Coming C oming Monda Mondayy American Ame erican P ro ofile Profile s Big g game, ame, small ccourse: o se: #38ours #38-// >2/ 03<=> 03<=> 7383 1960 1960 -9?<=/ -9?<=/ A+= A+= ,?36> 38 38/2?<=>M 38/2?<=>M LLM LLM 38 M M >2/ 1+7/ 79<// 1+7/ 2+= /@96@/. /@96@/. 38>9 38>9 + :9:?6+< :+=>37/ :+=>37/ A3>2 79< M 8+>398A3./L >2+8 M --9?<=/= 9?<=/= 8+ +>398A3./L Inside Monda Mondayy
Applefest A pplefest 2 2013 013
Vol. V ol. 12 1233 No. No. 179 179
TThis his Weekend Weekend
S September eptember 77,, 22013 013
TODAYâ€™S T OD DAYâ€™â€™S NE NEWS EWS TODAYâ€™S T ODAYâ€™S WE WEATHER ATHER
84ÂşÂş 6 84 64Âş 4Âş
S Sidney, idney, Ohio
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INSIDE TTODAY ODAY
Sidney-Bellefontaine Sidne y-Bellefont o aine s +-5/>= +-5/>= --97/ 97/ ?: : =29< ==29<>> 38 $M $M [ L [ L
DEATHS DE ATHS ,3>?+<3/= +8.l9< ,3>?+<3/= +8.ll99< ./ . ./+>2 +>2 89 89>3->3-//== 009< 9< >2/ 009669A381 9669A381 :/9:6/ +::/+< +::/ +< 98 : :+1/ +1/ >>9.+CN 9 CN 9.+ Âš 9<C 9<C 3-2+/6 Âš =>2/< =>2/< 38>23-?7 38>23-?7[#>/386+1/ 7[#>/386+1/ Âš 6/+>2+ 6/+>2+ 0 00/8,+-2/< 0/8,+--2/<
INDEX INDE X ?=38/ ?=38/==LLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLL ==LLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLL 3> 3>CM CM 9?8>C 9?8>C <</-9<.=LLLLLLLLLLLLLLL2 /-9<.== LLLLLLLLLLLLLLL 2 6+==303/. 6+= =303/. LLLLLLLLLLLLLLL LLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLL LLLLLLLLLL [ [ 973-= 973-= LLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLL LLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLL
38>== 0< 38> 0<97 97 /693= /693=/LLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLL / LLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLL 9<9=-9:/=LLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLL 9< 9=-9:/= LLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLL M M
9-+630/LLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLL [ 9-+630/ LLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLL [ +>398l'9<6. LLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLL 5 +>398l'9<6.LLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLL5 ,3>?+<3/== LLLLLLLLLLLLLL ,3>?+<3/ LLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLL
#:9< >= LLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLL LLLLLLLLLL [ [ #:9<>= LLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLL #> +>/ / A= LLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLL #>+>/ /A=LLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLL a$ $A//8 +8. LLL LLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLL a$A//8 LLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLL ' /+>2/<ll#?.95?ll,,Cl?> 9900 '/+>2/<l#?.95?l,,Cl?> >2/ += >l<L " 9+-2 LLLLLLLLLLLLLLLL +=>l<L "9+-2 LLLLLLLLLLLLLLLL
Ryan Lucas Zeina Karam m IjWj[ 8;?HKJ 8;?H KJ Ă… J^[ Ij Wj[ :[fWhjc[dj eh Z[h[Z Wbb ded[ii[dj_Wb K $I$ f[h-ehZ[h[Z K$I$ iedd[bb < iedd[ <h_ZWo h_Z ZWo je b[W b[Wl[ l[ B[ B[XWded" XWded" h[\ b[Yj_d] \[Whi \[[Whii j^Wj j^Wj Wd 7c[h_YWd# h[\b[Yj_d] b[Z ijh_a[ ijh_a[ ed d[_]^Xeh_d] Ioh_W Ioh_W mekbZ mekbZ kdb[Wi^ kdb[WWi^ ceh[ ceh[ XbeeZi^[Z _d j^_i Wbh[WZo Wbh[WZo \hW]_b[ \hW]_b[ dWj_ed$ dWj_ed$ J^[ J^ B[XWd[i[ B XW B[ XWd[i[ ]el[hdc[djĂ‰i ]el[hdc[djĂ‰ jĂ‰Ă‰i jef j i[Ykh_jo XeZo XeZ Zo ^[bZ ^[bZ Wd [c[h][dYo [c[h]][dYo c[[j_d] WdZ c_b_jWdj Wd dZ j^[ I^__j[ I ^__j[ c_b_j Wdj ]hekf >[pXebbW^ ]h ekf >[pXe ebbW^ fkj _ji \_]^j[hii ed Wb[hj$$ ^_]^ Wb[hj Ioh_W i^Wh[[ W Yecfb_ Yecfb_-B[XWded B[ XWded WdZ W I oh_W i^Wh m[X YWj[Z YW j[Z ^_ijehoo WdZ W m [X e\ feb_j_YWb WdZ i[Yj Wh_WWd j_[i WdZ h_l Wbh_[i$ J^[ i[YjWh_Wd h_lWbh_[i$ kfh_i_d] W] W W_dij Fh [i_Z[dj 8 Wi^Wh W]W_dij Fh[i_Z[dj 8Wi^Wh 7i i W Z ^Wi __dj[di_\_[Z dj [d i_ \_[ Z Z_ l_ i_ edi 7iiWZ Z_l_i_edi B[XWWd[i[ h[b_]_eki h[b_]_eki ]hekfi ]hekfi Wced] B[XWd[i[ m[bb Wi febWh_pWj_ed fe ebWh_pWj_ed Wced] j^ei[ Wi m[bb
Community munity college ege provides es wealth off knowledgee ;Z_jehĂ‰i ;Z_je eh Ă‰i Dej[0 T This his is the second sec ond in a ffive-part ive-part series highlighting Edison ooff stories ies h ighlighting E dison Community celCommunit unitty College as it ce leebrates b rates its 40th year service. Focusing ooff ser r vice. F ocusing Edisonâ€™s mission, on E disonâ€™s m ission , this written th is piece ece was writ ten and a n d iiss bbeing e ing ssubmitu b mi t Edison President ted by E dison P resident e Valdez. Cristobal bal V aldez . F?GK7 Ă… 9ecckd_jo 9 e c c k d _ j o Yebb[i Y e b b [ ][ i Wh l[d- VValdez Wh[[ Wd 7c[h_YWd _d _dl[daldez j_ed" m^_Y^ m fbWY[ fkX fkX-b_Ybo \kdZ[Z \kdZ[Z ^_]^[h [ZkYW [ZkYWj_ed j_ed effehjk jkd_j_[i _j_ _d _ Ybei[ b #je j #^ec[ ^ effehjkd_j_[i Ybei[#je#^ec[ \WY_b_j_[i$ \WY_b_j_[ [i$ J^[ \_h \_hij ij Yecckd_jo
NEWS NE WS NUMBER NUMBERS ERS s / /A= A= >3:=M >3:=M --+66 +66 [ [
& &3=3> 3=3> >2/ #3.8/ #3.8/CC +36C +336C / /A= A= 98 >2/ A A/, /, +> A AAAL=3.8/C.+36CAAL=3. .8/C.+36C88/A=L-97 /A=L-97
?==/38 ?= =/38 +66+ n ==9-3+>/. ==9-3+>/. </== </==
Lebanese pr Lebanese pro-Syrian o-Syrian regime regime me suppor supporters ters hold plac placards ards as they the t y ggather ather during a demonstration demonstration a against a po ssible milit ary strike strik t e against possible military in S yria, near near the U .S. Embassy Embas a sy in A wkar, east east ooff B eirut, Lebanon, Lebannon, Syria, U.S. Awkar, Beirut, prospect U.S.-led against Syria FFriday. riday. The pr ospect ooff a U .S.-led sstrike trike ag ainst S yria has rraised aiised cconcerns oncerns of of po tential rretaliation etaliation a from the A ssad rregime egime orr it potential from Assad itss allies. State ordered U.S. allie s. The St ate Department Department ment or dered nonessential nonessential U .S. diplodiplo iplomatss ttoo leave mat ver e ssecurity ecurity cconcerns oncerns and ur ged priv vat urged private leave Lebanon Lebanon oover ae American well. an citizens citizens ttoo depart deppart as w ell. I [[ LEBANON I[[ N r + Americ
#>/@/ #> /@/ 1,/<> 1,/<> n #3.8/C # #3.8/ C +36C +36C / /A= A=
9< 9< 79< 79<// 98 >>9.+C 9.+C 38 3 23= 23=>9<CM >9<CM >?<8 >>99 : +1/
"/>+36 +.@/<>3=381M [ s" />+36 +.@ /<>3=381M --+66 +66 [
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Robert aand Robert nd K Kathy athy S Sayer, ayer, Maple wood, o admir Maplewood, admiree the apple ifford Garber appless ooff Cli Clifford Garber,, ooff P ort Jefferson, Jefferson, oon at Apple fest Port Applefest FFriday. riday. Highlight H Highlightss ooff the w eekend include innclude the quilt weekend sho w, pe ttingg zzoo, oo, car car show, show, show, petting and plenty ooff ent ertainment entertainment and activit ties ffor or kids and activities adult s. The weekend weekend wr aps adults. wraps up with the pparade arade Sunda Sundayy be ginning at 2:30 pp.m. .m. beginning immediat ely ffollowed ollowed bbyy the immediately ccombined ombined high higgh school school bbandsâ€™ andsâ€™ performance per form mance at 4 pp.m. .m.
c /9:6/ .9 89 89>> 63@ 63@// 38 >2/ :</=/8> +6A+C=M :< /=/8> +6A +C=M +> + 98/ A3>2 3> 3>LL $2/ $2/CC 63@ 63@// +> +66 + 538.= 9900 7+88/<== 9900 .3= .3=>+8-/ +8. 7+88/< > +8-/ 0< 0<97 97 3> 3>MM += .30 .3003-?6> 03-??6> >>99 7/ 7/++=?<// += >2/ --9?<=/ =?< 9?<=/ 9900 :6+8/ :6+8/>=L >=L /+<= /+<= +8. >< +?7+== 7+5 ><+?7+= 7+5// >2/3< 49?<8/ 49?<8/C= C= =6+8> =6+8>/.M /.M :/<3:2/< :/<3:2/<+6M +6M ?8/ @/8M //@+=3@/Ld @+=3@/Ld _ 8+3= 38M ?8/@/8M 7/<37/<3-+8 +8 A<3> A<3>/< /< U U [VL [VL
s 6+= 6+==303/. =303/. +.@ +.@/<>3=381M /<>3==381M --+66 +66 [
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TODAYâ€™S T ODAYâ€™S THO THOUGHT OUGHT
s 97/ ./63@ ./63@/<CM /<CM --+66 + +66 [ [
US orders diplomats ts out of Lebanonn Associated Press
9< + 0?66 A 9< A/+>2/< /+>2/< <</:9<>M /:99<>M >?<8 >>99 :+1/ L L :+1/
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Sidney Daily News, Saturday, September 7, 2013
Municipal court In Sidney Municipal Court this week, Judge Duane Goettemoeller fined Mandie V. Barga, 37, 811 Arrowhead Drive, Apt. I, $1,000 ($850 suspended) and $288 costs and sentenced her to 90 days in jail for drug abuse. • Harold J. Engley, 35, 614 East Ave., was fined $150 and $138 costs and sentenced to 90 days in jail (one day credit) for attempted assault, amended from assault. • Jay Moon, 32, 126 Mound St., was fined $200 and $113 costs and sentenced to 120 days in jail for child endangering. • Nigel A. Allen, 26, 319 1/2 S. Wilkinson Ave., was fined $300 and $10 costs for driving under suspension and $250 and $382 costs for another count of driving under suspension. Cases of having physical control of a vehicle while under the influence and possession of drug paraphernalia were dismissed. He also was fined $50 and $188 costs for disorderly conduct, amended from open burning, and $50 and $10 costs for obstructing official business.
• Heather M. Herring, 27, 17205 State Route 119, Anna, was fined $250 and $161 costs for driving under suspension. • Tonya R. Horne, 32, 817 Broadway Ave., was fined $500 and $138 costs, sentenced to 20 days in jail, and ordered to perform 100 hours of community service for driving under suspension. • Brittany L. Tangeman, 21, 319 1/2 S. Wilkinson Ave., was fined $150 and $138 costs and sentenced to 18 days in jail (eight days credit) for driving under suspension. She also was fined $75 and $113 costs for another count of driving under suspension. • Darrell Clark, 21, 5923 HardinWapakoneta Road, was fined $200 and $113 costs and sentenced to 61 days in jail (one day credit) for attempted assault, amended from domestic violence. • Wayne H. King, 50, 1043 Apple Blossom Lane, was fined $100 and $138 costs and sentenced to 30 days in jail (three days credit) for disorderly conduct. He also was fined $75
and $138 costs for another count of disorderly conduct. King was fined $600 and $128 costs, sentenced to 180 days in jail (three days credit), and his driver’s license was suspended one year for driving under the influence. He was fined $75 for failure to reinstate license. A charge of failure to drive within lanes was dismissed. • Matthew R. Dues, 22, 13788 Meranda Road, Anna, was fined $100 and $113 costs and sentenced to five days in jail for having physical control while under the influence. • Rose M. Hicks, 27, 1201 Hilltop Ave., Apt. D, was fined $150 and $138 costs and sentenced to 10 days in jail for criminal trespass. • Charley T. Cantrell Jr., 28, 735 Michigan St., was fined 4150 and $147 costs and sentenced to 20 days in jail (10 days suspended) for attempted receiving stolen property, amended from receiving stolen property. • Ronald Bledsoe, 56, 813 Wilson Ave., was fined $250 and $138 costs and sentenced to 90 days in jail for domestic violence.
• Michael R. Payne, 24, 720 Michigan St., was fined $200 and $130.50 costs and sentenced to 180 days in jail (46 days credit) for aggravated menacing. Four counts of telecommunications harassment were dismissed. • Taylor Shepherd, 18, 301 Bon Air Drive, was fined $150 and $133 costs and sentenced to 30 days in jail (one day credit) for prohibitions (underage possession of alcohol), and $75 for disorderly conduct, amended from obstructing official business. Another charge of obstructing official business and a charge of criminal trespass were dismissed. • Jesse Kinninger, 32, 1107 Fairmont Drive, was fined $250 and $118 costs and sentenced to 15 days in jail (five days suspended) for disorderly conduct, amended from domestic violence. • Tyler G. Nation, 18, 1107 East Ave., was fined $50 and $111 costs for prohibitions (underage possession of alcohol), amended from consumption of liquor in a motor vehicle. See MUNICIPAL | 4
County record City record
THURSDAY -3:16 p.m.: property-damage accident. An auto accident was reported at the 94 mile marker of southbound Interstate 75. The Ohio State Highway Patrol responded.
Village log THURSDAY –10:14 p.m.: suicide or suicide threat. Anna and Botkins Police were called to the 200 block of West State Street, Botkins. –3:15 p.m.: theft. A theft was reported at 403 Debra Drive, Botkins.
Fire, rescue FRIDAY –8:48 a.m.: medical. Anna Rescue was called to the 16000 block of Wells Road. –6:57 a.m.: injury. Anna Rescue was called to Honda, 12500 Meranda Road. THURSDAY -5:09 p.m.: medical. Anna Rescue was called to Circle K and Subway, 500 E. State St., Botkins.
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THURSDAY -7:50 p.m.: ass ault . Someone reportedly assaulted Che Riegel, 811 Lynn St., at a Miami Avenue address. -5:32 p.m.: contempt. Police arrested James Richards, 49, of Piqua. on a contempt warrant. -3:51 p.m.: criminal damaging and resisting arrest. Police arrested Dennis Mills, 46, 1825 Cheryl Place, and charged him with criminal damaging and resisting arrest. He allegedly damaged a door at 507 Johnston Drive, causing a $100 loss. -3:26 p.m.: warrant. Police arrested Bruce Watson, 42, 615 N. Main Ave., on a warrant for gross sexual imposition and public indecency. -2:58 p.m.: falsification. Police charged Heather Kemp, 29, 311 N. Miami Ave., with filing a false report. -2:29 p.m.: theft. Police arrested Greg Johnson Jr., 24, 1135 Hilltop Ave., Apt. B, on a theft charge for allegedly stealing a camera charger, valued at $29.88, from Walmart. -12:07 p.m.: contempt. Police served a Sidney Municipal Court summons for contempt to Allison Reedy, 20, 402 N. Miami Ave.
TUESDAY -4:48 p.m.: theft. Robert Hilgefort, 869 Chestnut Ave., reported a bundle of firewood, valued at $10, was stolen from his residence.
Accident Jodi S. Grigsby, 48, of Vandalia, was cited with failure to maintain an assured clear distance after an accident Thursday at 8:19 p.m. Grigsby was eastbound on Michigan Street and stopped at a traffic light at Wayfarer Lane. She told police her foot slipped off the brake and her car struck an auto that was stopped in front of her. The driver of the other auto was Steven D. Brown, 56, 9320 Riverview Place.
Fire, rescue FRIDAY -6:02 p.m.: auto accident with injuries. Medics were called to an auto accident in the 900 block of North Miami Avenue. -5:09 a.m.: medical. Medics were called to the 500 block of Kossuth Street. -3:18 a.m.: alarm. Firefighters were called to 456 S. Stolle Ave. by an alarm. -2:44 a.m.: medical. Medics were called to the 700 block of
North Ohio Avenue. THURSDAY -10:55 p.m.: medical. Medics were called to the 2400 block of Wapakoneta Avenue. -8:52 p.m.: open burning. Firefighters were called to 214 N. Walnut Ave. on a complaint about open burning. The fire was determined to be in compliance with the city ordinance. -8:27 p.m.: medical. Medics were called to the 900 block of Buckeye Avenue. -7:52 p.m.: medical. Medics were called to the 500 block of North Miami Avenue. -3:59 p.m.: medical. Medics were called to the 1600 block of Port Jefferson Road. -3:58 p.m.: medical. Medics were called to the 200 block of South West Avenue. -12:43 p.m.: medical. Medics were called to the 700 block of Buckeye Avenue. -12:17 p.m.: medical. Medics were called to the 900 block of Fair Road. -10:34 a.m.: auto accident. Medics were call to an auto accident at the 88 mile marker of Interstate 75. There were no injuries. -8:52 a.m.: invalid assistance. Medics were called to the 1100 block of St. Marys Avenue.
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Free Program on Agriculture Estate Planning September 10, 2013 • 6:30-8:00 PM Shelby County Agricultural Service Center Meeting Room 820 Fair Rd., Sidney, OH RSVP: Marian Spicer at 937-497-7800 or email email@example.com
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BOE to discuss revenue BOTKINS — The Botkins Board of Education will meet Wednesday at 7 p.m. in the high school media center. The board will approve fiscal year 2014 appropriations, hire personnel, approve student athletic workers, approve overnight trips, hire a tournament manager, purchase a bus, and discuss casino revenue.
