner’s IGA stores, has announced the planned opening of a third location in New Bremen in the Amsterdam Plaza.This third store will join the existing locations in Minster and Fort Loramie. For more than 90 years, spanning three generations, the Wagner family has served the area with a grocery store in Minster and added the Fort Loramie location in 2003. This community-focused grocer continues to focus on quality products, good value and excellent customer service. “We’re excited to bring a Wagner’s location to New Bremen. The location is currently undergoing a total remodeling and will feature many of the attributes of our Minster and Fort Loramie locations.” said Wagner, a
third-generation owner of the company. The new store will feature a community room designed for local groups and organizations to hold meetings and functions and will be available at no cost. “We felt having a community room was a nice feature for our new store to better serve the community,” said Wagner. The new store will feature Wagner’s Signature Meat Department with all meats cut fresh in the store, Wagner’s Exclusive Smokehouse Products, a Wagner’s Signature Deli featuring both Boar’s Head Premium Deli Meats and Cheeses as well as Walnut Creek Quality Deli Products, Wagner’s Exclusive Signature Fresh Fried Chicken and Homemade Cold Deli Salads, expanded fresh Department Produce and fresh Bakery De-
partment. Another new feature department will be Wagner’s Signature Sandwich Shop which will be located in the front area of the store. A cafe seating area will also be located in the front area of the store as well as a premium coffee and beverage bar. Seasonally outdoor cafe seating will also be available. An expanded beer and wine department, as well as a state liquor agency, are planned for the store. The store will also feature dry cleaning drop off and pickup and Ohio Lottery. “Our goal is to provide the most complete shopping experience possible for the area residents and to not only serve but enrich the communities we do business in.” said Wagner. Visit www.wagnersiga.com for additional information on the company. REAL
United Way seeks donations for Christmas in July drive WAPAKONETA — For many families in Auglaize County, hunger is a year-round problem. Unfortunately, the food pantries that many of these families rely on receive most of their donations around the holidays making the summer months even more challenging. This summer as more children need help, the Auglaize County United Way asks that residents take the spirit of giving that they all feel at Christmas and share it in July to help lessen the burden of Auglaize County families. Donations will be accepted on July 13 from 9 a.m. until noon at the following locations: • Community Market, Wapakoneta. • Kroger, St. Marys. • Pantry Pride, St. Marys. • Wagner’s IGA, Minster. And July 14 from 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. at Walmart in Wapakoneta. For more information about the Auglaize County United Way or to make a donation, call (419) 7397717 or visit www.auglaizeunitedway.org.
WAPAKONETA — The real estate transfers listed below have been recorded at the office of Auglaize County Recorder Ann Billings. Transfers listed also include tax-exempt property transfers in which no dollar amount is listed. Minster Eric James and LindM. (Dippold) say Schroeder to Sarah A. Gusching, part lot 14, block D, $99,500. Beth A. Hinker, et al., to Marshal R. and Margaret A. Brame, part lots 11-12, Harold Ruley’s Subdivision, $113,500. Michael J. and Joann M. Heitman to Stulzer LLC, lots 144, blocks A & B; part lot 143, block A, $95,000.
Girl says her cousin overstaying her visit DR. WALlist so that you LACE: I’m a won’t forget 15-year-old girl anything. Liswho needs some ten to your paradvice. My 20ents’ views. year-old cousin There may be (a female) has certain reasons been living in that make it our family’s best for her to recreation room ’Tween be with your for more than a family. If your 12 & 20 parents year. She said decide Dr. Robert that she was to allow her to Wallace going to college stay, at least and needed to have one or both save money. Well, she of your parents insist has been living with us that she keep her “stuff” for more than a year and in her room. she hasn’t started colIt might help if you lege yet. What makes me would say “Hi” or “Goodangry is that she leaves bye” to her first, and try her “stuff ” strewn all to be her friend. over the house. To make DR. WALLACE: I’m matters worse, she 16 and have a pen pal hardly speaks to anyone from England. We’ve in our family — not even never met, but we write a “hi” or “goodbye.” to each other often. My Many nights she does- big problem is that my n’t even sleep here. She is mother opens his letters either sleeping over at before I get a chance to her best friend’s house or read them. I think this is with her boyfriend. I’ve terrible. This guy is just a talked with my mom, but pal, and there is nothing she is “too nice” to say romantic in our friendanything to my cousin ship. When I complain, about moving out, and she tells me that she is since she is on my dad’s the boss and that as long side of the family, he as she pays the bills that won’t say anything ei- she will continue to centher. Do you have any sor my mail. Please tell ideas? My parents proba- her that she is wrong. She bly will never make her reads your column regumove. — Nameless, larly. — Nameless, McBloomington, Ind. Comb, Miss. NAMELESS: DisNAMELESS: Trust cuss things together between parent and teen with both mom and dad. is extremely important. Explain exactly why you Unless you have violated don’t enjoy having your that trust, your mother cousin staying at your should respect your prihouse. Have a written vacy and not open your
mail. Mom is making a serious mistake by doing so. You may, however, want to share an interesting letter from time to time, just to reassure your mother. DR. WALLACE: I’m 13 and a girl, and I’m 5 feet 2 inches tall. My 17year-old sister is 5 feet 9 inches. My dad is 6 feet 3 inches, and my mom is 5 feet 10 inches. I realize that I will not be a giant, but I would like to grow at least another 6 inches. How much longer will I continue growing? — Nameless, Goshen, Ind. NAMELESS: People can continue growing into their early 20s, but girls normally reach their maximum height sometime in their 17th year, and boys in their 19th year. Since heredity is a major factor in height, let’s hope Mother Nature hurries up a little bit. 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 email@example.com. 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.
STUDENTS PARTICIPATING in an international learning program are shown on their recent trip to Europe (l-r) David (John) Neiferd, of Van Wert; Brad Pontius, of Rockford; Eric Wuebker, of St. Henry; Aaron Freeman, of New Bremen; Jordon Coffman, of Rockford; John Will, of Maria Stein; and Bill Winner, of Maria Stein.
WSU-Lake Campus students go to Europe CELINA — Wright State University-Lake Campus mechanical engineering students participated in an international learning program in June. Seven students and their instructor, Dennis Hance, traveled to Jena, Germany, on May 31. During their stay in Jena, the students attended undergraduate classes at the University of Applied Sciences in Jena and study microprocessors/robotics and electro-mechanical drives. They also took classes to learn German language and culture. The group toured the Crown Plant in Röding; Buchwald Concentration Camp, Weimer; Prague, Czech Republic; and Carl Zeiss Optics. The group returned to the states on June 28. Students going on the trip were Jordon Coffman, of Rockford; Aaron Freeman, of New Bremen; David John Neiferd, of Van Wert; Brad Pontius, of Rockford; John Will, of Maria Stein; Bill Winner, of Maria Stein; and Eric Wuebker, of St. Henry.
The mechanical engineering program at WSU-Lake Campus has collaborated with local companies and organizations to obtain scholarships and donations to help offset the students’ costs. Through discussions held during the WSU-Lake Campus 2013 Regional Summit, it was clear that international experience is valuable to local companies whose businesses may include multiple facilities worldwide, WSU officials said. Besides creating skilled professionals, the economy needs leaders familiar with traveling abroad. International learning programs will aid in filling that need, officials said. Students interested in the mechanical engineering program should contact Wright State University-Lake Campus at (419) -586-0300 to schedule an appointment with an adviser. For more information about the WSU-Lake Campus engineering program, log onto http://www.wright.edu/lake/majors/bs_ me.html.
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, July 8, 2013 ARIES (March 21 to April 19) Today’s New Moon is the best day all year to think about how you can improve your home and also how you can improve your family relationships. Any ideas? TAURUS (April 20 to May 20) We are social creatures, even if we are introverts. It’s important to get along with others, especially daily contacts, siblings and neighbors. Think about this today. GEMINI (May 21 to June 20) This is the perfect day to take stock of what you own and what you earn. In other words, what are your assets? What can you do to improve this situation? CANCER (June 21 to July 22) Today, the only New Moon in your sign all year is taking place. That’s why this is the perfect day to take an honest look in the mirror and ask yourself what you can do to create a better impression on your world. LEO (July 23 to Aug. 22) Spiritual and metaphysical ideas have been on your mind lately. (It’s just what it is.) Respect what you’re learning. VIRGO (Aug. 23 to Sept. 22) How would you describe your style of friendship? This is a good day to ponder friendships and assess what kind of friend you are to others. LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) Have you thought much about your relationship to the authority figures in your life? What is your knee-jerk
reaction to parents, bosses, teachers, VIPs and the police? SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) What further education or training would improve your job? And what education or travel would enhance your experience of life? SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) Although we are all more alike than not (everyone wants happiness; no one wants suffering), it’s nevertheless challenging to deal with others when values differ. Are you open to compromise when this happens? CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 19) What can you do to improve your partnerships and closest friendships? These relationships matter, so why take them for granted? AQUARIUS (Jan. 20 to Feb. 18) The New Moon today offers you a wonderful opportunity to think about how you can improve your health and, at the same time, improve your efficiency at work. Write down a few ideas. PISCES (Feb. 19 to March 20) Never underestimate the importance of balance in your life, especially balance between work versus play and your creative expression. How well do you think you are maintaining a balance? YOU BORN TODAY You are earthy, pragmatic and practical. How you get somewhere matters more to you than the destination. (It’s all about process.) You’re a hard worker, to the point that others find you indispensable. You are also philosophical. You definitely are protective of your loved ones. In the year ahead, a major decision will arise. Choose wisely. Birthdate of: Beck, musician; Billy Crudup, actor; Kathleen Robertson, actress.
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Saturday, July 6, 2013
Supreme Court ruling has employers tweaking benefits BY SAM HANANEL Associated Press WASHINGTON (AP) — The Supreme Court’s landmark ruling on same-sex marriage has private employers around the country scrambling to make sure their employee benefit plans comply with the law. The impact of the decision striking down part of the federal Defense of Marriage Act is clear in the 13 states and the District of Columbia where gay marriage is currently legal or soon will be: Same-sex married couples must be treated the same as other spouses under federal laws governing tax, health care, pensions and other federal benefits. But employee benefit experts say the effect of the ruling remains murky in the other 37 states. The court left intact another provision of the federal anti-gay marriage law that allows one state not to recognize a same-sex marriage performed elsewhere. “What’s the federal government going to do when you have a valid marriage in New York and the couple moves to Texas? We don’t know the answer to that,” said Scott Macey, president of the ERISA Industry Committee that represents large employers. The confusion is creating uncertainty for many companies that operate nationwide and want to administer benefit plans
in a uniform manner. “My members are all across the country,” Macey said. “Most, if not all of them, would prefer to have a consistent rule across the country. They don’t want to worry about changing things from state to state.” For workers living in states that have legalized same-sex marriage, the Supreme Court’s demeans gay cision spouses are entitled to a host of benefits they were denied previously. The decision extends pension and Social Security survivor benefits to same-sex spouses, grants equal access to the Family and Medical Leave Act and gives employees married to same-sex spouses the guarantee of uninterrupted health care coverage under the federal COBRA health benefits program. Same-sex couples can also get the same tax break on health coverage that other couples have been receiving. Before the court’s ruling, samesex spouses covered by employer health plans had to pay taxes on the benefits they received, which on average added up to an extra $1,000 year. And employees now will be able to seek reimbursement from flexible health spending accounts for the medical expenses of gay spouses. “This affects a thousand laws and regulations that touch employee benefits,” said Bruce Elliott, manager of compensation and bene-
fits at the Society for Human Resource Management, an industry association. But many questions were left unanswered by the court. What happens if an employee lives in Maryland, which allows same-sex marriages, but works in neighboring Virginia, which doesn’t? What happens to an employee who has a valid gay marriage in Iowa, but then moves to Alabama, which doesn’t recognize same-sex marriages? “It answers one question and raised many more,” said Susan Hoffman, a Philadelphia attorney who focuses on benefits. employee “There may be pressures on the employer, but there is no legal mandate.” About 62 percent of Fortune 500 companies already offer same-sex domestic partner health benefits, according to the gay advocacy group Human Rights Campaign. More of those companies, and perhaps smaller firms, could decide to extend those benefits in light of the court’s decision. Several companies that already offer domestic partner benefits told The Associated Press that they did not plan any immediate changes. That includes Ford Motor Co., which has offered same-sex benefits to hourly and salaried employees since 2000, spokesman Jay Cooney said.
