INSIDE TODAY A long time coming • Andy Murray becomes the first British man to win the prestigious Wimbledon men’s singles title in 77 years. Page 1B
July 8, 2013
Vol. 123 No. 135
84° 70° For a full weather report, turn to Page 7A.
Rain doesn’t keep away the crowds Liberty Days deemed successful FORT LORAMIE — It rained every day at this year’s Liberty Days, but that didn’t keep people away, event organizers said. “I think it was very well-attended,” said Gina Boerger, a festival committee member. Most of the rain was “just a drizzle,” she said, and “there was no heat to deal with.” The Fort Loramie Service Club sold out of barbecue chicken in less than two hours on Thursday, even though the group added 200 dinners this year, Boerger said. She the group sold 650 dinners. Rain didn’t deter players in the volleyball tournament, either. “Those
players just played right through it,” Boerger said. A downpour occurred Saturday about 6 p.m., Boerger said. “That was the hardest that it rained all weekend.” It lasted only about 15 minutes, and most people remained at the festival. “It just sent them under the tents,” she said. Fireworks Saturday night closed out the three-day festival. “It really was a clear night for that,” Boerger said. “This was by far the biggest crowd we’ve had for the fireworks.” Another popular attraction SaturSee LIBERTY/Page 6B
American Profile • Marching through 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
Obituaries and/or death notices for the following people appear on Page 3A today: • Mildred Murphy • Cheyenne Turner • Lois C. Carr • Steven Lee Robbins • John K. “Jack” Goudy • James V. Rinehart • Joshua P. Francis • Daniel Somers Carmen • Joseph Holly
TODAY’S THOUGHT “Fools are more to be feared than the wicked.” — Queen Christina of Sweden (1626-1689). For more on today in history, turn to Page 5A.
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MACEY HOLTHAUS, 7, of Fort Loramie, has a water balloon explode in her hands during a balloon toss competition at Fort Loramie Liberty Days Festival Saturday. Macey is the daughter of Jon and Amy Holthaus.
Police investigate stabbing at Waffle House
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Delayed celebration Area residents enjoy the show as fireworks explode over Sidney Middle School Friday night. The display was postponed from Thursday because of rain and thunderstorms in the area.
Sidney Police are investigating a stabbing that occurred at the Waffle House early Saturday morning. A man who fled from the scene has been arrested in Kentucky in connection with the stabbing. Nathan W. Marlow, 30, was arrested in Middlesboro, Ky., on Saturday. Police said Marlow has been charged with felonious assault. Marlow Saturday at 3:07 a.m., police officers responded to the Waffle House on a report of a stabbing. Upon arrival, police learned there had been an argument between Marlow and another man, age 35. During the argument, Marlow reportedly had stabbed the 35-year-old man in the abdomen and then fled the area. The victim was taken to Wilson Memorial Hospital and was then transported to Miami Valley Hospital in Dayton. Police have not identified the stabbing victim. According to witnesses, Marlow drove away accompanied by a woman. Initially, the woman was wanted for questioning, but on Sunday police said they no longer were seeking her.
Local businesses reap benefits of Country Concert BY PATRICIA ANN SPEELMAN email@example.com NEWPORT — Mike and Mary Jo Barhorst, of Fort Loramie, will celebrate their 55th wedding anniversary this year. They’ll enjoy a little party, as they have every year since their children began hosting one in 1981. Brad Paisley, Jason Aldean, Dierks Bentley and some other musicians will entertain and about 57,000 people are expected to attend. The party is called Country Concert ’13 and it will kick off its 33rd annual, three-day celebration Thursday at Hickory Hill Lakes in Newport. Area businesses are glad Paul Barhorst and his brothers, Tony, Brian, Mark and See CONCERT/Page 6B
Changes coming for annual concert event NEWPORT — Repeat visitors to Country Concert will find some welcome changes at Hickory Hill Lakes for the 2013 edition. There are more than 100 additional deluxe camping sites with 50-amp electrical hookups, some of which are still available. And the stage area of the Sunkist Speedway Saloon performance venue has been expanded. “Our talent in the saloon has been incredible, and we want more people to enjoy it,” said Paul Barhorst, general manager of Hickory Hill Lakes. “The tent is 50 feet larger with an open end. And we raised the stage so there’s a better
viewing area.” A new display will feature a product that’s not been available at the concert in the past. Leinenkugel’s Summer Shandy and Lemonberry Shandy will be sold from a display that includes the company’s giant Adirondack chair, where concert-goers can pose for photos. Three giant HD video screens, which were introduced last year, will be back, Barhorst said. The screens will fill with projections of the stars and up-andcomers that attract some 57,000 people to the campground annually. “We’re excited to have
Jason Aldean doing a show,” he added. “He’ll be here on Thursday and then he has two sold-out shows at Fenway Park in Boston on Friday and Saturday. He’s reached the next level of superstardom that he can sell out stadiums. Having a stadium headlining artist at Country Concert will be a lot of fun.” Saturday’s headliner, Brad Paisley, will include a laser light show “like we’ve never had before,” Barhorst said. It will feature a smart phone app through which audience members can change the color of the lights as the performance progresses.
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COUNTY Sheriff’s log
Sidney Daily News, Monday, July 8, 2013
RECORD –4:15 p.m.: property-damage accident. An auto accident was reported at 3633 State Route 66. –4:07 p.m.: accident with injuries. A twovehicle crash was reported in the 17000 block of Ohio 47. Rescue units from Perry-PortSalem and Sidney responded, along with deputies and Port Jefferson firefighters. –3:20 p.m.: property-damage accident. An auto accident was reported at 6737 Dawson Road. FRIDAY p.m.: at–8:46 tempted burglary. An attempted burglary was reported at 21506 Deam Road, owned by Harold Brautigam. –8:43 p.m.: assault. John Riffell, 12529 State Route 362, Unit 82, reported a neighbor assaulted him.
reported in the 200 block of First Street in Botkins. –10:32 p.m.: fireworks. Fireworks were reported in the 100 block of North Main Street in Botkins. FRIDAY –11:24 p.m.: theft. Money was reported stolen from a purse at 220 Robb St., Jackson Center.
SUNDAY –12:55 a.m.: fight. Deputies were called to the parking lot of Sharps Bar and Grill, 3511 Michigan St., on a report that about 15 people were involved in a fight. SATURDAY –11 p.m.: theft. A vehicle was reported stolen at 12225 Lee Drive in McLean Township. –10:35 p.m.: fireworks. Fireworks were reported in the 14000 SUNDAY block of Ohio 119. –9:55 a.m.: stuck in –10:16 p.m.: fireelevator. Van Buren works. Deputies were Township firefighters called to the 7300 block were called to Sacred of Hughes Road on a Heart of Jesus Catholic complaint about fireChurch in McCartyville works. to assist someone who –10:13 p.m.: firewas stuck in the elevaworks. Fireworks were tor. reported in the 3200 –8:16 p.m.: medical. block of Leatherwood Houston Rescue was Creek Road. called to the 600 block of –9:43 p.m.: fireTacoma Trail. works. Fireworks were –7:49 p.m.: injury. reported in the 5800 Fort Loramie Rescue block of Ohio 29. was called to the 11000 –5:03 p.m.: vandalblock of Ohio 362. ism. Windows were broSATURDAY –11:25 a.m.: fire. ken out of a truck at –10:39 p.m.: fire- Lockington firefighters works. Fireworks were were called to the 11000 2500 State Route 66.
Fire, rescue SUNDAY -8:09 a.m.: false alarm. Medics were called to the 200 block of North Miami Avenue. It was a medical false alarm. -2:48 a.m.: medical. Medics were called to the 1000 block of North Miami Avenue. SATURDAY -5:35 p.m.: false alarm. Medics were called to the 300 block of Lunar Street. It was an accidental set-off of a medical alarm. -11:49 a.m.: medical.
block of East Lockington Road on a report of smoke coming from under a bridge. –3:33 a.m.: medical. Houston Rescue was called to the 3500 block of Ohio 66. –3:06 a.m.: injury. Anna Rescue was called to the 9900 block of Kuther Road. FRIDAY –9:25 p.m.: possible illegal burn. Van Buren Township firefighters were called to a possible illegal burn at 8895 State Route 274. –6:46 p.m.: injury. Minster Life Squad was called to the 5300 block of Wells Road. –5:27 p.m.: medical. Anna Rescue was called to the 100 block of Karen Court in Botkins. –5:07 p.m.: injury. Perry-Port-Salem Rescue was called to the 21000 block of Maplewood Road. p.m.: fire –4:54 alarm. Botkins firefighters were called to 17080 Staley Road. It was a false alarm.
Medics were called to the area of Water Street and West Avenue. -10:16 a.m.: medical. Medics were called to the 2400 block of Michigan Street. -4:27 a.m.: medical. Medics were called to the 1000 block of North Miami Avenue. -3:49 a.m.: medical. Medics were called to the 1900 block of Fair Oaks Drive. -3:39 a.m.: injury. Medics were called to the area of Elm Street and Broadway Avenue. -3:09 a.m.: injury. Medics were called to
the 300 block of Folkerth Avenue. -12:14 a.m.: fireFirefighters works. were called to 236 Jefferson St. to investigate a report of fireworks being set off. A juvenile had accidentally set off novelty fireworks in the apartment. There was no damage and there were no injuries. FRIDAY -10:43 p.m. auto accident. Medics were called to an auto accident at Fair Road and Chase Avenue. The call was canceled as it was determined there were
no injuries. -9:39 p.m.: open burn. Firefighters were called to 618 Michigan St. to investigate an open burn. The fire was found to be in compliance with the city ordinance. -8:18 p.m.: medical. Medics were called to the 200 block of West Court Street. -6:25 p.m.: medical. Medics were called to the 300 block of West Russell Road. -11:24 a.m.: medical. Medics were called to the 200 block of South Walnut Avenue.
The real estate transfers listed below have been recorded at the office of Shelby County Recorder Jodi L. Siegel. Transfers listed also include tax-exempt property transfers in which no dollar amount is listed. Shelby County Auditor
Denny York said the exemptions normally involve transactions within a family and therefore no public record of the dollar amount is recorded. Botkins Botkins Lumber Co. to Leo M. Schmerge, part lot 109, $5,000. Fort Loramie
Raymond T. and Victoria L. Siwek to Craig G. Braun and Jennifer E. McCune, Aselage Estates, lot 467, $213,000. Chad Allen Schulze to Thomas E. and Conda L. Fernandez, East Loramie Subdivision first addition, lot 234, $146,500. Mark A. and Anna
Marie Makemson to Chad A. and Jody L. Schulze, Oakwood Subdivision 4th addition, lot 398, $212,000. Clinton Township Donald E. Sr. and Patricia L. Orndorff to Kevin K. and Mary J. Orndorff, Millcreek Subdivision No. 5, lot 101, exempt.
Bluffton University BLUFFTON — Bluffton University has announced its dean’s list for the spring term. Students with a grade-point average of 3.6 or higher are eligible for the dean’s list. Students with a cumulative GPA of at least 3.75 based on 20 semester hours received distinction for continued high achievement, indicated by *. Local undergraduate students named to the dean’s list were: Sidney: Robert Alexander II, Michael Martin and *Kathryn Steenrod. Fort Loramie: *Jill Bornhorst. Jaime Houston: Walker. Port Jefferson: David Clem. Bluffton University is a liberal arts, residential campus with more than 50 undergraduate pro-
grams; an adult degreecompletion program in organizational management; and master’s degree programs in organizational management and business administration. Bluffton also offers an MBA with a concentration in health care management and a bachelor’s degree evening program in social work for working adults. Founded in 1899 and affiliated with Mennonite Church USA, the university is located in northwest Ohio. It has an enrollment of more than 1,100 students and 14 NCAA Division III athletics teams. 100-year Bluffton’s legacy is expressed today in its enduring values of discovery, community, respect and service that are woven into the academic program and campus life.
Ohio Christian University CIRCLEVILLE — Nancy Wilcox, of Sidney, has been named to the dean’s list at Ohio Christian University for the Spring 2013 Semester. To be eligible for the dean’s list, a student must achieve a semester GPA of 3.5 or better and be enrolled in at least 12 semester hours. Ohio Christian University is committed to offering a complete education that develops students intellectually, professionally and spiritually. OCU offers degree programs for
traditional undergraduate students, graduate students, and adult and online students. Additionally, the Trailblazer Academy, OCU’s Dual Enrollment/Post Secondary Enrollment Options Program, allows high school students to complete college classes on campus or online. All programs are designed to equip students to become leaders in their careers, communities, families, and the world. The college is located in Circleville.
Local students graduate from Univ. of Toledo TOLEDO — The Uniof Toledo versity awarded more than 2,300 students to graduates during the spring 2013 commencement ceremonies. Local students receiving degrees were: Alyssa Brown, of Minster, who received a Bachelor of Fine Arts degree in Art. Kelsey Ranly, of Minster, who received a Bachelor of Science degree in Bioengineering. Abraham Francis, of Russia, who received a Bachelor of Science degree in Criminal Justice. Bethany Howe, of New Knoxville, who received a Bachelor of Education degree in Early Childhood Education (Pre K-3). Bradley Ashworth, of Minster, who received a Bachelor of Arts degree in Economics. Lei Bornhorst, of Minster, who received a Bachelor of Science degree in Exercise Science. Jordan Gehle, of New
Bremen, who received a Bachelor of Science degree in Mathematics. Aaron Heitbrink, of Minster, who received a Bachelor of Science degree in Mechanical Engineering. Lauren Fausey, of Minster, who received a Bachelor of Education degree in Middle Childhood Education (4-9). Kristy Bernard, of Minster, who received a Occupational Therapy Doctorate degree in Occupational Therapy. Susan Schmitt, of Versailles, who received a Doctor of Pharmacy degree in Pharmacy. Samuel Otting, of Minster, who received a Bachelor of Business Administration degree in Professional Sales. Jay Hoying, of Anna, who received a Bachelor of Arts degree in Psychology. Emily Winner, of Minster, who received a Bachelor of Science degree in Speech Language Pathology.
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Lois C. Carr PIQUA — Lois C. Carr, 91, formerly of 1516 Sweetbriar, died at 5 p.m. Friday, July 5, 2013, at the Covington Care Center. A service to honor her life will be held Tuesday at the Jamieson & Yannucci Funeral Home, Piqua.
James V. Rinehart
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Cheyenne Turner, infant daughter of Jeremy and Elizabeth Turner, died Friday, July 6, 2013. are Arrangements pending at Cromes Funeral Home, Sidney.
WAPAKONETA — John K. “Jack” Goudy 75, of Wapakoneta, died at 1:32 a.m. Sunday, July 7, 2013, at Wapakoneta Manor. Arrangements are incomplete at Schlosser Funeral Home & Cremation Services, Wapakoneta.
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Mildred Murphy Mildred Murphy, 63, 625 Second Ave., died Sunday morning, July 7, 2013, at Fair Haven, Shelby County Home. Arrangements are pending at Cromes Funeral Home, Sidney.
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among several other awards. James was an avid outdoorsman who loved to fish, he enjoyed watching NASCAR, and truly enjoyed going to his grandchildren’s sporting events and watching them. He will be dearly missed by all of his family. celebraA tion of Mr. Rinehart’s life will be held Friday, July 12, 2013, at 7 p.m. from the Cromes Funeral Home & Crematory, 302 S. Main Ave., with the Rev. Dave Moran officiating.The family will receive friends from 5 p.m. until the hour of service. A private family burial will take place at a later date. The family suggests that memorials may be made to Dayton Children’s Hospital, 436 Valley St., Dayton, OH 45404 in memory of James V. Rinehart. Envelopes will be provided at the funeral home. Guestbook condolences and expressions of sympathy may be made to the Rinehart family at Cromes Funeral Home’s website, www.cromesfh.com
WEST LIBERTY — Steven Lee Robbins, 45, of County Road 5, passed away of natural causes at his residence Friday morning, July 5, 2013. He was born Nov. 20, 1967, in Troy, to the late Kenneth “Jack” Earl Robbins and Carol Jean “Jeanie” Yates (Robbins) Blair, who survives at West Liberty. Also surviving are one son, Colton K. Robbins, and Colton’s mother, Jenny Simmons, of Minster; three siblings, Thomas Robbins, of West Palm Beach, Fla., Kenneth and Jeannie Robbins, of Wellington, Fla., and Jacqueline and Duane Smith, of West Liberty; five nieces and nephews, Trace, Leah and Gavin Robbins, and Tyler and Austin Smith; uncles and aunts, Jerry Robbins, of Minster, Jack Brock, of Troy, Audrey Myers, of Troy, Steve and Karen Yates, of Sidney, Edgar and Barbara
Yates, of West Palm Beach, Fla., and Linda and Ralph Boardwine, of Wythville, Va. Mr. Robbins had been employed at C.A.P.T. in Celina and was also a skilled brick mason. While living in Florida, Steven attended Grace Gospel Church in West Palm Beach. A memorial service will be held 2 p.m. Wednesday, July 10, 2013, at Gehret Funeral Home, 64 Elm St. in Fort Loramie, with Pastor James Manuel presiding. Interment will follow at the Pioneer Cemetery in Fort Loramie. Friends may call from noon until the hour of services at Gehret Funeral Home. Memorials may be made to the Colton K. Robbins Memorial Fund. Condolences may be expressed at www.gehretfuneralhome.com
Joshua P. Francis
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Daniel Somers Carmen LAKEVIEW — Daniel Somers Carmen, 64, of 210 S. Oak St., passed away at 10 a.m. Saturday, July 6, 2013, at his residence. A Celebration of Life Gathering for Daniel will be held at the Bellefontaine American Legion Post 173, 120 Colton Ave., Bellefontaine, Tuesday. Arrangements are in the care of the Cromes Funeral Home & Crematory, Sidney.