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Formerly Sidney Inn
Sidney City Council will continue discussion of the city’s five-year financial plan when it meets Monday at 6:30 p.m. in council chambers. Council also will consider resolutions accepting the rates and amounts as determined by the Shelby County Budget Commission, reappointing Karl Bemus to the Personnel Board of Appeals, and authorizing the law director to initiate litigation to declare an alley to be a public right of way. The proposed transfer of a liquor license to Sidney Food Mart, 1206 W. Michigan St., also is on the agenda.
Jackson Center council to meet
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Bus routes on BOE agenda The Fairlawn Local School District’s Board of Education will meet Thursday at 6:30 p.m. in Room 123 at the school. Items on the agenda include approving the bus routes for the school year and gifted testing. Employment of staff will also be discussed, along with the Race to the Top program.
Lottery Friday drawings Rolling Cash 5: 23-28-29-3034 • Pick 3 Evening: 6-5-9 • Pick 3 Midday: 6-1-6 • Pick 4 Evening: 1-3-5-1 • Pick 4 Midday: 4-0-9-8 • Pick 5 Evening: 0-6-0-0-3 • Pick 5 Midday: 5-9-9-5-8 Mega Millions numbers will appear in Monday’s edition.
JACKSON CENTER — The village council of Jackson Center will meet in regular session Monday at 7 p.m. in council chambers. Items on the agenda include third readings of an ordinance establishing a utility policy manual and an ordinance establishing a general fee schedule for services provided by the village. Action will not be taken because two council members will be absent.
MINSTER — Cory D. Castillo, of St. Marys; grandparMichael, 27, of 148 N. Lincoln ents, Jack and Janice Michael, St., Minster, died Friday, Sept. of Harrod, and the late John and 6, 2013, at his residence follow- Peg Blue; and in-laws, Roy and ing a 14-month illness. Cory Michael Elaine Brown, of Minster. He was born Aug. 10, Cory was a member of 1986, in Troy, to Michele St. Augustine Church in Michael, of Minster, and Minster, a 2005 graduate Douglas and a stepmothof Minster High School, a er, Blanca Michael, of graduate of Rhodes State St. Marys. He married with an associate degree Angela J. Brown on Oct. in law enforcement and 30, 2010, in St. Augustine Franklin University, Church, Minster. She surgraduating summa cum vives in Minster. He is laude in public safety also survived by a brothmanagement. He was er, Brian Long and Sabrina employed by the Minster Police Beediwala, of Miamisburg; a Department, Auglaize County stepbrother, Carlos and Carolina Sheriff ’s Office and Globus
Downtown drawing winners announced
Council to discuss finances
Esther Frances Linthicum- and wife, Kimberly, of Piqua. Steinlage, 95, of Dorothy Love Also surviving are six grandchilRetirement Community, 3003 dren, seven great-grandchildren W. Cisco Road, Sidney, passed and two great-great grandchilaway at the retirement Linthicum-Steinlage dren. One sister, four community on Thursday, brothers and one grandSept. 5, 2013, at 6:57 son are deceased. p.m. She had been employed She was born July 27, by Sidney City Schools 1918, in Fort Loramie, as a cook at Longfellow the daughter of George Elementary School and and Catherine (Schulze) Sidney High School for Bergman, and they premany years. She had ceded her in death. She also been employed as a was married on May 27, seamstress at Holloway 1939, to Ralph Linthicum, in Jackson Center, Atlas and he passed away May 15, Underwear Company in Piqua, 1969. She was married on Oct. Dorothy Love Retirement 7, 1973, to Albert Steinlage, and Community in Sidney and as a he also preceded her in death. cook at Monarch Machine Co. Surviving are two daughters, in Sidney at one time. Judith Ann Kemper and husShe was a member of Holy band, Robert, of Minster, and Angels Catholic Church, Kathleen Linthicum, of Sidney; American Legion Auxiliary, and one son, James Linthicum Wilson Memorial Hospital vol-
unteer, and the Shelby County Senior Citizens. A Mass of Christian burial will be held on Tuesday, Sept. 10, 2013, at 10:30 a.m. at Holy Angels Catholic Church with the Rev. Daniel Hess. Burial will follow at Graceland Cemetery, Sidney. Friends may call at SalmMcGill and Tangeman Funeral Home in Sidney on Monday, Sept. 9, 2013, from 6 to 8 p.m. Memorial contributions may be made to the Alzheimer’s Association, 3003 W. Cisco Road, Sidney, OH 45365, Attention: LuAnn Presser. Envelopes will also be available at the funeral home. Condolences may be expressed to the LinthicumSteinlage family on Salm-McGill and Tangeman Funeral Home’s website at www.salm-mcgillandtangemanfh.com.
Cory D. Michael
Special meeting planned FORT LORAMIE — The Fort Loramie Board of Education will hold a special meeting Monday at 8:30 p.m. in the school district’s central office. The board will hold the meeting in executive session to consider applicants for the position of treasurer. No official action is planned at this meeting, school officials said.
Esther Frances Linthicum-Steinlage
PIQUA — Aleatha F. Offenbacher, 79, of Piqua, died at 11:15 p.m. Thursday, Sept. 5, 2013, at Heartland of Piqua Nursing Home. A service to honor her life will be held Tuesday, Sept. 10, 2013, at the Jamieson & Yannucci Funeral Home in Piqua.
Sidney Daily News, Saturday, September 7, 2013
Printing in Minster. Cory loved music and was a past member of the band, Never Ending Conflict. A Mass of Christian burial will begin at 10 a.m., Tuesday, Sept. 10, 2013, in St. Augustine Church, the Revs. Rick Nieberding and Ned Brown, presiders. Burial will follow at St. Augustine Cemetery. Friends may call from 2 to 8 p.m., Monday, and 9 to 10 a.m., Tuesday, at Hogenkamp Funeral Home in Minster. Memorials may be made to Wilson Hospice. Condolences can be left at www.hogenkampfh.com.
Pickin’ & grinnin’
Winners were recently announced for the DowntownSidney.com monthly drawing. Donna Calloway, of Piqua, is the winner of the $20 gift certificate from the Ivy Garland. Jeanette Diehl, of Sidney, is the winner of a $20 gift certificate from the Spot Restaurant. Karen Adkins, of Sidney, is the winner of a $20 gift certificate from Ron & Nita’s. Steve Elsner of Sidney is the winner of the $20 gift certificate from Wiford Jewelers. This month’s drawing is currently underway and features gift certificates from the following downtown Sidney businesses — The Ivy Garland, Ron and Nita’s, Wiford Jewelers and the Spot Restaurant. Visitors can register now on the Downtown Sidney website at www.DowntownSidney.com. The local website is jointly sponsored by Downtown Sidney and the Downtown Business Association.
No Lucky Barrel drawing winner in month of August There was no winner in Downtown Sidney’s Lucky Barrel drawing for August. “The Lucky Barrel drawing for August has been completed. Christine Vondenhuevel was picked from a random drawing in our database. She is not our lucky winner, though! Unfortunately, Christine did not visit A Shot of Blues/Java Haus this month and sign the book, therefore, the winnings roll over to September’s drawing,” said Amy Breinich, director of Downtown Sidney. The Lucky Barrel can now be found at The Downtown Barbershop, 113 E. Court St. “Be sure to visit them in the month of September and sign the Lucky Barrel Book,” Breinich said. “You can be added to our Lucky Database by calling 492-9122 or emailing firstname.lastname@example.org with your name and phone number. Will you be our Lucky Winner?”
Luke Gronneberg | Sidney Daily News
Elijah Rostorfer, 10, of Bellefontaine, perfoms with “The Riverside Dulcimers,” at the DeGraff Country Fair Friday. Elijah is the son of Jason and Laura Rostorfer. The DeGraff Country Fair continues through Sunday.
Two city workers receive suspensions Please recycle this newspaper
Two city of Sidney employees received 15-day suspensions recently for performing work outside their city jobs without approval. Barry Zerkle and Brian Clark, both employees of the wastewa-
ter treatment plant, received the suspensions and revocation of outside employment approval for violation of the city’s outside employment policy, City Manager Mark Cundiff said Friday. Cundiff explained that city
employees must have approval from the city manager before performing work outside their duties as city workers. He said both men currently are continuing in their jobs at the wastewater plant.
Letter to the editor
4-H Foundation breakfast benefits local youth To the editor: I am writing on behalf of the Shelby County 4-H Foundation to share the good news of the benefits the foundation provides to the 4-H youth of Shelby County. Despite the economic conditions, we continue to provide multiple opportunities
to various youth to participate in 4-H Camp, Citizenship Washington Focus, college scholarships, volunteer screening, advisory and volunteer training, We recognize that the youth are our future and that our volunteers help shape them. This is our 21st
year of the 4-H Breakfast sponsored by the Sidney Elks – BPOE 786. It will be held on Sunday f0rm 8 a.m. to 1 p.m. at the Sidney Elks, 221 S. Main Ave. The buffet menu includes all the breakfast favorites with a special thanks to those who donated the pork from
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.
the 4-H hog sale during the Shelby County Fair. Additionally, we are proud to share that last year’s proceeds from the 4-H Breakfast were donated to the renovations to the Junior Fair Board office on the fairgrounds. The Junior Fair Board is responsible for running all of the Junior Fair events during prefair and fair week. Past proceeds have been donated to the new hog show arena at the fairgrounds to provide bleachers for seating and the new
horse arena. This truly is a benefit felt by all of those participating in 4-H or supporting those involved in 4-H. I encourage you to take some time to share in the good food and socializing at this year’s 4-H Breakfast. You will have plenty of time to still catch the Applefest parade at 2 p.m.! Trena Hershberger, president Shelby County 4-H Foundation 21674 Dingman-Slagle Road
Sidney Daily News, Saturday, September 7, 2013
Ex-Ohio official sentenced in child porn case COLUMBUS (AP) — A former high-ranking Ohio Department of Education official was sentenced to six months in prison and five years of court supervision after pleading guilty to a single count of possession of child pornography. The sentencing against John T. Childs, the department’s former chief financial officer and chief operating officer, came Friday in federal court in Columbus. Childs’ attorney Joseph Scott said his client’s plea agreement included the six-month binding sentence. However, Scott said, he believes Childs would not have
received this sentence had the case being tried at the state level. “It’s not fair,” Scott said. “The federal system is totally unfair, the guidelines are out of whack and they need to be revised.” U.S. District Court Judge James Graham also ordered Childs, 48, to register as a sex offender while on supervised release. Childs computer will be monitored with software per the judge’s ruling. Childs, who pleaded guilty in April, was fired Nov. 2 after the agency was provided evidence related to a State Highway Patrol investigation.
A charge made public in April said Childs knowingly possessed images of a minor engaged in sexually explicit conduct. Childs had 11 images of child pornography on his desktop computer at home when a search warrant was executed in August, according to court records. Scott had said his client agreed to plead guilty because of a government offer that couldn’t be passed up. The Education Department says Childs worked on the agency’s financial side, never had an educator’s license, and was not in contact with children as a state official.
Kidnapper says police missed chance in 2004 By REGINA GARCIA CANO Associated Press
COLUMBUS (AP) — A man who held three women for a decade in his Cleveland home said authorities missed an opportunity to catch him in 2004, because his picture should have been captured by a SDN Photo/Steve Egbert school security camera minutes before Carol Ginter (left), of Harrod, judge of Applefest Quilt Show points he abducted one of his victims, according out perfect stitches to Penny Shoffner, Sidney, president of the to interrogation videotapes that became Loose Threads Quilt Club at Applefest Friday. The festival contin- public Friday. ues through Sunday In the video, deceased kidnapper Ariel Castro says cameras outside Gina DeJesus’ school should have captured him there 15 minutes before the then-14-yearold girl was abducted. “You could have broke the case right then and there,” Castro told police during a recorded interview that was obtained by NBC and first reported Friday on the “Today” show. Cleveland police did not respond to requests for comment regarding Castro’s
Police: Remains in box likely missing toddler By JOHN SEEWER
office on behalf of Castro’s family. In the recording of his interrogation following his May arrest, Castro, handcuffed and dressed in dark clothes, is asked about suicidal thoughts. A search of Castro’s home had turned up a 2004 confession note in which he wrote he wanted “to put an end” to his life. “And what about suicide? You still?” an investigator asked him. “I just want to crash through that window,” Castro answered. Castro committed suicide using a bedsheet despite his placement in protective custody, which involves checks every 30 minutes. He had been taken off suicide watch while in county jail. The state has launched two probes related to Castro, Ohio prisons spokeswoman JoEllen Smith said. One looks into the suicide, and the other examines whether Castro received proper medical and mental health care leading up to his death.
been challenged to incorporate a “student success agenda,” calling for higher rates of student retention, success and graduation. Edison is committed to aligning student success with future opportunities for continued career success. To this end, the college has recently instituted a Linking and Learning initiative, in which the board of trustees hold meetings off-campus at industry locations such as Upper Valley Medical Center, Emerson Climate Technologies, Honda of America, and Midmark. These meetings have allowed Edison to develop stronger relationships with local business and industry leaders, increase knowledge of their respective industries, and align curriculum with industry needs to provide qualified graduates ready for employment. Included in the comprehensive nature of Edison’s mission is to provide educational pathways to prepare area high school student for higher education including providing opportunities for high school juniors and seniors to participate in dual enrollment courses at their high
school or attend at one of Edison’s campuses via the Post-Secondary Enrollment Option Program and receive both high school and college credits for their studies. Further, Edison provides opportunities for its current students to transfer to area and regional universities. Edison has established numerous articulation agreements in the areas of business, engineering, education, and nursing, to name a few, that ensure graduates seamless entry into a baccalaureate program. For all of the college’s existence, Edison has focused on providing the learning opportunities that enable and empower citizens, commerce, and communities in Darke, Miami, and Shelby counties. Edison will continue that commitment and strive daily to provide “A personal experience, a rewarding education” to all of our students and to be a resource for all the communities it serves.
College From page A1 society through an open-access admissions policy that offers equal and fair treatment to all students; provide a comprehensive educational program; serve its region as a community-based institution of higher education; and provide lifelong learning opportunities through the teaching and learning process. To further guide staff in serving communities and students, Edison Community College has created Core Values for its educational programs and environment which include: Communication, Ethics, Critical Thinking, Human Diversity, Inquiry/Respect for Learning and Interpersonal Skills/Teamwork. These values are reflected in every aspect of the College. Students’ educational experiences incorporate the core values at all levels, so that a student who completes a degree program at Edison Community College has not only been introduced to all of these values, but has had them reinforced and refined at every opportunity. Recently, all higher education institutions, including Edison, have
claim that there was a missed opportunity to catch him after DeJesus disappeared. The recording shows the former schoolbus driver eating a slice of pizza and later pacing the room during a reportedly fourhour interrogation in which he told police he had used victim Amanda Berry’s cell phone to call her mother and say she was alive. “I think I said something … that I have her daughter and that she’s OK, and that she’s my wife now — something like that, you know, probably not the exact words,” he told investigators. Castro also describes what he considered a close call: a girlfriend spotted a television on in a room occupied by victim Michelle Knight. Castro told police that made him think he might be caught. Castro, 53, was a month into his life sentence when he hanged himself in his prison cell Tuesday night. A funeral home picked up his body Friday from the Franklin County Coroner’s
TOLEDO — Human remains found in the rafters of a garage are likely that of a toddler last seen about three months ago inside a house on the same property, police said Friday. Investigators said they found the remains Thursday inside a box that was behind other containers and piles of trash in the detached garage. An autopsy conducted Friday was inconclusive, and DNA tests will be needed to determine if the remains are of 19-month-old Elaina Steinfurth, a county coroner said. Investigators, though, were confident that what they feared was true. “We found what we believe may be baby Elaina,” said Toledo Police Chief Derrick Diggs. The home and the garage where the box was located belong to the family of a man who had been dating the girl’s mother. Both the mother, Angela Steinfurth, and her nowestranged boyfriend, Steven King II, are in jail and accused of obstructing justice. No charges have been filed since the remains were discovered. Steinfurth and her two daughters stayed with King at his family’s home on June 1, investigators said. The girl’s father went to the residence to pick up his two daughters the next day, but only Elaina’s 4-year-old sister could be found. Investigators have said Steinfurth knew Elaina had been seriously injured and didn’t seek medical help. They would not say what type of injuries the toddler had or who caused them. Steinfurth has been in jail since mid-June. Her attorney, Jane Roman, declined to comment on Friday. King was charged in July with lying to investigators From page 2 about the child’s disappearance. He told reporters after • Tyler J. Whitford, 21, 105 his arrest that he is innocent. A message was left with W. Seventh St., Minster, was his lawyer. fined $30 and and $105 costs for speeding. • Cody A. Castle, 24, 110 HOW MAY WE HELP YOU? Ohio St., Jackson Center, was fined $25 and $111 costs for assured clear distance. • Dustin A. Pellman, 23, 614 1/2 S. Miami Ave., was fined $25 and $111 costs for Copyright © 2013 The Sidney Daily News Civitas Media, LLC (USPS# 495-720) assured clear distance. • Nathan L. Jelks, 22, 752 1451 N. Vandemark Road, Sidney, OH 45365-4099 Country Side St., Apt. 1, was www.sidneydailynews.com fined $75 and $101 costs for Frank Beeson Becky Smith no operator’s license and $25 Group Publisher Advertising Manager and $10 costs for driving on a closed street. Jeffrey J. Billiel Mandy Kaiser Publisher/Executive Editor • Tiffany M. Albers, 33, Inside Classifieds Sales Manager Regional Group Editor 01689 State Route 119,
Next week, the focus will shift to Edison’s programs and services over the past forty years, including academic programs and services, information technology, and student services.
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Melanie Speicher News Editor Jason Martin Interim Circulation Manager
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Minster, was fined $25 and $105 costs for failure to yield. • Joyce E. Wente, 66, 0445 Theiman Road, Minster, was fined $20 and $105 costs for speeding. • Dustin T. Adkins, 19, 12211 Wagner Drive, Minster, was fined $50 and $111 costs for prohibitions (underage possession of alcohol). • Ethal Kesler, 58, 116 N. Highland Ave., was fined $25 and $111 costs for assured clear distance. • Joseph L. Overton, 26, 107 N. Wilkinson Ave., Apt. B, was fined $25 and $113 costs for driving under suspension. • Sharon A. Fradd, 66, 121
CORRECTION The phone number was incorrect in the ESTATE PLANNING ADVERTISEMENT in Thursday’s paper.
The correct number is 937-497-7800 We apologize for any inconvenience.