At glass manufacturer Corning Inc. in New York, spokesman Daniel Collins said the company has been in the process of revising its policies as different states legalize gay marriage. For now, though, it plans to keep its domestic partner benefits until it has more guidance. “It’s so new and actions are occurring so quickly,” Collins said. Verizon spokesman Ray McConville said the company was still evaluating the decision. Hoffman said the legal ambiguities will have to be resolved in future court decisions as gay couples seek to protect their benefits in states that don’t recognize same-sex marriages performed in other states. Macey said the federal government could go a long way in clarifying things when it issues regulations establishing how the court ruling should be implemented. The court seemed to leave it up to the Internal Revenue Service and other various federal agencies to decide how to resolve conflicts between states over gay marriage. Barack President Obama said he’s directed the attorney general and members of his Cabinet “to review all relevant federal statutes to ensure this decision, including its implications for federal benefits and obligations, is implemented swiftly and smoothly.”
Vets employment seminar set for July DAYTON — The next Veterans Employment & Training Seminar is scheduled to be held July 17 and 18. These seminars are free to participating veterans and aimed at providing them assistance in their job searches. They are sponsored by Miami Valley Human Resource Association (MVHRA) and CareSource. Seminar participants are encouraged to attend both days of the session to get the maximum benefit, and should bring several copies of their resumes. Participants will learn the following: • What makes you competitive? • How to find and create job leads. • How to improve your resume. • How to get more interviews. • How to interview with confidence. Seminar planners report that three veterans
Vance Stewart, with a Sidney office of the financial services firm Edward Jones, recently won the firm’s Jack Phelan Award for his exceptional achievement in building client relationships. Stewart was one of 412 of the firm’s 12,000 financial advisors to receive the Jack Phelan award. “It’s truly an honor to receive recognition for building relationships with those clients we serve,” said Stewart. “And it’s quite inspirational to receive an award named after a firm legend such as Jack Minneapolis. Today, Phelan who was dediGreat Clips has more cated to individual in3,300 salons vestors and understood than throughout the United States and Canada, making it the world’s largest salon brand. Great Clips salons employ nearly 30,000 stylists who receive ongoing training to learn the Great Clips customer Winners were reservice system and advanced technical skills. cently announced for the No appointments are DowntownSidney.com needed, and salons are monthly drawing. Dave Yearsley, of open nights and weekends. To check in online, Piqua, is the winner of visit www.greatclips.com the $20 gift certificate or download the app for from the Ivy Garland. Android and iPhone. For Paul Burkhart, of Sidmore information about ney, is the winner of a Great Clips Inc. or to $20 gift certificate from find a location near you, the Spot Restaurant. v i s i t Brittany Widney, of Sidney, is the winner of a www.greatclips.com. $20 gift certificate from Ron & Nita’s. Vicki Fulk, of Sidney, is the winner of the $20 gift certificate from Wiford Jewelers.
Great Clips marks milestone Great Clips Inc., the world’s largest hair salon brand, with a salon in Sidney, celebrated its Online Checkin — the interactive shortcut for haircuts — as the 10 millionth customer checked in online at a Great Clips salon in June. Great Clips, the first in the hair care industry to introduce online check-in, reports the technology’s huge success has contributed to the company’s 34 consecutive months of sales growth and 29 consecutive months of increased customer counts. “We are thrilled to re-
port that our Online Check-in has been a huge success as we continue to explore new technology to improve the customer experience,” says Rhoda Olsen, CEO of Great Clips. “We have remained the industry leader because we seek out technology innovation — not because it’s a shiny new toy — but because it helps our customers and keeps them coming back for more. We have always known people want a great haircut at a great price, but we also know that customers crave the convenience and short wait times
Green wins medal Molly Green, a 2013 graduate of Miami Valley Career Technology Center and Miami East High School, was awarded the Bronze Medal in Photography at the National Leadership and Skills Conference at SkillsUSA Championships. The competition was held at H. Roe Bartle Hall, Municipal Auditorium and American Royal in Kansas City, Mo., during the week of June 24-28. The SkillsUSA Championships is considered the largest singe day of corporate volunteerism in America and valued at $36 million in industry support of donated time, equipment, cash and material. All contests are run and judged by industry using industry standards for employment. More than 1,100 industry judges participated this year. All winners receive medallions and fre-
quently receive tools of their trade and/or scholarships to further their careers and education. The SkillsUSA Championships is for high school and college-level students who are members of SkillsUSA. More than 6,000 students from every state and three territories competed in 98 contests in technical, skilled, and service occupations. In order to qualify for the national competition, the students competed in local and state contests. The state gold medal winners advanced to the national SkillsUSA Championships. Green won the state of Ohio Gold Medal for Photography in April 2013 in the Columbus competition. In the fall, she will be attending the University of Cincinnati majoring in Journalism. She is currently a summer photography intern for the Sidney Daily News.
that online check-in offers.” Online Check-in was introduced in 2011 and is available at 3,300 Great Clips salons across the U.S and Canada. It allows customers to remotely log in from a computer or smart phone and view estimated wait times at surrounding salons. Customers click the “check-in” icon to add their name to the list at the Great Clips salon of their choice, and by the time they arrive, they are likely next or almost next in line — saving precious time they might spend waiting in the lobby for their haircut. Great Clips, Inc. was established in 1982 in
each investor’s financial goals.” The award is named after Jack Phelan, who, after joining the firm in 1950, became one of the firm’s first “TNT” brokers, traveling the countryside Tuesday through Thursday, bringing investment advice to rural investors. “Vance’s success hinges on his ability to know and understand the financial needs and goals of his clients, long-term individual investors,” said Jim Weddle, the firm’s managing partner. “Our clients most appreciate recommendations tailored to their situations and the high level of personal service Vance provides.”
Drawing winners announced
Ziegenbusch gets specialist designation NEW BREMEN — Barbara Ziegenbusch with Eiting Real Estate has been awarded the Seniors Real Estate Specialist (SRES) designation by the Seniors Real Estate Specialist Council of the National Association of Realtors. Ziegenbusch joins more than 16,000 real estate professionals in North America who have earned the SRES designation. All were required to successfully complete a comprehensive course in understanding the needs, considerations, and goals of real estate buyers and sellers aged 55 and older. SRES Council, founded in 2007, is the world’s largest association of real estate professionals focusing
who attended the May seminar have been hired; and that a Springfieldbased employer, with 10 openings to fill, expects to participate in the mock interviews. Past participants especially value learning the “secrets” of interviewing. To register, call Robin Brun at (937) 229-5358 or email email@example.com. Seminars start at 9 a.m. and end at 3:30 p.m. each day; lunch will be provided by the Beavercreek Veterans of Foreign Wars FW Post 8312. Seminars will be held at 1 Elizabeth Place (east side), 627 Edwin C. Moses Blvd., sixth floor auditorium. Parking is available in the Welch Packaging lot on the corner of Edwin C Moses Boulevard and Albany Street, across from 1 Elizabeth Place. Future seminars are already scheduled Sept. 18-19 and Oct. 30-31.
specifically on representing senior clients in real estate transactions. There are more than 16,000 active members of the organization worldwide. The National Association of Realtors, “The Voice for Real Estate,” is America’s largest trade association, representing more than 1.3 million members involved in all aspects of the residential and commercial real estate industries. Contact the Seniors Real Estate Specialist Council by telephone at (800) 500-4564, by email at SRES@realtors.org, or by visiting the SRES website at www.sres.org. Visit www.SoldByEiting.com or email info@SoldByEiting for more information about SRES.
This month’s drawing is currently underway and features gift certificates from the following downtown Sidney businesses: The Ivy Garland, Ron and Nita’s, Wiford Jewelers, and the Spot Restaurant. Visitors can register now on the downtown Sidney website at w w w. D o w n t o w n S i d ney.com. The local website is jointly sponsored by Downtown Sidney and the Downtown Business Association.
STOCK MARKET Listed are Friday’s stock market prices at closing for firms in the Sidney-Shelby County area traded on the major markets. NEW YORK STOCK EXCHANGE This Week Chng. Alcoa Inc...............7.80 +0.09 (PF of Alcoa Building Products, Stolle Machinery) Appld Ind. Tech..49.74 +0.35 BP PLC ADR......41.17 -0.01 Citigroup ............48.56 +0.89 Emerson Elec. ....56.46 +1.27 (PF of Copeland Corp. Division) Griffon Corp. ......11.75 +0.15 (PF of Clopay Corp.) H&R Block Inc...28.30 +0.38 Honda Motor .....38.33 +0.36 Ill. Toolworks .....69.98 +1.21 (Parent company of Peerless) JC Penney Co.....16.75 +0.15 (Store in Piqua) JP Morgan Chase53.98 +1.21 (Former Bank One, Sidney) Kroger Co. ..........36.06 +0.47 (PF of Kroger) Meritor .................6.94 +0.17
NEW YORK STOCK EXCHANGE This Week Chng. Lear Corp ...........62.19 +1.00 (PF of C.H. Masland) McDonalds Corp.99.81 -0.54 Radio Shack .........3.13 +0.04 Sherwin-Wllms 182.53 +2.69 Sprint ...................7.17 -0.02 Thor Industries..51.04 +1.04 (PF of Airstream Inc.) Time Warner Inc.61.44 +1.37 (PF of Time Warner Cable) U.S. Bancorp ......36.76 +0.41 (Former Star Bank of Sidney) Walgreen Co.......44.21 +0.09 Walmart Stores .75.19 +0.43 Wendy’s Int. Inc. ..5.93 +0.07 YUM! Brands.....71.67 +0.55 (PF of Taco Bell, Kentucky Fried Chicken and Pizza Hut) OVER THE COUNTER Bob Evans ..........49.33 +0.25 Fifth Third ........18.67 +0.30 Peoples Bank .....10.00 0
A - Refers to Affiliated With PF - Refers to Parent Firm Closing Dow Jones Industrial Averages: This Week: 15.135.84 Change: +147.29 (Quotes courtesy of the Sidney offices of Edward Jones, Erroll Broud, Vance Stewart, Danielle Gilroy-Sielschott, DiAnne Karas and Andrew Stewart, registered investment advisers.)