James V. Rinehart, 57, of 4245 FrazierRoad, Guy passed away Friday, July 5, 2013, at 6 p.m. at the OSU Hospital in Columbus following a brief illness. He was born on March 4, 1956, in Sidney, the son of William and (WesterJoan beck) Rinehart, who reside in Sidney. Also surviving are two daughters, Colette Vestal and Christina Meyers, both of Sidney; grandchildren, five Courtney, Troy, Alivia, Alaina and C.J; five brothers, Mark Rinehart and Scott Rinehart, both of Sidney, Tom Rinehart, of Columbus, Phil Rinehart, of Sidney, Richard Rinehart, and his wife, Barb, of Sidney; one sister, Terri Rinehart, of Sidney; and a special aunt, Ellie Henman, of Sidney. Mr. Rinehart was employed by Ferguson Construction Co. where he had worked for the past 18 years. James was a U.S. Marine veteran commendation with medals awarded for the National Defense Service, Rifle-Expert, and Good Conduct Medal,
Steven Lee Robbins 40296907
A memorial service for Joseph Holly will be held on Thursday, July 11, at 3:30 p.m. The service will be held at North Broadway Church of Christ. A meal will be provided after the service by the ladies of the church. The church building is located at 2655 Broadway Ave. This service will be a time to reflect on the life of Joe and the precious memories that he has left behind.
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OBITUARY POLICY The Sidney Daily News publishes abbreviated death notices free of charge. There is a flat $85 charge for obituaries and photographs. Usually death notices and/or obituaries are submitted via the family’s funeral home, although in some cases a family may choose to submit the information directly.
VERSAILLES — Joshua P. Francis, age 31, of Versailles, passed away at 9:55 a.m. on Saturday, July 6, 2013, at his residence. Joshua was born Feb. 21, 1982, in Sidney, to Mic (Smith) and Jack Tilton, of Troy, and Mark and Cheryl Francis, of (Webster) Bradford. Joshua is survived by his children, Kamryn Witt-Francis, Kyron Witt-Francis and Gunnar Francis; significant other, Dana Spurlock, of Troy; brother and sisterin-law, Damon and Diana Francis, of Fort Loramie; sister and brother-in-law, Shanna and James Hoelscher, of Coldwater; stepbrothers, Miles and Ashley Saintignon, of Versailles, and Randy Tilton, of Tipp City; paternal grandmother, Ida (Partin) Francis, of Sidney; and numerous aunts, uncles, nieces, nephews and cousins. Joshua is preceded in death by a stepbrother,
Nathan Saintignon; maternal grandparents, James William and Irene (Baker) Smith; and paternal grandfather, Henry Norbert Francis. Joshua was employed at Weaver Brothers in Versailles. A funeral service will be held at 10:30 a.m. on Wednesday, July 10, 2013, at Bailey Zechar Funeral Home in Versailles, with Pastor David Wilson officiating. Burial will follow in St. Valbert Cemetery in Versailles. The family will receive friends on Tuesday from 2 to 8 p.m. and Wednesday morning from 9:30 to 10:30 a.m. at the funeral home. Memorial contributions may be made to the family to help offset funeral expenses. Condolences for the family may be expressed through www.zecharbailey.com
STUDENTS PRACTICE robotics during the STEM Academy at Edison Community College.
Edison engages young minds with summer camp PIQUA — Edison Community College is offering an entertaining and engaging way for students entering grades 8-10 to spend part of their summer vacation. The college will be offering its popular STEM Academy (Science, Technology, Engineering and Mathematics) July 22-25 on the Piqua campus. Students attending the STEM Academy will have the opportunity to choose from a variety of sessions ranging from computers and website design to medical technology and robotics. There will be a 2 1/2hour session in the morning and one in the afternoon where students can interactively experience a variety of high-tech fields from Edison staff and faculty. This year’ academy will feature a crime scene investigation program, where students will explore a simulated crime scene and use evidence techniques to try and determine what really happened. “We wanted an opportunity for students to really develop their projects in a hands-on environment,” said Patti Ross, dean of information technology and engineering. “This is the second year for this academy and we’ve made it very activitybased to get students involved.” Also featured this year will be a session
called Take a Bite of Raspberry Pi, which gives students the tools and instruction on how to build a microcomputer, create simple games and use it to stream videos or television. An additional session will provide them with opportunity to work with digital cameras and web-based editing tools to learn the basic techniques of photo editing and web site design. A session titled Sometimes You Can Get a Free Lunch will teach students about open source software available for free download, which includes everything from simple games to complete operating systems. In addition to classroom work, students will have the opportunity to work with iStan, a human patient simulator, which will demonstrate how technology and electronics affect medical care. Another hands-on session will teach students to build and program robots. Registration is limited to the first 100 students. Registration for daily sessions begins each day at 8 a.m. with one 2 1/2-hour session in the morning and one in the afternoon. Lunch is provided and the day’s sessions end at 2 p.m. For more information, including the registration form, visit www.edisonohio.edu/ST EMacademy.
Some school district employees to carry guns N E W C O M E RSTOWN (AP) — An eastern Ohio school district will allow some employees to carry guns on school property beginning this fall. The Newcomerstown Exempted Village School District board recently approved a policy authorizing employees designated by the board and superintendent to carry guns. The (Dover-New Philadelphia) Times-Reporter says the district released few details of the plan that will go into effect in the coming school year. Board President Jerry Lahmers says
it would be counterproductive if the general public knew how many people were authorized to carry weapons or in which buildings they worked. Those carrying guns must get tactical training and be recertified by the Tuscarawas County Sheriff ’s Department annually. They also must have a permit to carry a concealed handgun. Schools officials say the policy should help keep students safe. ————— Information from: The Times Reporter, http://www.timesreporter.com
Sidney Daily News, Monday, July 8, 2013
How Ohio budget’s new heartbeat law works COLUMBUS (AP) — A new law on fetal heartbeat detection for abortion seekers was tucked into Ohio’s recently passed state budget. It shares similarities with the high-profile “heartbeat bill” debated and sidelined last session but also has key differences. The two-year, $62 billion operating budget also included several other measures. They limited government funding for Planned Parenthood clinics and public hospitals that provide abortions and prohibited rape counselors receiving taxpayer dollars from recommending abortion facilities to women impregnated by their attackers. The fetal heartbeat law would have the broadest impact since it applies to virtually every abortion sought in the state. Here are answers to key questions about what the new law means: Q: I heard Ohio law will now require informed consent. What does that mean? A: It means that a procedure must be performed to check for a detectable fetal heartbeat and that information must be shared with the pregnant woman before she consents to an abortion.
Q: How will doctors check for the presence of the heartbeat? A: The law requires doctors to use their “good faith understanding of standard medical practice” to check for the heartbeat, or to rely on future rules adopted by the Ohio Department of Health. The law says those rules can’t require anything but an external exam. Q: What happens if a fetal heartbeat is detected? A: Once informed, the woman would still be free to get an abortion. It is for this reason that backers of last year’s un“heartbeat successful bill” say the new law won’t prevent any abortions. Their bill would have prohibited abortions in cases where the fetal heartbeat was detected, sometimes as early as six weeks into pregnancy. Although it doesn’t block abortions, opponents of the new informed consent law argue it puts undue emotional burden on the pregnant woman and poses new legal risks for doctors. Q: What if a doctor fails to check for a heartbeat? The abortion A: provider faces a first-degree misdemeanor charge on the first offense and a fourth-degree felony charge on each subsequent offense.
Bill to link veterans to OH bonuses via tax info CINCINNATI (AP) — An Ohio legislator and state treasurer candidate wants income tax returns used to help locate veterans eligible for Ohio bonuses and make sure they don’t miss out on their money. Voters in 2009 approved a $200 million bond issue funding bonuses for eligible veterans of the Persian Gulf, Afghanistan and Iraq war eras. But there has been concern that thousands still may not know about the money. Democratic State Rep. Connie Pillich, of suburban Cincinnati, says her bill would provide space on Ohio income tax returns for taxpayers to indicate whether they, their spouses or dependents were active duty military during the bonus periods. Names, addresses and terms of service would be forwarded to the Department of Veterans Services to help reach veterans.
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I Delivery Deadlines Monday-Friday 5:30 p.m., Saturday 9 a.m. Subject to change. I Periodicals Postage Paid At Sidney, Ohio I Postmaster, please send changes to: 1451 N. Vandemark Rd., Sidney, OH 45365 I Member of: Sidney-Shelby County Chamber of Commerce, Ohio Newspaper Association and Associated Press
THE SWING Era Band, with vocal trio Simple Harmony, will perform in concert on the courtsquare Friday at 7 p.m.
Swing Era Band to perform The Sidney Civic Band will present the Swing Era Band in a free concert Friday at 7 p.m. on the courtsquare. Attendees should take lawn chairs. The Swing Era Band has been entertaining swing music fans and dancers throughout western and central Ohio for most of the past four decades. Created in 1975 by
Andrew “Bud” Ledwith, late of Sidney, Swing Era has specialized in keeping the sounds of the golden age of swing music alive. This 16piece band features some of the finest musicians in western Ohio. Swing Era will perform a variety of big band music including tunes from noted bands led by Artie Shaw, Woody Herman and
Glenn Miller. Joining the band will be the Simple Harmony, a versatile vocal trio, whose sound lends a renewed vitality to great American vocal standards. This singing ensemble is known throughout western Ohio for the fresh sounds they give to great American music, and are regular performers with Swing Era
band, in the tradition of great harmonic vocal groups that sang with the big bands during the golden age of swing. The trio comprises Sidney residents Mary Knapke, Sherri Heidemann and Bob Schroerlucke. In case of rain, the concert will be at the Sidney First Church of God, 1510 Campbell Road.
Ohio loan debt causes higher taxes for employers COLUMBUS (AP) — Ohio employers have been paying millions in higher taxes for the state’s failure to repay a federal loan to cover unemployment benefits during the recession, a reported newspaper Sunday. The state’s failure to repay the $1.5 billion federal debt has left Ohio employers with a $272 million tax increase over the past 18 months, The Columbus Dispatch reports. Ohio taxpayers have paid an additional $136.5 million in interest on the debt since 2011, with another interest payment of $48.5 million due in September. Employers pay state and federal payroll taxes to fund jobless benefits. But Ohio was among 36 states that didn’t have enough reserves when the recession hit and were forced to borrow from the federal government to keep paying jobless benefits. U.S. Department of Labor figures show Ohio is among 22 states owing a combined $21 billion. While Ohio has
repaid about $1 billion in principle the past two years, its $1.5 billion debt is bigger than every state but California, New York and North Carolina, the newspaper reported. A panel of business, labor and legislative leaders created to oversee the state’s unemployment trust fund hasn’t met in more than three years and the lone remaining member’s term expired Sunday. The Unemployment Compensation Advisory Council is to include six representatives of business and labor appointed by the governor and six lawmakers named by House and Senate leaders, but no appointment has been made in at least two years. In that time, Ohio’s federal employment tax rate has been increased twice, with a third increase set for Jan. 1. Those increases equate to an additional cost of $63 per employee, according to the Ohio Department of Job and Family Services. “This is painful because it starts adding
up,” said Andrew Doehrel, president of the Ohio Chamber of Commerce and a former council member. He says other states have approved bonds to pay off the debt so employers are not paying as much and some shored up their unemployment funds by raising taxes on employers and cutting benefits. “The biggest thing the governor can do is create jobs,” said Gov. John Kasich’s spokesman, Rob Nichols. “We’ve been able to drive down the debt by $1 billion and will continue to look for ways to pay it down.” Nichols says Ohio began borrowing two years before Kasich took office and the governor plans to make appointments to the council soon, when he has assurances members will work toward a reasonable plan. Former board members say agreeing on a plan to ensure that Ohio’s unemployment trust fund doesn’t pay more in benefits than it collects in tax revenue and getting lawmakers
to approve it won’t be easy. States failing to repay their loans within a certain time automatically will have a reduction in their tax credit on federal unemployment taxes paid by employers, with the revenue used to pay off their debt. Sen. Capri Cafaro, a Youngstown Democrat and former council member, said proposed tax increases have been met with resistance because policymakers worry about the effect on businesses. “It’s a very delicate balance, but the time might be right for us to really engage and get this resolved,” she said. Vermont officials last week announced a plan to pay off that state’s $53 million debt, three years after the state reduced benefits to unemployed workers. Other states have done things like structuring their systems to increase employer taxes when the trust fund reaches a certain level, enacting special assessments to repay loans, and scaling back benefits.
Food safety costs cause concerns AKRON (AP) — Expected costs from proposed federal rules to make the nation’s food system safer are causing concern among some farmers and state agriculture officials. The proposals are part of the Food Safety Modernization Act approved in 2011, the Akron Beacon Journal reports. The legislation is among changes within the Food and Drug Administration aimed at making the nation’s food system safer by pinpointing where contamination occurs. Officials are still determining how to implement the law, and regulations won’t be finalized for several years. But one northeast Ohio farmer says he will no longer grow vegetables for local tables because the proposed requirements would cost too much. Don Bessemer, who runs a farm within the city of Akron, says he has closed his Bessemer
Farms market that sold to local retailers. “We don’t want to quit, we were forced out of the business,” Bessemer said. Bessemer says he has turned to soybeans because the law doesn’t apply to commodity crops grown for uses like oil. The law focuses mostly on produce like lettuce, spinach, tomatoes, green onions and fruits that are usually eaten raw and often are at the center of nationwide recalls due to contamination. Farmer Chris Saal says he will continue his Walnut Drive Gardens business in Portage County’s Suffield Township. But he acknowledges that the expected costs are a concern for farmers. Saal said he already has aggressive safety standards and hopes he won’t have to make many changes. Sereana Dresbach, deputy director of the Ohio Department of Agriculture, says the
rules are still proposals. The public can comment until at Sept. 16 and adopted rules likely won’t begin until 2015 and would be phased in over several years. Dresbach favors a safer U.S. food system, but says Ohio would have to double the agriculture department’s food safety budget to enforce the rules as proposed. “Sure it sounds good, but how do we pay for it?” Dresbach said. Dresbach wants rules that are flexible enough to adjust for states that have good working practices and that give states the ability to grant local variances. The proposed rules also may be a financial burden that some produce growers can’t overcome, she said. Farms likely will be required to hire an auditor to inspect their operations for about $5,000 per audit, with some farms possibly requiring several audits.
The FDA estimates the cost of implementing the rules will be about $4,700 a year for very small farms, $13,000 for small farms and $30,500 for large farms. Size is determined by a farm’s annual business. Farms selling less than $25,000 of produce annually and those selling directly to the public without going through a third party would be exempt. FDA estimates about 79 percent of all U.S. produce farms won’t have to comply. The agency’s figures show the rules are expected to save 1.7 million Americans from food-borne illness annually. But Bessemer estimates the proposed requirements would cost him at least $100,000 to comply and another $30,000 a year for inspections. Farrners would have to maintain records on trucks transporting the produce and employees handling it, among other things.
NATION/WORLD TODAY IN HISTORY BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Today is Monday, July 8, the 189th day of 2013. There are 176 days left in the year. Today’s Highlight in History: On July 8, 1776, Col. John Nixon gave the first public reading of the Declaration of Independence, outside the State House (now Independence Hall) in Philadelphia. On this date: • In 1663, King Charles II of England granted a Royal Charter to Rhode Island. • In 1853, an expedition by Commodore led Matthew Perry arrived in Yedo Bay, Japan, on a mission to seek diplomatic and trade relations with the Japanese. • In 1889, The Wall Street Journal was first published. • In 1907, Florenz Ziegfeld staged his first “Follies,” on the roof of the New York Theater. • In 1919, President Woodrow Wilson received a tumultuous welcome in New York City after his return from the Versailles Peace Conference in France. • In 1947, demolition work began in New York City to make way for the new permanent headquarters of the United Nations. • In 1950, President Harry S. Truman named Gen. Douglas MacArthur commander-in-chief of United Nations forces in Korea. (Truman ended up sacking MacArthur for insubordination nine months later.) • In 1958, President Dwight D. Eisenhower began a visit to Canada, where he conferred with Prime Minister John Diefenbaker and addressed the Canadian Parliament. • In 1962, just after midnight local time, Alitalia Flight 771, a DC-8, crashed as it was approaching Bombay (Mumbai), India, killing all 94 people on board. • In 1972, the Nixon administration announced a deal to sell $750 million in grain to the Soviet Union. (However, the Soviets were also engaged in secretly buying subsidized American grain, resulting in what critics dubbed “The Great Grain Robbery.”) • In 1975, President Gerald R. Ford announced he would seek a second term of office. • In 1994, Kim Il Sung, North Korea’s communist leader since 1948, died at age 82. • Ten years ago: In Senegal at the start of a five-nation tour of Africa, President George W. Bush called American slavery one of history’s greatest crimes as he stood at the very spot where hundreds of thousands of Africans had been bought and sold like cargo.