W. Poplar St., Apt. 510, was fined $25 and $111 costs for a traffic control device violation. • Melissa L. Olds, 47, 220 Piper St., was fined $30 and $111 costs for speeding. • Gary A. Daniels, 33, 128 S. Miami Ave., was fined $30 and $86 costs for a seat belt violation. • Leah V. Righter, 19, 722 Arrowhead Drive, was fined $25 and $111 costs for being in a park after hours, and $25 and $111 costs for expired license plates. • Blake A. Bowser, 20, 1225 Garfield Ave., was fined $25 and $111 costs for being in a park after hours. • Danny J. Reed Jr., 26, 203 W. State St., Botkins, was fined $30 and $105 costs for speeding. • Brent F. Byram, 21, 5335 Short Road, Houston, was fined $30 and $105 costs for speeding. • Wayne Hutchinson, 65, 5625 Wright-Puthoff Road, was fined $30 and $86 costs for a seat belt violation. • Justin E. Butt, 18, 10944 Comanche Drive, was fined
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$25 and $111 costs for an allpurpose vehicle violation. • Taylor C. Rodgers, 19, 911 Port Jefferson Road, forfeited a $122 bond for a seat belt violation. • The driving under suspension case of Gina Bailey, 43, 104 N. Wilkinson Ave., was dismissed on completion of the License Intervention Program. The following cases were bound over to Shelby County Common Pleas Court after the defendants waived preliminary hearings: • Billy Byrd, 54, 903 N. Main Ave., driving under the influence (fifth offense). • Heather N. Matthieu, 21, 823 E. Court St., possessing criminal tools. • Andrea L. Scholl, 21, 1011 Hayes St., burglary. • Scotty D. Branscum, 27, 524 Oak Ave., felonious assault. • April Radcliff, 32, 612 N. Main Ave., Apt. A, trafficking in drugs and possession of criminal tools (two counts). • Dontay L. Henderson, 30, 322 Jefferson St., drug abuse (two counts). The case of Jamur Allen, 30, 612 N. Main Ave., Apt. A, charged with two counts of possession of criminal tools, was bound over to Shelby County Common Pleas Court after a preliminary hearing. A trafficking in drugs case was dismissed. • The case of Adam Rust, 29, 823 E. Court St., trafficking in drugs and drug abuse, was dismissed.
Nation/World Today in History The Associated Press
Today is Saturday, Sept. 7, the 250th day of 2013. There are 115 days left in the year. Today’s Highlight in History: On September 7, 1963, the National Professional Football Hall of Fame was dedicated in Canton, Ohio. On this date: In 1533, England’s Queen Elizabeth I was born in Greenwich. In 1812, the Battle of Borodino took place as French troops clashed with Russian forces outside Moscow. (The battle, ultimately won by Russia, was commemorated by composer Peter Ilyich Tchaikovsky with his “1812 Overture.”) In 1825, the Marquis de Lafayette, the French hero of the American Revolution, bade farewell to President John Quincy Adams at the White House. In 1892, James J. Corbett knocked out John L. Sullivan to win the world heavyweight crown in New Orleans in a fight conducted under the Marquess of Queensberry rules. In 1907, the British liner RMS Lusitania set out from Liverpool, England, on its maiden voyage, arriving six days later in New York. In 1940, Nazi Germany began its eight-month blitz of Britain during World War II with the first air attack on London. In 1943, a fire at the Gulf Hotel, a rooming house in Houston, claimed 55 lives. In 1964, the controversial “Daisy” commercial, an ad for President Lyndon B. Johnson’s election campaign featuring a girl plucking flower petals followed by a nuclear explosion, aired on NBCTV. In 1968, feminists protested outside the Miss America pageant in Atlantic City, N.J. (The pageant crown went to Miss Illinois Judith Ford.) In 1977, the Panama Canal treaties, calling for the U.S. to eventually turn over control of the waterway to Panama, were signed in Washington by President Jimmy Carter and Panamanian leader Omar Torrijos (toh-REE’-hohs). In 1986, Desmond Tutu was installed as the first black to lead the Anglican Church in southern Africa. In 1996, rapper Tupac Shakur was shot and mortally wounded on the Las Vegas Strip; he died six days later. Ten years ago: In a speech to the nation on Iraq, President George W. Bush said he was asking Congress for $87 billion to fight terrorism and cautioned Americans that the struggle would “take time and require sacrifice.” Yasser Arafat tapped the Palestinian parliament speaker, Ahmed Qureia (AHK’mehd kuh-RAY’-uh), to take over as prime minister following the resignation of Mahmoud Abbas (mahk-MOOD’ ah-BAHS’). In the men’s singles final at the U.S. Open, Andy Roddick beat Juan Carlos Ferrero 6-3, 7-6 (2), 6-3. BritainIreland rallied to win the Walker Cup for an unprecedented third straight time. Singer-songwriter Warren Zevon died in Los Angeles at age 56. Five years ago: Troubled mortgage giants Fannie Mae and Freddie Mac were placed in government conservatorship. Hurricane Ike roared across low-lying islands in the Atlantic as a Category 4 storm. Serena Williams outlasted Jelena Jankovic 6-4, 7-5 to win her third U.S. Open championship and ninth Grand Slam title. Hall of Fame basketball coach Don Haskins died in El Paso, Texas, at age 78.
Out of the Blue
Tired chickens find new homes
SACRAMENTO, Calif. (AP) — Their egg-laying days behind them, some 1,200 Northern California chickens are heading for a cozy retirement on the East Coast, where they will live outside of cages and have plenty of room to spread their wings. The Sacramento Bee reports that an anonymous $50,000 donation is funding Operation Chicken Airlift, which will send the hens on a cross-country cargo flight to upstate New York on Wednesday evening. From there the white Leghorn chickens will be ferried to different sanctuaries. Woodstock Farm Animal Sanctuary in New York, where 200 of the birds will end up, is providing perches, grass and even a wooded area where they can roam. Laying hens are generally too lean for human consumption and are usually slaughtered after they stop providing eggs.
Sidney Daily News, Saturday, September 7, 2013
San Antonio adopts disputed gay rights measure By PAUL J. WEBER Associated Press
SAN ANTONIO (AP) — San Antonio’s leaders on Thursday approved anti-bias protections for gay and transgender residents, over the disapproval of top Texas Republicans and religious conservatives who packed a City Council hearing and occasionally shamed supporters for comparing the issue to the civil rights movement. The 8-3 City Council vote in favor of the ordinance was a victory for gay rights advocates and for Democratic Mayor Julian Castro, a top surrogate of President Barack Obama. Castro has called the ordinance overdue in the nation’s seventhlargest city, where there is a stronger current of traditionalism and conservatism than other major Texas cities that already have similar gay rights protections. San Antonio joins nearly 180 other U.S. cities that have nondiscrimination ordinances that prohibit bias based on sexual orientation or gender identity, according to the Human Rights Campaign. “This ordinance is about saying there are no second-class citizens in San Antonio,” Castro said. Supporters in red shirts and opponents in blue sat on opposite sides of the ornate council chamber Thursday. Church leaders vowed petitions to recall council members, and the shouts of protesters outside City Hall often carried through the stone walls of the century-old building. More than 700 people registered to speak Wednesday during a marathon session of citizen testimony that stretched past midnight. Just a few hours later, 100 people signed up Thursday morning to get in a final word before the vote. Dee Villarubia, 67, said she’s a former Air Force officer whose landlord at a San Antonio apartment evicted her two years ago because she is gay. “When I say the pledge of allegiance, I say ‘justice for some’ because there’s an asterisk that means not me,” Villarubia said. “Today, I would take that asterisk away and finally say ‘justice for
AP Photo | Eric Gay
Julie Pousson, left, and Jennifer Echeverry, right, celebrate after a non-discrimination ordinance was passed by the San Antonio city council, Thursday in San Antonio. The ordinance in part will prohibit discrimination based on sexual orientation and gender identity.
all.’” The local measure roiled conservatives nationwide and was opposed by big-name Republicans, including U.S. Sen. Ted Cruz and Texas Attorney General Greg Abbott. Abbott, a Republican who is seeking the governor’s office, predicted a lawsuit over religious freedoms, though he has not said the state will challenge the ordinance. Attention intensified after City Councilwoman Elisa Chan was caught on tape calling homosexuality “disgusting” and arguing that gays should not be allowed to adopt. Chan has defended her comments. “Just because I disagree with the lifestyle of the LGBT community doesn’t mean I dislike them,” Chan said before the vote. “Similarly, just because one opposes this ordinance, does not mean one is for discrimination.” San Antonio City Attorney Michael Bernard told the council the ordinance would apply to most city contracts and contrac-
tors. It prohibits council members from discriminating in their official capacity and forbids workers in public accommodation jobs, such as at restaurants or hotels, from refusing to serve customers based on their sexual orientation or gender identity. Opponents say the ordinance — which takes effect immediately — would stifle religious expression and does not have the support of most of the city’s residents. “The problem I have is that you criminalize us if we speak our faith,” said Marc Longoria, 42, a pastor at My Father’s House Church. “We are Christians all the time. We don’t have an on and off switch.” One side of the room would erupt in cheers or give a standing ovation depending on the remarks toward the 11-member council. Some turned around to address their opponents in the audience directly. “My parents and my grandparents rode the back of the bus,” said Sylvia Villarreal, who urged
the council to vote no. “And I say shame on them for comparing this to civil rights.” The measure passed by the council amends protections already in place for discrimination based on race or gender. Victories for gay rights advocates have been elusive in the Republican-controlled Texas Capitol. They’ve had more success on a local level: Houston has a lesbian mayor, and Austin offers health benefits for samesex couples. Dallas, Houston, Austin, Fort Worth and El Paso are among the Texas cities that already have anti-bias ordinances of varying scope. Conservative pushback in San Antonio was notable coming on the turf of Castro, a rising star who delivered the keynote address at the Democratic National Convention last year. The opposition in his backyard was a weed in Castro’s narrative that San Antonio embraces the kind of political values that will soon spread statewide and turn Texas blue.
Zimmerman’s wife seeks life insurance policy By MIKE SCHNEIDER Associated Press
SANFORD, Fla. — George Zimmerman’s wife is asking that he pay for a permanent life insurance policy with her named as the beneficiary, according to a divorce petition made public Friday. Shellie Zimmerman said in the petition that her husband should pay the premiums on the policy since he “has the financial ability to obtain such life insurance at reasonable rates.” She also asked for custody of the couple’s 2-year-old Rottweiler, Oso, and 8-yearold Leroy, a mixed-breed dog. They have no children. Shellie Zimmerman, 26, is seeking an equal distribution of their checking accounts, trusts, partnerships and any unknown assets, and asked that a judge prevent him from selling off any property.
Among the unknown assets is any money George Zimmerman may get from a defamation lawsuit he has filed against NBC. The couple, who have been married since November 2007, separated a month after Zimmerman was acquitted in July of any crime for fatally shooting 17-year-old Trayvon Martin in February 2012. The Zimmermans aren’t living together as husband and wife, said the petition, which suggested Shellie may seek legal fees from her husband for the divorce. “The marriage between the parties is irretrievably broken,” the petition said. In an interview with ABC’s “Good Morning America” that aired Friday, Zimmerman said her husband left her with “a bunch of pieces of broken glass” after the acquittal. She said he only stayed
in their house three or four nights since the trial ended and that they even tried counseling. But she moved out Aug. 13. “I have a selfish husband and I think George is all about George,” she said. Last week, Shellie Zimmerman pleaded guilty to a misdemeanor perjury charge for lying about the couple’s finances during a bail hearing following her husband’s arrest after Martin’s shooting in Sanford, Fla. George Zimmerman, 29, said he acted in self-defense when he killed Martin and the polarizing case opened up national discussions on selfdefense laws and race. Martin was black. Zimmerman has a white father and Hispanic mother. Shellie Zimmerman was sentenced to a year’s probation and 100 hours of community
service. Her husband did not attend the sentencing hearing in the Sanford courtroom. “I stood by my husband through everything,” she told ABC, “and I kind of feel like he left me with a bunch of pieces of broken glass that I’m supposed to now assemble and make a life.” Shellie Zimmerman says her husband was verbally abusive toward her and that he has been making what she considers “reckless decisions.” She didn’t specify what those decisions were. “In my opinion, he feels more invincible” since his acquittal, she added. She said the timing seems right to begin a new life. “I have supported him for so long and neglected myself for too long,” Shellie Zimmerman said. “And I feel like I’m finally starting to feel empowered again.”
Arizona woman on death row awaits release, retrial By BOB CHRISTIE and BRIAN SKOLOFF Associated Press
PHOENIX — An Arizona woman who has spent more than two decades on death row awaited her release Friday, a day after a judge ruled that there was no direct evidence linking her to her son’s death other than a purported confession to a detective whose honesty has been questioned. Debra Milke has not been exonerated, but a judge granted her a $250,000 bond Thursday, meaning she could go free while preparing for a new trial in the case that made her one of Arizona’s most reviled
inmates. Milke was convicted in the death of her 4-year-old son, Christopher, who was allegedly killed for a $5,000 insurance payout. His mother was accused of dressing the boy in his favorite outfit in December 1989 and telling him he was going to see Santa Claus at a mall before handing him over to two men who took the child into the desert and shot him. She has been imprisoned since 1990. Sheriff Joe Arpaio said Milke would probably be released Friday. But the exact timing remained unclear at midday.
A defense lawyer told the judge last week that Milke would be living in a Phoenix-area home purchased by supporters if she is released. Milke, whose mother was a German who married a U.S. Air Force military policeman in Berlin in the early 1960s, has drawn strong support from citizens of that nation, which has no death penalty. Frankie Aue, a former Berlin resident who now lives in Phoenix, runs a website for Milke supporters and has attended recent court hearings. The site requests donations through both German and Swiss accounts to pay for efforts to free her.
Lebanon From page 1 The step had been under consideration since last week, when President Barack Obama said he was contemplating military action against the Syrian government for its alleged chemical weapons attack last month that killed hundreds near Damascus. “Lebanese government authorities are not able to guarantee protection for citizens or visitors to the country should violence erupt suddenly. Access to borders, airports, roads, and seaports can be interrupted with little or no warning,” a State Department statement said.
Shortly after the announcement, about 150 people drawn from several pro-Syrian political groups gathered for a peaceful protest near the U.S. Embassy compound north of Beirut, pledging larger rallies in case of a U.S. attack in Syria. Some of them had painted their hands red, symbolizing blood. “The American Embassy is an operations room for the war on Syria,” read one banner. “Your rockets and fleets do not scare us,” read another. Dozens of riot police in full gear stood on guard, confining the protesters to a square on
a road leading to the heavily fortified embassy in the suburb of Awkar. The small protest reflected the potential for a surge in violence in case of military action, not just in Lebanon but across the region. Iranian-backed Shiite militias in Iraq threatened to retaliate against Washington’s interests inside Iraq if the U.S. goes ahead with strikes against Syria, according to Iraqi security officials and militants themselves. Cleric Wathiq al-Batat, who leads the Mukhtar Army, a shadowy Iranian-backed militia in Iraq, said his forces are
preparing for a strong reaction against the interests of the U.S. and other countries that take part in any Syria strike. He claimed that militants have selected hundreds of potential targets, which could include both official American sites and companies “associated with the Americans.” “There is a good level of coordination with Iran on this issue and I cannot reveal more. But I can say that there will be a strong response,” he told The Associated Press. “Each armed group will have duties to carry out.”
Localife Saturday, September 7, 2013
Community Calendar To access the Community Calendar online, visit www. sidneydailynews.com, click on “Living” and then on “Calendar.”
• Lumber Company Baseball hosts fundraising bingo to support the children on the teams. Doors open at 4 p.m. and games begin at 7 p.m. at Sunset Bingo, 1710 W. High St., Piqua. $20 to play all night. For information, call 937-543-9959. • The Sidney-Shelby County Chess Club Checkmates meets at 7 p.m. at the library at the Dorothy Love Retirement Community. All skill levels are welcome. For more information, call 497-7326. • The Narcotics Anonymous group, Saturday Night Live, meets at 8 p.m. at St. John’s Lutheran Church, 120 W. Water St.
• Lumber Company Baseball hosts fundraising bingo to support the children on the teams. Doors open at 4 p.m. and games begin at 7 p.m. at Sunset Bingo, 1710 W. High St., Piqua. $20 to play all night. For information, call 937-543-9959. • The Narcotics Anonymous group, Never Alone, Never Again, meets at 6:30 p.m. at First Christian Church, 320 E. Russell Road.
• Sidney Rotary Club meets at noon at the Sidney Moose Lodge. For more information on activities or becoming a member, contact Deb Barga at 492-3167.
• Minster Historical Society meets at 6:30 p.m. at the Minster Historical Society Museum, 112 Fourth St., Minster. • Shelby County Girl Scout Leaders Service Unit 37 meets at 6:30 p.m. at the VFW. • The New Koxville Friends of the Library meets at the library from 7 to 8 p.m. • The American Legion Auxiliary meets at 7 p.m. at the Post Home on Fourth Avenue. • Diabetic support group meets at 7 p.m. in conference room one of the Joint Township District Memorial Hospital, St. Marys. • Shelby County Woodcarvers meets at 7 p.m. at the Senior Center of Sidney-Shelby County. Beginners to master carvers are welcome. • TOPS (Taking Off Pounds Sensibly) meets at 7 p.m. at Faith Alliance Church, New Knoxville Road, New Bremen. • 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.
• 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.
• 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 information, call 937-440-4638. • 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 information, contact Robin Supinger at 937-440-4824. • The Narcotics Anonymous group, Living the Basics, meets at 6:30 p.m. in the Apostolic Temple, 210 Pomeroy Ave. • The ADHD (Attention Deficit Hyperactivity Disorder) Support Group, sponsored by Swank Counseling, meets from 7 to 8 p.m. at the Troy-Hayner Cultural Center, 301 W Main St., Troy. There is no charge, but registration is required by calling 937-339-9876. Additional information is available at www.johnswank.com.
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.