Sidney Daily News, Saturday, July 6, 2013
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Humid, clouds & sun; shower or t-storm in afternoon. High: 76°
Shower or t-storm in spots; mostly cloudy & humid. Low: 66°
Heavy tstorm; humid. High: 83° Low: 66°
Clouds & sun with a t-storm. High: 85° Low: 71°
A couple of tstorms. High: 86° Low: 71°
Some sun, tstorms possible. High: 86° Low: 69°
Humid and rainy
Humid with some sun. High: 84° Low: 62°
A stream of moisture from the Gulf of Mexico will keep humidity levels and rain chances, too. Over the weekend, scatt e r e d showers and thunderstorms are still going to be Brian Davis around. Temperatures warm early next week as rain chances drop off a bit on Monday.
Because of the Independence Day holiday, local temperatures and precipitation numbers were not available.
National forecast Forecast highs for Saturday, July 6
City/Region High | Low temps
Forecast for Saturday, July 6
Cleveland 81° | 72°
Toledo 82° | 68°
Youngstown 82° | 68°
Mansfield 81° | 68°
Columbus 84° | 70°
Dayton 81° | 68° Fronts Cold
20s 30s 40s
Cincinnati 86° | 68°
Weather Underground • AP
© 2013 Wunderground.com Thunderstorms
Rain Persists In Southeast, West Starts To Cool Pacific flow returns for the West, bringing cooler temperatures to northern California and the Pacific Northwest. Meanwhile, moisture from the Gulf of Mexico maintains shower and thunderstorm activity across the Southeast and Eastern Valleys.
Snow Weather Underground • AP
AccuWeather.com forecast for daytime conditions, low/high temperatures
Man’s libido wanes with age day, but I am DEAR DR. careful not to ROACH: Aldrink to excess. though I am an primaryMy otherwise percare physician fectly healthy 68seems stymied year-old New by my problem. Englander male, He says that my libido has problem the abandoned me. I am not just say- To your must be a psychological one, ing it has tapered good but I am otheroff; I’m saying it’s all but entirely health wise very normal, with no gone. When the Dr. Keith signs or sympproblem began a Roach toms of depresfew years ago, my physician prescribed sion, stress or any testosterone (Androgel). substance abuse. HowBlood tests show that ever, I am increasingly my current free T levels troubled and worried are consistently in the about this specific sometimes high-average range. The problem, therapy seemed to help losing sleep over it. I have a loving and atsome for a while, but not tractive wife who can now. I eat a healthy diet, enjoy sex, but who says take supplements and she can take it or leave exercise daily. I’m a it, having no real “need.” moderate drinker, hav- We have a good, harmoing one or two drinks a nious and otherwise af-
fectionate relationship. What could account for my absence of libido? Does a man’s libido just eventually naturally fade entirely away in old age, despite no significant reduction of testosterone? I recall my father mentioning that he had ceased having sex by age 62. Time and again, today’s popular literature keeps promoting the notion that there’s no reason we guys shouldn’t all be enjoying sex into our 80s. Is there any hope for me? — J.H. ANSWER: I wanted to share your full comments in hopes that others in your boat understand that they are not alone. It is normal for libido to fade as men get older. Fading away to zero is not uncommon. Low li-
bido is, in my opinion, the most difficult sexual condition to treat. Testosterone works for many men but not everyone, since it is not the only cause. Depression, stress and probin one’s lems relationship all can affect libido. Even one or two drinks a day can reduce libido. Medications like Viagra or Cialis don’t affect libido; however, erectile problems can themselves lead to a reduced libido. You are right about the popular media today. I have seen men react very differently to the loss of libido common in the 60s and older. Some have been frustrated, but a large number have told me they found it a relief. Many have said that their libido comes and goes.
Teen feels distant from closest family members DEAR ABBY: swer was, “BeI’m 14 and for as cause I can’t relong as I can remember the last member, my famtime you tried to ily has never hug ME.” really been “toI’m crying as I gether.” We exist write this. Why with each other doesn’t my physically, but mother underDear have never constand that kindnected in a loving ness is necessary Abby way. I can’t reand should not Abigail member my fabe conditional? ther ever smiling Van Buren — TROUBLED at my mom or being GIRL IN FLORIDA happy. There seems to be DEAR TROUBLED an undercurrent of hos- GIRL: Your mother may tility or resentment in have been raised in a our relationships with loveless home and not each other. The lack of know how to easily love in our house is pal- demonstrate affection. pable. Or her marriage to your I wonder sometimes father could be so unwhat it’s like to eat din- happy that she has shut ner together at night, down. and what it’s like to see You are a perceptive parents kiss because girl, and it is underthey love each other — standable that you are not a stressed, distant, “troubled.” But the only obligated contact. person who can answer I finally asked my the question you have mother, “Why don’t you asked me is your mother, ever hug me?” Her an- who appears to need to
receive kindness and affection before she will be able to give it. Make an effort to hug her more and the situation may improve. How very sad. DEAR ABBY: I’m a 33-year-old man who has screwed up his marriage. I stupidly had a fling with my wife’s 16year-old cousin and got in trouble for it. I never lied about it because I knew it was wrong, and I am deeply sorry for it. It happened more than a year ago. I ended up serving time in jail. I love my wife. She is my best friend. We have no kids, just some great dogs and horses. We were very close until I went to jail, and the last day I was in there I got served with divorce papers. I can’t blame her for how she feels. She says she loves me but she’s too hurt to continue. I
love her and I’m devastated that I can’t fix this. I have known her for 20 years and she means so much to me. I want to save our marriage, and for the last year I have expressed repeatedly how sorry I am. Any advice? — SORRY IN TENNESSEE DEAR SORRY: Tell your wife (if the divorce isn’t final) that you are willing to do anything to save your marriage, and ask her if she would be willing to go to couple’s counseling with you. Under the circumstances, her feelings are entirely understandable. If there is any love for you left in her heart, counseling may help to get your relationship back on track. However, if she refuses, you will have to accept her decision and go on with your life, having learned a very expensive lesson.
100 years July 6, 1913 A delightful moonlight picnic was held on the Mentges Farm, one mile south of town last evening. The evening was spent in the usual pleasing manner during which a most tempting supper was served. Those who enjoyed the affair were: Misses Amelia Dorsey, Lillian Hoskins of Columbus, Margaret Loudenback, Gladys Crusey, Mary Hetzler of Piqua, Eugene Abbott, Earnest Chambers, Clarence Loudenback, Jack Morton and Jack Mentges. ————— The earnest and persistent efforts of the City Park Club during the past few days has added considerable momentum to the movement originated by that organization for a cleaner and more beautiful Sidney. New members have been added by the score. For the past several evenings, anyone passing along the much disturbed thoroughfares of south Sidney would have concluded that an army of north Michigan Woodsmen had been at work by the way trees have been felled and trimmed and brush piled and burned. —————
Portsmouth 84° | 66°
90s 100s 110s
July 6, 1938 The Wilson Memorial Hospital was the recipient of a gift this week from the women of the Kettlersville community, when they gave of their choice vegetables to be used in the kitchen at the hospital. The gift represented nearly a wagon load of vegetables. ————— A total of 325 pheasants were released throughout the county yesterday by State Conservation Deputy Cleo Sargeant and Frank L. Hard, of the State Conservation Department. These pheasants were received from the state game farm at Urbana, and the birds were approximately 10 weeks old. They were released in various townships in the county. —————
50 years July 6, 1963 Evaluation of 4-H projects for Shelby County girls and boys will start the week of July 8th and continue until fair time. Both Shelby County Extension Agents, Lloyd Lutz, Agricultural Agent and Beverly Hanson, Home Economics Agent, will visit the 4-H club members throughout the county. During their visits, they will be talking with each individual and examining projects
as well as project books. ————— The weather continued dry in most part of Shelby County over the weekend and wheat farmers were making rapid progress today with combining of their early varieties of the grain. The Farm Bureau Grain Terminal in Sidney has already received an estimated 50,000 bushels of wheat, according to Eldon Lust, manager. Prices remained at $1.70 a bushel today. ————— Completion of the organization of a partnership for the practice of public accounting in Sidney was announced today by Joseph G. Monnier and George E. Brockman, both certified public accountants. Under the name of Monnier & Co., the firm will include the entire staff, facilities, and operations of the former Sidney office of John & Doty, public accountants, whose home office is located in Lima. The new firm’s offices will be located on the fourth floor of the Ohio Building. —————
25 years July 6, 1988 Sidney has a new football coach. He is Kevin Fell. He has tn years of coaching experience and recently headed the Delphos Jefferson program, Fell is known as a proven winner. He will be paid $29,000 per year for his teaching duties. Perhaps Fell can return Sidney to its former football glory. The hiring decision was made by superintendant Eugene Emter. ————— Wilson Memorial Hospital will be adding two new and important features to its campus. A helipad is under construction. It will allow emergency helicopters to land and transport patients to Dayton area hospitals. The new occupational health center opened in April and has been well received in the community. ————— These news items from past issues of the Sidney Daily News are compiled by the Shelby County Historical Society (498-1653) as a public service to the community. Local history on the Internet! www.shelbycountyhistory.org
Sudoku puzzles also appear on the Sidney Daily News website at www.sidneydailynews.com.
SPORTS Page 12
Saturday, July 6, 2013
REPLAY 50 years ago July 6, 1963 Ivan Grilliot took top honors in the dewar match at Valley City Rifle club’s range on Friday night. Marking a 400-32, the Versailles Auto Parts dealer registered a 200-16 on both the 50 and 100-yard targets. He was followed by Ham Blake, who scored a 400-29, while Ivan’s daughter, Mary, was third with a 400-28.
25 years ago July 6, 1988 Kevin Fell, a three-time Ohio Coach of the Year and the man who turned Delphos Jefferson into a perennial powerhouse has taken over the head coaching job at Sidney High School, left vacant when Bryan Deal resigned to become an assistant football coach at Dublin High School.
10 years ago July 6, 2003 For the first five innings at Custenborder Field, there were few fireworks, but that would all change the final two innings. Travis Slonaker’s two-run walkoff homer in the seventh inning gave Post 217 a 4-2 victory over Piqua Post 184 in American Legion baseball action.
LEGION BASEBALL Sidney Post 217 American Legion baseball TODAY 2 p.m. — Muncie IPBA vs. Post 217 at Russia, (2) SUNDAY 1 p.m. — Sidney at Marysville TUESDAY 7 p.m. —Marysville at Sidney THURSDAY 6:30 — Sidney vs. Springfield Armory at Wittenberg
Contact Sports Editor Ken Barhorst with story ideas, sports scores and game stats by phone at (937) 498-5960; email, firstname.lastname@example.org; or by fax, (937) 498-5991.