OUT OF THE BLUE
Dog rides trapped under hood DANIA BEACH, Fla. (AP) — South Florida firefighters came to the rescue of a dog that traveled 5 miles while trapped under the hood of a car. The Broward Sheriff's Office says firefighters were called Thursday afternoon to Dania Beach to free the dog. The animal had been trapped between the car's axle and steering mechanism. A sheriff's office spokesman says the dog suffered no injuries, even though it had been driven roughly 5 miles from Hallandale Beach. It wasn’t immediately clear how the dog became trapped.
Sidney Daily News, Monday, July 8, 2013
Flight too slow before crash BY JOAN LOWY Associated Press SAN FRANCISCO (AP) — Pilots of Asiana Flight 214 were flying too slowly as they approached San Francisco airport, triggering a warning that the jetliner could stall, and then tried to abort the landing seconds before crashing, according to federal safety officials. The Boeing 777 was traveling at speeds well below the target landing speed of 137 knots per hour, or 157 mph, said National Transportation Safety Board chief Deborah Hersman at a briefing Sunday on the crash. “We’re not talking about a few knots,” she said. Hersman said the aircraft’s stick shaker — a piece of safety equipment that warns pilots of an impending stall — went off moments before the crash. The normal response to a stall warning is to increase speed to recover control. There was an increase several seconds before the crash, she said, basing her comments on an evaluation of the cockpit voice and flight data recorders that contain hundreds of different types of information on what happened to the plane.
AP Photo/Noah Berger
FIRE CREWS respond to the scene where Asiana Flight 214 crashed at San Francisco International Airport on Saturday in San Francisco. And at 1.5 seconds before ing raises an important ques- systems help pilots land, esimpact, there was a call for an tion: “Why was the plane pecially at airports like San aborted landing, she said. The going so slow?” Francisco where fog can make crash at San Francisco InterThe plane’s Pratt & Whit- landing challenging. national Airport on Saturday ney engines were on idle, Altogether, 305 of the 307 killed two 16-year-old girls Hersman said. The normal people aboard made it out from China and injured procedure in the Boeing 777, a alive in what survivors and dozens of others. wide-body jet, would be to use rescuers described as nothing The new details helped the autopilot and the throttle less than astonishing after a shed light on the final mo- to provide power to the engine frightful scene of fire burning ments of the airliner as the all the way through to land- inside the fuselage, pieces of crew tried desperately to ing, Coffman said. the aircraft scattered across climb back into the sky, and There was no indication in the runway and people fleeing confirmed what survivors and the discussions between the for their lives. other witnesses said they saw: pilots and the air traffic conThe flight originated in a slow-moving airliner. trollers that there were prob- Shanghai, China, stopped over Pilots normally try to land lems with the aircraft. in Seoul, South Korea, before at the target speed, in this Among the questions in- making the nearly 11-hour case 137 knots, plus an addi- vestigators are trying to an- trip to San Francisco. The tional five more knots, said swer was what, if any, role the South Korea-based airline Bob Coffman, an American deactivation of a ground- said four South Korean pilots Airlines captain who has based landing guidance sys- were on board, three of whom flown 777s. He said the brief- tem played in the crash. Such were described as “skilled.”
At least 5 dead in train derailment LAC-MEGANTIC, Quebec (AP) — As firefighters doused still burning oil tanker cars, more bodies were recovered Sunday in this devastated town in eastern Quebec, raising the death toll to five after a runaway train derailed, igniting explosions and fires that destroyed the downtown district. With dozens of people reported missing, authorities feared they could find more bodies once they reached the hardest-hit areas. Quebec provincial police Lt. Michel Brunet said Sunday that about 40 people have been reported missing, but cautioned that the number could fluctuate up or down. “We met many people who had reported family members missing. Right now I can tell you about 40,” Brunet said. Brunet confirmed two more deaths early Sunday afternoon after confirming two people were found dead overnight. One death was confirmed Saturday. All but one of the 73 cars were filled with oil, which was being transported from North Dakota’s Bakken oil region to a refinery in Saint John, New Brunswick. The eruptions early Saturday morning sent residents of Lac-Megantic scrambling
AP Photo/THE CANADIAN PRESS,Ryan Remiorz
THE DOWNTOWN core lies in ruins as firefighters continue to water smoldering rubble Sunday in Lac Megantic, Quebec. A runaway train derailed Saturday igniting tanker cars carrying crude oil. through the streets under the intense heat of towering fireballs and a red glow that illuminated the night sky. Local Fire Chief Denis Lauzon likened the charred scene to “a war zone.” “This is really terrible. Our community is grieving and it is taking its toll on us,” Mayor Colette Roy-Laroche said. On Sunday afternoon, Prime Minister Stephen Harper toured the town where a large part of the
downtown area has been leveled. “This is an unbelievable disaster,” Harper said. “This is a very big disaster in human terms as the extent of this becomes increasingly obvious.” Harper said the whole country is worried about the missing and is praying for the town. “This is an enormous area, 30 buildings just completely destroyed, for all intents and purposes incinerated,” Harper
Fervent foes devote their lives to fracking fight VESTAL, N.Y. (AP) — Big energy companies have been trying for five years to tap the riches of the Marcellus Shale in southern New York, promising thousands of new jobs, economic salvation for a depressed region, and a cheap, abundant, clean-burning source of fuel close to power-hungry cities. But for all its political clout and financial prowess, the industry hasn’t been able to get its foot in the door. One reason: Folks like Sue Rapp and Vera Scroggins are standing in the way. Rapp, a family counselor in the Broome County town of Vestal, in the prime shale gas region near the Pennsylvania border, is intense and unrelenting in pressing her petitions. Scroggins — a retiree and grandmother who lives across the border in hilly northeastern Pennsylvania, where intensive gas development has been going on for five years — is gleefully confrontational. She happily posts videos of her skirmishes. The anti-fracking movement has inspired a legion of people like Rapp and Scroggins— idiosyncratic true believers, many of them middle-aged women, who have made it the central mission of their lives to stop gas drilling using high-volume hydraulic fracturing in the Marcellus region that underlies southern New York, Pennsylvania, Ohio and West Virginia. They are not necessarily popular; they have been shunned by former friends who support drilling and the
economic benefits it brings. Their opponents accuse them of distorting the truth about fracking’s impacts by insisting that their communities and surrounding countryside will be transformed into a polluted industrial wasteland if natural gas interests have their way. But many of those same opponents acknowledge that Rapp, Scroggins and others like them have been effective. “There’s no denying that their actions have had an impact,” said Jim Smith, spokesman for the Independent Oil and Gas Association of New York. “If they weren’t doing what they’re doing, we would have been through with this a long time ago. They’re wrong on the facts but they’re very loud and very vocal, and that gets noticed for political reasons.” Their cause is amplified by an extensive coalition — including deeppocketed environmental groups, New York City lawyers, organic farmers, doctors, paid professional activists and celebrities — that has waged a relentless campaign urging Gov. Andrew Cuomo to ban fracking. The Democratic governor continues to delay his decision, leaving drillers and landowners with leases in limbo since 2008. That’s when the state launched a study of the environmental impact of fracking, which frees gas from shale a mile or so underground by injecting chemically treated water and sand into a horizontal well bore.
said. “There isn’t a family that is not affected by this.” The search for victims in the charred debris was hampered because two tanker cars were still burning Sunday morning, sparking fears of more potentially fatal blasts. Lauzon said firefighters are staying 500 feet (150 meters) from the burning tankers, which are being doused with water and foam to keep them from overheating. The multiple blasts came over a span of several hours in the town of 6,000, which is about 155 miles (250 kilometers) east of Montreal and about 10 miles (16 kilometers) west of the Maine border. It is a picturesque lakeside town in Quebec’s Eastern Townships. The derailment caused at least five tanker cars to explode in the downtown district, a popular area packed with bars that often bustles on summer weekend nights. Police said the first explosion tore through the town shortly after 1 a.m. local time. The fire then spread to several homes. Brunet said he couldn’t say where the bodies were found exactly because the families have not been notified.
Heinz Kerry hospitalized BOSTON (AP) — Teresa Heinz Kerry, the wife of U.S. Secretary of State John Kerry, is in critical but stable condition in a hospital in Nantucket, Mass. Heinz Kerry, 74, was admitted into the emergency room at Nantucket Cottage Hospital after 3:30 p.m. Sunday, hospital spokesman Noah Brown said Heinz Kerry arrived at the facility in critical condition, and remained that way early Sunday evening, although doctors had stabilized her, Brown said. Brown said he could not immediately release any more details about the patient’s condition or her illness. Nantucket Police Lt. Jerry Adams said a call requesting medical aid was received just after 3:30 p.m. for a home on Hulbert Avenue, and an ambulance was dispatched. Online records show the property is connected to Heinz Kerry’s family. Heinz Kerry is the widow of former U.S. Senator John Heinz, heir to the Heinz ketchup fortune. She married John Kerry in 1995. Doctors treated her for breast cancer in December 2009. She previously has said she found in late September that year that she had cancer in her left breast after having her annual mammogram. A month later, she underwent lumpectomies on both breasts at a Washington hospital after doctors also discovered what they thought was a benign growth on her right breast. That diagnosis was initially confirmed in postoperative pathology, but two other doctors later found it to be malignant. In November 2009, Heinz Kerry had another pair of lumpectomies performed at Massachusetts General Hospital.
LOCALIFE Page 6A
MONDAY, JULY 8, 2013
This Evening • Shelby County Girl Scout Leaders Service Unit 37 meets at 6:30 p.m. at the VFW. • The American Legion Auxiliary meets at 7 p.m. at the Post Home on Fourth Avenue. • Diabetic support group meets at 7 p.m. in conference room one of the Joint Township District Memorial Hospital, St. Marys. • 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. This group will help patients, families and caregivers to understand multiple components of strokes. 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. The meeting is open to cancer survivors, families and friends. 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 or 492-1033 or Robin Supinger at 440-4820. • Caring for Someone with Cancer, a support group for people caring for cancer patients, meets for social time at 6:30 p.m. and the meeting will be at 7 p.m. at Upper Valley Medical Center Campus, 3130 N. Dixie Highway, Troy. For more information, contact Robin Supinger at (937) 440-4824 or Tami Lee at 492-1925. • The Narcotics Anonymous group, Living the Basics, meets at 6:30 p.m. in the Apostolic Temple, 210 Pomeroy Ave. • Healing Memories Bereavement Support Group meets at 7 p.m. at the Grand Lake Health System Annex, 1122 E. Spring St., St. Marys. To register, contact Teri Lowe at (419) 394-3335, ext. 2808. • National Alliance for the Mentally Ill meets at 7 p.m. For more information, call 492-9748. • The Miami-Shelby Chapter of the Barbershop Harmony Society meets at 7:30 p.m. at the Greene Street UMC, 415 W. Greene St. at Caldwell Street. All men interested in singing are welcome and visitors are always welcome. For more information, call (937) 778-1586 or visit www.melodymenchorus.org. • The Al-Anon Sidney Group, for friends and relatives of alcoholics, meets from 8:30 to 9:30 p.m. at First Presbyterian Church on the corner of North Street and Miami Avenue. All are welcome.
Wednesday Morning • The Sidney Kiwanis Club meets at 11:30 a.m. at the Moose Lodge. Lunch is held until noon, followed by a club meeting and program. • Local 725 Copeland Retirees meets at the Union Hall on County Road 25A for a carry-in lunch at 11:30 a.m. All retirees and spouses are welcome.
Wednesday Afternoon • Senior Independence Wellness Clinic is at Blossom Village Apartments, 120 Red Bud Circle, Jackson Center from 1:30 to 2:30 p.m. The free program encourages senior citizens to take an active part in their own wellness. Each clinic will have a nurse available to answer general health questions. For more information, call 498-4680 or (800) 2874680, and ask for Therese Reed. • Power over Parkinson’s, an event for people with Parkinson’s disease and their families, will be at the Rehab Clinic at the Versailles Health Care Center, 200 Marker Road, Versailles, at 4 p.m. To reserve a spot, call Shannon at (937) 526-0130.
Wednesday Evening • The Narcotics Anonymous group, Labor of Love, meets at 6:30 p.m. at First Christian Church, 320 E. Russell Road. • Lima Chronic Pain Support Group meets from 6:30 to 7:30 p.m. on West High Street, Suite 150, in the Outpatient Rehabilitation Center/Conference Room, the meeting is free and family members are welcome. For more information, contact Linda Chartrand at (419) 226-9802 or e-mail at email@example.com. To access the Community Calendar online, visit www.sidneydailynews.com, click on “Living” and then on “Calendar.”
Contact Localife Editor Patricia Ann Speelman with story ideas, club news wedding, anniversary, engagements and birth announcements by phone at (937) 498-5965; email, firstname.lastname@example.org; or by fax, (937) 498-5991.
Restaurant bussers under attack Maybe they Dear Readhave NOT been ers: Here is this trained in the week’s Sound correct proceOff, about table dure! However, bussers: I usually see it “Why is it table in reverse — that they wipe the bussers in some table crumbs restaurants Hints off to the seat, wipe the seat then wipe it off and the table from But the with the same Heloise still!chairs. I’d love to damp cloth? from There’s nothing Heloise Cruse hear restaurant more unappetizing than seeing them owners and managers. wipe the seat at a table, — Heloise AREA RUGS then wipe the tabletop. Dear Heloise: Run“I have brought this to the attention of ning the vacuum over restaurant managers on an area rug does not get numerous occasions. all the dirt out. Using They all thank me, but an upright vacuum, vacI’m willing to bet that it uum as usual, then turn the rug over and vacstill goes on. “We always make uum the back. Let the sure our silverware is vacuum vibrate over the not placed directly on back as if you are trying the tabletop. Talk about to get every inch. Flip it over and look at the unsanitary! “I enjoy reading your floor. You will not becolumns in our paper lieve how much dirt and Good Housekeep- comes out! Sweep or ing. — Barb in Athens, vacuum the floor between flips. Do this Ala.” Yuck! And double until the floor no longer has a layer of dirt. Less yuck!
dirt means longer life for area rugs. — Phyllis in Louisiana Of course, for those who can, take it outside and give it several heavy “shakes,” but you may want to wear a face mask! — Heloise FAST FACTS Dear Readers: Other uses for clean, plastic ketchup bottles: • Keep homemade salad dressing in one. • Buy bulk shampoo and then keep a small amount in one for the shower. • Make and store your own horseradish sauce in one. • Place water in one and let kids water plants with it. • Put pancake batter in one for easy pouring. — Heloise IRONING-BOARD USES Dear Readers: Here are just a few of the responses about other uses for an ironing board: Kathryn in Lubbock, Texas, said: “I use mine
when I’m going to work on sewing, like hemming slacks, dresses, etc. Ironing boards are great because they can be adjusted for the right height one needs. Also, pins can be stuck into them if necessary.” Jeanette in Westlake Village, Calif., said, “Use for folding and hanging clothes before putting them away.” Sally in Fort Wayne, Ind., said, “I place my suitcase on the ironing board in a hotel room to keep it counter height. No more stooping.” Love them all! — Heloise DROPPED LENS Dear Heloise: I wear contact lenses and occasionally drop them. To find them, I turn off the lights and use a flashlight or the glow from my cellphone. The lens reflects the light so I can see it. Hope this helps someone else! — Hannah in Oklahoma We tested this in Heloise Central, and it works! — Heloise
Sidney letter writer concerned about smoking, drug use DR. WALman alone,” he LACE: I’m 18 blows up at me and dating a and then guy who is 19. screams that I We have been need to shut up seeing one anor he will kick other for six my rear end. years. I still Yesterday, a live at home, dog crossed the but he lives in ’Tween street in front of an apartment his car, and he 12 & 20 purposely with his older sped Dr. Robert brother. up and tried to Wallace Jake is a hit it. I was tosuper guy, tally shocked. I sweet, generous and told him that trying to courteous, but he has a run over an innocent anterrible temper. Lately imal was the act of he has been having tem- someone who was crazy. per tantrums regularly That really set him off. — at least once on every He said that if I ever date. Many things trig- called him crazy again, ger him off. If an old he would put me in the man is driving too hospital or, worse, the slowly, he will go into a morgue. rage, pass him when he When Jake is not on a can and then drive very, terror binge, he is abvery slowly in front of solutely wonderful. the old man. Sometimes When he is nice, I ask he will slam on his him why he gets so breaks, hoping the old angry over little things, man will hit the rear of and he says that his fahis car. If I say anything ther was the same way. like, “Jake, leave the old He says that he can’t
stop himself from being “overemotional.” What should I do? One minute I love him and the next I despise him. Please tell me what you think I should do. — Nameless, Naperville, Ill. NAMELESS: A guy who goes on regular “terror binges” is not safe to be with. Trust me, one of these days he’ll carry out his threats to you — unless he’s arrested first for violence toward someone else. I urge you to sever your relationship with him immediately. His irrational behavior far outweighs whatever is fun and decent about him. He needs professional help — and he knows it, which is why he gets so defensive about being called “crazy.” DR. WALLACE: I smoke. My grandfather keeps telling my parents that teens who smoke
wind up using drugs. I’m 17 and have smoked with my parents’ permission, but I have never ever done drugs and I don’t intend to. Please print my letter. That way my parents will know that I’m serious when I tell them I won’t do drugs, and maybe my grandfather (who is a good man) will get off my case. —Nameless, Sidney, Ohio NAMELESS: Not all people who smoke move on to drugs, but more than 80 percent of all drug users smoke, according to the American Lung Association. Your best option is to do neither!