Whose recipe is it? Dear Heloise: I have inherited Gifts Please.” Of course, there are recipe file boxes from my mother, always a few who bring gifts and both grandmothers and a great- embarrass those who did not. I aunt. All contain recipe cards from solved the problem by enclosing the original owners, friends and in her card a handmade gift cerrelatives. I can no longer be tificate for “Dinner With the certain who the authors are. I Renningers.” The honoree suggest that readers sit down named the place and time. with relatives and discuss She asked if I would make a who wrote the recipe card home-cooked meal for her. We and anything interesting. It had a wonderful time one on will be a wonderful gift for one talking about the “good the next generation! — Diane, old days.” Last month, we via email Hints were invited to a “No Gifts How right! I have some treaPlease” 50th wedding anniverfrom sured recipe cards and slips of sary party. I enclosed a “gift paper, etc., from my mother, Heloise certificate,” and we enjoyed the original Heloise, and her Heloise Cruse dinner at their favorite resmother, Amelia Bowles, both taurant. We talked about how identical twins! They have their they met and the different places handwritten notes on them. If you they had lived prior to meeting us. want to see them (and try the — Charlotte Renninger in Newton recipe for Matzo Meal Pancakes, or Hamilton, Pa. my grandmother’s Favorite Gelatin Brilliant! And no one but the Salad), please visit my website, recipient is the wiser. This sure www.Heloise.com. — Heloise beats an oddball gift or another No gifts scented candle. — Heloise Dear Heloise: We were invited Pet pal to a birthday party for a family Dear Readers: Shirley Alexander friend. The invitation read, “No sent a photo of her 5-year-old res-
If you stay with boyfriend, you have my prayers DR. WALLACE: I’m 18, and my me as much as he does, he probably boyfriend is 20, and we have been would have dumped me. together for two years. Someday, I Am I going to change my demeanhope to be his wife. If I take your or? Probably not. Am I going to likely advice, I will lose my future be spanked in the future? Probably husband. — (I really don’t mind being First of all, my boyfriend spanked). Will I continue to is a kind, considerate and love him with all my heart compassionate guy. I’m basiand soul? Yes! Yes! Yes! All cally a self-centered, stubborn guys who use a little physical and egotistical young woman. force (non-bruising, please) Most men have a special name are not losers. Sometimes it’s for women like me. That’s why the girl who brings the punthere are times when I get ‘Tween 12 ishment on herself. —Celeste, under his skin, and when that Birmingham, Ala. & 20 happens he gets a bit angry, Dr. Robert CELESTE: What can I say? and that translates into a bit You are the first female ever to Wallace violent. He is big and strong, contact me saying she didn’t and I am tiny and slim, so when he mind being physically abused. Do picks me up and bends me over his you want my advice, even though knees and paddles my bottom with you say you don’t? I’ll assume that’s his hand, there is nothing I can do the case and give you permission to about it except take the punishment. leave your abusive boyfriend immeIf I would have written to you and diately! complained about getting spanked, Whatever you do, I wish you you would have told me that physical the very best. But if you stay with abuse should never be tolerated and “Spanky,” you will also have my to “dump the bum.” Well, I will not prayers! dump him because I love him, and DR. WALLACE: I don’t smoke, he loves me. In fact, if he didn’t love but I was surprised when my boy-
friend’s sister lit up a cigarette when I was at my boyfriend’s house. I asked her when she started smoking and she said about a month ago. She followed that by saying that more teen girls are now smoking than boys, and I should give tobacco a chance. Of course, I won’t start smoking, but I don’t know where she got her information on female teen smoking. Did she make it up, or is it fact? —Nameless, Galesburg, Ill. NAMELESS: Unfortunately, your boyfriend’s sister is correct. According to the American Lung Association, teen girls have now passed teen boys in the percentage of smokers. Sad, but true. Dr. Robert Wallace welcomes questions from readers. Although he is unable to reply to all of them individually, he will answer as many as possible in this column. Email him at email@example.com. To find out more about Dr. Robert Wallace and read features by other Creators Syndicate writers and cartoonists, visit the Creators Syndicate website at www.creators.com.
Your Horoscope By Francis Drake What kind of day will Monday be? To find out what the stars say, read the forecast given for your birth sign. For Monday Sept. 9, 2013 ARIES (March 21 to April 19) This might be a difficult day for dealing with romantic partners, sports events, social occasions or matters related to children. The money and support you were hoping for are just not there. TAURUS
(April 20 to May 20) This is not the day to get the cooperation of an older family member. Renovations and changes at home are up to you. If you ask for help, others will reject you. GEMINI (May 21 to June 20) It’s hard to be enthusiastic about things today. It’s two steps forward and one step back. Your glass is half-empty instead of half-full. CANCER (June 21 to July 22) You will work hard to make money today; nev-
Saturday, Sept. 7 - Friday, Sept. 13
cue cat, Fluffy, lying quite comfortably on the bathroom rug. Shirley says, “My cat waits for me when I’m showering and then helps me dry off after I shower.” To see this helpful cat, visit www.Heloise.com and click on “Pets.” — Heloise Mail-order prescriptions Dear Heloise: I read your column in the Charlotte Sun here in Port Charlotte, Fla., and in Good Housekeeping magazine. I have a hint for those of us who get prescriptions through the mail. We always have to put a lot of information on each prescription. I put the information on my computer and print out as many labels as needed. I just stick the labels on the backs of the scripts and I’m done! Saves me time and ensures that my handwriting is not misread. — Darlene P., Port Charlotte, Fla. Sticky note Dear Heloise: If using a sticky note for a small reminder, write at the bottom. Then when the reminder is completed, you can cut it off and use it again. — Mark in Waco, Texas
We grind our own everyday here at The Spot. Never Frozen! Top it off with our homemade everything sauce, you can taste the difference. Daily Blue Plate Specials start at 4:00 p.m.
Welcome to Applefest 2013! Closing 10pm on 9/6 and 9/7.
Order online @ www.thespottoeat.com
ertheless, you will meet with obstacles. Just do what you can, because that’s all you can do. LEO (July 23 to Aug. 22) No matter what you try to do today, it seems as if you meet resistance. Therefore, wait for another day to rally your troops. Keep a low profile. VIRGO (Aug. 23 to Sept. 22) Work that you are doing behind the scenes will meet with obstacles today. Someone or something is going to make things tougher you. Just accept this and face the music. LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) Someone who is older or more experienced in a group situation might be critical of you today. Don’t fight this person, because you will only increase the resistance to you. SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) This is a poor day to ask for permission from authority figures. Their response will likely be, “Talk to the hand.” SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) Matters related to travel, higher education,
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Corner of 4th & Russell
Celebrating 106 Years!
TROY’S HOBART ARENA
publishing, the media, medicine and the law seem to be blocked today. Postpone what you can, and tread carefully. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 19) This is a poor day to get the cooperation of others with fundraising or getting approval for budgets. Others are not forthcoming, and there is little you can do about this. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20 to Feb. 18) It’s difficult to get the cooperation of close friends and partners today. If possible, wait for another day. If not possible, be prepared to compromise. PISCES (Feb. 19 to March 20) No matter how hard you try to do something at work today, you feel like you are blocked. Sometimes it’s good to listen to the energy of the universe. Wait for another day if you can. YOU BORN TODAY You are charming and introspective. You are drawn to challenges and capable of overcoming major obstacles. You are sexually attractive and very private. You have a knack for putting your finger on social trends and public opinion. You like to interact with people who have a fine mind. This year will be a social year for you in which all your relationships beautifully improve. Birthdate of: Goran Visnjic, actor; Hugh Grant, actor; Julie Gonzalo, actress.
Sidney Daily News, Saturday, September 7, 2013
Couple marks 60 years Mr. and Mrs. Albers
FORT LORAMIE — Tom and Margaret Albers will celebrate their 60th wedding anniversary at a Mass of thanksgiving at 8:45 a.m. on Sept. 15, 2013, at St. Joseph Catholic Church in Egypt, Ohio. Dinner will follow with the immediate family at the American Legion Hall in Minster. An open house there will be from 1 to 3:30 p.m. They request gifts be omitted. Tom and the former Margaret Guggenbiller were married Sept. 12, 1953, on a sunny fall day in St.
Wendelin Catholic Church, with the Rev. Herman Goldschmidt presiding. It was the same day that President John and Jackie Kennedy were married. Witnesses were Norman Guggenbiller, Dorothy Guggenbiller, Alvira Albers and flower girl Rose May (Holthaus) Albers. Tom is the son of the late Frank and Mathilda Albers. He has a living brother, Carl Albers, of St. Henry. A sister, Ruth Holthaus, and a brother, Bernard Albers, are
deceased. Margaret is the daughter of the late Henry and Leona Guggenbiller. She has a living sister, Marceil Lochtefeld, of Chickasaw, and a living brother, Eugene Guggenbiller, of St. Henry. A brother, Norman, and sisters, Dolores Luttmer, Thelma Guggenbiller, Mary Ann Miller and Lucille Schmitmeyer, are deceased. The Alberses have three living daughters and sons-in-law, Joan and Joe Borchers, of Versailles, Donna and Gary Borges, of
Minster, and Teresa and Chris King, of Columbus; and two living sons and daughters-in-law, Steve and Deb Albers, of Minster, and James and Amy Albers, of Ft. Loramie. Four other children, Joseph, Mary, Tom Jr. and David, are deceased. They have 14 grandchildren and two great-grandchildren. In their spare time, they enjoy traveling, fishing, playing cards and spending time with their children, granchildren and greatgrandchildren.
Vets get free tix to Dayton shows DAYTON — The Dayton Performing Arts Alliance (DPAA) presents its first Military Appreciation Program for active-duty military members and veterans in the Miami Valley area by offering 100 complimentary tickets to 20 different 2013-2014 performances from Oct. 11 thru Dec. 31, 2013. Sponsored by Booz Allen Hamilton, the program gives a total of 2,000 tickets to performances by the Dayton Ballet, Dayton Opera and Dayton Philharmonic. Visit www.daytonperformingarts.org/military for more information. “This is our way of thanking our military personnel and their families for their continued service to our great country,” said DPAA CEO and President Paul Helfrich. “It’s also a great opportunity for military members and veterans who may not be familiar with Dayton’s won-
derful performing arts.” Tickets are available beginning today at Ticket Center Stage located in the Wintergarden of the Schuster Center at 1 W. Second Street in downtown Dayton. Box office hours are Monday thru Friday 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. and two hours prior to performances. One pair of tickets per military household for this program is available for pickup in person with a military or veterans ID. No phone orders will be accepted. “Booz Allen is a proud presenting sponsor of the Dayton Performing Arts Alliance’s Military Appreciation Program,” said Rick Holley, vice-president, Booz Allen Hamilton. “Every year, Booz Allen employees volunteer their time and services to activities and events that support the military community. Our support of this program, that offers active duty military members, families, and veterans com-
plimentary tickets to selected DPAA performances, is in keeping with the firm’s commitment to help organizations and community initiatives that benefit our nation’s active-duty military and veterans.” The Military Appreciation program kicks off with the Dayton Philharmonic Orchestra’s (DPO) SuperPops Series concert, “Sounds of Simon and Garfunkel.” Then, in December, Melissa Manchester will bring her songbook of holiday favorites to the Schuster Center. For dance fans, Dayton Ballet’s October production, “A Range of Motion,” will feature four repertory pieces including a company premiere, and December’s “The Nutcracker,” will be a new production of Tchaikovsky’s holiday ballet accompanied by the DPO. In November, Dayton Opera presents Giacomo Puccini’s “Tosca” and its tale of love,
lust, deceit and murder. For those who like a little history with their music, Gittleman’s Classical Connection presentation of “Puccini’s Great Tosca” offers an informative view of the music of “Tosca” along with examples of music from the opera. There are also the DPO’s “PhilharMonster” family concert, the classical series “Far Excursions” featuring guitarist Manuel Barrueco; Principal Quartet and Friends with Concertmaster Jessica Hung, Principal Second Violin Kirstin Greenlaw, Principal Viola Sheridan Currie, and Principal Cello Andra Lunde Padrichelli; and the Rockin’ Orchestra Series’ “The Music of Tom Petty & The Heartbreakers,” featuring Full Moon Fever. The full Military Appreciation Program performance schedule is as follows. All performances will be in the Schuster Center unless otherwise indi-
YMCA board hears reports Members of the Sidney-Shelby County YMCA Board of Trustees heard reports during their meeting Aug. 22. Membership and Business Coordinator Elizabeth Grace presented a SEER report. President Jerry Vanderhorst dis-
cussed strategic planning processes and announced a board retreat scheduled for Sept. 10. CEO Ed Thomas reported 2014 budget-hearing dates and reported that a diabetes class will be held in September that is free and open to the public.
The YMCA will oversee the Applefest 5K race Sept. 7 and present an estate-planning seminar on Sept. 10. Other upcoming events are an Executive Council meeting Sept. 19 and the Heritage Club dinner on Oct. 10.
cated Oct. 11 and 12, 8 p.m.: DPO SuperPops “Sounds of Simon & Garfunkel.” Oct. 20, 3 p.m.: DPO Family Concert “PhilharMonster.” Oct. 24 and 25, 8 p.m.; Oct. 26, 3 p.m.: Dayton Ballet “A Range of Motion,” Victoria Theatre.Nov. 1 and 2, 8 p.m.: DPO Classical Concert “Far Excursions.” Nov. 7, 6:30 p.m.: DPO Special Event “Principal Quartet & Friends,” Dayton Art Institute. Nov. 14, 8 p.m.: DPO Rockin’ Orchestra “The Music of Tom Petty & the Heartbreakers.” Nov. 15, 8 p.m.: DPO Classical Connections “Puccini’s Great ‘Tosca.’” Nov. 22, 8 p.m.and Nov. 24, 3 p.m.: Dayton Opera “Tosca.” Dec. 6 and 7, 8 p.m.: DPO SuperPops “Holiday Pops with Melissa Manchester.” Dec. 13, 14, 20, 21, 7:30 p.m.: Dayton Ballet “The Nutcracker.”Dec 31, 8 p.m.: DPAA Signature Event “New Year’s Eve Around the World.”
Quick reads DAR to meet PIQUA — The Piqua-Lewis Boyer Daughters of the American Revolution (DAR) will meet Sept. 14 at 10:30 a.m. at the Peter Studebaker cabin, 6555 State Route 202, Tipp City, for a kick-off brunch carry-in. The program will be on the Studebaker family history by speaker Miriam Owen Irwin. DAR members are to bring covered dishes to the brunch. Chapter dues will be due at this time. Hostess Committee members are Bonnie Lair, Jane Behm, and Marianne Ober. Prospective members and guests are also welcome.
Guard soldier details family support duties to Kiwanis Club of Sidney Dorothy Love plans Phyllis Miller, an employment support specialist with the Ohio National Guard, told members of the Kiwanis Club of Sidney recently about her work in the Family Readiness and Warrior Support Group. Their goal is to provide information, resources, referrals and assistance to all service members and military families, regardless of branch of service or veteran status. Specifically, she said, the Employment Support Services provides Ohio National Guard service members with vetted, quality information on employment programs, resources and services,
as well as individualized assistance to improve civilian employment outcomes for those service members seeking employment or looking for new career opportunities. Prior to the speaker’s remarks, President Phil Warnecke called the meeting to order. The invocation was given by Phil Valentine and the group was lead in song by Ralph Bornhorst, accompanied by DiAnne Karas on the piano. Karen Tennery led the Fun & Games activities which were a series of trivia questions about Labor Day. The board meeting was Sept. 4. Merrill Asher and
Tom Kinninger reported that the annual Labor Day chicken barbecue had another successful year. Every person who bought a ticket was entered in a raffle in which two $250 cash prizes were awarded. The lucky winners were Alisha Best, of Piqua, and Cathy Meyer, of Sidney. Canned food that was collected at the barbecue will be donated to Fish, the Alpha Center and Agape. John Coffield reported that the club now has a web page on ShelbyCountyFocus.com. This web site replaces the old Shelby County Sites, which is being retired.
ice cream social
help eligible, low-income Ohioans at or below 175 percent of the poverty level to meet their heating costs. HEAP is a one-time benefit that is applied to the client’s energy bill by the utility company. The amount
of the benefit will depend on federal funding levels, how many people live in the household, total household income, and the primary fuel used to heat the home. Applications will be accepted through May
abled. If income is zero, applicants must have proof that explains how they maintain their households. If a family or friend provides financial assistance, a written letter from the individual
Dorothy Love Retirement Community, 3003 W. Cisco Road, will host its annual Old Fashioned Ice Cream Social, Concert and Open House on Sept. 15 from 2 to 5 p.m. The event is free and open to the public. Tours of houses and apartments on the community campus will begin at 2 p.m. The Bob Gray Orchestra will perform at 3 p.m. in the Amos Community Center. Sandwiches, ice cream and cake will be served at 5 p.m. For information, call 497-6542.
Women’s defense program set PORT JEFFERSON — The Salem Township Neighborhood Watch Group will sponsor a public meeting at the Masonic Hall in Port Jefferson Sept.14 at 10 a.m. A guest speaker will present a program on self defense and personal protection, especially for women. For information, call 492-6765.
Community Action offers heating help The Home Energy Assistance Program (HEAP) is a federally funded program administered by the Ohio Department of Development’s office of Community Assistance. The program is to
Harvestfest opens Thursday WAPAKONETA — The Auglaize County Council on Aging’s second annual Auglaize Harvestfest will open with an antiques and collectibles auction Thursday at 5 p.m. in the Miller Building on the Auglaize County Fairgrounds. Doors will open at 4 p.m. The festival continues Sept. 14 at the fairgrounds from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. It will include train
rides, hayrides, pumpkin decorating, homemade ice cream, drug dog demonstrations, a driving simulator, live entertainment, raffles, inflatables, storytelling, appraisals, food and the “Last Supper” quilt. To book booth space for selling crafts, call 866-244-6401 or email outreach@auglaizese niorservices.com. Proceeds of the festival benefit Auglaize County Senior Services.
Applicants must take to their appointments proof of household income for the past 13 weeks, photo identification and Social Security cards, utility bills, and proof of disability if dis-
must be submitted. To schedule an appointment, contact Tri-County Community Action at 492-8118 or visit 1431 N. Main St. In-home appointments are available for homebound residents.
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Sidney Daily News, Saturday, September 7, 2013
Business Saturday, September 7, 2013
Contact Executive Editor Jeff Billiel with story ideas by phone at (937) 498-5962; email firstname.lastname@example.org; or by fax (937) 498-5991. Page 9
STOCK MARKET Listed are Friday’s stock market prices at closing for firms in the Sidney-Shelby County area traded on the major markets. NEW YORK STOCK EXCHANGE This Week Chng. Alcoa Inc...............7.92 +0.05 (PF of Alcoa Building Products, Stolle Machinery) Appld Ind. Tech..48.63 -0.56 BP PLC ADR......41.82 +0.27 Citigroup ............49.22 -0.64 Emerson Elec. ....61.48 -0.19 (PF of Copeland Corp. Division) Griffon Corp. ......11.34 +0.04 (PF of Clopay Corp.) H&R Block Inc...26.90 +0.06 Honda Motor .....38.02 +0.25 Ill. Toolworks .....72.85 +0.28 (Parent company of Peerless) +0.03 JC Penney Co.....14.26 (Store in Piqua) JP Morgan Chase52.55 +0.44 (Former Bank One, Sidney) Kroger Co. ..........37.39 +0.04 (PF of Kroger) Meritor .................7.94 +0.01
NEW YORK STOCK EXCHANGE This Week Chng. Lear Corp ...........70.92 -0.08 (PF of C.H. Masland) McDonalds Corp.96.25 +0.59 Radio Shack .........3.54 +0.05 -1.64 Sherwin-Wllms 172.72 Sprint ...................6.46 -0.02 Thor Industries..51.21 -0.96 (PF of Airstream Inc.) Time Warner Inc.61.43 -0.15 (PF of Time Warner Cable) U.S. Bancorp ......36.46 -0.24 (Former Star Bank of Sidney) Walgreen Co.......49.45 -0.74 Walmart Stores .72.60 -0.07 Wendy’s Int. Inc. ..7.84 -0.02 YUM! Brands.....69.57 -0.27 (PF of Taco Bell, Kentucky Fried Chicken and Pizza Hut) OVER THE COUNTER Bob Evans ..........50.39 +0.04 -0.06 Fifth Third ........18.47 Peoples Bank .....10.00 0
A - Refers to Affiliated With PF - Refers to Parent Firm Closing Dow Jones Industrial Averages: This Week: 14,922.50 Change: -14.98 (Quotes courtesy of the Sidney offices of Edward Jones, Erroll Broud, Vance Stewart, Danielle Gilroy-Sielschott, DiAnne Karas and Andrew Stewart, registered investment advisers.)