Mariners whip Reds 4-2 CINCINNATI (AP) — Aaron Harang pitched six innings in the ballpark where he still holds the strikeout record, and Nick Franklin and Michael Saunders homered on Friday night, leading the Seattle Mariners to a 4-2 victory over the Cincinnati Reds. Harang (4-7) limited his former team to a pair of runs and six hits, including Joey Votto’s 15th homer. Oliver Perez struck out the side in the ninth for his second save. Franklin hit a two-run homer off Mike Leake (7-4), who had his start pushed back one day by a rainout. Saunders had a solo homer and a sacrifice fly off Leake, who lasted five innings. The Mariners are making their second visit to Cincinnati and their first to Great American Ball Park, which opened in 2003. In their other trip, they swept a three-game series at Cinergy Field in 2002. The Mariners are 9-1 all-time against the Reds. Seattle and Cincinnati will always have one notable baseball connection: Ken Griffey Jr., who grew up in Cincinnati, developed into one of the majors’ best with Seattle, and returned to his hometown in a trade before the 2000 season. Griffey finished his career in 2010, when he retired from the Mariners. Harang pitched for the Reds from 2003-10, starting five season openers. He holds the record for most career
AP Photo/Tom Uhlman
CINCINNATI REDS Homer Bailey, left, shakes hand with former Reds pitcher Jim Maloney as they are honored for pitching no hitters during their careers with the Reds before their game with the Seattle Mariners in CIncinnati Friday. Catcher Ryan Hanigan, center and Bailey hold the framed score cards from the July 2 game when Bailey pitches a no hitter. strikeouts at Great American Ball Park with 598, including his four on Friday night. It was the first time the 35year-old pitcher had pitched at Great American since he left the Reds as a free agent. Leake originally was scheduled to pitch on Thursday against San Francisco, but got pushed back a day because of a rainout. Leake had
allowed only nine earned runs in his last nine starts, going 51 with a 1.31 ERA. That stretch of fine pitching ended quickly. Brad Miller, batting leadoff for the first time, hit Leake’s third pitch for a triple to right-center. Franklin homered on the next pitch. Saunders led off the second inning with his fifth homer.
Howard chooses Rockets
QUOTE OF THE DAY “When you go to a baseball game, the entire thing is the baseball game. When you go to a NASCAR race, there’s all the pre-race stuff, there’s things going on before the race — hours before the race you get here — so you have to entertain the fans in other ways other than just the race because they’ve come to expect it. In many ways, it requires more effort from our racetrack owners than baseball or football.” — NASCAR Sprint Cup driver Jeff Burton, during the groundbreaking for renovations at Daytona International Speedway Friday
WHAT YEAR WAS IT? Between them, Babe Ruth and Lou Gehrig tagged 92 homers and drove in 347 runs, the most ever by teammates. What year was it? (Source: The Sporting News
ON THIS DATE IN 1933 — The first major league All-Star game is played at Comiskey Park, Chicago. The American League beats the National League 4-2 on Babe Ruth's two-run homer. 1968 — Billie Jean King wins her third consecutive women's singles title at Wimbledon by beating Australia's Judy Tegart 9-7, 7-5. 1998 — Se Ri Pak, 20, becomes the youngest U.S. Women's Open champion after hitting an 18-foot birdie on the 20th extra hole to beat amateur Jenny Chuasiriporn in the longest Women's Open in history.
He hit a sacrifice fly in the fourth for a 4-0 lead, the most runs Leake had allowed in a game since May 8. Miller also tripled down the right-field line in the fifth but was stranded at third. He’s the first Mariner to have two triples in one game since Carlos Guillen in 2003 and the 13th overall, according to STATS LLC.
SDN Photo/Todd B. Acker
SIDNEY POST 217’s Dalton Bollinger keeps his eye on the ball as he takes a swing at a pitch in action Friday night at Custenborder Field against Springfield Armory. Bollinger had two hits in the game, won by Springfield 7-3.
Post 217 falls 7-3 Sidney Post 217 fell to 1217 on the season after a 7-3 setback at the hands of visiting Springfield Armory Friday night at Custenborder field in American Legion baseball action. Sidney is back in action today in a doubleheader against Muncie, Ind. The games will be played at Russia High School with the first pitch slated for 2 p.m. Sidney hit the ball well against Springfield Friday night, getting nine hits. But they couldn’t put enough together for a big inning. Jake Lochard led the offensive charge for Post 217, getting a double and a solo home run in the bottom of the eighth. Dalton Bollinger continued to hit the ball hard, going 2for-3. “We hit the ball well,” said Sidney coach Jason McLain. “But Springfield is a very good team. They have six kids who are already playing college ball, and they threw a real nice lefthander at us. SDN Photo/NAME “But I thought our kids SIDNEY POST 217’s Brandon McGillvary makes the catch on played well again,” he added. “We’re playing good ball right a pop foul in American Legion baseball action Friday night at Custenborder Field. now.”
USA Today reported Friday night that NBA star Dwight Howard will sign with the Houston Rockets. The story was confirmed by CBSSports.com. After meeting with the Warriors, Lakers, Howard Rockets, Mavericks and Hawks, Howard retreated to Colorado on Tuesday to weigh his choices and make a decision. Late Friday, Howard made his choice, going with the youthful Rockets where he'll join James Harden, Jeremy Lin and Chandler Parsons. After spending his first eight seasons with the Magic, Howard was traded to the Lakers as the key piece in a four-team deal. The assumption was the Lakers had found a long-term franchise piece to assume the burden of being the face of their franchise after Kobe Bryant retires, but Howard has gone another direction, leaving the Lakers with their hat in their hands. Recovering from back surgery, Howard wasn't nearly as dominant or productive in L.A. parterning with Bryant, as the Lakers slogged through a miserably disappointing season that ended with them scraping into the playoffs and uncerimoniously getting swept by the Spurs. There were reports of tension between Bryant and Howard and rising speculation that Howard did not enjoy the scrutiny and attention that came with playing for the Lakers. A three-time Defensive Player of the Year, Howard immediately catapults the Rockets into the class of the West. It's a young team with a budding superstar in Harden with young, quality depth assembled as well. The Rockets took the Thunder to six games in the opening round of the playoffs, but showed extreme promise while doing so.
Sidney Daily News, Saturday, July 6, 2013
Labonte not ready to consider his future JENNA FRYER AP Auto Racing Writer DAYTONA BEACH, Fla. (AP) — Bobby Labonte has spent his weekends at the race track for 22 consecutive years, a stretch so long he doesn’t even know what normal people do with their free time. He had to figure it out the hard way last weekend, when he found himself out of a ride for the first time since 1989. Labonte gave no specifics Thursday as to how he spent last weekend while AJ Allmendinger raced the No. 47 Toyota that Labonte has piloted since 2011. “Ended up staying busy doing something,” Labonte said. “Obviously wasn’t what I thought I’d be doing.” He didn’t watch the race at Kentucky Speedway, where his streak of 704 consecutive Sprint Cup Series starts came to an unwitting end. JTG Daugherty Racing decided to use Allmendinger in the car for a handful of races this year in an attempt for the single-car operation to get more feedback on its car and the overall program. Labonte was able to
AP Photo/Mike McCarn, File
BOBBY LABONTE looks out from the garage before practice for the NASCAR Sprint Showdown auto race at Charlotte Motor Speedway in Concord, N.C. Labonte’s consecutive start streak came to an end at 704 races last week at Kentucky. keep his streak going when the team used Allmendinger at Michigan last month by jumping into Phoenix Racing’s No. 51 car for the weekend. But he indicated Friday that it was a onetime only deal because of the conflict between JTG’s Toyota relationship and Phoenix’s use of Chevrolets. It put Allmendinger in an awkward position as he doesn’t want to be blamed for Labonte’s streak ending. “It’s such a tough sub-
Busch, Kenseth on front row DAYTONA BEACH, Fla. (AP) — Kyle Busch and Joe Gibbs Racing teammate Matt Kenseth swept the front row for Saturday night's race at Daytona International Speedway. Busch turned a lap at 193.723 mph in Friday qualifying to win the pole. Kenseth was second at 193.299. Clint Bowyer qualified second and Michael Waltrip Racing teammate Martin Truex Jr. was fifth as Toyota drivers took four of the first five spots. Kasey Kahne wedged his Chevrolet in
at fourth. Paul Menard was sixth in a Chevrolet, and MWR co-owner Michael Waltrip was seventh in another Toyota. Daytona 500 winner Jimmie Johnson was eighth, followed by rookie Ricky Stenhouse Jr. and his Roush-Fenway Racing teammate Greg Biffle as the highest-qualifying Fords. Danica Patrick wound up 11th in in her return to Daytona, where she became the first woman to start from the pole in the season-opening Daytona 500.
Daly withdraws, surgery coming WHITE SULPHUR SPRINGS, W.Va. (AP) — John Daly withdrew from The Greenbrier Classic golf tournament in West Virginia and tweeted later that he needed elbow surgery and would be away from golf for up to four months. Daly withdrew at 7over after playing just three holes Friday. He shot 5-over 75 Thursday on the Old White TPC Course.
The PGA said Daly withdrew with an elbow injury. Daly said later on Twitter that he would have surgery next week and miss three to four months. He followed with another tweet saying he had a “bionic new arm coming soon.” Daly, who played at Arkansas, bogeyed the par-4 10th hole and the par-5 12th hole on Friday. He had had a birdie on the 12th hole Thursday.
ject because I am just trying to go out there and do my job,” Allmendinger said. “They asked me to go out there and drive the car and get a feel for it and give my feedback. I’m just trying to give the best feedback I can, and at the end of the weekend, if they’ve learned some things, then I’ve done my job. “Bobby is so well-respected, he’s a champion, and streaks are going to end at some point. Not that I wanted it to end like that, but I
have no control over that. I’ve just been hired to drive a race car. That’s all.” Labonte didn’t watch Allmendinger race at Kentucky. He was off doing something — he offered only that he “was driving somewhere, so I didn’t get to” watch the race — and kept the details of his weekend private. Now back in the car for JTG at Daytona International Speedway, the former NASCAR champion was faced with questions he’s not ready to answer. “How long do you want to drive?” “Have you thought about retirement?” “What’s next for you?” It’s a conversation the 49-year-old Labonte is clearly not ready to have. He played coy on most of the questions, revealing very little about his thought process as he nears the end of a remarkable career. Labonte has 21 Cup victories dating to his 1993 rookie season, and he won the 2000 Cup title driving for Joe Gibbs Racing. But his last win was 10 years ago, at Homestead, in the 2003 season finale driving the
green No. 18 Interstate Batteries car that signified his career. He’s got just four top-10 finishes in his last 88 races, and none this year. He heads into Saturday night’s race at Daytona ranked 30th in the Cup standings. So why does Labonte continue to show up every weekend? “I’d love to say I can be happy sitting on the beach, but I don’t know if that can make me happy,” he said. “I’m happy sitting in a race car right now, and that’s my focus. Until someone tells me different, you try to enjoy what you enjoy.” He enjoyed it so much that he found his consecutive start streak ‚Äî second only among active drivers to Jeff Gordon’s 706 starts ‚Äî mattered a great deal to him when it was suddenly over. It didn’t come on his terms, and not racing at Kentucky last weekend marked the first Cup race without a Labonte in the field since the October 1978 race at North Carolina Speedway. Older brother Terry Labonte has 884 starts. “We’ll start a new one, I guess. You know it’s
going to end at some point in time, but I was really looking forward to going to Kentucky,” he said. “You take it one step at a time, you just take it one weekend at a time. Last weekend is over and we started over this weekend. I’ll tell you this, there is no way I am going to 704 again.” Labonte doesn’t know what he’ll be doing next year. He confirmed Thursday that Terry Labonte has inquired with James Finch about purchasing Phoenix Racing’s assets, but said he didn’t know if he could drive for his older brother. And he doesn’t know how long he’ll drive or when retirement will be the right thing for him. “I’m very thankful that, 704, my gosh, that’s cool,” he said. “I’ve been able to do that, take care of my stuff, do the right thing and just try to be who you are. That says a lot right there. I don’t look at anybody else. I don’t judge anybody else. When you feel like it’s the right time, it’s the right time. “There’s a time when you don’t want to do this, but until that time comes, you just try to be as positive about it and do the best you can.