Enjoy opportunities to travel. Today in particular, a female acquaintance might help you. SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) People in authority will seek out your creative input about something today. (They might know about something you have achieved in your personal life.) SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) Do something to shake it up a little because you want a change of scenery. Of course, ideally you would love to jet off somewhere and really blow this popstand. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 19) This is a good day to ask for assistance or support. You might also want to ask for a loan or a mortgage or if you can borrow something that someone owns. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20 to Feb. 18) You’re working hard now to clean up loose de-
tails and finish projects at work. However, when working with others, be prepared to compromise and accommodate their needs. (Just for today.) PISCES (Feb. 19 to March 20) Despite your urge to play and goof off, you can actually be productive at work today. A female acquaintance might help you. Accept this offer. YOU BORN TODAY You’re sensitive, careful and observant. You wait, watch and strategize — then you act! You like to move at your own pace. While you wait, many of you will quietly perfect a technique. (You dash forward to win, then pull back to safety.) A major change might take place in the year ahead, perhaps as significant as something that occurred around 2004. Birthdate of: Arthur Ashe, tennis champion; Virginia Wade, tennis champion; Jake LaMotta, boxing champion.
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.
BY FRANCIS DRAKE sessions and issues from What kind of day will the past. CANCER Wednesday be? To find (June 21 to July 22) out what the stars say, With the Sun and read the forecast given Jupiter in your sign now, for your birth sign. it’s easy for things to For Wednesday, come your way. ThereJuly 10, 2013 fore, speak up about issues with cash flow or ARIES something you own. (March 21 to April LEO 19) (July 23 to Aug. 22) This is a great day Because the Moon is with fun-loving possibil- in your sign today, you ities. Enjoy sports might feel more emoevents, the arts, playful tional than usual. No times with children and biggie — this happens social exchanges with every month for two others. Be a kid again! days. But your luck is TAURUS stronger. (Oh yeah.) (April 20 to May 20) VIRGO Although your pace is (Aug. 23 to Sept. 22) busy, domestic conversaBehind-the-scenes tions will be significant meetings might help you today. You might even promote your agenda want to cocoon briefly at with groups today. Perhome to catch your haps you need to line up breath. someone on your side? GEMINI This could be an old (May 21 to June 20) friend from the past who Talk to others about is willing to help. your concerns, because LIBRA you want the truth. In (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) particular, you have conPeople see you in a cerns about money, pos- flattering light now.
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Times of sun and clouds with a shower or t-storm; humid. High: 84°
Mostly cloudy and humid with a shower or t-storm. Low: 70°
A couple of tstorms. High: 87° Low: 71°
A couple of tstorms. High: 88° Low: 71°
Humid with some sun, clouds. High: 85° Low: 61°
Mostly sunny and less humid. High: 81° Low: 60°
Temps, humidity on the rise
Cloudy to partly sunny. High: 82° Low: 59°
Temperatures rise as well as the humidity for the first half of the work week. Showers and storms are also possible as our unsettled weather pattern cont i n u e s . Sunrise/sunset There's a Tuesday sunset .........................9:08 p.m. chance for an Brian Davis Tonight’s sunset........................ 9:09 p.m. Wednesday sunrise...................6:16 a.m. i s o l a t e d Tuesday sunrise ........................6:15 a.m. Temperatures and precipitation for Wednesday, Thursday, Friday, Saturday, Sunday and shower early this morning Monday will appear in Wednesday’s edition of the Sidney Daily News. For regularly up- but a better chance of rain dated weather information, see The Sidney Daily News website, www.sidneydai- later in the afternoon and evening. lynews.com.
National forecast Forecast highs for Monday, July 8
City/Region High | Low temps
Forecast for Sunday, July 7
Cleveland 79° | 72°
Toledo 81° | 68°
Youngstown 84° | 68°
Mansfield 75° | 68°
Columbus 77° | 68°
Dayton 81° | 66° Fronts Cold
20s 30s 40s
Cincinnati 88° | 70°
Portsmouth 82° | 66°
90s 100s 110s
© 2013 Wunderground.com Thunderstorms
Storms Persist Across the Northern And Central Plains
Weather Underground • AP
A trough of low pressure produces more showers and thunderstorms across the Northern and Central Plains. Some of these storms may turn severe with strong winds and large hail. Meanwhile, rain showers continue across the East Coast.
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AccuWeather.com forecast for daytime conditions, low/high temperatures
Pain of CRPS is real DEAR DR. trophy. It is a ROACH: Could syndrome characyou please give terized by pain any insight into following an inCRPS, formerly jury — not just known as RSD? the regular pain My 17-year-old after an injury, daughter was but a burning, diagnosed with throbbing pain, this condition To your often with inthree months tense sensitivity good after an arm into touch or cold. health The injury that jury. She is currently under starts the process Dr. Keith the care of sevoften is minor, Roach eral doctors and sometimes surgitherapists. This has cal and sometimes can’t been very traumatic for even be identified. It’s my daughter and our noteworthy that the family. We are trying to pain doesn’t follow the obtain as much infor- usual path of a nerve. mation and knowledge Physicians who don’t about the condition as know about CRPS possible. Very few peo- sometimes think that ple seem to know any- the patient is making it thing about this. My up, but treatment (indaughter may look well cluding physical therand healthy, but she is apy) in this early stage in extreme pain. Thank is important and may you! — L.C. prevent or reduce the ANSWER: Complex symptoms in later regional pain syndrome stages. is the new name for reLater stages of CRPS flex sympathetic dys- include thickening of
the skin and development of muscle atrophy. In the worst cases, movement can be limited, muscles can shrink further and bone loss can occur. CRPS is best treated by an expert, often an anesthesiologist or pain-medicine specialist, and there are several different types of treatment, including oral medication (many different types), topical medications and physical therapy. Injections to block the nerve sometimes are helpful. Trigger-point injections also are often helpful. DEAR DR. ROACH: I read that if one is taking a statin drug (like Simvastatin) for cholesterol management, one also should take the supplement CoQ10. If so, why, and in what daily dosage? I also read that one should take it twice daily rather than once, as it
passes through the system quickly. Is this true? — S.D. ANSWER: The body uses the vitamin-like coenzyme Q10 (CoQ10) to metabolize statin drugs. In some people, the levels in the body can become depleted, and this is thought to be one reason why people can develop muscle aches during treatment. I have had some success in treating muscle aches with CoQ10. However, since the risk of developing muscle aches is low, I wouldn’t recommend using it unless you develop problems. If you decide to try it, the dose would be 150-200 mg daily. Taking half the dose twice daily is OK, but so is taking the full dose at the time of the statin. Both pravastatin and fluvastatin have less risk of muscle aches than the other statins.
100 years July 8, 1913 The two big barns and corn crib on the farm of George W. Zedaker, northeast of Sidney, were totally destroyed by fire about 9 o’clock last night. During the heavy electrical storm the lightning struck the east corner of the new barn and it spread rapidly to the old barn and corn crib, and in less than an hour all three were destroyed. The loss is estimated at between $3,000 and $4,000, partially covered by insurance. ————— The Citizens Coal and Ice Co., the new company recently organized in this city, commenced making ice in their new plant today. The plant has a capacity of 25 tons of ice every 24 hours and is so erected that the capacity of the plant can be doubled with a relatively modest additional investment. The company is capitalized for $10,000 and the following officers and directors have been named; W.T. Johnson, president; H.J. Taylor, vice president, John Oldham, secretary and treasurer; Harry E. Bennett, manager with B .T. Bulle, H.N. Dickensheets, G.C. Cyphers, the other members of the board of directors. The plant is located on the south side of Clinton Street, between North Miami and East Avenues. —————
sitting indoors at the time and fully 20 feet away from the edge of the porch where the fire crackers were being shot off in a cannon. The explosion tore through the screen door and struck Mrs. Brunson. The family was visiting relatives in Bellefontaine when the accident occurred. —————
July 8, 1963 County commissioners discussed today the need of possible expansion of county home facilities after getting reports that approximately 20 persons are now on the waiting list for admission to the institution. Most of the applications have been in behalf of persons who have expressed willingness to pay the cost of caring for inmates at the home. Six have been filed within the past two weeks. Those costs, as fixed by county commissioners, are $3.32 per day for room resident and $4.65 per day for those needing hospital care. For a 30 day month, the charge would be $99.60 75 years and $139.40, respecJuly 8, 1938 tively. The announcement ————— was released today 25 years through the State DeJuly 8, 1988 partment of ConservaJim Prosecutor tion of the plans for a Stevenson reflected on National Youth Admin- th recently completed istration at Lake Lo- Roy Lawrence murder ramie for the case. Lawrence was condevelopment of Craw- victed by a three judge ford and Blackberry is- panel of aggravated lands into a recreation murder and kidnapping Park. The project is charges. He killed Diane being sponsored by the Miller at the Gas AmerState Division of Con- ica station in Anna on servation and co-spon- September 8, 1987. sored by the Shelby Stevenson estimated he County Fish and Game put in 200 hours of work association, Fort Lo- on the case. He noted ramie Civic Club, Min- there was no confession ster Commercial Club, and he had to rely on cirand Division 7 of the cumstantial evidence State Department of only. Two FBI experts Highways. were critical in the suc————— cess of the case. The tale of Jack and Lawrence was reprethe Beanstalk will soon sented by attorneys be eclipsed. The latest Robert Lindeman and report from the tall corn Jose Lopez. The three front comes from the judges sentenced him to Adolph Barhorst farm life in prison. on the Campbell Pike, ————— where several corn These news items from stalks have reached the past issues of the Sidney height of 102 inches. Daily News are compiled ————— by the Shelby County HisMrs. J.E. Brunson is torical Society (498-1653) recovering from painful as a public service to the powder burns inflicted community. Local history the Internet! on her forehead when a on fire cracker backfired www.shelbycountyhisand struck her. She was tory.org
Husband, wife disagree on cheating D E A R and “couldn’t ABBY: At what wait to feel” his point is a relaarms around tionship with a her and his lips member of the on hers again. opposite sex She said he had considered shown her what “cheating”? I real true love have recently can be. She is 12 discovered that years younger Dear my husband was than he is. Abby having a moreMy husband Abigail than-friendly says they never r e l a t i o n s h i p Van Buren had sex, but did with a cokiss on several worker. He set up a occasions, and he enpost office box for her joyed their deep, open so she could write to conversations. Because him while she was my husband is not a big away for an extended conversationalist, that period. has been very hard for I found her letters me. The idea that he and read them. They had meaningful converdescribed how she sations with this missed my husband woman hurts me more
than the physical things they admit to. He says it’s not actually cheating if they never slept together. I say, with everything he has admitted to and the fact he has opened up to her in ways I have begged him to with me, he has DEFINITELY cheated! This is the second time in our 16-year marriage this kind of thing has happened. Obviously, his definition of cheating is not the same as mine. I say an emotional affair is almost worse than a physical one. He sees cheating as sex only. — HURT AND LONELY IN NEW ENGLAND
DEAR HURT AND LONELY: When someone gets a post office box so that he or she can carry on a furtive romantic correspondence, it is cheating. When he kisses and embraces someone in a romantic fashion, that’s cheating too. When he confides his deepest feelings to a woman other than his wife, what he does is widen the gulf between them. On the deepest levels, your husband has been unfaithful to you. It appears he has perfected the “art” of lying to himself in order to justify his behavior. My heart goes out to you.
Sudoku puzzles also appear on the Sidney Daily News website at www.sidneydailynews.com.
Contact News Editor Melanie Speicher with story ideas and news releases by phone at (937) 498-5971; email, firstname.lastname@example.org; or by fax, (937) 498-5991.
AGRICULTURE Page 8A
Monday, July 8, 2013
Camp ends; memories, lessons remain The tie-dye N Wood, Shelby buckets, fishing County 4-H poles, archery Fo u n d a t i o n , equipment and Shelby County water coolers Cattlemen’s Ashave all been sociation (Herreturned and bie Barhorst, put away from chef), Shelby the 18th annual County Pork Shelby County Conservation P r o d u c e r s , C o n s e r v a t i o n in the County Shelby County Day Camp. Lynda Adams Farm Bureau However, from P&E Committhe positive comments tee, and Modern Minds we’ve received and seen Farm Bureau Council. posted on Facebook, it On day 1, clotheslines sounds like a pretty sure stretched between trees thing the memories and were nearly touching lessons learned will stay the ground as the with our campers for a brightly tie-dyed camp long time to come. T-shirts were drying in Very welcoming the breeze. Joy AufderConservation Day haar, Shelby County Camp was held at the Farm Bureau staff, asShelby County Fish and sisted the campers with Game Club on Sidney- their unique tie-dyed deFreyburg Road. The signs. Safety members of the club Campers learned were very welcoming when approached about about safe ways to aphosting 117 campers proach animals and ride and a support staff of all-terrain vehicles from Bennett. approximately 30 Meghan adults, high school and Meghan is an outreach junior high school coun- coordinator for the Farm selors. A special thank Safety For Just Kids you goes to club presi- program. Pierce Bennett, a redent, James Bashore, graduate of who was there all day cent every day to assist us Lehman Catholic High School and avid outwith camp. Conservation Day doorsman, helped the Camp is sponsored by campers experience the Shelby Soil and Water prairie at the club up Conservation District close and personal. Susan Helterbran and the Shelby County Farm Bureau. This and Linda Wuethrich, event receives a great program coordinators deal of support from the for the North Central following entities: North Solid Waste District, Central Ohio Solid walked the campers Waste District, Design through the benefits of
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ETHAN DYSINGER, 9, of Port Jefferson, gets a shark painted on his face by Jill Klopfenstein, of Botkins, during the 18th annual Shelby County Conservation Day Camp at the Shelby County Fish and Game Club recently. Ethan is the son of Anna and Christopher Dysinger. composting and using mer archery standout. members of the Fish & worms to speed up the We would like to thank Game Club. Susan and decomposition process. the Anna archery team Linda gave the campers Susan also collected and and its coach, Dona Fur- many pointers about weighed the food waste row, for loaning us the how to attract buttereach day after lunch; equipment. Brightly col- flies and then each child 78.2 pounds of water- ored balloons fastened made a butterfly key melon rinds, etc. will be to straw bales provided chain as a souvenir. Fort turned into compost to by Lenny Albers were Loramie FFA members fun targets for the bud- conducted a session on enrich gardens. the importance of water, Some of our campers ding archers. Boy Scout Troop which is always a popuwere barely recognizable after having a full 1910, under the guid- lar hands-on topic. The grand finale of face painting done de- ance and direction of Ed picting an aspect of na- Garrett, taught the Conservation Day Camp ture. There were campers the “No Trace was a mock farm accident a tractor butterflies, flowers, ze- Left Behind” concept of involving bras and lots of other hiking trails in nature. pulling a wagon and an Shelby County Mas- ATV, coordinated by wild animal faces floatter Gardeners Judy Meghan Bennett, outing around camp! Frilling and Dave Slagle reach coordinator, Farm Rousing start Day 2 got off to a led a fun session on Safety For Just Kids. Port rousing good start with “Good Bugs-Bad Bugs” Jefferson EMS personnel, archery lessons under with the children mak- under the direction of the direction of very ing origami paper “good” Stacy Snow, assistant skilled local resident, bugs to take home. chief, responded and Rhonda Farley. Rhonda Pierce was back to teach treated the scene as if it made sure the campers the campers about lawn- were a real accident. Very solemn understood both the mower safety. The 117 campers safety and proper shoot- Games and crafts Master Gardener were very solemn and ing techniques before each camper had an op- Janice Locker used quiet as they watched portunity to try their games and crafts to help from the hillside just a hand with the bows. the campers grasp the short distance from the scene of the mock acciShe was assisted by concept of habitat. Many animal puppets dent. Immediately folWinnie Brelsford, a forwere seen roving around lowing the mock camp. Laura Walker, accident, the campers July June 296-12 - July 5 Grand Lake/Wabash were able to rotate Watershed coordinator, through five safety staHamburger quickly got the campers tions: water safety and $ 35 $ 70 involved in a water ac- rescue; a peek inside the tivity to help them un- EMS vehicle; tractor and Cheeseburger derstand the water cycle. ATV safety; how to propOne of our most popular Specials! Of course, there were a erly place a 911 call; and $ 65 Slow roasted with just the right few damp campers but a chance to meet and no one seemed to mind. talk with the “victims” of We grindofour own This everyday at amount spice. weekhereonly! Our third and final the mock crash. the spot. NEVER Frozen! Top it off with ourPlate homemade Daily Blue Special tartar start atsauce 4:00 or p.m. day found Brukner NaMembers of the everything sauce, you can taste the ture Center sharing a Botkins FFA chapter Order onlinePlace @ www.thespottoeat.com your order online at difference. program on bats while provided valuable assiswww.thespottoeat.com Spot will be closed on Thursday, July 4 the Miami County Park tance with camp by perCorner of District brought turtles forming set-up and tearCourt & Ohio for their lesson. Rhonda down tasks as well as 492-9181 was back to teach fish- presenting at the tracHours Mon-Sat ing, assisted by Tracy tor/ATV safety station. 7am-9pm Sun 8am-9pm Hall, Pierce Bennett and The Shelby County
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Conservation Day Camp wouldn’t be possible without the leadership and dedication of our fine counselors. Counselors serving this were Owen year Michael, Ashley Michael, Seth Regula, Leslie Chandler, Kyle Szwajkos, Jenna Jarrett, Kaylee Copeland, Allie Hall, Casey Copeland and Becca Knoop. Counselors in training were Haley Eichert, Madison Kirsten Weiskittel, Brunswick, Madison Barker, Lupe Marruffo, Courtney Gies and Isaac Cain. Camp assistants included Jacob Fogt, Evan Aufderhaar and Myranda Saylor. Whew ... as you can see, it takes the cooperation of a LOT of people to assure a successful Conservation Day Camp! Stay tuned for details about Conservation Day Camp 2014. Camp will be open to children who have finished grades 2 through 5 at the end of the 2013-14 school year. We will also be seeking enthusiastic counselors. Watch the Shelby Soil and Water Conservation District and Shelby County Farm Bureau’s Facebook pages and websites or feel free to call Lynda Adams at 492-6520, ext. 117, or Jill Smith at (877) 775-7642. The writer is education coordinator for the Shelby Soil and Water Conservation District.