Newscast expands show to one hour DAYTON — 2 NEWS at 10 on Dayton’s CW, the Miami Valley’s No. 1 most watched newscast at 10 p.m. and a news partner of the Sidney Daily News, is expanding from 30 minutes to one hour beginning Monday. For the second consecutive ratings period, 2 NEWS at 10 on Dayton’s CW won the key 18-49 and 25-54 demographics. This continues to demonstrate the shift of viewers counting on 2 NEWS Working For You for their local news and weather from morning until night. “The main reason for expanding 2 NEWS at 10 on Dayton’s CW to one hour is due to audience demand,” said Joe Abouzeid, WDTN and WBDT president and general manager. “We listen to our viewers, and it was clear to us that they wanted more local news and weather at a time that’s convenient to them.” 2 NEWS began airing newscasts on Dayton’s CW at 10 p.m. in August 2007. “Expanding 2 NEWS at 10 on Dayton’s CW to one hour allows the 2 NEWS team to bolster our coverage of breaking news, 2 NEWS investigations, and the best weather coverage in the market,” said Denise Eck, 2 NEWS News Director. “Our team is committed to working for our viewers and we’re excited to give them more local news and weather.”
2014 Accord Hybrid
Honda introduces new hybrid TORRANCE, Calif. — With the first models rolling off the Marysville, Ohio assembly line Friday, the all-new 2014 Accord Hybrid (http:// automobiles.honda.com/ accord-hybrid/) will carry an EPA fuel economy rating of 50 mpg in city driving, making it the new leader in gasoline fuel-economy ratings among 4-door sedans. Set to go on sale at Honda dealerships nationwide later this year, the 2014 Accord Hybrid’s city fueleconomy rating is three miles per gallon higher than the closest segment competitor and its calculated driving range of 673 miles is more than 46 miles farther than any vehicle in its segment. “Even before it hits showrooms this fall, the Accord Hybrid is already surpassing the competi-
tion and claiming segment leadership,” said Mike Accavitti, senior vice president of auto operations at American Honda. “For customers looking for a 50 mpg rated 4-door sedan, there is no other choice than the 2014 Accord Hybrid.” With EPA fuel-economy ratings of 50 mpg city / 45 mpg highway / 47 mpg combined, the 2014 Accord Hybrid combines the sophisticated exterior styling and spacious interior packaging of the Accord Sedan with a highly efficient two-motor hybrid system from Honda’s Earth Dreams Technology advanced powertrain series. The Accord Hybrid joins an already fuelefficient Accord lineup that includes the EPArated 36 mpg highway
4-cylinder Accord Sedan and the Accord Plug-in Hybrid, EPA-rated at 115 MPGe combined in electric-only mode. The 2014 Honda Accord Hybrid is the first Honda hybrid vehicle produced in Ohio, at the company’s Marysville Auto Plant, and joins the Greensburg, Indianabuilt Civic Hybrid as the second Honda hybrid model built in the U.S. Honda invested $18.8 million in a 94,000-squarefoot expansion of the Marysville Auto Plant, along with the addition of 50 new full-time jobs to handle the special processes specific to the production of this advanced hybrid model. “With more than 30 years of experience producing the Accord in Marysville, our associates have continued to
advance our capabilities, and the new 50-mpg rated Accord Hybrid is a very special milestone in our history of innovation in Ohio,” said Rob May, Plant Manager of the Marysville Auto Plant. “Production of this class-leading hybrid represents an important achievement by our associates as they create new value for Honda customers using advanced manufacturing skills and new, cuttingedge technologies.” Including the expansion at the Marysville Auto Plant, in the past three years Honda has invested nearly $2.7 billion in innovations to and expansion of its North American operations, with more than $1 billion spent in Ohio alone.
Vets’ employment seminar set for September 18-19 DAYTON – The next Veterans Employment & Training Seminar is scheduled to be held Sept. 18 and 19. These seminars are free to participating veterans and aimed at providing them assistance in their job searches. They are sponsored by Miami Valley Human Resource Association (MVHRA) and CareSource. Seminar participants are encouraged to attend both days of the session to get the maximum benefit, and should bring several copies of their resumes. Participants will learn the following: • What makes you competitive?
• How to Find and Create Job Leads • How to Improve Your Resume • How to Get More Interviews • How to Interview with Confidence Seminar planners report that several veterans who attended the July seminar have been hired; and that some of the employers who will be participating in the mock interviews have open positions available for qualified veterans. Past participants especially value learning the ‘secrets’ of interviewing. Seminar Details:
• To register, call Robin Brun at 937-229-5358 or email rbrun@ udayton.edu. • Seminars start at 9 a.m. and end at 3:30 p.m. each day; lunch will be provided by the Beavercreek VFW Post 8312. • Seminars will be held at 1 Elizabeth Place (east side), 627 Edwin C. Moses Blvd., 6th Floor Auditorium. Parking is available in the Welch Packaging lot on the corner of Edwin C. Moses Boulevard and Albany Street, across from 1 Elizabeth Place. The next seminar is already scheduled for October 30-31.
A pre-application is now available for businesses that want financial help to train their current workforce. The Ohio Development Services Agency is launching round two of the Ohio Incumbent Workforce Training Voucher Program. This program will make $30 million in Fiscal Year 2014 available for employers to train their workforce. $27 million in grants will be awarded on a first-come, first-served basis. The remaining $3 million will be used for loans. Applications for the grant program will be accepted for review on Sept. 30. “Building a strong economy is about ensuring Ohio’s workforce has the tools it needs for success,” said David Goodman, director of
the Ohio Development Services Agency. “We want our workforce to be ready for the competitive jobs of tomorrow.” Training can occur in: Advanced Manufacturing, Aerospace and Aviation, Automotive, Back Office, BioHealth, Corporate Headquarters, Energy, Financial Services, Food Processing, Information Technology and Services, Logistics, Polymers and Chemicals, and Research and Development. Training opportunities include, but are not limited to, classes at an accredited education institution, operational skills training, certification processes and equipment training. Training can occur at the employer’s facility, at the training provider’s facility or
at a third-party site. This program is operated as a reimbursable program, and is for an Ohio company that has been in operation for at least 12 months. The Ohio Development Services Agency will reimburse the employer for up to 50 percent of the eligible training costs, up to $4,000 per employee, after 1) the employer pays the full cost of the training, and 2) the employee successfully completes the training. The maximum amount an employer may qualify for in a fiscal year is $250,000. For more information about the Ohio Incumbent Workforce Training Voucher Program visit http://development.ohio.gov/bs/ bs_wtvp.htm.
Accelerant launches State helps train Ohio’s workforce for Dayton-area entrepreneurs DAYTON — Entrepreneurial activity in the Dayton Region is taking on a new name. Last week, the Dayton Development Coalition announced it will launch Accelerant as its new brand for its entrepreneurial initiatives. “We’re starting something big in the Dayton Region, literally,” Joel Ivers, vice president of Entrepreneurial Development for the Dayton Development Coalition said about Accelerant. The brand name was chosen because it represents acceleration, and the entrepreneurial team wanted to place an emphasis on communicating the action of moving forward. “Everything about the brand is about growth and movement. If you look closely at the logo it is a ‘greater than’ symbol with the letter ‘a’ included,” Ivers said. “It all represents acceleration, and we want entrepreneurs in the Dayton Region to know that the ecosystem that exists will be an accelerant to their ideas, helping them to really start something big.” Accelerant will be a resource tool for Dayton Region entrepreneurs, and entrepreneurs who submit ideas or requests for assistance through Accelerant will be immediately routed to an organization that can best serve an entrepreneur’s specific needs. Accelerant will connect entrepreneurs with the right people and programs to get ideas off the ground. “The county has been a big supporter of working with entrepreneurs and the DDC for a number of years,” said Erik Collins, director of Community and Economic Development for Montgomery County. “If you look at the pillars of good economic development it’s built on good business retention and expansion efforts, business attraction, and growing start-up business. By doing all three, a region can position itself to have a stronger economy. We are excited about this new brand and working with entrepreneurs in the community to grow them into something big.” Entrepreneurs wanting to submit their ideas and contact the entrepreneurial staff can visit www. acceleratedayton.com
Utility payment scam resurfaces; customers urged to contact Vectren if approached DAYTON — Vectren is warning customers of a multistate bill payment scam that is resurfacing this summer in scattered locations throughout the United States As part of the scam, customers receive an unsolicited phone call from a fraudulent individual claiming to be a representative for the utility company. The individual warns that the utility will disconnect the customer’s energy service if the customer
fails to make an immediate payment — usually within an hour. Cu s t o m e rs a re instructed to purchase a prepaid debit card — at times referring to a “Green Dot” credit card — from a local store and call the fraudulent individual back to supposedly make a payment to the utility company. Upon calling back, the customer is asked to provide the receipt number and PIN number from the prepaid debit card, giving
the individual instant access to the card’s funds and the ability to immediately drain its balance. “Vectren would never require a customer to purchase a prepaid debit or credit card in order to make a payment of any type,” said Colleen Ryan, president of Vectren Energy Delivery of Ohio. “We’re urging any customer who is approached in this fashion to contact us immediately to verify the legitimacy of the
request and discuss his/her account status.” Utilize Vectren. com’s live chat option or call 800-227-1376 to reach Vectren’s contact center, which is open from 7 a.m. to 7 p.m., Monday through Friday. Customers can also report the scam at the Better Business Bureau website, www.bbb.org/scam.
Sidney Daily News, Saturday, September 7, 2013 Help Wanted General
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BLACK LAB, female, found in the North Main Ave area. Has pink collar around neck. Describe collar to claim. (937)710-4283
SIDNEY 292 W Pinehurst (Due to construction, take Main St to Pinehurst). Saturday 9am5pm. Baby items & toys. Clothing: Infant, toddler, Junior. Home decor. Cherished Teddies. PlayStation & games. Bathroom vanity. Pedestal sink. CD's. Purses. MUCH MORE! SIDNEY, 227 East Court Street (behind building by Bach By Sell Trade), Friday & Saturday, 9-5. HUGE end of summer sale! Furniture, computer chairs, conference table, household stuff, DVD sale inside 10 for $10, miscellaneous. SIDNEY, 617 Chestnut Avenue (in alley). Friday 9-5, Saturday, 9-1. Broyhill entertainment center, vintage buffet, futon with premium mattress and new cover. Many miscellaneous items. Something for everyone - things you didnʼt know you needed. SIDNEY, 743 Marilyn Drive, Thursday, Friday & Saturday, 9-5. Downsizing! Household, tools/ garden tools, golf clubs, water softener, bicycles, grill, outdoor table/chairs, small refrigerator, bench, bookcases, books, lots of stuff!
TIGER STRIPPED CAT, with yellow, may be between Ruth and Eastwood Trail, gold-eyed short hair male. (937)710-9213 Auctions Real Estate Auction Yard Sale FT LORAMIE, 2980 Cardo Rd., Friday & Saturday, 9am7pm. MOVING SALE! Wagner ware. Guns. RV camper. RV hitches. Fishing poles. Lanterns. Furniture. Households. Miscellaneous. Too much to list! PIQUA 9895 Co Rd 25A. Thursday 9am-5pm, Friday 9am-4pm, Saturday 9am12pm. LOTS of miscellaneous, including: tools, furniture, baby clothes, heavy duty white sewing machine, too much to list! PIQUA, 8135 & 8110 North Woodlawn Drive, Friday, Saturday 8-4pm, MOVING SALE, oak table, chairs, tools, dishes, jewelry, CD's, VHS, kids toys, refrigerator, chest freezer, coffee table with end tables, keyboard, electronics, train sets, books, too much to list!!! QUINCY, 32 County Road 35, (corner of state route 47 and county road 35), Saturday 94pm, NASCAR DIE CAST SALE, HUGE SELECTION SIDNEY 222 Cherokee Dr (off Vandemark Rd, behind Pizza Hut). Saturday only 8am-4pm. M O V I N G S A L E ! EVERYTHING MUST GO! Furniture, appliances, microwave/cart, go kart, inversion table, welder, porcelain dolls, exercise bike, tools, jacks, tool boxes, tent, games, dirt bikes. SIDNEY 223 S Walnut (behind old PK Lumber). Saturday & Sunday, 9am-1pm. Collector knives & coins. 1960s record player. Halloween decorations. Jim Beam bottles. New & used items. Bengals items. Hand tools. Dehumidifier. Glider swing. Stove. Table & chairs. Bar lights. Touch screen arcade game. Treadmill. Total Gym. SIDNEY, 713 Kathy Avenue, Saturday Only 8am-4pm, TV, clothing, miscellaneous, Something for everyone!!!
Drivers & Delivery
TROY, 91 So. Dorset Rd. Saturday. 9/7 8am-3pm, Crystal Punch Bowl/Cups, Bed Linens, Mens & Ladies, Clothing- Coats, Pants, Tops. Glassware & China by Haviland, Lenox & Goebel. Dog Crate. Local Honey & Garlic, Hotwheels, Antique Rose Back Chair & Dresser, Fans, Humidifiers, Flat Screen TV's, Nesco Roaster, 24ft. Cargo Trailer, Collectible Baseball Cards, Christmas items, New Ruffle Scarfs, Standing Jewelry Case / Hand Made Jewelry, Portable Generator, Battery Charger, Games, George Foreman Grill, New KitchenAid Pasta Roller & Cutter, CB Radio/Antenna, Dyson Vacuum, Troy Sabre Hockey Memorabillia, Pfallzgraff Winterberry Serving Dishes, Pressure Cooker, Goebel, Hummel Crafts, Motorcycle Helmets, Furniture
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MIXER OPERATOR 3rd Shift
Hubbard Feeds, a leader in animal nutrition, has an immediate opening for a Mixer Operator on our 3rd shift (Sunday through Thursday 11:30 p.m. to 8:00 a.m.) This full time position will work in all areas of the facility, with primary responsibility for weighing ingredients prior to mixing the product, maintaining accurate inventory/records of ingredients used and reconcile usage to inventory records. Operators monitor product quality, color and condition to ensure a top quality feed is produced. Qualified applicants must be committed to work in safe manner, be able to read and follow procedures, complete required paperwork and have good computer and math skills. Physical requirements include ability to lift and carry at least 50 lbs., work in natural climate conditions, climb ladders and be physically active throughout the shift. A pre-employment physical and drug screen will be required. Benefits include a choice of health plans, dental coverage, 401k plan with a generous match, life insurance, holiday and vacation pay and much more. If you are qualified for this position, please email your resume to:
A first shift milling and mixing area supervisor position with 28-30 direct reports requires a background in rubber grading, blending, processing; computer and spreadsheet skills, rubber laboratory equipment knowledge, and familiarity with TS16949 quality systems. Excellent pay and benefits to the qualified applicant for an excellent career opportunity with a growing and profitable company.
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FOOD RESEARCH & DEVELOPMENT TECH Freshway Foods in Sidney, has an immediate opening for a Food Research & Development Tech. * Support R&D efforts to introduce new product for both the food service and retail markets * Previous experience and or education required For immediate consideration email resume to:
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2031 Commerce Drive Sidney, Ohio 45365
For immediate consideration complete an application or email resume: Freshway Foods 601 North Stolle Sidney, Ohio 45365 email@example.com Auctions
Pre-Owned 2012 Chevrolet Silverado 1500 4x4 LTZ White Diamond w/Leather 27000 miles 2011 Chevrolet Equinox LT 4 Cyl FWD Crystal Red w/Ebony Cloth 27000 miles 2011 Chevrolet Silverado 1500 Extended Cab 4x4 Z71 Victory Red w/ 23000 miles 2009 Nissan Altima s 4 Dr Sedan Black w/Gray Cloth 4 Cyl Eng Clean local 55K miles 2008 Chevrolet Silverado Crew Cab 1500 Z71 4x4 Graystone w/Ebony Cloth 57K miles 40488485
2006 Chevy ½ Ton Crew Cab 4x4 Graystone w/Ebony Cloth 5.3 V-8 100900 miles
Real Estate Auction
2005 Chevy Silverado ½ ton Reg Cab Short Bed Black w/Gray Cloth 118K miles
2002 Chevy Trailblazer LT 4x4 4 Dr Victory Red Gray Cloth 136K miles
2 BR furnished Home/Cottage with Lake Access
2000 Chevy Silverado ¾ ton Reg Cab 4x4 Two Tone Dk Red & Gray Gas155K miles
13304 Luthman Rd. Minster, Ohio
1992 Chevrolet K2500 ¾ Ton Silverado Reg Cab 4x4 350 V-8 Auto Trans A/c 92K miles ~ Now with Saturday Service Hours ~
KATTERHEINRICH CHEVROLET 1-800-589-5288
Check Out Our Inventory At www.kattchevy.net 202 S. Main Street • New Knoxville, OH • 419-753-2278 Hours: Mon. & Wed. 8 a.m. - 7:30 p.m. Tues., Thur. & Fri 8 a.m. - 5 p.m.; Sat. 8:00 a.m. - 12 Noon
2 Bedroom one full bath home located on Lehmkuls Landing. This would make a great year round home or summer cottage. Property comes fully furnished with furniture appliances and even fishing poles. Boat slip within 50 yards, large corner lot with room to expand & 8 X 10 storage shed. Minster School District. Bidding Closes September 12th. 6:00 p.m.