1 vs. 2 final at Wimbledon LONDON (AP) — Novak Djokovic might win Wimbledon this year. Juan Martin del Potro will not. No matter how it ends, both men will always have their spot in one of the most memorable matches in the storied history of the All England Club. Slugging back and forth over a semifinalrecord 4 hours, 43 minutes of backbreaking tennis Friday, top-seeded Djokovic emerged with a 7-5, 4-6, 7-6 (2), 6-7 (6), 63 victory to move one win away from his seventh major title. “One of the most epic matches I’ve played in my life,” Djokovic said. On Sunday, Djokovic will play second-seeded Andy Murray, who defeated No. 24 Jerzy Janowicz 6-7 (2), 6-4, 6-4, 6-3 to make his second straight Wimbledon final and move one win away from becoming the first British man in 77 years to capture his country’s home tournament. This will be their third meeting in the last four Grand Slam finals. Murray won a five-setter at the U.S. Open last year and Djokovic won in four at the Australian Open this year. On Murray’s mind every bit as much, however, will be his 7-5, 7-5 win on Centre Court last year in the
AP Photo/Kirsty Wigglesworth
AP Photo/Alastair Grant
ANDY MURRAY of Britain reacts after beatingt Jerzy Janowicz of Poland in the semifinals at Wimbledon Friday.
NOVAK DJOKOVIC of Serbia reacts after winning a point against Juan Martin Del Potro in the semifinals Friday.
Olympic semifinals. “I’ll take that thought to my head when we play on Sunday,” Murray said. With sunset less than an hour away, the Murray match was interrupted for a half-hour while the roof was closed over Centre Court. Murray protested the delay, saying there was still sunlight left. He had other reasons, too. He had just rolled off five straight games to close out the third set after falling behind 4-1. Frustrated? “Everybody would be,” Murray said. “I mean,
it’s just normal. You’ve got all the momentum with you. It’s still very light outside. You know, they played the Wimbledon final of Rafa and Roger played until, what, 9:40 in the evening? It was 8:40 when we stopped. There’s still 40 minutes to an hour to play.” The late finish came courtesy of what had been billed as the undercard, but turned into something much better. Del Potro and Djokovic played the longest semifinal in Wimbledon history. Their match came up only five minutes
short of the one Murray referred to — the 2008 five-set final between Federer and Roger Rafael Nadal that’s generally considered the greatest match played on Centre Court, and perhaps anywhere. Djokovic and del Potro spent the entire, sundrenched afternoon exchanging huge groundstrokes, long rallies and even a few laughs during their marathon, which covered five sets, 55 games, two tiebreakers and 368 points. “I think this match is going to be memory for a few years,” del Potro said. “We play for four hours and a half on a very high level. We didn’t make too many errors. I don’t know if the rest of the players can play like us today.” Eighth-seeded Del Potro, back in a Grand Slam semifinal for the first time since winning the 2009 U.S. Open, saved two match points in the fourth-set tiebreaker, then won the final four points to take it 8-6. Shortly after, the match hit the 4-hour mark, guaranteeing it would surpass the 1989 match between Boris Becker and Ivan Lendl — a 4-hour, 1-minute affair — as the longest semifinal in Wimbledon’s long history.
Auglaize Chamber golf outing July 18 The Southwestern Auglaize County Chamber of Commerce will hold its 14th annual Golden Triangle Open Golf Outing and Fundraiser on July 18 at Arrowhead Golf Club in Minster. The event will be a scramble and tee time is 12:30. Buckeye Ford of Sidney is putting up a new Ford vehicle as a prize
for a hole-in-one. There will also be a dinner following the golf, and it will have a featured guest speaker in Andy Lynch, anchor on WTLW TV 44 Lima Sports Report. “This is one of the larger fundraisers we host during the year and we’ve had a great turnout the past few years,” said Chamber of Commerce Executive Di-
rector Scott Frey. “Events like this enable us to continue providing a high level of benefits to our members and the communities we serve.” The chamber is accepting registrations for golf teams and there are still plenty of sponsorship opportunities available for local businesses. Information is available at the chamber website at www.auglaize.org.
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Shelby County Agricultural Society
NOTICE OF ELECTION
Board of Directors to be Elected in 2012 in these Townships: Clinton Twp. 1 Seat • Washington Twp. 1 Seat • McLean Twp. 1 Seat Perry Twp. 1 Seat • Orange Twp. 1 Seat • Jackson Twp. 1 Seat Turtle Creek Twp. 1 Seat • Loramie Twp. 1 Seat • Green Twp. 1 Seat Cynthia Twp. 1 Seat Section 1. The annual election of directors shall be held at the office of the Secretary of the Society at the Shelby County Fairgrounds on the last day of the fair from the hours of 1:00 p.m. to 5:00 p.m. The president of each society shall appoint three judges and two clerks who are members of the society, but not candidates for election of the directors of the society and to declare the results thereof. Section 2. The said election shall be by ballot, said ballot must be marked with an X opposite the name of each candidate voted for, otherwise the name will not be counted. Section 3. Only persons 18 years of age, holding membership certificates (including lifetime membership certificates) on the date and hour of the election may vote. Permit no member of a society to vote by proxy. Section 4. Membership ticket holders must declare their candidacy for the office of director of the Society by filing with the Secretary of the Society, a petition signed by ten or more members of the Society, who are residents of Shelby County. The secretary will date and time the said petition. Said petition must be filed at least by 12:00 noon seven days prior to the annual election of directors is held. Only regularly nominated candidates who have met with the filing requirements will be eligible for election as a director. Members have a right to vote for the candidate running for the director in the society from the township in which the member resides. Section 5. The term office of the retiring directors shall expire and that of the directors-elect shall begin on the last Saturday of October or until their successors are elected and qualified. Section 6. Persons wishing to vote must present a current membership card before voting privilege can be exercised. Membership card must show township in which the voter resides and signature of the holder.The clerks of election shall register the names of all persons voting and tally the count. Section 7. In case any election results in a tie vote, the director shall be determined by a flip of a coin. 40297769
Sidney Daily News, Saturday, July 6, 2013
Reds, Giants SCOREBOARD explore makeup game options AUTO
CINCINNATI (AP) — The Reds and Giants were exploring numerous options Friday for making up their rainedout game in Cincinnati, including the possibility of playing it on the road. Day-long rain forced the teams to call off the final game of their series scheduled for Thursday afternoon. It was San Francisco’s only trip into town. The teams share an off day on Aug. 29, their only break in long stretches of games. Manager Dusty Baker said Friday that the teams are exploring three or four different scenarios, including the possibility of playing the makeup in Colorado or as part of a doubleheader in San Francisco. “There is no easy solution to this,” Baker said. “I’m sure this is not the only time it’s going to happen to somebody with the schedule.” The packed schedule
is the problem. The 29th of August is the only time the Reds and Giants share a day off. Both teams would prefer to keep that day free. The defending NL Central champion Reds play 20 days in a row before that day off, followed by 13 consecutive days. Adding a game on the 29th would have them playing for 34 straight days — a tough thing late in the season. The defending World Series champion Giants play 16 straight days before that one day off, followed by 17 straight games. They, too, would wind up playing 34 straight days during the decisive part of the schedule. Baker said a long stretch of games like that could wear down a contending team. “When you’re out of gas that late in the year, you don’t get gas back until after the season,” Baker said.
NASCAR-Sprint Cup Coke Zero 400 powered by Coca-Cola Lineup The Associated Press After Friday qualifying Race Saturday At Daytona Lap length: 2.5 miles (Car number in parentheses) 1. (18) Kyle Busch, Toyota, 193.723 mph. 2. (20) Matt Kenseth, Toyota, 193.299. 3. (15) Clint Bowyer, Toyota, 193.158. 4. (5) Kasey Kahne, Chevrolet, 193.154. 5. (56) Martin Truex Jr., Toyota, 193.129. 6. (27) Paul Menard, Chevrolet, 193.075. 7. (55) Michael Waltrip, Toyota, 193.058. 8. (48) Jimmie Johnson, Chevrolet, 193.009. 9. (17) Ricky Stenhouse Jr., Ford, 192.984. 10. (16) Greg Biffle, Ford, 192.947. 11. (10) Danica Patrick, Chevrolet, 192.93. 12. (99) Carl Edwards, Ford, 192.901. 13. (14) Tony Stewart, Chevrolet, 192.876. 14. (42) Juan Pablo Montoya, Chevrolet, 192.864. 15. (2) Brad Keselowski, Ford, 192.802. 16. (88) Dale Earnhardt Jr., Chevrolet, 192.798. 17. (31) Jeff Burton, Chevrolet, 192.724. 18. (22) Joey Logano, Ford, 192.715. 19. (13) Casey Mears, Ford, 192.715. 20. (21) Trevor Bayne, Ford, 192.583. 21. (39) Ryan Newman, Chevrolet, 192.522. 22. (78) Kurt Busch, Chevrolet, 192.489. 23. (24) Jeff Gordon, Chevrolet, 192.448.
24. (11) Denny Hamlin, Toyota, 192.439. 25. (9) Marcos Ambrose, Ford, 192.197. 26. (29) Kevin Harvick, Chevrolet, 192.152. 27. (1) Jamie McMurray, Chevrolet, 191.877. 28. (38) David Gilliland, Ford, 191.755. 29. (7) Dave Blaney, Chevrolet, 191.546. 30. (43) Aric Almirola, Ford, 191.306. 31. (98) Michael McDowell, Ford, 190.795. 32. (36) J.J. Yeley, Chevrolet, 190.735. 33. (51) A J Allmendinger, Chevrolet, 190.726. 34. (47) Bobby Labonte, Toyota, 190.375. 35. (30) David Stremme, Toyota, 190.202. 36. (95) Scott Speed, Ford, 189.853. 37. (35) Josh Wise, Ford, Owner Points. 38. (34) David Ragan, Ford, Owner Points. 39. (32) Terry Labonte, Ford, Owner Points. 40. (93) Travis Kvapil, Toyota, Owner Points. 41. (83) David Reutimann, Toyota, Owner Points. 42. (87) Joe Nemechek, Toyota, Owner Points. 43. (33) Landon Cassill, Chevrolet, Owner Points.