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COLUMBUS — Those interested in learning how to preserve fresh foods at home are invited to join the Ohio Farm Bureau Federation (OFBF) for a live online meeting July 16 at 7 p.m. The event is free and open to the public, but registration is required by July 15. To register, visit OurOhio.org and click “Food Preservation Web Meeting.” Additionally, participants can join the Our Ohio Cooking group, open to anybody interested in talking about Ohio foods and cooking. The group is a place to meet other local food enthusiasts, network, share recipes, and ask questions before and after the event. To join, visit Facebook and search Our Ohio Cooking.
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Sheriff ’s Office led the session on making 911 calls. Lola Heintz and Tracy Kies were crucial members of the camp staff and made sure our campers were kept safe, healthy and happy. The city of Sidney, Parks & Recreations Department provided lifeguards for the fishing. The Tony and Mary Grace Luthman family brought their tractor and wagon for the mock accident and the Ted and Jana Becker family provided their ATV and lawnmower for several sessions. Picnic tables were courtesy of the Shelby County Hog Roasters along with tables and chairs from the Shelby County Fairgrounds. Please forgive us if we’ve accidently forgotten anyone who assisted with Conservation Day Camp.
SPORTS Page 1B
Monday, July 8, 2013
REPLAY 50 years ago July 8, 1963 Newport and Fort Loramie registered convincing victories in the Western Ohio Pony League on Sunday. The Newporters swamped Minster 10-0 behind the two-hit hurling of Denny Monnin. Monnin, in holding the Minster crew to a pair of singles, fanned eight and walked two while his teammates collected five hits off Grimm. Dale Marchal’s two-run double in the bottom of the first gave Newport a three-run start.
25 years ago July 8, 1988 Fort Loramie remained unbeaten in the Shelby County Acme Tournament and as a result, the Redskins can sit back and await the winner of tonight’s loser’s bracket final between Anna and Houston. For Loramie, Jeff Sanders went the distance, striking out nine. Willie Schulze had three doubles, Ted Mescher three singles and Rob Turner two hits and four runs batted in.
10 years ago July 8, 2003 The formal groundbreaking for Sidney Memorial Stadium will be held tomorrow morning at 9 a.m. at the stadium site near the baseball and track/soccer facilities behind Sidney High School. “This is a community stadium and anyone interested is welcome to join us,” said stadium steering committee chairman Doug Stewart.
LEGION BASEBALL Sidney Post 217 American Legion baseball TUESDAY 7 p.m. —Marysville at Sidney THURSDAY 6:30 — Sidney vs. Springfield Armory at Wittenberg SATURDAY 2 p.m. — Muncie IPBA at Sidney (2)
QUOTE OF THE DAY “We were just so dominant. I'm just absolutely gutted.” — IndyCar driver Marco Andretti, after dominating at Pocono but finishing 10th because he was short on fuel
WHAT YEAR WAS IT? Stan Musial tied for fifth in home runs with just 16, but he led the National League in hits (228), doubles (50), and triples (20) by such a wide margin that his 366 total bases were 83 more than the NL runnerup. He also led the league in hitting at a robust .365. What year was it? Answer: 1946
ON THIS DATE IN 1939 — Bobby Riggs beats Elwood Cooke in five sets to win the men's singles title at Wimbledon. 1941 — Ted Williams of the Boston Red Sox hits a three-run, two-out homer in the ninth inning to give the American League a dramatic 7-5 victory in the All-Star game at Detroit's Briggs Stadium. 2011 — Ohio State vacates its wins from the 2010 football season, including its share of the Big Ten championship and a victory over Arkansas in the Sugar Bowl. Responding to the NCAA's investigation of a memorabilia-for-cash scandal that cost former coach Jim Tressel his job and led quarterback Terrelle Pryor to leave school, the university also waives a $250,000 fine imposed on Tressel and changes his resignation to a retirement. The university also puts the football program on probation for two years.
Contact Sports Editor Ken Barhorst with story ideas, sports scores and game stats by phone at (937) 498-5960; email, email@example.com; or by fax, (937) 498-5991.
Murray ends Britain’s wait First Brit to win Wimbledon men’s singles title in 77 years LONDON (AP) — Andy Murray needed one more point, one solitary point, to win Wimbledon — a title he yearned to earn for himself, of course, and also for his country. Britain had endured 77 years since one of its own claimed the men’s trophy at the revered tournament referred to simply as The Championships, and now here was Murray, on the brink of triumph after 3 hours of grueling tennis against top-seeded Novak Djokovic under a vibrant sun at Centre Court. Up 40-love, Murray failed to convert his first match point. And his second. And then, yes, his third, too. On and on the contest, and accompanying tension, stretched, Murray unable to close it, Djokovic unwilling to yield, the minutes certainly feeling like hours to those playing and those watching. Along came three break points for Djokovic, all erased. Finally, on Murray’s fourth chance to end it, Djokovic dumped a backhand into the net. The final was over. The wait was over. A year after coming oh-soclose by losing in the title match at the All England Club, the No. 2-ranked Murray beat No. 1 Djokovic of Serbia 6-4, 7-5, 6-4 Sunday to become Wimbledon’s champion in a test of will and skill between a pair of men with mirror-image defensive styles that created lengthy points brimming with superb shots. “That last game will be the toughest game I’ll play in my career. Ever,” said Murray, who was born in Dunblane, Scotland, and is the first British man to win the grasscourt Grand Slam tournament since Fred Perry in 1936. “Winning Wimbledon — I still can’t believe it. Can’t get my head around that. I can’t believe it.” For several seasons, Murray was the outsider looking in, while Roger Federer, Rafael Nadal and Djokovic collected 29 out of 30 Grand Slam titles. But now Murray has clearly and completely turned the Big 3 into a Big 4, having reached the finals at
AP Photo/Alastair Grant
ANDY MURRAY of Britain returns to Novak Djokovic of Serbia during the Men's singles final match at the All England Lawn Tennis Championships in Wimbledon, London Sunday. the last four major tournaments he entered (he withdrew from the French Open in May because of a bad back). And he’s now a two-time Slam champion, having defeated Djokovic in five sets at the U.S. Open in September. All this from a guy who lost his first four major finals, including against Federer at Wimbledon in 2012. After that
defeat, Murray’s voice cracked and tears rolled as he told the crowd, “I’m getting closer.” How prescient. Four weeks later, on the same court, he beat Federer for a gold medal at the London Olympics, a transformative victory if ever there was one. And 52 weeks later, on the same court, he beat Djokovic for the Wimbledon championship.
“You need that self-belief in the important moments,” observed Djokovic, a six-time major champion, “and he’s got it now.” Murray’s mother, Judy, who is Britain’s Fed Cup captain, agreed that the setback 12 months ago “was a turning point in some ways.” See MURRAY/Page 2B
Saunders shuts down Reds CINCINNATI (AP) — The young Seattle Mariners are glad to be going home after a solid road trip. Joe Saunders pitched seven efficient innings and Nick Franklin and Justin Smoak each homered to lift the Mariners to a 3-1 win over the Cincinnati Reds on Sunday. Seattle won four of six on its brief road swing, taking two of three against both Texas and Cincinnati. “It was a real good road trip,” Seattle manager Eric Wedge said. “You play Texas team that has 50 wins on the road and here the same thing. It’s fun to see the light come on with the younger guys.” Franklin hit Arroyo’s 10th pitch of the game 380 feet into the right field seats for his sixth home run of the season and second in the first inning in three games. He hit a tworun homer on Friday off of Mike Leake, also in the first inning. Smoak extended the lead to 3-0 with a two-run drive into the left field seats on the first pitch he saw from Arroyo with two outs in the third inning. The 378-foot shot, which followed Kyle Seager’s oneout walk, was Smoak’s seventh. The Mariners got key home runs in the first inning of all three games. Franklin hit a two-run home run off Mike Leake on Friday. Kyle Seager hit a two-run homer off Mat Latos Saturday.
AP Photo/David Kohl
SEATTLE MARINERS' Nick Franklin, left, rounds the bases past Cincinnati Reds shortstop Zack Cozart, right, after hitting a solo home run of Reds pitcher Bronson Arroyo in the first inning during a baseball game on Sunday in Cincinnati. Franklin’s solo home run Sunday got Seattle off to a fast start. “I was down two strikes just trying to make contact the best I can,” said Franklin, the Mariners’ first pick in the 2009. The second baseman’s contract was selected from Tacoma on May 27. Smoak added to the lead to allow the veteran Saunders room to work.
“Smoak is one of those that the light is coming on. To drive the ball the other way, shows he is getting better,” Wedge said. Smoak is more concerned with driving in runners in scoring position than home runs. “It’s been dreadful getting runners home from scoring position,” Smoak said. “That’s number one for me. I feel
great at the plate but it I need to get those guys across home plate.” The third-year first baseman was hitting .133 with runners in scoring position when the game started. A day after the Reds scored 13 runs, they managed just six hits and a run off Saunders. The left-hander allowed only two base runners to reach third in the first six innings and retired 11 consecutive batters before Chris Heisey doubled into the left field corner with one out in the fifth inning. Saunders (7-8) walked none and struck out two while winning back-to-back starts for the first time this season. “I felt good,” Saunders said. “They (Reds) have some guys that can hurt you so you have to keep the ball down,” Saunders said. Charlie Furbush pitched a 1-2-3 eighth and Tom Wilhelmsen was perfect in the ninth for his 18th save, helping the Mariners improve to 10-2 against the Reds since interleague play began in 1997. The Reds went down in order in six of their nine innings. The Reds broke up the shutout bid in the seventh with back-to-back one-out doubles by Todd Frazier and Heisey before Saunders finished his day by getting Ryan Hanigan and pinch-hitter Derrick Robinson to ground out.
Sidney Daily News, Monday, July 8, 2013
Davis tops fan vote
AP Photo/Phelan M. Ebenhack
DANICA PATRICK (10), David Gilliland (38), Ricky Stenhouse Jr. (17), Kyle Busch (18), J J Yeley (36) and Casey Mears (13) slide along the wall of the front
stretch after colliding on the final lap during the NASCAR Sprint Cup auto race at Daytona International Speedway in Daytona Beach, Fla., Saturday.
Another frantic plate-race finish DAYTONA BEACH, Fla. (AP) — There’s one certainty about racing at NASCAR’s most unpredictable tracks: a chaotic ending. Jimmie Johnson dominated the latest restrictor-plate race Saturday night, winning at Daytona International Speedway for the second time this year and joining another exclusive list at the famed venue. The five-time Sprint Cup champion became the first driver since Hall of Famer Bobby Allison in 1982 to sweep both points races at Daytona in the same season. Fireball Roberts (1962), Cale Yarborough (1968) and LeeRoy Yarbrough (1969) also accomplished the feat. Johnson joined them after leading 94 of 161 laps, including 55 of the final 57. But like so many other races at Daytona and Talladega, where horsepower-sapping plates
generally keep speeds below 200 mph, it came with a frantic finish. There were two multicar wrecks on the final lap, the second one just a few feet shy of the finish line. “Be glad you were sitting in the stands and not in the cars,” runnerup Tony Stewart said. Scott Speed and Carl Edwards got together in turn 2, starting a six-car pileup. Instead of ending the race under caution, NASCAR decided to let the cars race to the line. With drivers maneuvering for position through the final turns, David Gilliland and Danica Patrick got tangled, turning Patrick’s car into several others. Kyle Busch, Ryan Newman, Ricky Stenhouse Jr., Jeff Burton and other were involved. “I asked my crew when the checkered fell to remind me why I do this,” driver/owner
Michael Waltrip said. “What’s fun about it? ... I just know that 200 miles an hour pushing and shoving — this is fun for the fans and it’s going to be fun to watch back on TV. I wasn’t having any fun doing it. “I was too nervous. I’d much rather watch. Why don’t I just watch all the time? I’ve got that option. I don’t know what’s wrong with me.” There’s little drivers can do to avoid all the turmoil that comes with plate racing. It happens at just about every race at Daytona and Talladega, where drivers, and everyone fans watching are always waiting for “the big one.” It usually happens late, too. Two months ago at Talladega, Stenhouse Jr. and J.J. Yeley triggered a frightening crash in the final few laps that sent Kurt Busch’s car airborne and on top of Newman’s car.
On Saturday night, the race was fairly clean until a six-car accident with 11 laps remaining prompted a red flag. That wreck included another vicious hit for Denny Hamlin. Hamlin’s car inexplicably turned right and spun hard into the frontstretch wall. It then turned back into traffic and was tagged hard by AJ Allmendinger in a hit that caused his car to lift off the ground. “We knew it was coming,” Johnson said. “Getting down to the end of these things, we knew it was going to get exciting.” That excitement can be painful, too. Hamlin and Allmendinger had to collect themselves after climbing from their wrecked cars. Hamlin missed four races earlier this season with a compression fracture in a vertebra in his lower back, and took a hard hit last Sunday at Kentucky.
Brantley lifts Tribe over Tigers CLEVELAND (AP) — The Indians were down, in danger and nearing doom. They never buckled. They fought back. “We’ve got that neversay-die attitude,” first baseman Nick Swisher said. “The good teams pick each other up, and the bad teams pick each other apart.” Michael Brantley hit a two-run homer in the eighth inning off Al Alburquerque as Cleveland, which blew a big lead, ended a sevengame skid against Detroit with a 9-6 win Sunday to trim one game off the first-place Tigers’ lead in the AL Central. Brantley, who hit a solo homer in the sixth and had a career-high five RBIs, drove a 3-1 pitch from Alburquerque (1-2) over the wall in right field as the Indians, a team capable of streaking in any direction at any time, recovered after their bullpen couldn’t protect a 6-1 lead against one of baseball’s best lineups. Detroit, which overpowered Cleveland in winning the first two games of the four-game series, had rallied to tie it 6-all in the eighth on Torii Hunter’s three-run homer off Vinnie Pestano. But the Indians didn’t quit. It’s not their style. “The boys came out and punched back,” Pestano said. “They didn’t hang their heads. It’s the personality we’ve got. It’s the closeness of this group.”