Selling at On-Line Auction View Photos and Bid NOW!
www.AuctionTimeOnline.com Justin Vondenhuevel CAI Auctioneer Realtor Re/Max One Realty
Sidney Daily News, Saturday, September 7, 2013
Help Wanted General
Product Engineer Ability to maintain accurate information related to product designs and specifications. Utilize standards and processes for releasing new products and organize all information related to product design. Ensure product designs are cost effective and meet all customer requirements. Qualifications: Bachelor degree in Engineering, 1-5 years experience in product design and engineering related processes. Proficient in 3D CAD modeling (Solidworks preferred). Outstanding written/oral communication skills. Familiar with Project management and Engineering Principles. Send resume to: Dept 132 c/o Sidney Daily News 1451 N. Vandemark Road Sidney, Ohio 45365
Buckeye Insurance Group seeks highly motivated and self-directed individual for a support specialist position on our Help Team in our Piqua, Ohio office. Position involves large amounts of data entry, systems testing and providing telephone support to our agency force. Successful candidates will be adept at problem-solving, have strong interpersonal and data entry skills and be able to prioritize tasks in order to meet strict deadlines. Proficiency in Word and Excel is essential. Associate degree is required; P&C insurance background a plus. This position requires accuracy and someone with a great eye for detail. Please send resume and cover letter to: send.resumes@ buckeye-ins.com No phone calls, please.
1st, 2nd & 3rd Shifts
aMAZEing finds in
We offer: • Competitive wages • Excellent benefits program • FREE meals for 1st & 2nd shift • Meal allowance for 3rd shift Apply online at: www.oprs.org/careers EOE, M/F/D/A/V
FT/PT Casual STNAʼs All Shifts Casual LPN/ RNs All Shifts Casual RN Supervisor All Shifts Part Time Housekeeping Full Time Floor Care Technician
Acrux is hiring for for time and part time unarmed Security Officers for the Honda R&D, Honda Marysville, East Liberty and Anna facilities. Wages start at $9-11 hour. We offer benefits such as paid vacation, health/ life and dental insurance.
We are looking for experienced people. Come in and fill out an application and speak with Beth Bayman, Staff Development. Koester Pavilion 3232 N County Road 25A Troy OH 45373 (I-75 at exit 78) 937.440.7663 Phone 937.335.0095 Fax Located on the Upper Valley Medical Center Campus EOE
Food Services: Full Time Cook Position Must be ServSafe Certified
State Tested Nursing Assistants
Nursing Staff Openings:
Full Time Dishwasher We are looking for experienced people. Come in and fill out an application and speak with Beth Bayman, Staff Development. Koester Pavilion 3232 N County Road 25A Troy OH 45373 (I-75 at exit 78) 937.440.7663 Phone 937.335.0095 Fax Located on the Upper Valley Medical Center Campus EOE
JOINT TOWNSHIP DISTRICT MEMORIAL HOSPITAL ™
Would you like to work in a friendly and flexible atmosphere? We are seeking both team oriented and professional Nursing Assistants and a Weekend Warrior Nurse to fit into our team. We can offer: • Perfect Attendance Program • Weekend and Shift Differentials • Complimentary Meals • Free Uniforms • 401K Program • Call-in Incentive Program • Free Meals • Affordable Health, Dental, Optical Insurance • Pay for Experience • Paid Vacations Double Time for Holidays • Scholarship Program • Competitive Wages If this sounds like a job for you stop in and fill out an application or call Jennifer Babylon at (937)773-0040. Other FENIX, LLC PRODUCTION TEAM MEMBERS Seeking team members who want to build a career with our growing company. The ideal candidate should be highly motivated, excel in team environments and, have 3-5 years of manufacturing experience. The plant operates on a 12-hour shift basis with current openings on the 7pm to 7am shift. We offer a highly competitive wage and full benefits. Please send resumes to:
AN AFFILIATE OF GRAND LAKE HEALTH SYSTEM
LPN – OB Office Grand Lake OB/GYN office has a full time day shift opportunity for a licensed LMP in our physician office. Previous OB and HER experience is preferred, but not required. Please apply online at www.grandlakehealth.org.
HUMAN RESOURCES 319 S. Vine St. Fostoria, OH 44830
To be eligible for employment, you must be at least 18 years of age, possess a valid drivers license, have no criminal convictions as specified under Acrux guidelines and can pass a drug screen. For employment opportunities, call 937-842-5870 extension 200. Acrux Investigations, Ltd. is an Equal Opportunity Employer Instruction & Training MATH TUTORING by appointment only. Professional licensed by Ohio Department of Education. (937)492-5992
PIANO LESSONS, Register NOW! Professional and private piano lessons for beginners of all ages. 30 years experience. (937)418-8903 SPANISH TUTORING for your personal travel, workplace, or in the classroom. For information call Donna Wilberding at (937)778-1837 Open House Directory
1, 2 & 3 Bedroom, Sidney & Anna, different floor plans, garages, fireplaces, appliances, washer/ dryers, www.firsttroy.com, (937)498-4747, (937)3355223 210 LANE, 2 bedroom, appliances, washer/ dryer hookup, no pets, $440 plus deposit, (937)538-6818
3 BEDROOM, 2 bath, duplex, garage, all appliances, no pets, $700, call (937)658-4453 LARGE, 3 Bedroom, Sidney, Duplex, 2 bath, appliances, air, laundry hookup, no pets $545, (937)394-7265
Village West Apts. "Simply the Best"
Find it in
Classifieds that work
Autos For Sale
3 BEDROOM 2 BATH, appliances, large rooms, w/d hookup, large 1 car attached garage. $650 monthly. (937)3948245
4 BEDROOM, 2.5 bath, basement rec room, family room, 2 car garage, 14451 Charmhill Drive, $1200 month, deposit/ references, (937)497-0401.
ENCHANTING HISTORIC Home, 4 Bedroom, Garage, large yard, Cul-de-sac, quiet neighborhood, ca, Fireplaces, large veranda & deck, $1150 Monthly, (937)658-1595 Pets BOSTON TERRIERS 2 male. DOB: 8/26/13. First shots and wormed. (937)693-2794 Leave a message, will call back. COCKATOO, lovable, talks, good personality, birth certificate, big cage included and accessories, will also trade. Call for price, (937)497-1018
FREE BEAGLE to good home, 4 years old, (937)339-4554 KITTENS, Would make good barn cats or indoor cats, 4 black kittens available, Free to good homes,(937)492-6322 or (937)638-9466 call after 3pm
LAB PUPPIES, 12 weeks old. 5 females, 3 black and 2 yellow. NO PAPERS. $100 each. (937)418-8989 or (937)4182178.
Male Yorkie Poo $250, Male Mini Poodle $250, Male Yorkie $295, Female Yorkie $395. Call (419)925-4339 Farm Equipment
* 1 & 2 Bedroom * Studios
Houses For Rent
Houses For Rent 1 BEDROOM, Living room, kitchen, bath. Near downtown. $300 monthly. (937)489-6502
NEW BUSHOG model 40 rototiller. Designed for compact and small tractors. Top of the line. Cost over $1700 new, asking $1300 (937)489-1725 Autos Under $5000 1995 OLDS CUTLASS Supreme, 2 door, 145k miles, good condition, runs wells, garaged, $1400. Call (937)418-1117. Autos For Sale 1990 PLYMOUTH Acclaim, Rebuilt transmission, cold a/c, runs good, $1800, (419)6293830 1993 CHRYSLER New Yorker, 58000 miles, cold a/c, new transmission, $4500, (419)6293830 1999 BUICK CENTURY Automatic, power windows & locks. 108,000 miles. Good condition. $3,500 obo. (937)693-6587
Help Wanted General
GREVE SALES and SERVICE of WAPAKONETA, OHIO
Career Fair Located in Mercer County, Tastemorr Snacks has been in business for more than 30 years and continues to grow! We are looking for qualified applicants who desire stable employment and not afraid of a challenge. Skilled Positions Available Production Supervisors, Shift Production Manager, Warehouse Personnel, Maintenance Manager Trainee, Maintenance Personnel, and Safety/Training Coordinator. We offer highly competitive compensation, full benefitshealth/dental/life/401K/paid vacations and holiday and much more. If you are interested, come join us at a Career Fair near you. Fill out an application and have an interview on the spot! Thursday September 12, 2013 - 12PM to 3PM Edison Community College, Darke County Campus 601 Wagner Ave, Greenville, OH 45331 Tastemorr Snacks 300 East Vine Street Coldwater, OH 45828 419-605-9660
Help Wanted General
GREVE SALES and SERVICE of WAPAKONETA, OHIO †
100% 39g itment 100% Comm 46g 100% Energy g 42 r te 100% Charac hic 38g Work Et 100% Strong g 44 y lit Reliabi
Manager Trainees - $22.00/Hr Shift Managers - $11.00/Hr
Hiring Event For our Bellefontaine and Sidney, OH stores Saturday, September 7th 8am-12pm ALDI Foods 2500 Michigan Street Sidney, OH 45365
Greve Sales and Service
Benefits: Higher Wages Major medical and dental insurance Generous vacation time Paid holidays 401 (k) 40488841
Are you made for ALDI?
(+ $4.50/Hr when managing store)
It takes a unique person. Someone who’s dedicated. Who excels in a supported, team- oriented environment. And is ready to do what it takes to earn the rewards – like higher wages, generous vacation time, and great benefits – that come from a successful career at ALDI. With more than 30 years in the industry, we are the leading select-assortment grocer and one of the largest food retailers in the world, with over 4,000 locations. Visit ALDI.us/storejobs for more information Requirements: High school diploma/GED Must be available to work anytime between 6am-11pm Retail experience preferred Drug screening/background check The ability to lift 45 pounds Aldi is an Equal Opportunity Employer. No phone calls please.
603 N DIXIE HWY/OLD ST RT 25A/SOUTH ON METCALF FROM LIMA/ I-75 EXIT 113, WAPAKONETA, OH 45895 419-739-1000/888-209-0014 http://www.grevesalesandservice.com
al Facts Person % Daily Value
Classifieds that work Open House Directory
SEASONED FIREWOOD $150 per cord. Stacking extra, $125 you pick up. Taylor Tree Service available, (937)753-1047 FIREWOOD cut and seasoned. (937)710-3721 Miscellaneous AIR CONDITIONER, 36,000 BTU'S, $100, (937)710-3668
OPEN HOUSE SEPT. 8, 1-2:30
OPEN HOUSE SEPT. 8, 1-2:30
1441 St. Marys
Rich in character and charm. This immaculate 2 story brick home displays a classic exterior appeal. The interior offers an extensively remodeled kitchen with Corian counter tops and incredible cabinetry. Beautiful wood flooring, 4 bedrooms, 2.5 baths, 4 season sunroom and a huge 4 plus car garage. All on a well landscaped corner lot of Approx. 1.41 acres.
Immaculate 2 story home located in the very prestigious Bon Air subdivision...Lots of Beautiful wood & ceramic flooring...2 woodburning fireplaces, wet bar in family rm...Relaxing 3 season room...Finished attic as study or 5th bedroom(12x12).
OPEN HOUSE SEPT. 8, 1-2:30
OPEN HOUSE SEPT. 8, 1-2:30
561 Bon Air
1516 Bon Air
Location, Location, Location.. Come in to this beautifully remodeled home and try to catch your breath. This lovely home boasts of an incredible kitchen with cherry cabinets & granite counter tops, spacious Living Room with gas fireplace, formal dining room, 3 large bedrooms, Office/study or 4th bedroom, 2.5 baths, relaxing rear patio, 2 car garage and a basement. Newer roof. Swing set stays.
Character...lots & lots of character. A Wonderful floor plan will greet the next owner of this lovely 3 bedroom, 2 full bath home boasting of cathedral ceilings, a great location and a beautiful woodburning fireplace. The character & charm set this home apart from the rest...Don’t hesitate!!
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Busch Family Fishing Lakes Relax and enjoy the ﬁshing.
CANADA DRUG: Canada Drug Center is your choice for safe and affordable medications. Our licensed Canadian mail order pharmacy will provide you with savings of up to 75 percent on all your medications needs. Call today 1-800-341-2398 for $10.00 off your first prescription and free shipping. CONCRETE Angel statue. Can be used on a porch, inside home, or a grave site. $25 (937)497-8171 DISH: DISH TV Retailer. Starting at $19.99/month (for 12 mos.) & High Speed Internet starting at $14.95/month (where available.) SAVE! Ask About SAME DAY Installation! CALL NOW! 1-800-734-5524 FREE HAULING! Refrigerators, freezers, water heaters, stoves, washers, dyers, mowers, farm equipment, car parts, anything aluminum, metal, steel. Building clean outs, JUNK"B"GONE, (937)5386202
Fishing is only by appointment
MOWER REPAIR & MAINTENANCE
937-658-0196 All Small Engines • Mowers • Weed Eaters • Edgers • Snowblowers • Chain Saws Blades Sharpened • Tillers
INERRANT CONTRACTORS Stop overpaying your general contractors!
Self performing our own work allows for the best prices on skilled labor. • Kitchens • Roofs • Windows • Baths • Doors • Siding • Decks • Floors • Drywall • Paint 25 years combined experience FREE estimates
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MEDICAL GUARDIAN: Medical Alert for Seniors - 24/7 monitoring. FREE Equipment. Free Shipping. Nationwide Service. $29.95/Month CALL Medical Guardian Today 855-850-9105 MICROWAVE, Emerson, white, $25. Over the commode white metal bathroom caddy, 3 shelves, $20. Both in very good condition, (937)4929863 MY COMPUTER WORKS: My Computer Works Computer problems? Viruses, spyware, email, printer issues, bad internet connections - FIX IT NOW! Professional, U.S.based technicians. $25 off service. Call for immediate help. 1-888-781-3386
• Interior/Exterior • Drywall • Texturing • Kitchens • Baths • Decks • Doors • Windows • Doors • Room Additions
TOTAL HOME REMODELING Call Jim at 937-694-2454
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Remodeling & Repairs
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J.T.’s Painting & Drywall
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within 10 mile radius of Sidney
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15030 Lock Two Road Botkins, OH 45306
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HELP AT THE PUSH OF A BUTTON!
Cleaning & Maintenance
& sell it in
FIREWOOD, split and seasoned hardwood, you load $65 regular pickup, $55 for 6 ft bed, call for prices and delivery (937)266-4921
2006 SUZUKI HAYABUSA, 16k miles, excellent condition, new tires, brakes. Stretch 10". Lowered. Scorpion exhaust. $5,800 Call (937)638-9070
1978 WINNEBAGO Brave Motorhome, 26 foot, 56,038 miles, $3500, (937)448-2927
UNITED BREAST CANCER FOUNDATION: DONATE YOUR CAR - FAST FREE TOWING 24 Hr. Response - Tax Deduction UNITED BREAST CANCER FOUNDATION Providing Free Mammograms & Breast Cancer Info 888-928-2362
Remodeling & Repairs
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RVs / Campers
Ask about our monthly specials
1250 4th Ave.
5.4, 56400 miles, 6.5 bed, trailering brake, Pro-Grade tires, 3.73 axle, Gray bed cover, $11500
4th Ave. Store & Lock
Ultra Classic, 9600 Miles, Lots of extras, $14900 obo
52,000 miles, sport package, silver, auto, 35 mpg, excellent condition, great economical car, $8500
1974 Sea Ray Boat, Inboard/outboard Motor, includes Miscellaneous equipment, with Trailer, $3000, (937)448-2927
2007 HARLEY DAVIDSON
2007 FORD FOCUS
2002 F-250 4X2 Supercab
Miscellaneous READY FOR MY QUOTE CABLE: SAVE on Cable TV-InternetDigital Phone-Satellite. You've Got A Choice! Options from ALL major service providers. Call us to learn more! CALL TODAY. 888-929-9254
Motorcycles 2000 Harley Sportster 1200. Good condition. Call American Budget Company 937-4921291
Boats & Marinas
Trucks / SUVs / Vans
Boats & Marinas EVINRUDE, 9.9hp, short-shafted, low operating hours, excellent condition, $1000, (937)287-4374
Autos For Sale 2004 CHRYSLER SEBRING TOURING, 89200 miles $4200 good condition, new tires, silver with grey interior, call morning (937)638-0976
Typical US brand price for 200mg x 100
Sidney Daily News, Saturday, September 7, 2013
• • • •
Roofing Windows Kitchens Sunrooms
• • • •
Spouting Metal Roofing Siding Doors
• • • •
Baths Awnings Concrete Additions
CALL TODAY FOR FREE ESTIMATE
by using that work
Don’t delay... call TODAY!
Sidney Daily News, Saturday, September 7, 2013
HAGAR THE HORRIBLE
FOR BETTER OR FOR WORSE
HI AND LOIS ZITS
BEETLE BAILEY FAMILY CIRCUS
DENNIS the MENACE
ARLO & JANIS
HOROSCOPE BY FRANCES DRAKE
For Sunday, Sept. 8, 2013 ARIES (March 21 to April 19) Relations with partners and close friends are particularly sweet and friendly today. In fact, a casual flirtation could heat up into something more committed. TAURUS (April 20 to May 20) Relations with co-workers will be warm and friendly today. You feel happy and pleased with yourself, which is why you also feel healthier today. Nevertheless, watch out for overdoing desserts and sweets. GEMINI (May 21 to June 20) This is a playful, romantic day. Enjoy all social occasions. Accept social invitations. Sports events, parties, casual get-togethers and fun times with children will please you. CANCER (June 21 to July 22) Discussions with female relatives will go well today. This is also a good day to mend broken fences with family members or have a good heart-toheart discussion with someone. LEO (July 23 to Aug. 22) Look for ways to make money from your communicating skills today. This can happen if you are in sales, writing, acting or teaching. Today, your words are golden! VIRGO (Aug. 23 to Sept. 22) Be careful about shopping for beautiful things today, which you are tempted to do. The morning is just fine, but not the afternoon. However, it's a good day to make money! LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) Your love of beauty is heightened today, which is why you will enjoy beautiful surroundings. This is also a great day to have a party or enjoy any social gathering. SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) Peace and quiet in beautiful surroundings will appeal to you today. Use this day to take a breather and relax so that you can restore and replenish yourself. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) This is a lovely, popular day! In particular, you'll enjoy hanging out with creative, artistic people. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 19) Someone might ask you to give your creative input on design, layout, furniture arrangement, gardening, something. By all means, do so -- your advice will be excellent. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20 to Feb. 18) Travel for pleasure appeals to you today. Romance with someone from another country or a different culture also might blossom. Because your appreciation of beauty is heightened, you will enjoy parks, art galleries, museums and beautiful buildings. PISCES (Feb. 19 to March 20) Relations with partners and close friends are warm and cozy today, so it's easy to reach a mutually beneficial understanding. This is also a great day for a date! YOU BORN TODAY You are a dynamic performer. You like to be organized and have things run smoothly. You use role-playing and your sense of humor to get things done. Nevertheless, privately you are a serious person. You are often a leader or the head of a group. This year a change will occur, perhaps something as significant as what happened around 2004. Birthdate of: Pink, singer; Marianne Wiggins, author; Peter Sellers, comic actor.