Williams 16. Chad Poole 17. Brian Cottrill 18. Mike Pippin Sport Stocks Fast qualifier: Jason Burnside 15.098 Dash winner: Rodney Roush Heat winner: Jesse Gade Feature: 1. Brian Reeser 2. Rodney Roush 3. Josh Sage 4. Dillon Snapp 5. Aliza Snapp 6. Andy Heath 7. Jesse Gade 8. Drew Chase 9. Jason Burnside 10. Jacob Muncy 11. Mark Heath 12. Chris Abbott Compacts Fast qualifier: Kenny George 17.436 Feature: 1. Kenny George 2. Jeremy Everding 3. Alex George 4. Matt Jackson 5. Robbie Taylor 6. Nicholas Meed 7. Steve Anderson 8. Rob Taylor Pro 4’s Fast qualifier: Justin Meed 14.563 Feature: 1. Steve Clarkson 2. David Gertsner 3. Justin Meed 4. Matt Thompson 5. Josh Plummer Tuners Fast qualifier: Chad Small II 15.725 Feature: 1. Chad Small II 2. Justin Pope 3. Tony Cottrill 4. Larry Adams 5. Jim Massengill 6. Chad Small
Iutis boys softball Linescores American R H E Blue Jays.......3 0 0 0 2 5 7 0 Yankees ..........1 5 2 3 1 12 11 0 HR: Jones, Yankees —— National Astros .......3 2 0 1 0 1 0 2—9 18 0 Dodgers ....0 1 0 1 0 0 5 1—8 17 0 —— Mets ...................0 0 2 0 0—2 10 0 Phillies.............6 1 5 5 x—17 20 0 3B: Herron, Phillies —— Continental Steelers3 0 1 0 1 0—5 12 0
Shady Bowl Speedway Wednesday’s results Modifieds Fast qualifier: Greg Stapleton 13.727 Dash winner: Chad Poole Heat winners: Rob Yelton and Mike Pippin Feature (50 laps): 1. Greg Stapleton 2. Buddy Townsend 3. Rob Yelton 4. Chris Parker 5. Bill Burba 6. Joe Pequignot 7. Brad Yelton 8. Buck Purtee 9. Gregg Jackson 10. Ethan Pope 11. Carl Stapleton 12. Logan McPherson 13. Paul LeMaster 14. Rob Schaeff 15. Brad
Raiders .....0 4 0 0 1 8—13 21 0 3B: Hughes, Steelers; Bernardi, Raiders
TENNIS Wimbledon Wimbledon Boxscores The Associated Press Friday At The All England Lawn Tennis and Croquet Club London Men’s Semifinal Novak Djokovic (1) def. Juan Martin del Potro (8), 7-5, 4-6, 7-6 (2), 6-7 (6), 6-3. Djo. Potro
1st Serve Percentage . . . . . 69 60 Aces. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 22 4 4 Double Faults. . . . . . . . . . . . 2 1st Serve Winning Pct. . . . 83 72 2nd Serve Winning Pct. . . . 39 55 Fastest serve (mph) . . . . . 129 130 Average 1st serve speed . 118 120 Average 2nd serve speed . . 96 98 Winners (including service) . 80 48 Unforced Errors . . . . . . . . . 48 37 Break Points . . . . . . . . . . 3-15 2-7 Net Points . . . . . . . . . . 42-56 25-37 Total Points Won . . . . . . . 190 178 Time of Match . . . . 4:43 —— Men’s Semifinal Andy Murray (2) def. Jerzy Janowicz (24), 6-7 (2), 6-4, 6-4, 63. Mur. Jan.
1st Serve Percentage . . . . . 70 55 Aces. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 20 9 Double Faults. . . . . . . . . . . . 1 11 1st Serve Winning Pct. . . . 76 75 2nd Serve Winning Pct. . . . 71 47 Fastest serve (mph) . . . . . 131 143 Average 1st serve speed . 117 128 Average 2nd serve speed . . 83 108 Winners (including service) 49 43 Unforced Errors . . . . . . . . . 15 43 Break Points . . . . . . . . . . 5-13 1-7 Net Points . . . . . . . . . . 22-36 32-51 Total Points Won . . . . . . . 133 110 Time of Match . . . . 2:51
Barn owls making a comeback COLUMBUS — Barn owls are making a comeback in Ohio, and more people every year have the pleasure of witnessing these beautiful birds, according to the Ohio Department of Natural Resources (ODNR). The ODNR Division of Wildlife is seeking reports from people who have seen barn owls. Reporting sightings of barn owls helps ODNR Division of Wildlife biologists estimate how many live in Ohio. This information benefits conservation efforts by tracking
where and how the owls live. If people believe a barn owl is living near them, they are encouraged to call the ODNR Division of Wildlife at 800-WILDLIFE (9453543) or email email@example.com. This species is easily identified by its white, heart-shaped face, large black eyes and goldenbrown and gray back. Adult barn owls communicate with shrieks and hissing-like calls, and the calls of young barn owls begging their parents for food are often heard on late
summer nights. Finding pellets is another indication that barn owls may be living nearby. Pellets are regurgitated bones and fur of their food. Small rodents living in hayfields and pastures are a barn owl’s main food source. A pair of barn owls and their young can eat more than 1,000 rodents in a year. As their name suggests, these birds find shelter in barns or other dark buildings, like silos. These buildings provide a safe place for them to rest during the
day and to raise their young. The ODNR Division of Wildlife has provided shelter for barn owls since 1988 by placing nest boxes on more than 400 barns. Nest boxes provide an opportunity for them to nest in barns they could not otherwise enter. This program has successfully increased barn owl populations in Ohio. The number of nests has increased from 19 in 1988 to more than 100 in 2012. Biologists believe many nest in areas other than these boxes.
Camping 101 available at Indian Lake Want to experience a night under the stars, but don’t have the gear? Would you like to introduce your kids to the simple pleasures of camping, but don’t know how to get started? Then the Ohio Department of Natural Resorces’ Camping 101 might be for you. Camping 101 willk be
offered at three state parks this month, with two already being held last month. And one of the sites this month is very close by — Indian Lake in Logan County. The tent and all the gear, plus tips from expert camper hosts, will be provided. The $40 per family
fee includes site rental for two nights, park programs and some meals. This is a discounted rate for the campsite, plus free use of gear for the weekend and complimentary food. Camping 101 programs are offered on special weekends this month at the following
state parks: July 12-14 — Buck Creek State Park July 19-21 — Delaware State Park July 26-28 — Indian Lake State Park This offer is limited to the first 10 families at each location. Call (614) 265-7077 or e-mail Jean Backs to register.
New state record carp certified A new Ohio record carp taken by bowfishing has been certified by the Outdoor Writers of Ohio State Record Fish Committee. The new state record carp, weighing 53.65 pounds, was caught by Patrick Johnson of Toledo, Ohio in the Sandusky County portion of Lake Erie’s waters. Johnson arrowed the carp June 9, 2013, using a fish point tethered with 200 lb. test Fast Flight line. Johnson’s record carp is 45 inches long and 32-1/4 inches in girth. His catch replaces the previous state bowfishing record carp that was arrowed in Sandusky Bay by Rich Cady on May 28, 2008, weighing 47.65 pounds and measuring 38 inches long.
Ohio’s record fish are determined on the basis of weight only. Ohio’s state record fish are certified by the Outdoor Writers of Ohio State Record Fish Committee with assistance from fisheries biologists with the Ohio Division of Wildlife. Biologists from the Ohio Division of Wildlife District 2 office in Findlay conthe firmed identification of Johnson’s catch. For more information on Ohio’s state record fish program contact Fred Snyder, Chairman, OWO State Record Fish Committee, 754 Co. Rd. 126, Fremont, OH 43420, phone (419) 3320777, email firstname.lastname@example.org , www.outdoorwritersofohio.org
Ohio fishing forecast Weekly fishing report CENTRAL OHIO O'Shaughnessy Reservoir (Delaware County) Saugeyes can be caught using trolling worm harnesses and small crankbaits in the south end of the reservoir. Try fishing the flats at dawn and dusk for good results. Bluegills are being caught in the north end and on shallow flats of the lake using wax worms and night crawlers. Largemouth bass are being found lake-wide around shoreline cover. Also fish secondary points and riprap areas. Try crankbaits, spinner baits, and tube baits in morning and evening for best results. Crappies have moved to deeper water, target drop offs into the old river channel. NORTHWEST OHIO Bressler Reservior (Allen County) - This reservoir is located outside the city of Lima, one mile south of State Route 81 and one mile north of State Route 117 on Kemp and Grubb Roads. Bresler Reservoir has a surface area of 582-acres. Its maximum
depth is 44-feet near the northeast corner, with an average depth of 27feet. An underwater island adjacent to the conservation pool along the southern shoreline has shallower depths to 10-feet. This shallower water provides better food production than the deeper waters of the reservoir and serves as a fish concentration device. The only aquatic vegetation beds in the reservoir are around this underwater island and in the shoreline area south of the boat ramp. Bluegill can be caught along the reservoir's entire shoreline; however, anglers usually have the best success at the east end of the north shore. Walleye can be caught along the drop-off all along the shoreline, or near the underwater island. Try drifting or trolling worm harnesses or crankbaits in the morning and evenings. SOUTHWEST OHIO East Fork Lake (Clermont County) - Crappies are being caught by anglers using live minnows or jigs tipped with Power-
Bait. Try fishing in and around structure such as brush piles and fallen trees. Keep the bait below nine feet deep. Channel catfish are being caught using chicken liver as bait. Keep the bait under a bobber and off of the bottom. Channel catfish are being caught off of Tunnel Mill. CJ Brown (Clark County) - Walleye anglers are reporting success trolling deep diving lures. Try keeping the lures between nine and 14-feet. LAKE ERIE Western Basin Walleye fishing was good over the past week until recent windy weather limited fishing opportunities (as of 7/2). The best areas were N of West Sister Island, Northwest Reef (W of North Bass Island), and American Eagle Shoal (SW of Kelleys Island). Trollers have been catching fish on worm harnesses or with divers and spoons. Drifters are using worm harnesses with bottom bouncers or are casting mayfly rigs. • Yellow perch fishing
was good over the past week until recent windy weather limited fishing opportunities (as of 7/2). The best areas have been around the Toledo water intake, NE of West Sister Island, "C" can of the Camp Perry firing range, between South Bass Island and Green Island, and one mile E of the Kelleys Island airport. Perch spreaders with shiners fished near the bottom produce the most fish. • Smallmouth Bass fishing has been very good around South Bass Island. Anglers are using soft-craws, tube jigs, and crankbaits. Largemouth bass fishing has also been good in harbors and nearshore areas around Catawba and Marblehead. Central Basin Walleye fishing has been good W of the Huron dumping grounds, at the weather buoy, 1.5 miles N of Beaver Creek, nearshore from Sheffield to Avon point, in 61-65 feet of water N of Gordon Park in Cleveland, and in 4042' of water NE of Cha-
grin River. Fishing has been excellent in 68-70' of water NE of Geneva and in 65-72 feet of water NW of the Ashtabula. Anglers are trolling dipsy and jet divers with worm harnesses and yellow, orange, pink, copper and purple spoons. There has also been excellent fishing nearshore in 12-24 feet of water NW of Ashtabula and off Conneaut. Anglers are drifting Erie Dearies. • Yellow perch fishing has been excellent in 37 feet of water N of Wildwood State Park, in 33 feet of water N of Chagrin River, in 39-47' of water NW of Fairport Harbor (the hump) and in 45-48 feet of water N of the Conneaut. Shore anglers are catching a few fish off the E. 55 St pier in Cleveland and the long pier on the Grand River. Spreaders with shiners fished near the bottom produce the most fish. • Smallmouth bass fishing has been excellent in 15 to 25 feet of water around harbor areas in Cleveland, Fairport Harbor, Geneva,
Ashtabula and Conneaut. Largemouth bass are also being caught in the same areas. Anglers are using soft-craws and leeches. • White Bass has been good in the evenings off Euclid Beach and Sims Park in Euclid. Anglers are using agitators with jigs and small spoons. • Rock Bass are being caught off the breakwalls in Fairport Harbor. Channel Catfish has been very good along the Grand River. Anglers are using chicken livers and large chubs. The water temperature is 69 degrees off of Toledo and 68 degrees off of Cleveland according to the nearshore marine forecast.