NEW YORK (AP) — Chris Davis’ first-half power surge made him one popular All-Star. Baltimore’s first baseman with the cool nickname “Crush” slugged his way past Detroit’s Triple Crown winner Miguel Cabrera in the final week to claim the most fan votes in AllStar game balloting. Washington outfielder Bryce Harper used a final push to win a spot in the National League’s starting lineup. Right-hander Max Scherzer was one of a major league-best six Tigers chosen for the AllStar game July 16 at Citi Field in New York. St. Louis catcher Yadier Molina led the NL fan vote announced Saturday night. He is one of the Cardinals’ five AllStars, tops in the NL. “I think any time you are getting that recognition, not only from your fan base but from everybody across the nation, I think it feels good to know that people are watching,” said Davis, one of 30 first-time All-Stars. Mets young ace Matt Harvey and third baseman David Wright will represent the host team in the 84th All-Star game. Harvey, a first timer, received the most votes among NL pitchers in the player balloting, outpacing the Dodgers’ Clayton Kershaw. Baseball’s latest phenom, Cuban defector Yasiel Puig, didn’t make the NL team — at least not yet. The Dodgers outfielder with just one breathless month in the
big leagues is among five candidates for the final NL spot. “He’s done a tremendous job since he’s been up here and created a lot of interest throughout baseball with what he’s accomplished,” said Giants manager Bruce Bochy, who will lead the NL squad for the second time in three years. “This gives him a chance to get voted on the club if the public thinks they want to see him there.” The league that wins the All-Star game gains home-field advantage in the World Series. The NL won the last three Midsummer Classics and World Series titles. Davis finished with 8,272,243 fan votes to edge Cabrera, who had 8,013,874. Davis has 85 RBIs, matching his career high and only three fewer than Cabrera. But he has hit 33 homers, seventh best before the break in big league history—he has a week to catch Barry Bond’s 39. Davis is the second first-time All-Star to lead the voting, joining Seattle outfielder Ichiro Suzuki (2001). The AL starters: Davis, Cano, Hardy, Cabrera, Jones, Trout, Blue Jays outfielder Jose Bautista, Twins catcher Joe and Red Sox DH David Ortiz. The NL starters: Molina, Wright, Harper, Reds first baseman Joey Votto and second baseman Brandon Phillips, Cardinals outfielder Carlos Beltran, Colorado outfielder Carlos Gonzalez and shortstop Troy Tulowitzki.
MURRAY “Every time you have a really tough loss, a loss that really hurts you,” she said, “I think you learn a lot about how to handle the occasions better going forward.” Murray trailed 4-1 in the second set Sunday, and 4-2 in the third, before wiggling his way back in front each time. He won the last four games, breaking for a 54 lead when Djokovic flubbed a forehand, setting off a standing ovation and applause that lasted more than a full minute. When he got out of his changeover chair, preparing to serve for the title, an earsplitting roar accompanied his trek to the baseline. Djokovic missed a backhand, Murray smacked a backhand winner and added a 131 mph (211 kph) service winner, and suddenly one point was all that remained between him and history. That’s where things got a tad complicated. On match point No. 1, Djokovic capped a 12stroke exchange with a forehand volley winner. On No. 2, Djokovic hit a backhand return winner off an 84 mph (135 kph) second serve. On No. 3, Murray sailed a backhand long on the ninth shot. Now it was deuce. “I started to feel nerv-
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ous and started thinking about what just happened,” Murray said. “There’s a lot of things you’re thinking of at that moment.” The match continued for eight additional points. Seemed to take an eternity. “Just how that last game went, my head was kind of everywhere. I mean, some of the shots he came up with were unbelievable,” Murray said. “At the end of the match, I didn’t quite know what was going on. Just a lot of different emotions.” Any of Djokovic’s break points in that game would have made it 5-all, and who knows what toll that would have taken on Murray’s mind? But Murray erased the first two chances with a 116 mph service winner, then a forehand winner on the 21st stroke. At deuce for a third time, Djokovic conjured up a forehand passing winner to get his third break point. Murray dropped his head and placed his hands on his knees. The crowd clapped rhythmically and shouted, “Andy! Andy!” They couldn’t know it, but their man wouldn’t lose another point.
Post 217 wins 10-5 After getting rained out on Saturday, Sidney Post 217 traveled to Marysville Sunday and won 10-5 to put its record at 13-17. Sidney trailed 4-3 afer Marysville plated three in the bottom of the sixth, but struck for three in the seventh and
two in the eighth. Rusty Hodgson singled, doubled and drove in three for Sidney, and Dalton Bollinger, Dan Borchers and Mitch Gigandet all had two hits each. Jace Barga went 61/3 innings to pick up the victory.
Sidney Daily News, Monday, July 8, 2013
NASCAR Sprint Cup NASCAR Sprint Cup Coke Zero 400 powered by Coca-Cola Results The Associated Press Saturday At Daytona International Speedway Daytona Beach, Fla. Lap length: 2.5 miles (Start position in parentheses) 1. (8) Jimmie Johnson, Chevrolet, 161 laps, 140.7 rating, 48 points, $327,961. 2. (13) Tony Stewart, Chevrolet, 161, 91.4, 42, $254,490. 3. (26) Kevin Harvick, Chevrolet, 161, 77.3, 41, $219,101. 4. (3) Clint Bowyer, Toyota, 161, 80.6, 40, $182,073. 5. (7) Michael Waltrip, Toyota, 161, 74.4, 39, $141,365. 6. (22) Kurt Busch, Chevrolet, 161, 103.7, 38, $150,485. 7. (27) Jamie McMurray, Chevrolet, 161, 112.4, 38, $148,185. 8. (16) Dale Earnhardt Jr., Chevrolet, 161, 96.3, 36, $130,715. 9. (19) Casey Mears, Ford, 161, 88.5, 35, $140,373. 10. (21) Ryan Newman, Chevrolet, 161, 64, 34, $147,198. 11. (9) Ricky Stenhouse Jr., Ford, 161, 84.5, 33, $158,191. 12. (1) Kyle Busch, Toyota, 161, 95.4, 33, $160,488. 13. (32) J.J. Yeley, Chevrolet, 161, 60.5, 32, $109,555. 14. (11) Danica Patrick, Chevrolet, 161, 80.9, 30, $108,655. 15. (28) David Gilliland, Ford, 161, 64.6, 30, $125,813. 16. (17) Jeff Burton, Chevrolet, 161, 52.7, 29, $115,180. 17. (10) Greg Biffle, Ford, 161, 75.6, 27, $125,630. 18. (40) Travis Kvapil, Toyota, 161, 64.8, 27, $132,413. 19. (39) Terry Labonte, Ford, 161, 47.2, 25, $116,063. 20. (20) Trevor Bayne, Ford, 161, 73.4, 0, $104,755. 21. (15) Brad Keselowski, Ford, 161, 88.1, 23, $152,746. 22. (38) David Ragan, Ford, 161, 52.8, 23, $119,627. 23. (34) Bobby Labonte, Toyota, 161, 56.1, 21, $109,305. 24. (43) Landon Cassill, Chevrolet, 161, 37.6, 0, $100,580. 25. (37) Josh Wise, Ford, 161, 41.8, 0, $100,380. 26. (25) Marcos Ambrose, Ford, 161, 85.9, 18, $126,294. 27. (42) Joe Nemechek, Toyota, 161, 36.3, 0, $95,430. 28. (36) Scott Speed, Ford, 161, 49.4, 16, $94,805. 29. (12) Carl Edwards, Ford, 161, 66.3, 15, $132,155. 30. (41) David Reutimann, Toyota, 159, 51.1, 14, $98,405. 31. (29) Dave Blaney, Chevrolet, 157, 50.5, 13, $94,230. 32. (4) Kasey Kahne, Chevrolet, accident, 155, 95.4, 12, $117,105. 33. (2) Matt Kenseth, Toyota, 154, 82.6, 12, $129,996. 34. (23) Jeff Gordon, Chevrolet, accident, 151, 68.3, 10, $140,766. 35. (33) A J Allmendinger, Chevrolet, accident, 149, 55.6, 9, $101,655. 36. (24) Denny Hamlin, Toyota, accident, 149, 72.8, 9, $113,305. 37. (35) David Stremme, Toyota, accident, 127, 56.5, 7, $93,317. 38. (30) Aric Almirola, Ford, accident, 127, 61.3, 6, $124,571. 39. (14) Juan Pablo Montoya, Chevrolet, 126, 61.9, 5, $110,849. 40. (18) Joey Logano, Ford, 105, 69.2, 4, $107,543. 41. (5) Martin Truex Jr., Toyota, accident, 97, 65.9, 3, $107,710. 42. (31) Michael McDowell, Ford, vibration, 33, 24.9, 2, $72,135. 43. (6) Paul Menard, Chevrolet, engine, 23, 46.3, 1, $97,626. Race Statistics Average Speed of Race Winner: 154.313 mph. Time of Race: 2 hours, 36 minutes, 30 seconds. Margin of Victory: 0.107 seconds. Caution Flags: 6 for 27 laps. Lead Changes: 18 among 11 drivers. Lap Leaders: M.Kenseth 1; Ky.Busch 2-25; J.Yeley 26; Ky.Busch 27-30; J.Johnson 31; Ky.Busch 32; J.Johnson 33-70; D.Gilliland 71; D.Ragan 72; D.Hamlin 73-92; J.McMurray 93-100; T.Kvapil 101; J.Wise 102; J.McMurray 103-104; J.Johnson 105-128; J.Yeley 129; J.Burton 130; J.Johnson 131-161. J.Johnson, 4 times for 94 laps; Ky.Busch, 3 times for 29 laps; D.Hamlin, 1 time for 20 laps; J.McMurray, 2 times for 10 laps; J.Yeley, 2 times for 2 laps; D.Gilliland, 1 time for 1 lap; J.Burton, 1 time for 1 lap; T.Kvapil, 1 time for 1 lap; D.Ragan, 1 time for 1 lap; J.Wise, 1 time for 1 lap; M.Kenseth, 1 time for 1 lap. Top 12 in Points: 1. J.Johnson, 658; 2. C.Bowyer, 609; 3. C.Edwards, 587; 4. K.Harvick, 585; 5. D.Earnhardt Jr., 548; 6. M.Kenseth,
540; 7. Ky.Busch, 533; 8. G.Biffle, Chung Hyeon, South Korea, 7-5, 7516; 9. Ku.Busch, 501; 10. T.Stew- 6 (2). Junior Doubles art, 499; 11. M.Truex Jr., 493; 12. Boys K.Kahne, 490. Championship IndyCar Thanasi Kokkinakis and Nick Kyrgios, Australia, def. Enzo CouaPocono IndyCar 400 Results caud, France, and Stefano NapoliThe Associated Press tano, Italy, 6-2, 6-3. Sunday Girls At Pocono Raceway Championship Long Pond, Pa. Barbora Krejcikova and KateLap length: 2.5 miles (Starting position in parenthe- rina Siniakova (1), Czech Republic, ses) def. Anhelina Kalinina, Ukraine, 1. (17) Scott Dixon, Dallara- and Iryna Shymanovich (8), BeHonda, 160, Running. larus, 6-3, 6-1. 2. (12) Charlie Kimball, DalWheelchair Doubles lara-Honda, 160, Running. Men 3. (20) Dario Franchitti, DalChampionship lara-Honda, 160, Running. Stephane Houdet, France, and 4. (4) Will Power, Dallara- Shingo Kunieda (1), Japan, def. Chevrolet, 160, Running. Frederic Cattaneo, France, and 5. (15) Josef Newgarden, Dal- Ronald Vink (2), Netherlands, 6-4, lara-Honda, 160, Running. 6-2. 6. (8) Simon Pagenaud, DallaraThird Place Honda, 160, Running. Tom Egberink, Netherlands, 7. (22) Justin Wilson, Dallara- and Michael Jeremiasz, France, def. Honda, 160, Running. Gordon Reid, Britain, and Maikel 8. (6) Helio Castroneves, Dal- Scheffers, Netherlands, 6-4, 6-3. lara-Chevrolet, 160, Running. Women 9. (14) Ed Carpenter, DallaraChampionship Chevrolet, 160, Running. Jiske Griffioen and Aniek van 10. (1) Marco Andretti, Dallara- Koot (1), Netherlands, def. Yui Chevrolet, 160, Running. Kamiji, Japan, and Jordanne 11. (9) Simona de Silvestro, Whiley, Britain, 6-4, 7-6 (6). Dallara-Chevrolet, 160, Running. Third Place 12. (13) James Jakes, DallaraMarjolein Buis, Netherlands, Honda, 160, Running. and Lucy Shuker (2), Britain, def. 13. (5) Tony Kanaan, Dallara- Sabine Ellerbrock, Germany, and Chevrolet, 160, Running. Sharon Walraven, Netherlands, 714. (19) Ryan Briscoe, Dallara- 5, 7-6 (6). Chevrolet, 159, Running. —— 15. (21) Pippa Mann, DallaraChampionship boxscore Honda, 159, Running. Andy Murray (2) def. Novak 16. (11) Sebastien Bourdais, Djokovic (1), 6-4, 7-5, 6-4. Dallara-Chevrolet, 159, Running. Mur. Djo. 17. (24) Alex Tagliani, Dallara- 1st Serve Percentage. . . . 64 65 Honda, 158, Running. Aces . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 9 4 18. (16) Graham Rahal, Dal- Double Faults . . . . . . . . . . 2 4 lara-Honda, 158, Running. 59 1st Serve Winning Pct. . . 72 19. (10) Tristan Vautier, Dal- 2nd Serve Winning Pct. . 42 41 lara-Honda, 158, Running. Fastest serve (mph). . . . 131 127 20. (2) Ryan Hunter-Reay, Dal- Average 1st serve speed . 117 118 lara-Chevrolet, 121, Laps. Average 2nd serve speed . . 80 97 21. (23) E.J. Viso, Dallara- Winners (inc. service) . . . 36 31 Chevrolet, 104, Laps. 40 Unforced Errors . . . . . . . 21 22. (7) Takuma Sato, Dallara- Break Points. . . . . . . . . 7-17 4-13 Honda, 61, Contact. Net Points. . . . . . . . . . 26-37 30-52 23. (18) Sebastian Saavedra, Total Points Won . . . . . . 114 96 Dallara-Chevrolet, 2, Mechanical. Time of Match . . . . . . . 3:09 24. (3) James Hinchcliffe, Dallara-Chevrolet, 0, Contact. ASEBALL Race Statistics Winners average speed: All-Star rosters 192.864. Time of Race: 2:04:26.4178. 2013 All-Star Rosters Margin of Victory: 0.4572 The Associated Press seconds. Rosters for the MLB All-Star Cautions: 2 for 12 laps. game on Tuesday, July 16 at Citi Lead Changes: 16 among 5 Field in New York (x-injured, will drivers. not play; y-injury replacement): Lap Leaders: Andretti 1-29, AMERICAN LEAGUE Kanaan 30-31, Power 32-33, KimSTARTERS ball 34, Andretti 35-60, Kanaan 61Catcher_Joe Mauer, Minnesota 62, Power 63-65, Kanaan 66-71, First Base_Chris Davis, BaltiAndretti 72-94, Kanaan 95-96, more Dixon 97-106, Kanaan 107-109, Second Base_Robinson Cano, Power 110-111, Andretti 112-121, New York Power 122-129, Kimball 130-132, Third Base_Miguel Cabrera, Dixon 133-160. Detroit Castroneves 356, Points: Shortstop_J.J. Hardy, BaltiHunter-Reay 333, Andretti 301, more Dixon 291, Hinchcliffe 272, Kanaan Outfield— Mike Trout, Los An271, Pagenaud 269, Wilson 253, geles; Adam Jones, Baltimore; Jose Power 242, Sato 241. Bautista, Toronto Designated Hitter_David Ortiz, Boston ENNIS RESERVES Catcher_Jason Castro, HousWimbledon ton; Salvador Perez, Kansas City Wimbledon Results Infielders_Prince Fielder, 1b, The Associated Press Detroit; Jason Kipnis, 2b, CleveSunday land; Manny Machado, 3b, BaltiAt The All England Lawn Ten- more; Dustin Pedroia, 2b, Boston; nis & Croquet Club Jhonny Peralta, ss, Detroit; Ben ZoLondon brist, 2b, Tampa Bay Purse: $34.9 million (Grand Cruz, Outfielders_Nelson Slam) Texas; Alex Gordon, Kansas City, Surface: Grass-Outdoor Torrii Hunter, Detroit Designated Hitter_Edwin EnSingles carnacion, Toronto Men PITCHERS Championship x-Clay Buchholz, Boston; Brett Andy Murray (2), Britain, def. Novak Djokovic (1), Serbia, 6-4, 7- Cecil, Toronto; y-Bartolo Colon, Oakland; x-Jesse Crain, Chicago; 5, 6-4. Yu Darvish, Texas; Felix HernanDoubles dez, Seattle; Hisashi Iwakuma, Mixed Seattle; Justin Masterson, CleveChampionship land; Joe Nathan, Texas; y-Glen Daniel Nestor, Canada, and Perkins, Minnesota; Mariano Kristina Mladenovic (8), France, Rivera, New York; Chris Sale, def. Bruno Soares, Brazil, and Lisa Chicago; Max Scherzer, Detroit; Raymond (1), United States, 5-7, 6- Justin Verlander, Detroit 2, 8-6. —— Invitation Doubles NATIONAL LEAGUE Gentlemen STARTERS Championship Catcher_Yadier Molina, St. Louis Thomas Enqvist, Sweden, and First Base_Joey Votto, CincinMark Philippoussis, Australia, def. Greg Rusedski, Britain, and Fab- nati Second Base_Brandon Phillips, rice Santoro, France, 7-6 (6), 6-3. Cincinnati Senior Gentlemen Third Base_David Wright, New Championship Pat Cash and Mark Woodforde York Tulowitzki, Shortstop_Troy (1), Australia, def. Jeremy Bates, Britain, and Anders Jarryd, Swe- Colorado Outfield_Carlos Beltran, St. den, 6-3, 6-3. Louis; Carlos Gonzalez, Colorado; Ladies Bryce Harper, Washington Championship RESERVES Lindsay Davenport, United Catcher_Buster Posey, San States, and Martina Hingis, Switzerland, def. Jana Novotna, Francisco Infielders_Pedro Alvarez, 3b, Czech Republic, and Barbara Pittsburgh; Everth Cabrera, ss, San Schett, Austria, 6-2, 6-2. Junior Singles Boys Championship Gianluigi Quinzi (6), Italy, def.