Sports Saturday, September 7, 2013
Contact Sports Editor Ken Barhorst with story ideas, sports scores and game stats by phone at (937) 498-5960; email firstname.lastname@example.org; or by fax (937) 498-5991. Page 14
Jackets come up short in OT, 28-21 BELLEFONTAINE — A furious rally in the final five minutes of regulation by the Sidney Yellow Jackets forced overtime, but they couldn’t answer Bellefontaine’s score and lost a 28-21 heartbreaker in non-league high school football action here Friday night. The Jackets are now 1-1 on the season and host West Carrollton Friday. “That’s as hard as we’ve played two weeks in a row,” said Sidney head coach Adam Doenges. “We played hard but we didn’t play smart, and that’s not all on the players. It’s 59 players and 10 coaches. But I’m proud of how hard the kids played.” Sidney led 7-6 after a quarter thank to a 15-yard pass from Jordan Fox to Darryl McNeal that opened the scoring with 7:23 left in the first quarter. The score stayed that way at the half, but the Chieftains scored in the third quarter and got the first score of the final period to take a 21-7 lead over the Jackets with one quarter to play. It was still that score past the halfway point of the final period, but the Jackets created a big break, forcing a fumble that Jalen Herd fell on in the endzone for a touchdown to cut the lead to 21-14 with 5:16 left in the game. The Jacket defense held and got the ball back for the offense, but time was running out. Then with just :44 remaining in regulation, Sidney went to its bag of tricks and called for the hook-and-lateral. Fox hit 6-foot-4 sophomore Tyren Cox, who then
lateraled the pigskin to running back Eric Barnes trailing the play. It went for 44 yards, and the extrapoint kick knotted the score and forced overtime. Bellefontaine got the ball first and scored to open the extra session, but it appeared the Jackets had answered when McNeal caught a touchdown pass. But a costly holding penalty deep in the backfield brought the play back and moved the line of scrimmage all the way back to the 31. The Jackets were unable to overcome the penalty and Bellefontaine escaped with the victory. Score by quarters: Sidney 7 0 0 14 0—21 Bellefontaine 67 0 8 7 7—28
Scoring summary: Sidney — McNeal, 15-yard pass from Fox (Dean kick) Bellefontaine — Boy, 35-yard pass from Kennedy (kick failed) Bellefontaine — Baughman, 1-yard run (Gorham, pass from Kennedy) Bellefontaine — Hughes, 12-yard run (Schmid kick) Sidney — Herd, recovered fumble in endzone (kick failed) Sidney — Barnes, 44-yard score onhook-andlateral (Yates, pass from Fox) SDN Photo | Luke Gronneberg Bellefontaine — Baughman, 1-yar score (Schmid Sidney’s Scott Stewart runs the ball against the Bellefontaine Chieftains at high school kick) football action at Bellefontaine Friday.
Pass-happy Cavs beat Minster Lehman and Minster filled the air with footballs Friday night, combining for 825 yards passing. But the difference in a 33-18 victory for the Cavaliers was the consistency of the passing attack behind the strong and accurate right arm of Nick Rourke. He was 15-for-22 in the first half for 231 yards, 13-for-22 for 226 yards in the final two periods. By contrast, Minster quarterback Josh Nixon had an amazing first half, hitting 13-for-22 for 309 yards. But the Cavaliers kept him in check in the second half, 7-for-21 for 59 yards. The Cavs even their record at 1-1 on the year heading into a lengthy trip to London Friday night for a 7:30 game. Minster, meanwhile, is in a precarious position, falling to 0-2 before even embarking on Midwest Athletic Conference play. The Wildcats open conference play Friday with the short trip down the road to rival New Bremen. Despite the two touchdown victory, the Cavaliers found themselves down 12-0 in the early going. After two punt exchanges to start the game, Nixon hit Wolf for a 75-yard touchdown on a short route, just two plays into Minster’s third possession of the game. Then just moments later, Lehman fumbled the ball away and Minster took over on the Cavs’ 25. On third-and-goal from the one, Sam Dues punched it in for a 12-0 lead, the two-point conversion failing, like the PAT kick did after the first score. It was crucial for Lehman to answer and the Cavs did, with Rourke throwing for 27 yards on first down from his own 31 to set the tone. He completed four passes on the drive, and on a fourth-and-two at the Minster 10, Greg Spearman took it in for the score. The kick was good to cut it to 12-7 with :34 left in the opening period. After Minster had a score taken off the board on a fairly obvious offensive pass interference call in the endzone,
Dues scored from the two for an 18-13 Minster lead, but the Cavs answered right back on a bit of “trickeration.” On third-and-9 at the Minster 46, Rourke hit Max Schutt, who lateraled to Spearman.The play worked to perfection and gave the Cavs the lead at the half at 20-13. Rourke came out with a vengeance in the second half and put on a clinic, completing his first eight passes. The very first one was on the opening play of the second half, when he found Spearman on a short route, and the junior scatback turned it into a 76-yard score with just eight seconds gone off the third-quarter clock. After Minster fumbled the ball away in the endzone on fourth-and-goal from the one, Lehman took over at the 20 and scored in eight plays, overcoming two penalties during the drive. Rourke found Spearman again, this time for 13 yards with 2:32 left in the third period, making it 33-18. Rourke finished with 457 yards passing for the Cavs. And Spearman, in addition to his four scores, also had an interception. S core by quarters : Minster 12 6 0 0—18 Lehman 7 13 13 0—33
SDN Photo | Todd B. Acker
Lehman’s Clay Selsor (17) runs the ball after a catch as Minster’s Prater Otting chases him in action at Sidney Memorial Stadium Friday.
the Wildcats turned the ball over on downs at the Lehman 23. The Cavs went to work again, with Rourke hitting four more passes, including a 34-yarder to John Husa on third-and-eight. He found his favorite target, Drew
Westerheide, for the score from 15 yards out with 6:11 remaining to make it 13-12. Minster came back with a two-yard score to cap a 57-yard drive, the key play being Nixon to Eli Wolf for 36 yards on third-and-11.
S coring summary : Minster — Eli Wolf, 75-yard pass from Nixon (kick failed) Minster — Dues, 1-yard run (run failed) Lehman — Spearman, 10-yard run (Thornton kick) Lehman — Westerheide, 15-yard pass from Rourke (kick failed) Minster — Dues, 2-yard run (run failed) Lehman — Spearman, 46-yard passlateral, Rourke to Schutt (Thornton kick) Lehman — Spearman, 76-yard pass from Rourke (Thornton kick) Lehman — Spearman, 13-yard pass from Rourke (kick failed) Records: Lehman 1-1, Minster 0-2.
Anna suffers first setback, 45-35 BROOKVILLE — Anna tried to rally but the halftime deficit was just too much to overcome in a 45-35 loss to Brookville Friday night in non-league high school football action here. The Rockets, 1-1, host Fort Recovery in their first Midwest Athletic Conference game of the season Friday. Anna couldn’t get untracked in the first half, the Blue Devils leading 7-0 after a quarter, then tacking on 17 more in the second period for a 24-0 halftime lead.
The Rockets woke up in the third quarter, though, scoring 21 points, including an 88-yard kickoff return by Matthew Bruce. But they allowed two more scores in the final period to go down to their first defeat of the season. Anna running back Christian Williams scored four touchowns on runs of 5, 4, 11 and 11. S core by quarters : Anna 0 0 21 14—35
Brookville 7 17 7 14—45
S coring summary : Brookville — Williams, 1-yard run (Day kick) Brookville — Albers, 6-yard pass from Stevenson (Day kick) Brookville — Day, 33-yard field goal Brookville — Brisco, 19-yard fumble return (Day kick) Anna — Williams, 5-yard run (pass failed) Anna — Williams, 4-yard run
(Williams run) Brookville — Stevenson, 56-yard run (Day kick) Anna — Bruce, 88-yard kickoff return (Wenrick kick) Brookville — Stevenson, 20-yard run (Day kick) Anna — Williams, 11-yard run (Wenrick kick) Brookville — Williams, 4-yard run (Day kick) Anna — Williams, 11-yard run (Wenrick kick)
Sidney Daily News, Saturday, September 7, 2013
Russia graduate Emily Francis helps Muskingum to 5-0 start Russia graduate Emily Francis has been instrumental in Muskingum’s women’s volleyball team getting off to a 5-0 start to the season, even though she’s just a freshman. The 5-foot-10-inch setter has been outstanding in the early going. She had 16 assists to go with a solo block and a kill against Franciscan, then had 32 assists and four digs against Allegheny. She followed that up with nine assists, four digs and a solo block against St. Vincent, had four kills against Pitt-Greensburg to help Muskingum win the St. Vincent Invitational, then had 24 assists and Francis five kills in a win over Ohio Wesleyan. Tyler Roeth, Houston Roeth was Dayton’s No. 1 runner in the Flyer 5K last weekend in Kettering, placing 11th overall in 16:03. Megan Campbell, Versailles Campbell is off to another outstanding start in women’s volleyball at Dayton. She had 15 kills and seven total blocks against Tulsa, 12 kills, two aces and five digs against Northeastern, and 13 kills and three blocks against Missouri State in the Dayton
Invitational. Corey Bremigan, Russia Bremigan is on the men’s golf team at Trine University in nation and it marked the first Angola, Ind., and in the season time Bowling Green had defeatopener, the Olivet Invitational, he ed a ranked opponent since the tied for 56th place overall with a American Volleyball Coaches 160 on rounds of 79 and 81. Association (AVCA) rankings Jenna Braden, New Knoxville began in 1982. Braden is back playing for Ethan Zimpfer, Botkins Radford again this season, and Zimpfer is a sophomore midshe also got her seafielder on the son off to a great men’s soccer team start in the Radford at Wilmington Invitational. She College. had 17 assists, Samantha two aces and Daniel, Russia three block-assists Daniel is a junior against North middle hitter for Carolina A&T, 27 the Wright State assists and 10 digs Campbell University women’s Braden against Eastern volleyball team. Kentucky, and 39 assists and four However, she is sidelined with an digs against Kennesaw State. The injury right now. 5-8 junior setter then added 29 Megan Fullenkamp, Botkins assists and five digs against Cal Fullenkamp is off to a strong State-Bakersfield. start for the women’s volleyball Erica Fullenkamp, Minster team at Northwestern Ohio in Fullenkamp played well during Lima. This week, she had 10 the opening week of volleyball kills against St. Thomas, 10 kills at Bowling Green, which host- against Mobile, nine kills against ed its own invitational. She had Montana State-Northern, and 16 assists and six digs against six kills against Southern New Marquette, 26 assists and 13 Orleans. On the season, she is digs against BYU, and eight digs third on the team with 45 kills and 15 assists against Creighton. and third on the team in total BYU was ranked No. 13 in the
FALL SPORTS LEADERBOARD Fall sports leaderboard VOLLEYBALL
Kills— Kylie Wilson, Russia, 132; Kelly Turner, Fort Loramie, 78; Megan Fogt, Anna, 78; Audrey Francis, Fairlawn, 63 Camille Puthoff, Russia, 61; Sarah Steinbrunner, Anna, 60; Rachel Noffsinger, Anna, 57; Denise Schwartz, Botkins, 54; Cassie Meyer, Jackson Center, 50; Pauline Meyer, Jackson Center, 49; Megan Kaiser, Minster, 48; Sami Vehorn, Botkins, 46; Maggie Kearns, Russia, 38; Erica Oldiges, Minster, 37; Lauren Roetgerman, Minster, 36; Sara Hosey, Minster, 36; Rachelle Maurer, Botkins, 33. Digs — Allison Guckes, Botkins, 166; Mackenzie Wells, Anna,143; Cassie Jutte, Minster, 110; Rachelle Maurer, Botkins, 108; Taylor Daniel, Russia, 80; Denise Schwartz, Botkins, 95; Kylie Wilson, Russia, 98; Paige Richard, Anna, 91; Audrey Francis, Fairlawn, 84; Morgan Clark, Sidney, 72; Julie Hoying, Loramie, 72; Camille Puthoff, Russia, 71; Courtney Zimpfer, Jackson Center, 69; Maggie Kearns, Russia, 61; Elizabeth Landis, Anna, 60; Pauline Meyer, Jackson Center, 59; Madison Barker, Sidney, 57; Sara Hosey, Minster, 57; Abby Roe, Fairlawn, 54; Darian Rose, Loramie, 54; Cassie Meyere, Jackson Center, 53; Sarah Steinbrunner, Anna, 50. Assists — Haley Steinbrunner, Anna, 255; Taylor Daniel, Russia, 227; Regan Hahn, Minster, 157; Julie Hoying, Loramie, 149; Jayel Frye, Jackson Center, 129; Allie Watkins, Fairlawn, 87; Kamryn Elchert, Jackson Center, 83; Jocelyn Counts, Botkins, 76; Kara Short, Fairlawn, 63; Mariah Bowser-Jones, Sidney, 61. Total blocks — Claire Sherman, Russia, 33; Allison Gariety, Russia, 25; Taylor Daniel, Russia, 23; Erin Metz, Jackson Center, 19; Cassie Meyer, Jackson Center, 18; Camille Puthoff, Russia, 15; Maggie Karns, Russia, 14; Kylie Wilson, Russia, 13; Erica Oldiges, Minster, 13; Lauren Roetgerman, Minster, 12; Sami Vehorn, Botkins, 12; Ashley Pleiman, Loramie, 11. Aces — Claire Sherman, Russia, 37; Regan Hahn, Minster, 21; Courtney Zimpfer, Jackson Center, 16; Sarah Steinbrunner, Anna, 14; Rachel Noffsinger, Anna, 13; Hallie Benanzer, Loramie, 13; Pauline Meyer, Jackson Center, 12; Jocelyn Counts, Botkins,12; Sara Hosey, Minster, 12; Julie Hoying, Loramie, 11; Blake Maurer, Botkins, 11; Rachelle Maurer, Botkins, 11; Mackenzie Wells, Anna, 10; Denise Schwartz, Botkins, 10; Elizabeth Landis, Anna, 8; Erica Oldiges, Minster, 8; Sami Vehorn, Botkins, 8; Madison Barker, Sidney, 8; Bri Wells, Sidney, 8.
9 holes — Emily Knouff, Fort Loramie, 35; Claire Fischer, Minster 38; Ashley Ordean 39; Mackenzie Howell, NB 40; Rachel Parker, NB 42; Marissa Conrad, Minster 42; Sydney Holdren, NB 43; Abby Hausfeld, Minster 45; Kristin Barhorst 47; Morgan Daugherty, Russia 47; Taylor Borchers, Russia 48. 18 holes — Emily Knouff, Fort Loramie, 79 Brooke Wehrkamp, Versailles, 88; Ashley Ordean, Fort Loramie, 91; Elizabeth White, Versailles, 94; Kristin Barhorst, Fort Loramie, 97.
9 holes — Tyler Drees, Versailles, 34; Sam Dean, Lehman, 35; Austin
Tebbe, Russia, 37; Alex Britton, New Bremen, 37; John Burke, Minster, 38; Seth Hanna, Botkins, 38; Ross Pulfer, Anna, 39; Travis Bertelsen, NB, 39; Jordan Kremer, Russia, 40; Matt Trushaw, Minster, 40; Sam Schutte, Minster, 41; Xavier Francis, Minster, 41; Tom Dunn, Sidney, 41; Gavin Hoying, Russia, 41; Connor Monnin, Russia, 41; Jonah Counts, Russia, 41; Cole Cartwright, Sidney, 41; Zach Zimpfer, Anna, 41; Kyle Cotner, Versailles, 41; Ryan Knapke, Versailles, 41; Landon Kelsey, Riverside, 41; Roger Miller, Botkins 41. 18 holes — Zach Watren, Anna 74; Austin Tebbe, Russia 74; John Burke, Minster, 74; Xavier Francis, Minster 74; Tyler Drees, Versailles, 74; Austin Brackman, Minster, 77; Freddie Purdy, Minster, 77; Ryan Knapke, Versailles, 77; Mitchell Stover, Versailles, 78; Mike Omlor, Anna 78; Alex Britton, NB 79; Alex Stucke, Versailles, 80; Luke Dapore, Russia 81; Matt Trushaw, Minster, 82; Alex Britton, NB, 82; Griffen Riegle, Versailles, 83; Zach Zimpfer, Anna 83. CROSS COUNTRY Boys — Joe Fuller, Lehman, 16:35.8; Chris Musser, Sidney, 16:37.3; Adam Larger, Anna 16:38.1; Ben Butler, Minster, 16:57.1; Richie Ware, Versailles, 17:08.5; Austin Jones, Botkins, 17:08.7; DevonJester, Houston, 17:16.1; Andrew Fausey, Minser, 17:16.3; Dominic Slonkosy, Minster, 17:16.3; Cameron Flora, Botkins, 17:16.5; Corey Abbott, Anna, 17:21.0; Cort Speckman, NB, 17:25.0; Andy Albers, Minster, 17:32.9; Jordan Gariety, Russia, 17:33.8; Brad Rammel, NB, 17:40; Nathan Herriott, NB, 17:43; Jared Tangeman, Sidney, 17:44; Tyler McKee, Anna, 17:44.3; Caleb Ball, Russia, 17:54.3. Girls — Emily Borchers, Russia, 19:24.2; Julia Slonkosky, Minster, 19:36.2; Morgan Pohl, Minster, 19:48.2; Caroline Heitmeyer, Lehman, 20:05.0; Jenna Zimmerman, Lehman, 20:07.0; Meg Westerheide, FL, 20:11.6; Ali Borgerding, Minster, 20:21.4; Katherine Burke, Minster, 20:25.7; Chloe Flora, Botkins, 20:25.8; Kaci Bornhorst, Minster, 20:31.7; Gavbrielle Barga, Minster, 20:31.8; Molly Kearns, Russia, 20:36.4; Madison Grilliot, Versailles, 20:46.3; Lauren Heaton, Russia, 20:48.0. SOCCER Girls Goals — Morgan Knasel, Sidney, 6; Madeline Franklin, Lehman, 5; Ashley Keller, Lehman, 5; Adrianne Miller, Sidney, 3; Holly Boyd, Anna, 3; Raquel Bollheimer, Anna, 2; Katie Edwards, Lehman, 2; Sara Fuller, Lehman, 2; Jenna Kronenberger, Lehman, 2. Assists — Kara Burns, Sidney, 3; Sara Fuller, Lehman, 3; Ashley Keller, Lehman, 3; Jenna Kronenberger, Lehman, 2; Taylor Lachey, Lehman, 2; Morgan Knasel, Sidney, 2; Lauren Boyd, Sidney, 2; Saves – Lindsey Sturwold, Sidney, 44; Kristin Grimes, Anna, 30; Hannah Aufderhaar, Anna, 12; Grace Frantz, Lehman, 11.