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Call 937-498-5939 or 1-800-688-4820 to subscribe
Sidney Daily News, Saturday, July 6, 2013
HAGAR THE HORRIBLE
FOR BETTER OR FOR WORSE
HI AND LOIS ZITS
BEETLE BAILEY FAMILY CIRCUS
DENNIS the MENACE
ARLO & JANIS
HOROSCOPE BY FRANCES DRAKE For Sunday, July 7, 2013 ARIES (March 21 to April 19) Enjoy this exciting day that's full of wonderful, unexpected opportunities -- not the least of which is love at first sight. Accept invitations to party or attend sports events, musical performances, movies and playful times with children. TAURUS (April 20 to May 20) Surprise purchases that will make your home more attractive could please you today. Many of you will spontaneously entertain others where you live. "Come on in!" GEMINI (May 21 to June 20) New faces, new places and new ideas make this a thrilling day. Schmoozing with others makes you feel younger as well. Carpe diem! (Seize the day.) CANCER (June 21 to July 22) Look for unexpected ways to make money, because you can discover them today. Similarly, surprise impulses to purchase high-tech toys or modern art are likely. LEO (July 23 to Aug. 22) You might shop for wardrobe items today and buy something a little different -- something unusual that makes you feel younger and more "with it." "Look at me!" VIRGO Aug. 23 to Sept. 22) Behind-the-scenes surprises will catch you off guard today. No worries. Your entire day has an undercurrent running through it that is full of anticipation and excitement. LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) You might meet someone new today who is unusual or "different." Alternatively, someone you know might shock you by doing something unusual. Be open to rethinking some of your future goals. SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) Relations with authority figures will surprise you today. They might say something unexpected, or in turn, you might surprise yourself what you voice. ("Did I just say that?") SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) Unexpected opportunities to travel, as well as opportunities to get further learning or take a course, will fall in your lap today. Because your window of opportunity is brief, act quickly! CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 19) Gifts, goodies and favors from others will come your way today. Keep your pockets open, because you can benefit from the wealth and resources of others. (Oh yes.) AQUARIUS (Jan. 20 to Feb. 18) A friend or partner might demand more freedom in a relationship today. Quite likely, someone will say something that catches you off guard. Stay off your heels. PISCES (Feb. 19 to March 20) The introduction of new technology or new staff members will make your job exciting and different today. Others will discover new ways to approach better health. (There's always room for improvement.) YOU BORN TODAY You are creative and delight in discovery -- and especially sharing your discovery with others. You seek the truth, even if it means you must reveal secrets or be a whistleblower. You have high standards for yourself and others, and you always are truthful. Your focus in the coming year will be primarily on close friendships or partnerships. Enjoy. Birthdate of: Kirsten Vangsness, actress; David Eddings, author; Marc Chagall, artist. (c) 2013 King Features Syndicate, Inc.
ADVERTISE TODAY BY CALLING (877) 844-8385
Sidney Daily News, Saturday, July 6, 2013
that work .com JobSourceOhio.com
Yard Sale SIDNEY, 405 Buckeye Avenue, Friday & Saturday, 9-2. Girl's toys, kitchen items, furniture, Christmas decorations, miscellaneous items.
Real Estate Auction Estate Sales SIDNEY, 209 Pike Street, Friday & Saturday, 9-5. Remnants of an estate sale: personal & household items, some tools, outdoor items, miscellaneous. Yard Sale
See each garage sale listing and location on our Garage Sale Map. Available online at sidneydailynews.com
Drivers & Delivery
SIDNEY, 630 Maywood Place, Friday & Saturday 9-3pm, Lots of clothes, men, women, boys, toys, CD, DVDs, VHS, board games, battery operated games, something for everyone! SIDNEY, 740 Spruce Avenue, Friday & Saturday 9-1pm, NASCAR, sports bobble heads, Avon, PlayStation system, PlayStation 2 games, DVDs, clothes, lots of miscellaneous. SIDNEY, 746 Grandview Street, Thursday, Friday & Saturday 8-5pm, recliner, TV, entertainment center, household gadgets. SIDNEY, 782 Marva Lane, Friday, 9-3, Saturday, 9-1. Electronics, small appliances, outdoor patio table, athletic shoes, home decorations, boy's, girl's & pre-teen clothes, wooden hope chest, toys, books, miscellaneous.
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SIDNEY, 848 Merri Lane, Saturday, 8-5. High chairs, car seats, baby swing, exersaucers, changing tables, craft items, clothes, miscellaneous. Rain or shine!
SIDNEY, 122 River Road, Saturday & Sunday 9-?, BARN CLEANING, chain saws, bikes, crossbow, end tables, industrial light, table saw, gas cans, peg board hooks, pneumatic stapler-staples, Halloween costumes, much more miscellaneous.
TROY 18 North Market Street Wednesday, Thursday, Friday, and Saturday 10am-5pm Night Sky rummage sale commercial kitchen equipment, furniture, Christmas and holiday decorations, Espresso machine, coffee equipment, cake tower, display cases, everything must go!
SIDNEY, 1740 Port Jefferson Road, Saturday 9-1pm, guns, holsters, ammo, memorabilia, rings, toys, car sub woofers, car CD player, knickknack, purses, miscellaneous.
WAPAKONETA, 301 W. Vine Street, Friday & Saturday, 9am-5pm, Ivy Haus selling out antiques & collectibles. Cupboards, wardrobes, tables, chairs, mirrors, frames, glassware, misc. Most furniture ready for your home!
CLASS A CDL DRIVER Regional Runs 2500 - 3000 mi/ wk average Out 2-3 days at a time Palletized, Truckload, Vans 2 years experience required Good Balance of Paycheck and hometime from terminal in Jackson Center, OH Call us today! (800)288-6168 www.RisingSunExpress.com
CDL Grads may qualify Class A CDL required Great Pay & Benefits! Call Jon Basye at: Piqua Transfer & Storage Co. (937)778-4535 or (800)278-0619 STORAGE TRAILERS FOR RENT (800)278-0617 Education
Help Wanted General
Help Wanted General Healthcare Local Delivery Driver for Home Medical Equipment029531 Choose America's Leader in Home Health Care!
- Competitive Pay - Advancement Opportunities
Primary responsibility will be overseeing work being done by Mechanics on semi trailers including; preventative maintenance, DOT inspections, general repairs and new trailer preparation. This will be a hands-on, working supervisor position. Person must have working knowledge and experience on tractor trailers. Prefer someone with prior supervisory or leadership experience.
Apria Healthcare, America's leading provider of integrated home healthcare products and clinical services, seeks energetic, dependable individual for our Minster, OH branch to deliver/ pick-up equipment from homecare patients. Set up equipment, show how to use. Organize efficient delivery schedule. Complete paperwork. Maintain daily vehicle maintenance logs and ensure proper working condition. Requires HS diploma/equivalent, 1 year of related experience and ability to comply with DOT, FDA and JCAHO regulations. Must have commercial driver's license with hazardous materials, cargo tank and air brake endorsements.
REFRIGERATION TECHNICIAN Person will be responsible for maintenance and repairs to semi trailer refrigeration units. Must have ability to diagnose and repair units, perform preventative maintenance and install new units. Prior experience on Thermo King and/or Carrier units required with a preference on having certification. Both positions are day shift. Very clean work environment and newer model equipment. Compensation based on experience with reviews 3, 6, 9, 12 months the 1st year. Full benefit package including uniforms
To apply please visit our website at www.apria.com, DQG FOLFN RQ ŇŠ&DUHHUVŇ‹ WKHQ RQ ŇŠ'ULYHU 2SSRUWXQLWLHVŇ‹ WKHQ ŇŠ1H[WŇ‹ DQG WKHQ VFUROO GRZQ WR ŇŠ&'//RFDO 'HOLY ery Driver for Home Medical (TXLSPHQW LQ 0LQLVWHU 2+Ň‹
Apply in person at:
Continental Express Inc.
Because Apria believes in providing a safe work environment, we conduct drug and background checks in our recruiting/hiring processes.
10450 St Rt 47 Sidney, OH 45365 800-497-2100 Or call Mark at 800-497-2100
Lost & Found LOST: Cody is a large male yellow lab, neutered, gold eyes. Charlie is a medium chocolate lab, neutered. Both very shy, will not come to call. Last seen behind Shelby County Line between Piqua and Sidney. (937)238-9122, (937)214-0568.
Help Wanted General Russia 7-12 Life Science / Biology Teacher Apply to Steve Rose email@example.com
Pratt Industries is seeking an experienced truck driver for its new warehouse opening in Sidney. HS degree or GED required. CDL-A and at least 5 years recent experience driving tractor trailer required.
Currently accepting applications for a full time
Electrical / Plumbing
Experienced Electrical Dept. Mgr. Needed
This is a first shift position. Monday through Friday with occasional weekends. Background checks and drug screens required.
Description/ Requirements: * Min. of 5 yrs. with Electrical Dept. Mgr. Industrial Exp. * Explicit knowledge of electrical construction principles/ practices. * Builds and maintains relationships with crew and clients. * Oversees and monitors business operations and project costs. * Assist estimators in bidding projects and review all estimates. * Exp. in leading a successful project team, including development of employees. * Good communication and interpersonal skills. * Overtime, weekends, holidays and travel as needed. Mail resumes to: Human Resources PO Box 43 Sidney, OH 45365 EOE
Apply today at www.sciotoservices.com EOE
Send resume with pay requirements to email: firstname.lastname@example.org or fax to (734)853-3031
FORKLIFT DRIVERS Pratt Industries is seeking experienced sit down forklift drivers for its new warehouse opening in Sidney. HS degree or GED required. Send resume with pay requirements to email:
DENTAL ASSISTANT Hiring full time Dental Assistant who is passionate about providing excellent patient care. Candidate must have 5+ years experience, current radiographer license and references. Benefits and pension. Please email resume to: email@example.com or mail to 2627 N Broadway Ave Sidney, OH 45365
firstname.lastname@example.org or fax to: (734)853-3031 NOW HIRING FOR: FT, PT & PRN STNAs for all shifts!
ATTENTION: 29 serious people to work from home using a computer. Up to $1500$5000, full time/ part time. www.mbincome4unow.com.
Apply in person at 75 Mote Drive Covington, Ohio 45318
Real Estate Auction
ABSOLUTE PUBLIC AUCTION
ADVERTISING SALES 40K-60K Be your own boss and part of a 35 year old company selling advertising to local business in your area. You must have 2 years direct sales experience and have reliable transportation. Limited over night travel. Highest commissions in the industry. Training and expense plan provided. Email resumes to Vice President of Sales: email@example.com or call (765)215-5068.
Saturday August 10th. 9:30 a.m.
310 East Pinehurst Sidney, Ohio 3 BR 2 BA BA Well Well ll maintained maint i ained i d br bri brick i ck R ick ic Ranch anch h on Sidneyâ€™s North End sells to the highest bidder regardless of price.