Diego; Matt Carpenter, 2b, St. Louis; Allen Craig, 1b, St. Louis; Paul Goldschmidt, 1b, Arizona; Marco Scutaro, 2b, San Francisco; Jean Segura, ss, Milwaukee Outfielders_Domonic Brown, Philadelphia; Michael Cuddyer, Colorado; Carlos Gomez, Milwaukee; Andrew McCutchen, Pittsburgh PITCHERS Madison Bumgarner, San Francisco; Aroldis Chapman, Cincinnati; Patrick Corbin, Arizona; Jose Fernandez, Miami; Jason Grilli, Pittsburgh; Matt Harvey, New York; Clayton Kershaw, Los Angeles; Craig Kimbrel, Atlanta; Cliff Lee, Philadelphia; Jeff Locke, Pittsburgh; Adam Wainwright, St. Louis; Travis Wood, Chicago; Jordan Zimmermann, Washington. —— All-Star Fan Voting Final Voting AMERICAN LEAGUE FIRST BASEMEN 1. Chris Davis, Orioles, 8,272,243 2. Prince Fielder, Tigers, 4,098,961 3. Albert Pujols Angels 1,487,508 4. Mike Napoli, Red Sox, 1,483,850 5. Mitch Moreland, Rangers, 1,244,794 6. Brandon Moss, Athletics, 826,357 7. Adam Lind, Blue Jays, 804,442 8. Nick Swisher, Indians, 766,851 SECOND BASEMEN 1. Robinson Cano, Yankees, 5,369,141 2. Dustin Pedroia, Red Sox, 3,985,087 3. Ian Kinsler, Rangers, 2,215,371 4. Omar Infante, Tigers, 1,990,625 5. Jose Altuve, Astros, 1,544,090 6. Brian Roberts, Orioles, 1,512,425 7. Howie Kendrick, Angels, 986,695 8. Jason Kipnis, Indians, 964,333 SHORTSTOPS 1. J.J. Hardy, Orioles, 5,283,144 2. Jhonny Peralta, Tigers, 3,267,425 3. Elvis Andrus, Rangers, 2,671,942 4. Jed Lowrie, Athletics, 1,953,896 5. Jose Reyes, Blue Jays, 1,666,812 6. Derek Jeter, Yankees, 1,330,334 7. Asdrubal Cabrera, Indians, 1,212,483 8. Stephen Drew, Red Sox, 1,104,771 CATCHERS 1. Joe Mauer, Twins, 5,443,856 2. Matt Wieters, Orioles, 3,930,638 3. A.J. Pierzynski, Rangers, 1,851,847 4. Jarrod Saltalamacchia, Red Sox, 1,757,395 5. Carlos Santana, Indians, 1,661,916 6. J.P. Arencibia, Blue Jays, 1,200,537 7. Jose Molina, Rays, 1,106,406 8. Alex Avila, Tigers, 1,070,400 THIRD BASEMEN 1. Miguel Cabrera, Tigers, 8,013,874 2. Manny Machado, Orioles, 4,101,089 3. Adrian Beltre, Rangers, 2,330,907 4. Evan Longoria, Rays, 1,906,184 5. Josh Donaldson, Athletics, 1,139,931 6. Will Middlebrooks, Red Sox, 882,867 7. Kevin Youkilis, Yankees, 705,425 8. Brett Lawrie, Blue Jays, 575,703 DESIGNATED HITTERS 1. David Ortiz, Red Sox, 6,226,301 2. Edwin Encarnacion, Blue Jays, 2,585,988 3. Lance Berkman, Rangers, 2,491,474 4. Victor Martinez, Tigers, 1,594,456 5. Mark Trumbo, Angels, 1,585,370 6. Nolan Reimold, Orioles, 1,446,259 7. Mark Reynolds, Indians, 1,329,921 8. Billy Butler, Royals, 954,636 OUTFIELDERS 1. Adam Jones, Orioles, 6,793,577 Mike Trout, Angels, 2. 6,771,745 3. Jose Bautista, Blue Jays, 3,999,631 4. Nick Markakis, Orioles, 3,783,189 5. Nate McLouth, Orioles, 3,221,179 6. Nelson Cruz, Rangers, 3,101,804
Hunter, Tigers, 7. Torii 3,051,156 8. Jacoby Ellsbury, Red Sox, 2,587,879 9. Yoenis Cespedes, Athletics, 2,070,966 10. Coco Crisp, Athletics, 1,852,736 11. Alex Gordon, Royals, 1,718,922 12. Austin Jackson, Tigers, 1,668,159 13. Josh Hamilton, Angels, 1,489,456 14. Shane Victorino, Red Sox, 1,484,301 15. Ichiro Suzuki, Yankees, 1,353,022 16. David Murphy, Rangers, 1,178,907 17. Michael Bourn, Indians, 1,148,674 18. Melky Cabrera, Blue Jays, 1,143,293 19. Andy Dirks, Tigers, 1,059,495 20. Brett Gardner, Yankees, 1,045,080 21. Leonys Martin, Rangers, 1,005,385 22. Curtis Granderson, Yankees, 987,441 23. Jonny Gomes, Red Sox, 904,139 24. Josh Reddick, Athletics, 895,841 NATIONAL LEAGUE FIRST BASEMEN 1. Joey Votto, Reds, 5,128,515 2. Paul Goldschmidt, Diamondbacks, 4,269,685 3. Allen Craig, Cardinals, 3,241,131 4. Brandon Belt, Giants, 2,308,043 5. Freddie Freeman, Braves, 2,111,635 6. Adrian Gonzalez, Dodgers, 1,799,482 7. Adam LaRoche, Nationals, 1,237,035 8. Ryan Howard, Phillies, 972,241 SHORTSTOPS 1. Troy Tulowitzki, Rockies, 5,404,860 2. Brandon Crawford, Giants, 3,036,479 3. Jean Segura, Brewers, 2,715,444 4. Pete Kozma, Cardinals, 2,313,411 5. Andrelton Simmons, Braves, 1,658,187 6. Ian Desmond, Nationals, 1,518,376 7. Hanley Ramirez, Dodgers, 1,373,067 8. Jimmy Rollins, Phillies, 1,204,189 SECOND BASEMEN 1. Brandon Phillips, Reds, 4,799,417 2. Matt Carpenter, Cardinals, 4,337,408 3. Marco Scutaro, Giants, 4,117,815 4. Daniel Murphy, Mets, 2,054,256 5. Chase Utley, Phillies, 1,829,943 6. Dan Uggla, Braves, 1,606,221 7. Aaron Hill, Diamondbacks, 1,239,448 8. Neil Walker, Pirates, 936,072 CATCHERS 1. Yadier Molina, Cardinals, 6,883,258 2. Buster Posey, Giants, 6,474,088 3. John Buck, Mets, 1,747,122 4. Brian McCann, Braves, 1,461,563 5. Miguel Montero, Diamondbacks, 1,316,278 6. Jonathan Lucroy, Brewers, 1,142,182 7. Ryan Hanigan, Reds, 1,078,823 8. Russell Martin, Pirates, 1,061,092 THIRD BASEMEN David Wright, Mets, 1. 6,411,381 2. Pablo Sandoval, Giants, 4,507,219 3. David Freese, Cardinals, 2,989,600 4. Ryan Zimmerman, Nationals, 1,731,962 5. Chris Johnson, Braves, 1,687,795 6. Pedro Alvarez, Pirates, 1,422,112 7. Martin Prado, Diamondbacks, 1,334,435 8. Todd Frazier, Reds, 1,330,238 OUTFIELDERS 1. Carlos Beltran, Cardinals, 6,786,919 2. Carlos Gonzalez, Rockies, 4,214,904 3. Bryce Harper, Nationals, 4,097,009 4. Andrew McCutchen, Pirates, 3,855,928 5. Justin Upton, Braves, 3,678,190
6. Matt Holliday, Cardinals, 3,411,146 7. Hunter Pence, Giants, 3,122,245 8. Ryan Braun, Brewers, 2,729,898 9. Shin-Soo Choo, Reds, 2,637,370 10. Angel Pagan, Giants, 2,568,348 Jon Jay, Cardinals, 11. 2,256,623 12. Jay Bruce, Reds, 2,221,272 13. Gregor Blanco, Giants, 2,201,304 14. Carlos Gomez, Brewers, 2,182,381 15. Michael Cuddyer, Rockies, 2,128,524 16. Domonic Brown, Phillies, 1,977,360 17. Jason Heyward, Braves, 1,538,798 18. B.J. Upton, Braves, 1,493,100 19. Norichika Aoki, Brewers, 1,275,283 20. Matt Kemp, Dodgers, 1,234,077 21. Starling Marte, Pirates, 1,157,317 22. Jayson Werth, Nationals, 1,030,155 23. Carl Crawford, Dodgers, 1,000,606 24. Jason Kubel, Diamondbacks, 980,262
Standings National League The Associated Press East Division W L Pct GB Atlanta . . . . . . . 50 38 .568 — Washington . . . . 46 42 .523 4 Philadelphia . . . 43 46 .483 7½ New York . . . . . . 37 48 .435 11½ Miami . . . . . . . . 32 55 .368 17½ Central Division Pittsburgh . . . . . 53 34 .609 — St. Louis . . . . . . 53 34 .609 — Cincinnati . . . . . 50 38 .568 3½ Chicago . . . . . . . 38 48 .442 14½ Milwaukee. . . . . 35 52 .402 18 West Division Arizona . . . . . . . 47 41 .534 — Los Angeles . . . . 41 45 .477 5 Colorado . . . . . . 42 47 .472 5½ San Francisco . . 40 46 .465 6 San Diego . . . . . 40 49 .449 7½ Sunday's Games Seattle 3, Cincinnati 1 Philadelphia 7, Atlanta 3 Washington 11, San Diego 7 N.Y. Mets 2, Milwaukee 1 St. Louis 3, Miami 2 Chicago Cubs 4, Pittsburgh 3, 11 innings L.A. Dodgers at San Francisco, inc. Arizona 6, Colorado 1 Monday's Games Oakland (Colon 11-3) at Pittsburgh (Locke 8-1), 7:05 p.m. Washington (Haren 4-9) at Philadelphia (Lannan 1-3), 7:05 Atlanta (Minor 8-4) at Miami (Slowey 3-6), 7:10 p.m. Chi. Cubs (Garza 4-1) at Ch. White Sox (H.Santiago 3-5), 8:10 Cincinnati (H.Bailey 5-6) at Milwaukee (Lohse 4-6), 8:10 p.m. L.A. Dodgers (Greinke 6-2) at Arizona (Delgado 1-2), 9:40 p.m. Colorado (Chatwood 4-2) at San Diego (Volquez 6-6), 10:10 p.m. N.Y. Mets (Harvey 7-2) at San Francisco (Lincecum 4-9), 10:15 —— American League East Division W L Pct GB Boston . . . . . . . . 54 35 .607 — 5 Baltimore . . . . . 49 40 .551 Tampa Bay . . . . 49 40 .551 5 New York . . . . . . 48 40 .545 5½ Toronto . . . . . . . 43 45 .489 10½ Central Division Detroit . . . . . . . . 48 39 .552 — Cleveland . . . . . 46 42 .523 2½ 6 Kansas City. . . . 41 44 .482 Minnesota . . . . . 37 48 .435 10 Chicago . . . . . . . 34 51 .400 13 West Division Oakland. . . . . . . 52 37 .584 — ½ Texas . . . . . . . . . 51 37 .580 9 Los Angeles . . . . 42 45 .483 Seattle . . . . . . . . 39 49 .443 12½ Houston . . . . . . . 32 57 .360 20 Sunday's Games Baltimore 2, N.Y. Yankees 1 Cleveland 9, Detroit 6 Toronto 11, Minnesota 5 Seattle 3, Cincinnati 1 Tampa Bay 3, Chicago White Sox 1 Oakland 10, Kansas City 4 Texas 5, Houston 4 Boston at L.A. Angels, n Monday's Games Detroit (Scherzer 13-0) at Cleveland (Kazmir 4-4), 7:05 p.m. Kansas City (Guthrie 7-6) at N.Y. Yankees (P.Hughes 4-7), 7:05 Oakland (Colon 11-3) at Pittsburgh (Locke 8-1), 7:05 p.m. Texas (D.Holland 6-4) at Baltimore (Feldman 0-0), 7:05 p.m. Minnesota (Deduno 4-3) at Tampa Bay (Ro.Hernandez 4-10), 7:10 p.m.
Brunch Bunch July 18 at 9:30am Identity Theft/Scam Awareness/ Prevention
Learn how to safeguard yourself against scam artists. Scam artists are continually coming up with more and more ways to steal your money. The information shared in this program will get you up to date with the newest scams. Jennifer Honeyman from US Bank will be presenting information on skimming devices used on ATMs, gas pumps, etc. These devices are placed in/on the machines that you scan your debit/credit card on and they collect your personal information. Learn how to spot them. Jennifer will also share up to date information on recent financial scams. Chris Heiss from Baird Funeral Home will be presenting information on recent scams surrounding funeral planning. More and more thefts and scams are happening during and after funerals. Kerri Bergmanom from Wells Fargo Financial Advisors and Deb Sanders from Dorothy Love Retirement Community will share information with you on how to minimize the risk of Identity Theft
Your Rheem and WaterFurnace Specialist
Residential • Commercial • Industrial
Plumbing - Heating Air Conditioning - Electrical Geothermal Sheet Metal Contractors
* What is identity theft? * How does it happen? * How can you tell if it’s happening to you? * How vulnerable are you?
205 Industrial Park Drive, New Knoxville
* What can you do to protect yourself? * What should you do if it happens to you?
Please join us for this informative and up to date program.
937.497.6543 for reservations 3003 West Cisco Road Sidney, Ohio
EQUAL HOUSING OPPORTUNITY
Call Deb Sanders at
Save the Date
Sidney Daily News, Monday, July 8, 2013
SPECIAL DAILY EVENTS Rides will open at 1 PM SUNDAY:
Industrial Day 1- special prices through participating Industries in and around Shelby County. Regular Admission Price - Rides will open at 4:00 P.M.
Carload Night - Carload night includes entry to the fair and all rides for everyone in your vehicle for $30.00. Carload night begins at 4:00 P.M. at Gate D Only. Carload night stamps must be purchased by 9:00 P.M. WEDNESDAY: Industrial Day 2- special prices through participating Industries in and around Shelby County. Wrist Bands must be purchased at these Industries only for $7.00 and admits one person and ride all day. THURSDAY: Kid’s Day - Kid’s day admission and ride special - Everyone sixteen and under will be admitted free until noon - with special rides bands to be purchased by 5:00 P.M. for $7.00 at Michael’s Amusements ticket booths. FRIDAY: Best One Tire/Sidney Tire at the Fair - Special priced wrist bands at $7.00 can be purchased at either location. SATURDAY: Regular Admission Price
2013 Shelby County Fair
Sidney Daily News, Monday, July 8, 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 Tuesday, July 9, 2013 ARIES (March 21 to April 19) Discussions with family authority figures will be interesting today. You or someone else will clearly speak their mind, which, in turn, could trigger opposition from someone holding the purse strings. Easy does it. TAURUS (April 20 to May 20) Because you are enthusiastic about something today, be careful not to push the limits of someone's boundaries. A partner or someone older might disagree with you. GEMINI (May 21 to June 20) You might be excited about moneymaking ideas today. Unfortunately, someone at work might rain on your parade. Not to worry -- keep your ideas for future consideration. CANCER (June 21 to July 22) It's easy to put a lot of yourself into what you have to say today, which is why others are ready to jump on your bandwagon. However, responsibilities with children cannot be ignored. LEO (July 23 to Aug. 22) Your ability to research data is excellent today because you have wonderful powers of concentration. However, don't let someone older or more experienced discourage you. VIRGO (Aug. 23 to Sept. 22) You will be successful dealing with groups today because you can inspire others to do what needs to be done. Don't worry about second-guessing yourself; just go forward with enthusiasm! LIBRA (Sept. to Oct. 22) In discussions with authority figures today, you'll be convincing because you believe what you're saying. Some naysayer might have criticisms that are financially related. (You can deal with this.) SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) Do talk to others about travel plans or anything with publishing, the media, medicine and the law today, because you have great ideas. (Even if a female authority opposes you.) SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) You might see a way to cut through red-tape details regarding shared property, insurance matters, inheritances, taxes and debt. Believe in your ideas. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 19) Discussions with partners are enthusiastic. It looks like things are all systems go! Don't worry about someone (likely a female) who is skeptical. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20 to Feb. 18) You're effective at work today, especially wrapping up old business. Move forward with your ideas even if you have to politely listen to objections from someone. PISCES (Feb. 19 to March 20) This is a playful, fun-loving day. Enjoy yourself and accept invitations to reunions or things from the past. Workrelated responsibilities can be dealt with swiftly. (Ignore criticisms.) YOU BORN TODAY You like to make sense of things. You take things apart to see how they work. You love serendipity and the intriguing way cycles are related. You study the past to investigate and learn so you can share your findings with others, because you are forever curious. Work hard to build or construct something this year, because your rewards will soon follow. Birthdate of: Tom Hanks, actor; Kelly McGillis, actress; Courtney Love, singer/songwriter. (c) 2013 King Features Syndicate, Inc.
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Sidney Daily News, Monday, July 8, 2013
LIBERTY day night was Tricky Dick and the Cover Ups. The band “brought a huge crowd from Cleveland,” Boerger said. The ground where people danced as the band played was “muddy and messy,” she said, but that didn’t keep people from having fun. “People just loved it.” The band apparently liked playing at the local festival. “They want to be booked for next year,” Boerger said. She said the band’s popularity is growing and it has a gig in Key West, Fla., this fall. Ohio State University’s Buckeye Mobile Tour was at the festival Friday, bringing interactive games and other acincluding tivities inflatable “jumpies” for kids as part of its statewide tour to promote OSU. The activities were free and the tour appeared at the festival
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free of charge, Boerger said. She said tour operators complimented the community, saying Liberty Days was “one of the nicest events we’ve been at.” They said “all the kids were respectful of the equipment.” Although only one queen could be chosen in the Miss Independence contest Thursday night, Boerger said all six contestants were winners. Each of the girls completed patriotism projects. One of them, Hannah Meyer, raised more than $700 to benefit victims of the Boston Marathon bombing. Another, Hailey Wray, supervised children at a story time project as they created thank-you stars that she later delivered, along with cookies, to veterans at the Veterans Administration Medical Center. Boerger said, “I had a
veteran come up to me at the end of the contest and say, ‘All those girls should get $5,000. … All those girls did something that meant something to someone. It sure meant something to me.’” Miss Independence 2013 Maddie Geise received a $1,000 scholarship. Wray was first runner-up. Boerger said Liberty Days truly was a community event, as people pitched in to help. “We got a nice response from the community in our plea for help,” she said, referring to a news story in the Sidney Daily News. “People showed up to help set up and to clean up afterward.” She said a person who lives in California but was in town for a visit helped. “We really appreciate it,” Boerger said.
CLASSIFIEDS 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. L a s t s e e n b e hi n d S h e l b y County Line between Piqua and Sidney. (937)238-9122, (937)214-0568. Yard Sale
See each garage sale listing and location on our Garage Sale Map. Available online at sidneydailynews.com Powered by Google Maps Drivers & Delivery For photo reprints, visit www.sidneydailynews.com SDN Photo/Luke Gronneberg
JACOB SHERMAN, 9, of Fort Loramie, crosses the finish line during a sack race at the Fort Loramie Liberty Days Festival Saturday. Jacob is the son of Jenny and Matt Sherman.
New Knoxville Fourth of July Festival
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SDN Photos/Luke Gronneberg
COLTON EARL (left) 8, and Jay Schroeder, 6, both of New Knoxville, try to knock each other down with a large ball in the carnival game “Wrecking Ball” at New Knoxville’s Fourth of July Festival Saturday. Colton is the son of Theresa and David Earl. Jay is the son of Julie and Darin Schroeder.
BOB JAYNES (l-r), of New Knoxville, holds out a duckling for Kiele Suttles, 9, of Jackson Center, and Mitchell Hempy, 12, of Rushsylvania, at New Knoxville's Fourth of July Festival Saturday. The duckling was one of several that competed in a race that was organized by Craig Thobe, of New Knoxville. Mitchell is the son of Berry and Jessy Hempy. Kiele is the son of Tim and Leanne Suttles.
This is a first shift position. Monday through Friday with occasional weekends. Background checks and drug screens required. Apply today at www.sciotoservices.com EOE 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 Minster Area Steady Shop Work Excellent pay, health insurance, 401K, vacation Send resume to: JOBOPEN54@YAHOO.COM Medical/Health 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: firstname.lastname@example.org or mail to 2627 N Broadway Ave Sidney, OH 45365
IN THE photo at right, Mitchell KellerMeyer (left) of Columbus, and Harry Gabel, of New Knoxville, rotate cooking chicken at New Knoxville's Fourth of July Festival Saturday.
CONCERT Scott, have continued to manage what started out as their parent’s anniversary party. It now has a $12 million economic impact on the region, according to Sidney-Shelby County Chamber of Commerce President Jeff Raible. “This estimate was prepared using the most recent average visitor spending data available from TourismOhio, the state’s official travel and tourism office,” Raible said. “In addition, assumptions were made concerning other variables such as actual attendance volumes, local versus out-of-town attendees, and the number of overnight stays in hotel and area camping venues.” These economic-impact estimates are regional in nature, he added. Shelby County alone does not have enough hotel rooms to accommodate all visitors to Country Concert. Some guests stay in Miami, Auglaize, and other nearby counties. Managers of the Hampton Inn and the Comfort Inn, both in Sidney, said that their motels were sold out for the weekend by January. “The Kings Royal races at Eldora Speedway are the same weekend, so not all our weekend guests are here for the Country Concert this year,” said Stacy Nelson, general manager of Hampton Inn. The race usually results in sold-out bookings on its own, so area
From Page 1
For photo reprints, visit www.sidneydailynews.com
SDN Photo/Luke Gronneberg
KEN GEHRET, of Sidney, cleans up in front of the main stage at Hickory Hill Lakes RV Park Sunday in preparation for Country Concert, which starts Thursday. motels are losing money this year because the events are concurrent. Instead of selling out two weekends, they’ve sold out just one. Nelson said that event rates for the 94 rooms at the Hampton Inn are 15 percent above regular rates and she requires a two-night minimum stay. Atool Patel, general manager of Comfort Inn, said he raises rates for the motel’s 71 rooms by 25 percent during the Country Concert weekend and requires a three-night minimum stay. “It would be a substantial effect on our sales in July (if the concert were to discontinue),”
Patel said. Nelson agreed, but noted that the Hampton Inn operates at 80 percent occupancy all year long. “We’re sold out on weeknights every week of the year,” she said. “There’s a lot of corporate business.” Bob Mescher, owner of Keyhole Pizza in Fort Loramie, said that his business increases by 75 percent during Country Concert weekends. “I don’t know if it’s all Country Concert,” he said. “There are a lot of horse riders who don’t go to the concert, but they’re in the area for the party.” He looks forward to seeing
repeat customers from year to year, as about 80 percent of his diners are people who return because they liked the food when they had visited during a previous concert weekend. “I’ve met friends from all over the place who’ve come to the concert,” Mescher said. “I’ve been here 30 years. It’s like when you go fishing and you stop at some hole-in-the-wall place, but the food is good and you talk to the owner. When you go back, you’ll stop there again. Well, I’m seeing people now who haven’t been here for 15 years. They came to the concert for four or five years. Then they got married, had kids and stopped coming. Now their families are raised and they’re coming back. But they’re not wearing bikinis anymore. And they’re here for the music, not what they came for before,” he laughed. He might have been referring to drinking. Millie Terrell, Kroger store manager, said that liquor sales increase substantially during Country Concert weekend. “We put up extra displays of beer,” she said. “And sales of grab-and-go items in the deli increase by 2 1/2 to 3 1/2 percent a day.” At Walmart, Assistant Manager Di Parker said beer, pop, coolers, sunscreen, lawn chairs, swimsuits, sunglasses and tents are big sellers to concertgoers.
NOW HIRING FOR: FT, PT & PRN STNAs for all shifts! Apply in person at 75 Mote Drive Covington, Ohio 45318 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. Instruction & Training For Sale By Owner IN SIDNEY, rent to own, remodeled, 2.5 Bedroom, fenced yard, garage, down payment required, (937)526-3264 Houses For Sale NEARLY NEW 5 bedroom country ranch. Finished basement, Anna Schools, John Barnett, (419)738HOME(4663). Scott Ross Realty. Apartments /Townhouses 2 BEDROOM, 1193 Rees Drive, all appliances, garage, gas heat/central air, deposit/references. $575 monthly, (937)693-3128 1520 SPRUCE. 2 bedroom, $475 month, $300 deposit. Air, range, refrigerator, laundry, no pets. Call for showing: (937)710-5075
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Sidney Daily News, Monday, July 8, 2013
Page 7B Landscaping
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NICE 2 bedroom upstairs, 506.5 South West Avenue, $389 month, $300 deposit, (937)726-0273. NORTHTOWN APARTMENTS, 2 Bedroom, 1.5 bath townhouse, all appliances, NO PETS, $455 monthly, (937)295-3157 or (937)7265992
218 Forest, 4 bedroom, 1.5 bath, privacy fence, $650 monthly, (937)498-9842 after 2 pm 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
(937)622-5747 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.
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 MINIATURE DACHSHUND PUP, red, long coat female, AKC, 2nd shots, wormed, written guarantee, crate training and doing well! $350 (937)6671777
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automatic convertible with approximately 67,000 miles. This car is in great condition. $20,500 or best offer. 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 2001 FORD TAURUS, SE, white, 4 door, new tires, 73,500 miles, $4,250. Call (937)778-8286
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Mopeds MOTOR SCOOTER, Yamati, 125cc, $700. Call (937)6936651. RVs / Campers
GERMAN SHEPHERD PUPS, ready for new home. Both parents on premises. 2 females, 1 male. $250 each. (937)4924059 or (937)489-1438.
SIBERIAN HUSKEY, male puppy, full blooded, no papers. Mother and Father on site. First shots and De-wormed. $150.00! (937)417-5856.
2012 BUICK VERANO 4 cyl, red, good condition, leather, only 7000 miles, 1301 Sixth Avenue, Sidney, $23,500.
SIDNEY, 121 North Street, Nice Office Space for Rent, Air conditioned, 1-6 offices. Call Ryan (407)579-0874 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
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
PRIVATE SETTING, 2 Bedroom Townhouse, No one above or below! Appliances, Washer/ Dryer Fireplace, garage, Water, Trash included, (937)4984747, www.firsttroy.com
Pets 7 WEEK OLD PUPPIES, Labrador, Rottweiler, Boxer mix, $10 each, Call (937)489-6295
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 '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
Terms of Sale: All sales are final; items sold as is with no warranties/ guarantees, cash only, all purchased items must be removed at time of sale. The sale will be held in the Hanover Street school gym with the following items available. 32 inch television sets, 27 inch monitors only (no television tuner), Miscellaneous Tables including 8 ft. banquet tables, Chairs, Miscellaneous school furniture (student desks and chairs, teacher desks and chairs), Computer desks, Variety of storage cabinets and shelves, Lockers, Sinks, Toilets, Urinals, Benches, Three tier carts, Steam table, Gas stove, Washer/ dryer, Bookshelves, Book racks, Overhead projectors, Speakers 6SRUWLQJ *RRGV CCW CLASS, $60, August 17th and 18th, Piqua Fish & Game, (937)760-4210, firstname.lastname@example.org Tickets RACE TICKETS, (5) Brickyard 400, 7/28 NASCAR race in Indianapolis, Paddock Box in shade near start/finish line, $90 each face value. (937)5966257. Cleaning & Maintenance
Busch Family Fishing Lakes Relax and enjoy the fishing.
15030 Lock Two Road Botkins, OH 45306
937-693-3640 www.buschfamilyfishfarm.com Fishing is only by appointment
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 Landscaping & Gardening RIDING LAWNMOWER, Wheelhorse, completely rebuilt, New battery, tuneup, rebuilt carburetor, seat, paint, new blades, Runs great!!, $400, (937)492-1501 RIDING MOWER, John Deere 212, 47 inch cut, Engine needs work, (937)726-9170 Miscellaneous 27" TV & WOOD TV STAND, with drawers & shelves, both in great condition $100, Call after 5pm (937)638-2993.
NEED HELP? Helping Hands is here for you!
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
937-638-8888 â€˘ 937-638-3382 937-492-6297
within 10 mile radius of Sidney
COUNTRY CONCERT TICKETS, close to the concert area campsite R4 , 3 day pass, parking, 6 wrist bands. $550. (937)492-3927.
KINDLE FIRE, slightly used, with case $150. Call (937)4923927 SOFA RECLINER, multicolored brown/green, $100, Call (937)492-5322
Changing Futures. Changing Lives. ÂŽ
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
Painting & Wallpaper
HAY, 50 bales of grass hay, 3x8, never been wet, $50 a bale. Call (937)465-7616 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
Construction & Building
Paving & Excavating
Self performing our own work allows for the best prices on skilled labor. 25 years combined experience FREE estimates
BUCKEYE SEAL COATING AND REPAIR FAMILY OWNED & OPERATED 15 YEARS EXPERIENCE FREE ESTIMATES Paving â€˘ Driveways Parking Lots â€˘ Seal Coating
865 W. MARKET STREET TROY, OH 45373
Gutter Repair & Cleaning
For more information about our graduation rates, the median debt of students who completed these programs, and other important information, please visit our website at: disclosure.miamijacobs.edu
MJC.COL.04828.C.101_V2 â€˘ ÂŠDCE 2013 OH REG 06-09-1791T
Limited Time: Mention This Ad & Receive 10% Off!
Help Wanted General 40277555
Remodeling & Repairs
Hauling & Trucking
â€˘ â€˘ â€˘ â€˘
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
Help Wanted General
Gravel Hauled, Laid & Leveled Driveways & Parking Lots
875-0153 698-6135 MINIMUM CHARGES APPLY
Remodeling & Repairs 2385772
5RRĂ€QJ 6LGLQJ 7UHH 6HUYLFH
WISE Tree & Shrub Service â€˘ Tree Trimming & Removal â€˘ Shrub Trimming & Removal â€˘ Stump Removal
2 BEDROOM, 1.5 Bath, Sidney, appliances, air, laundry, trash paid, no pets $460 monthly, (937)394-7265
"Simply the Best"
PUBLIC SALE Minster Local Schools will be holding a public sale of personal property/ furniture from the Hanover Street School on Saturday July 13, 2013, 9:00am to 12 noon.
LIVE STOCK GATES, 16 foot heavy steel painted livestock gates, good condition, $60.00 per gate. Call (937)492-1157.
Village West Apts.
2 BEDROOM APARTMENTS, appliances, garage, air, lawncare, $480 & $525 monthly, no pets, Call (937)492-5271.
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Page 8B 402959
Sidney Daily News, Monday, July 8, 2013
Newspapers In Education Making your very own
Time Capsule! Contrary to popular imagination, time capsules do not have to be buried. A good time capsule-one thta successfully preserves its contents before it is next opened after a planned period of time--requires only: A good storage container. A good place to keep the storage container. Careful consideration of what to include in the container.
Choosing a Good Location for the Container A cool (room temperature or below), relatively dry (about 35% relative humidity), clean, and stable environment (avoid attics. basements, and other locations with high risk of leaks and environmental extremes). Minimal exposure to all kinds of light; no exposure to direct or intense light Distance from radiators and vents
Choosing a Good Storage Container Choose a tightly closed container that will keep out light, dust and other air-borne pollutants, and water. The container materials should be chemically inert, e.g.” uncoated polyethylene (PET or PETE, recycle code 1) jar with a screw-top lid of the same material’ uncoated high-density polyethylene (HDPE, code 2) or polypropylene (PP, code 5); aluminum or stainless steel cans with matching screw-top lid; lignin-and acid-free cardstock boxes with snug lids (will keep out minimal, incidental water only).
Content Considerations Analog items are no machine-dependent, but digital items are; include the machine required for digital items and instructions for use Materials that have already withstood the test of time have proven to be long lasting; the longterm behavior of new materials is more unknown. Safer more traditional choices include: items printed or written with carbon-based ink on acid-and lignin-free, good quality paper; wellprocessed black-and-white photographs; non-corroding metals;textiles made of non-plastic fibers; glass; stone;ceramic;items made of uncoated PET, HOPE, or PP plastics. Further minimize the risk of unexpected chemical interactions among the time capsule contents by packaging each item: put each item or group of like items in acid- and lignin-free paper envelopes, folders, or boxes; uncoated PET zipper bags; or glass or PET, HDPE, or PP plastic vials with screw-top lids. Avoid including food items and plants or other living things. Include a list of the contents in the time capsule and why they were included. Minimize the risk of mechanical damage: put heaviest items at the bottom; prevent items from rattling around; ensure the weight of the contents within the time capsule container is evenly distributed; indicated on the outside of the container which side is up.
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