Open House Sun. July 21st 11-1:00 Contact: C Co Cont ont ntac a t: Justin Vondenhuevel V denhue Vond hueve vell Au A Auc Auctioneer/REALTOR uctioneer/REALTOR T
Apartments /Townhouses 1520 SPRUCE. 2 bedroom, $475 month, $300 deposit. Air, range, refrigerator, laundry, no pets. Call for showing: (937)710-5075 2 BEDROOM APARTMENTS, appliances, garage, air, lawncare, $480 & $525 monthly, no pets, Call (937)492-5271. 2 BEDROOM Duplex Sidney, appliances, air, laundry, garage, fireplace, lawncare, no pets, $625 monthly, (937)3947265 2 BEDROOM, Michigan Street, washer/ dryer hookup, appliances, rent special, $350 monthly, no pets! (937)6380235 2 BEDROOM, 1.5 Bath, Sidney, appliances, air, laundry, trash paid, no pets $460 monthly, (937)394-7265 BOTKINS, Duplex. 3 bedroom, 2 bath, 2 car, appliances, W/D hookup, gas heat, CA, no pets. $750 month. (937)394-7144 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 NICE 2 bedroom upstairs, 506.5 South West Avenue, $389 month, $300 deposit, (937)726-0273. NORTH-END HALF DUPLEX, 3 bedroom, 2 baths, garage, taking applications. $650 monthly plus deposit. No pets. Available August 1st. Call (937)493-0834. PRIVATE SETTING, 2 Bedroom Townhouse, No one above or below! Appliances, Washer/ Dryer Fireplace, garage, Water, Trash included, (937)4984747, www.firsttroy.com
Re/Max One Realty
Village West Apts. "Simply the Best" * Studio's * 1 & 2 Bedroom (937)492-3450 Commercial SIDNEY, 121 North Street, Nice Office Space for Rent, Air conditioned, 1-6 offices. Call Ryan (407)579-0874 Houses For Rent SPACIOUS 2 bedroom, 2 bath with refrigerator, range, dishwasher, 1 car garage, newer, Northend of Sidney, wheelchair accessible, $750 monthly + deposit, no pets! (937)7260642 HOUSE FOR Rent, 5 Room, Bath, newly decorated, large lawn, quiet street, near I-75, (937)492-5280 HOUSES FOR RENT, 3 & 4 bedroom houses, $550-$625 monthly, plus deposits. Call (937)492-0966 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 Livestock LIVE STOCK GATES, 16 foot heavy steel painted livestock gates, good condition, $60.00 per gate. Call (937)492-1157. Pets 7 WEEK OLD PUPPIES, Labrador, Rottweiler, Boxer mix, $10 each, Call (937)489-6295
For Sale By Owner
937-538-6231 firstname.lastname@example.org 9
NEARLY NEW 5 bedroom country ranch. Finished basement, Anna Schools, John Barnett, (419)738HOME(4663). Scott Ross Realty.
FARM CHEMICALS and SEED SALESPERSON, For Outside Sales, Full or Part Time, FARMERS are Welcome to apply, (419)236-2571, (419)778-9378
Help Wanted General
Help Wanted General
Houses For Sale COUNTRY HOME, very nice 4 bedroom on 5 acres, 1 full bath, attached 2-car garage, 3 outbuildings, 1 acre woods, 19130 Wones Road, (937)5966532 may leave message.
IN SIDNEY, rent to own, remodeled, 2.5 Bedroom, fenced yard, garage, down payment required, (937)526-3264
Help Wanted General KITTEN, 9 weeks old, male, black/white, healthy rescue cat, wormed and 1st shots, $45, needs a loving forever home. Call (937)773-1686
BLACK LAB, 1 year old female, spayed, current on shots, needs room to play, $50. Call (937)726-6860. GERMAN SHEPHERD PUPS, ready for new home. Both parents on premises. 2 females, 1 male. $250 each. (937)4924059 or (937)489-1438. HIMALAYAN CAT, free to good home, 5 year old male, (937)492-9302
KITTENS, adorable, playful, healthy, 8 weeks, brothers & sisters, need indoor forever homes with responsible owners, consider adopting a pair, they do better with a buddy, (937)492-7478, leave message
Furniture & Accessories
4 cyl, red, good condition, leather, only 7000 miles, 1301 Sixth Avenue, Sidney, $23,500.
MOTOR SCOOTER, Yamati, 125cc, $700. Call (937)6936651. RVs / Campers
Call Craig at (937)776-0922
2001 FORD TAURUS loaded, immaculate condition inside & out, beautiful navy blue, only 108K miles, 32 mpg hwy, $4350 (937)552-7786 Troy
15 YEARS EXPERIENCE FREE ESTIMATES Paving â€˘ Driveways Parking Lots â€˘ Seal Coating
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
Furniture & Accessories BEDROOM SET, 7 piece queen, $1200. Large solid oak roll top desk, $300. Blue & Cream plaid sofa and oversized chair with ottoman, $600. All excellent condition. OBO on each. (937)332-1419
937-308-7157 TROY, OHIO
27" TV & WOOD TV STAND, with drawers & shelves, both in great condition $100, Call after 5pm (937)638-2993. '89 GULF STREAM MOTOR HOME, 28 foot Chevy 454 automatic, AC-cruise, 16K miles, news tires, stove, refrigerator, roof air-conditioner, 3500 Owen Generator, 19 foot awning all new roof vents, roof coated/resealed last Fall, sleeps 6, lots of inside & outside storage. Good condition. $6700. (937)493-0449 COUNTRY CONCERT TICKETS, close to the concert area campsite R4 , 3 day pass, parking, 6 wrist bands. $550. (937)492-3927. HAY, 50 bales of grass hay, 3x8, never been wet, $50 a bale. Call (937)465-7616 KINDLE FIRE, slightly used, with case $150. Call (937)4923927 SOFA RECLINER, multicolored brown/green, $100, Call (937)492-5322
Limited Time: Mention This Ad & Receive 10% Off! 40193977
Pools / Spas
NEED HELP? Helping Hands
is here for you!
Gutter Repair & Cleaning
Home Maintenance â€˘ Home Cleaning Lawn Care â€˘ Grocery Shopping Errands â€˘ Rental & Estate Cleanouts Whatever you or your loved ones may need Professional & Insured Free Estimates / Reasonable rates
937-638-8888 â€˘ 937-638-3382 937-492-6297
Remodeling & Repairs 5RRĂ€QJ 6LGLQJ
WISE Tree & Shrub Service
COOPERâ€™S GRAVEL 40251556
Gravel Hauled, Laid & Leveled Driveways & Parking Lots
Construction & Building
Self performing our own work allows for the best prices on skilled labor. 25 years combined experience FREE estimates
GRAVEL & STONE Shredded Topsoil Topsoil Shredded Fill Dirt Dirt Fill
Driveways â€˘â€˘ Excavating Excavating Driveways Demolition Demolition
Roofing â€˘ Siding â€˘ Windows
Gutters â€˘ Doors â€˘ Remodel Voted #1 in Shelby County by Sidney Daily News Readers 40194080 40058924
937-419-0676 Roofing Windows Kitchens Sunrooms
â€˘ â€˘ â€˘ â€˘
Spouting Metal Roofing Siding Doors
â€˘ â€˘ â€˘ â€˘
Baths Awnings Concrete Additions
CALL TODAY FOR FREE ESTIMATE
â€˘ â€˘ â€˘ â€˘
25 Year Experience - Licensed & Bonded Wind & Hail Damage -Insurance Approved 15 Year Workmanship Warranty
Autos For Sale
GREVE SALES AND SERVICE $0 CASH DOWN/PAYMENTS AS LOW AS $ 99.99 A MONTH / VEHICLES CLEARLY MARKED
CLOSED THURSDAY JULY 4TH, 2013 / NO SALES PEOPLE ON DUTY 40277532
Busch Family Fishing Lakes Relax and enjoy the fishing.
N193A 1999 DODGE RAM 1500 4X4 QUAD CAB SLT LOCAL TRADE
$4500.00 / $99.99****
Z122B 2002 OLDSMOBILE ALERO GX
$4700.00 / $99.99
Z117A 2004 DODGE GR CARAVAN ANNIVERSARY EDITION LOCAL TRADE
$3500.00 / $131.00***
S193 2003 BUICK REGAL LS 3800 V-6
$6100.00 / $134.00***
N6BR 2004 CHRYSLER SEBRING LX
$6500.00 / $139.00***
15030 Lock Two Road Botkins, OH 45306
937-693-3640 www.buschfamilyfishfarm.com Fishing is only by appointment
N182A1 2005 DODGE RAM 1500 4X4 LONGBED LOCAL TRADE
$9743.00 / $175.00***
Rutherford $9985.00 / $179.00***
MOWER REPAIR & MAINTENANCE
937-658-0196 All Small Engines â€˘ Mowers â€˘ Weed Eaters â€˘ Edgers â€˘ Snowblowers â€˘ Chain Saws Blades Sharpened â€˘ Tillers
within 10 mile radius of Sidney
MANY MORE QUALITY PRE-OWNED VEHICLES PRICED TO SELL
Painting & Wallpaper
WE DO FINANCING WITH 30 PLUS BANKS AND CREDIT UNIONS
GREVE SALES AND SERVICE 603 N DIXIE HWY / ST RT 25A / METCALF STREET SOUTH OUT OF LIMA/ EXIT 133 OFF I-75
419-739-1000 / 888-209-0014/ http://www.grevesalesandservice.com/ TOM KOLLES SALES
DAMON M. MCCLAIN SALES
JOSH STEINKE SALES
R. DAMON MCCLAIN SALES MGR
SEE US AT FACEBOOK GREVE SALES AND SERVICE
***** Payments are plus tax,title,documentary fee, bank fee. $$ 0.00 cash down 4.49% x60/66 months with fico score 700 or better with approved credit 40297039
Paving & Excavating
Z259 2008 SCION xD 5DR AUTOMATIC
â€˘ Tree Trimming & Removal â€˘ Shrub Trimming & Removal â€˘ Stump Removal
MINIMUM CHARGES APPLY
Remodeling & Repairs
Hauling & Trucking
FREE ES AT ESTIM
Please visit us online at www.sidneydailynews.com
2002 GMC SIERRA 1500 Regular cab, fiberglass high top camper, aluminum running boards, 2 wheel drive, 5300 Vortec engine, excellent condition, $8750. Call (937)538-1294
FAMILY OWNED & OPERATED
RIDING LAWNMOWER, Wheelhorse, completely rebuilt, New battery, tuneup, rebuilt carburetor, seat, paint, new blades, Runs great!!, $400, (937)492-1501 Miscellaneous
automatic convertible with approximately 67,000 miles. This car is in great condition. $20,500 or best offer.
BUCKEYE SEAL COATING AND REPAIR
Landscaping & Gardening 2012 BUICK VERANO
1999 CHEVY CORVETTE
Paving & Excavating
Autos For Sale
BEDROOM SUITE, Like new, Light oak, King, triple dresser, chest, nightstand, headboard, mirror, boxsprings, firm foam mattress, asking $850, (937)492-3733
SIBERIAN HUSKEY, male puppy, full blooded, no papers. Mother and Father on site. First shots and De-wormed. $150.00! (937)417-5856.
Cleaning & Maintenance
Autos For Sale
MINIATURE DACHSHUND PUP, red, long coat female, AKC, 2nd shots, wormed, written guarantee, crate training and doing well! $350 (937)6671777
Sidney Daily News, Saturday, July 6, 2013
ADVERTISE TODAY BY CALLING (877) 844-8385
Sidney Daily News, Saturday, July 6, 2013