Goals — Brady Gaylor, Sidney, 2; Kyle Mann, Sidney, 2; Alex Cavinder, Lehman, 2; Peter Comer, Lehman, 2; Travis Thornton, Lehman, 2. Assists — Brady Gaylor, Sidney, 3; Peter Comer, Lehman, 2. Saves — Nick Earhart, Lehman, 21; Alex McClain, Sidney, 14; Christian Hoskins, Botkins, 12
blocks with nine. ond half that would have given Meghan Bruns, Fort Loramie Wilmington a 2-0 lead clanged off Bruns is a freshman playing the post, and St. John Fisher came on the women’s volleyball team back to score two goals in the final at Wilmington, and in a game 15 minutes to pull out the win. against Grove City in the Ohio Monique Hanayik, Sidney Wesleyan Invitational, she had Hanayik is a freshman on the 17 digs. She also had eight digs women’s soccer team at Capital against Wesleyan. University. She had one shot on Katie Borchers, Russia goal in a 2-2 tie against Penn Borchers is running cross coun- State-Behrend. try at Ohio State Brittany Bailey, and had an excelBotkins lent opening meet, Bailey is a sophomore helping the Lady member of the women’s Buckeyes to the cross country team at championship of Wright State this fall. the Flyer 5K hosted Sarah Titterington, by the University Lehman of Dayton. She was A freshman member of fifth overall and E. Fullenkamp the women’s soccer team at third for Ohio State Wilmington, Titterington in 18:58.1. got her first college assist in the Molly Schriber, Sidney team’s season opener, a 2-1 win Schriber is a senior goalkeeper over Kenyon. for the Heidelberg women’s soccer Dustin Lorenzo, Sidney team and in the two games played Lorenzo is a freshman on so far, she had five saves against the men’s soccer team at Kalamazoo, and nine saves in a Ohio Northern, and in action 2-1 loss to Hanover. Wednesday, he also got his first Evan Schlagetter, Sidney collegiate assist in a 4-0 win over Schlagetter is playing on the Anderson. men’s soccer team for Wilmington, Jessica Thobe, Lehman and found out it’s a game of inches A former standout for the Lady this week in a 2-1 loss to St. Cavaliers, Thobe has joined the John Fisher in the Rochester women’s soccer team at Sinclair Invitational. His shot in the sec- Community College.
Kazmaier has big night, Redskins rout Cardinals FORT LORAMIE — For the second week in a row, the Fort Loramie Redskins allowed the opposition to return the opening kickoff for a touchdown. And for the second week in a row, the Redskins responded right away, and went on to post a victory. This week was much easier than last, when they had to score with 15 seconds left to beat Minster. Friday night in their home opener, the Redskins broke from a 14-14 tie with 21 points in the second quarter and 28 in the third to roll to a 62-20 victory over the New Bremen Cardinals in non-league high school football action. The win puts the Redskins 2-0, both againt Midwest Athletic Conference opponents. They will go for three in a row Friday night at home against Defiance Tinora. New Bremen drops to 0-2 and will take on backyard rival Minster Friday at home, with both squads looking for their first wins of the season. After last week, Loramie head coach Matt Burgbacher knew exactly what to say to his team after Bremen’s Carson Manger returned the opening kickoff 75 yards for a 6-0 lead. “I just looked at them and said ‘hey, we’ve been here before’,” said Burgbacher. “That’s two weeks in a row we’ve come right back and answered with a score.” The Redskins came out throwing the ball and it led to a big night for quarterback Tyler Kazmaier. He threw for 272 yards and four touchdowns in the Loramie rout, and his 38-yarder to Craig Fullenkamp to open the scoring erased the Bremen kickoff return. He and Fullenkamp hooked up again in the first quarter, from 53-yards out, for a 14-6 lead, but the Cardinals came back to tie the game up when Tristin Hoffmaster capped a good Cardinal drive with a 1-yard run. Manger added a twopoint conversion to tie the game up after a quarter. But the equality ended there. The Redskins exploded for seven unanswered scores, three of them coming in the second quarter. Delaunte Thornton scored on runs of 15 and 20 yards, and sandwiched in between was a 59-yard scoring strike from Kazmaier to Logan McGee. “Scoring 21 points in the sec-
SDN Photo | David Pence
Fort Loramie’s Delaunte Thornton runs past New Bremen’s Carson Manger in high school football at Fort Loramie Friday.
Scoring summary: Bremen — Manger, 75-yard kickoff return (kick failed) Loramie — Fullenkamp, 38-yard pass from Kazmaier (Sripling kick) Loramie — Fullenkamp, 54-yard
pass from Kazmaier (Stripling kick) Bremen — Hoffmaster, 1-yard run (Manger run) Loramie — Thornton, 15-yard run (Stripling kick) Loramie — McGee, 59-yard pass from Kazmaier (Stripling kick) Loramie — Thornton, 20-yard run (Stripling kick) Loramie — Thornton, 2-yard run (Stripling kick) Loramie — Benanzer, 1-yard run (kick failed) Loramie — Raterman, 50-yard pass from Kazmaier (Stripling kick) Loramie — Grewe, 5-yard run (Stripling kick) Bremen — Westerbeck, 15-yard run (kick failed) Records: Loramie 2-0, New Bremen 0-2.
The girls placed third out of Sidney also had some excel16 teams, with Stevie lent performances in Shepherd running a the middle school boys 21:01.58, moving her up race, with three in the to first on the all-time top 10. list for seniors and third Eli Straman took secoverall. She finished ond in 12:08.73, Josh sixth in the race. Spaugy was eighth Taylor Busse was in 12:35.62 and Matt 26th, Malia Kellner Musser was ninth in 35th with a new PR, Shepherd 12:37.62. Grace Martin 36th and Gavin Bockrath Kyrie Kellner 45th. placed 25th and Spencer Karn
32nd as the Junior Jackets placed third in the final team standings with 50 points. The runners also competed in the Greenville Invitational last weekend, the boys placing seventh out of 13 teams. Chris Musser again led, placing fourth in 16:50. Tangeman was 21st in 17:44, and Ben Musser 38th in 18:41. For the girls, Shepherd was 22nd in 21:323.
ond quarter was huge,” said Burgbacher. “We were determined to take what they were giving us and we felt if we could spread them out and mix things up, we could keep them guessing. And that’s what we did. The kids executed well on offense, and our defense played well.” Loramie scored four times in the third quarter, with Thornton starting it with his third score of the night, this one from two yards out. Score by quarters: New Bremen 14 0 0 6—20 Loramie 14 21 27 0—62
Sidney boys second, girls 3rd in Fairborn meet FAIRBORN — The Sidney second-best time ever for a High cross country sophomore at Sidney teams both competed in and fourth-best overall. the Fairborn Invitational Jared Tangeman also earlier this week and cracked the top 10, placperformed well. ing 10th in 18:15.68. The Jacket boys team And teammate Ben finished second out of Musser was right behind 26 teams. in 11th in 18:18.13. Chris Musser led the Zach Shiflett was 37th way for Sidney, placing C. Musser and Ian Bowman 44th. second out of 174 runThe last three all ran ners in 16:37.31. That’s the their personal bests.
Sidney Daily News, Saturday, September 7, 2013
‘Other’ QBs share stage as Browns host Dolphins
Cleveland Browns quarterback Brandon Weeden throws against the Indianapolis Colts during the first half of a preseason game in Indianapolis.
Ryan Tannehill looks to pass during the first half of an NFL preseason football game against the Tampa Bay Bucs in Miami Gardens, Fla.
CLEVELAND (AP) — They were the “other” rookie quarterbacks last season. Maybe it’s Brandon Weeden and Ryan Tannehill’s turn to shine. They were members of a star-studded class that included Andrew Luck, Robert Griffin III and Russell Wilson, who each led teams to the playoffs in their first NFL seasons. Weeden and Tannehill labored last year for the Browns and Miami Dolphins, two franchises counting on their second-year QBs to make them contenders in 2013. On Sunday, they’ll go head-to-head in the season opener, but it’s not the first time they’ve played. In college, Weeden led Oklahoma State to two wins over Tannehill and Texas A&M. However, one of those came before Tannehill converted from wide receiver to quarterback, though Weeden might count the victory anyway. In fact, Weeden was 5-0 against Tannehill, Luck and Griffin in college. So far, he’s 0-1 against those guys in the NFL, a mark he can even this week. “I want to beat them playing checkers,” he said. Weeden and Tannehill both threw for over 3,000 yards last season. They’re similar in size, and both have highpowered arms and are prototypical pocket passers. Also, both QBs — fairly or unfairly — will forever be judged because they were drafted the same year as Luck, Griffin and Wilson. Dolphins coach Joe Philbin just wants Tannehill to be himself. “What I’m looking for from Ryan this year is improved decision-making, better ball accuracy and playmaking abilities at critical times in a game,” he said. “Beyond that, I’m not concerned about how other people compare him to Andrew Luck, RG3 or anybody else. I am concerned about how well he plays for the Miami Dolphins, though.” With the Dolphins traveling to Cleveland for the opener, here are five things to keep an eye on other than the two QBs: OPENING WOES: Season openers have been a nightmare for both teams, but especially the Browns. Since returning to the league in 1999, Cleveland is 1-13 in Week 1, an abysmal statistic made worse since the team is 1-12 at home. The Browns’ lone win came in 2004, a 20-3 victory over Baltimore. The Dolphins, meanwhile, are just 1-6 since 2005. It’s imperative for the Browns to get off to a good start under new coach Rob Chudzinski, and with road games at Baltimore and Minnesota the next two weeks, 0-1 could turn into 0-3 quickly. “We have to get over that hump,” cornerback Joe Haden said. “It’s not going to be, ‘OK, let’s get the next one. Let’s get the next one.’ We have to win
this first game.” FLYING FISH: The Dolphins added much-needed speed and big-play potential to their offense, signing wide receiver Mike Wallace as a free agent in March. Wallace, who scored 32 touchdowns the past four seasons with Pittsburgh, gives Tannehill a down-field threat and a nice complementary piece to Miami’s passing game, which totaled just 13 TDs last season. “It’s always a major impact when you can bring someone in with a rare skill set, that loves football, works hard and really provides special play capabilities,” said Dolphins wideout Brian Hartline. “He brings something to the table that not too many people in the NFL can do.” 3. RICHARDSON’S WORKLOAD: The Browns will lean on Trent Richardson in 2013. The second-year back may be the most important player on Cleveland’s roster. Richardson rushed for 950 yards last season, playing half of it with two broken ribs. And while new offensive coordinator Norv Turner favors a vertical passing game, his offense is rooted in the run, and Richardson could get 300 rushes this season. That’s fine with Richardson, who knows that following the loss of running backs Dion Lewis and Montario Hardesty to injuries and roster cuts, he’s being counted on to carry the load. To do that, he must stay healthy. “This year I’m not looking towards no injury, no broken fingernails, nothing,” Richardson said. “I know my whole season is based on being healthy.” 4. FAR FROM PERFECT: The 1972 Miami Dolphins, who went 17-0, finally got to make their long overdue trip to the White House this summer. While this year’s squad is unlikely to win the Super Bowl, the roster has been overhauled and expectations are high in South Florida. But with 17 new players on the 53-man roster, including all nine draft picks, patience will be at a premium. Youth, though, won’t be an excuse. “It’s put up or shut up time for us,” said offensive guard Richie Incognito. “There’s no learning curve.” 5. NO FLASH: The Browns will be without one of their best offensive weapons, as wide receiver Josh Gordon is suspended for the first two games for violating the NFL’s drug policy. Without Gordon, the Browns will count on Davone Bess, who spent the previous five seasons with Miami, and second-year speedster Travis Benjamin to put pressure on Miami’s secondary. “Josh is a guy who’s capable of making big plays,” Turner said. “So if we’re going to make those, we’re going to have to get them from someone else. Those guys just have to step up and make the plays that are there for them.”
Bears, Bengals to be tested from start LAKE FOREST, Ill. (AP) — Jay Cutler, get ready for Geno Atkins. Andy Dalton, brace for Julius Peppers. The Chicago Bears and Cincinnati Bengals figure to be tested right from the start when they meet in the season opener at Soldier Field. Both teams boast defenses that ranked among the best a year ago, and for those wondering how the Bears’ offense stacks up under new coach Marc Trestman, this figures to be a good barometer. “I think we have a high ceiling,” tight end Martellus Bennett said. “But there are a lot of places with high ceilings. Right now we’re just an offense trying to figure out what we’re going to be. So this will be our first chance to go against somebody else who really counts and really matters. I don’t think we have our identity yet. I think we’re going to figure out our identity during this journey. So we’ll figure out if we’re a run-first team, a pass-first team. We have no clue.” For now, the Bears are something of an unknown, particularly on offense. They brought in Trestman to replace the fired Lovie Smith with the idea that he could inject some pizazz into a stagnant offense and get Cutler to reach his potential. How that will play out is a big question
mark. Trestman is a head coach for the first time in the league after leading the CFL’s Montreal Alouettes the past five seasons following a long run as an NFL and college assistant. He has a history of success with quarterbacks from Bernie Kosar to Steve Young to Rich Gannon. Now, he’s trying to do what past offensive Bears coordinators Ron Turner, Mike Martz and Mike Tice could not — get the most out of Chicago’s talented QB. To that end, Chicago also brought in four new starters on the offensive line and added Bennett at tight end, beefing up the protection for Cutler and giving him another weapon to go with star receiver Brandon Marshall and running back Matt Forte. The Bears did that after winning 10 games but missing the playoffs for the fifth time in six years. For all those moves on offense, not much has changed on defense. Sure, Brian Urlacher is gone, but the rest of the core from a group that has consistently ranked among the best remains intact. Not much has changed scheme-wise, either. Dalton could have his hands full as the Bengals try to kick off a promising season on a winning note. Here are five things to watch for as the Bears and Bengals open the season. STARTING STRONG:
Cincinnati Bengals head coach Marvin Lewis watches from the sidelines in the first half of an NFL preseason football game against the Indianapolis Colts Thursday in Cincinnati.
The Bengals got blown out at Baltimore in last year’s opener on the way to a 10-win season and playoff loss to Houston. That’s something they’re trying to avoid this time. They’re coming off backto-back playoff appearances for the first time since 1981-82 and are a popular pick to win the AFC North, if not the conference championship. “I don’t want them to worry about any expectations positively or negatively,” coach Marvin Lewis said. “They really don’t matter. What matters is what you earn out there each and every week.” C OAC H , QB DYNAMIC: That’s the
biggest issue facing the Bears as they head into this game. The CutlerTrestman relationship has already been dissected like a frog in high school biology lab, and the season is just starting. Now, we’ll find out how this will work. The Bears are going with the West Coast offense, which should get the ball out of Cutler’s hands and, presumably, help reduce the pounding on him. Of course, there’s also that issue of his expiring contract, which just adds some more intrigue to this story. NEW LOOK IN TRENCHES: The Bears made sweeping changes to an offensive line that ranked among the league’s
worst. They brought in veteran tackle Jermon Bushrod and guard Matt Slauson on the left side and are going with a pair of rookies on the right side in first-round pick Kyle Long at guard and fifth-rounder Jordan Mills at tackle. It’ll be worth watching the rookies in this one, particularly since they’re going against a team that set a franchise record with 51 sacks last season. The only returning starter is center Roberto Garza. ALL OP TIONS AVAILABLE: Dalton will have his full complement of receivers available for the first time. Pro Bowler A.J. Green bruised his left knee in the first training camp workout and missed the first two preseason games. He was limited to three catches in the preseason. Tight end Tyler Eifert, the firstround pick out of Notre Dame, was limited by a wrist injury. He’s expected to play in two-tight end formations to take some of the coverage away from Green. OLD FACES, NEW FACES: One area of concern for the Bears is age on defense, even though Urlacher is gone. Peppers, Lance Briggs and Charles Tillman are in their 30s, although they’ve shown no signs of slowing down. The Bears will also have two new starting linebackers, with Urlacher and Nick Roach no longer on the team.
Lehman netters defeat Piqua 4-1 Lehman defeated Piqua 4-1 in girls tennis Wednesday. Julia Harrelson won 6-1, 6-0 at first singles, Sarah Gravunder won 0-6, 6-1, 6-0 at second singles and Diana Gibson won 6-1, 6-4 at third singles. The second doubles team of Emily Hoersten and Kaitlin Gillman won 6-0, 7-6 (7-2) Lehman also played Lima Catholic and lost 4-1, the lone win cme from Harrelson at first singles 6-3, 7-5. Lady Jackets blanked Sidney lost 5-0 to Northmont in high school girls tennis Wednesday. The closest match came at second doubles, with Julia Wellauer and Katelynlareger losing 6-3, 6-3. Sidney is 5-2.
Sidney golfers lose to Vandalia Sidney lost to Vandalia in high school golf action at Shelby Oaks Thursday 159-185. Michael Barber shot a 43 to lead Sidney, and Tom Dunn and Cole Cartwright both shot 44. • Riverside finished second in a three-way meet at Cherokee Hills Thursday. Emmanuel Christian had 184, Riverside 207 and Calvary Christian 224. Riverside’s Landon Kelsey was co-medalist with a 41.
Sidney Daily News,Saturday, September 7, 2013
Out of the Past 100 years Sept. 7, 1913 Today
Partly sunny, very warm and more humid
Partly cloudy with a shower in places
A shower or thunderstorm in spots
Times of clouds and sun
An afternoon thunderstorm
Mostly sunny and warm
High: 82 Low: 59
High: 85 Low: 67
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Regional Almanac Temperature High Thursday................................82 Low Thursday.................................47 Precipitation
24 hours ending at 7 a.m. ...............0 Month to date............................Trace Year to date ................................17.15 Sunrise/Sunset
Saturday sunset................. 7:59 p.m. Sunday sunrise.....................7:11 a.m. Sunday sunset.................... 7:58 p.m. Monday sunrise................... 7:12 a.m.
Source: The Sidney Wastewater Treatment Plant, official weather reporting station for Shelby County, and the U.S. Naval Observatory. For current daytime conditions, low/high temperatures, go to AccuWeather.com.
Forecast highs for Saturday, Sept. 7
As high pressure drifts east of the area, our winds will become southerly, and this will help us warm up over the weekend. 80s are expected for Saturday and Brian Davis Sunday, with a slight chance of showers and thunderstorms on Sunday.
City/Region High | Low temps
Forecast for Saturday, Sept. 7
Cleveland 81° | 57°
Toledo 86° | 55°
Youngstown 79° | 52°
Mansfield 81° | 52°
20s 30s 40s
Columbus 82° | 55°
Dayton 84° | 50°
Cincinnati 91° | 59°
70s 80s 90s 100s 110s
Portsmouth 86° | 54°
Dry And Hot Conditions Over Most Of The Plains A low pressure system will produce showers and thunderstorms over the Northwest and the northern Rockies. Hot and dry conditions over most of the Southwest, expect for some afternoon thunderstorms from the southern Deserts to the central Rockies.
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Weather Underground • AP
Weather Underground • AP
Suspicious skin spots should always be investigated DEAR DR. ROACH: I that I should be concerned have a spot on my back that about? — S.S. ANSWER: Melanoma is never stops itching. It has been like that for several years the most dangerous form of (at least three), and although skin cancer. Moles should be inspected for melanoma it is tolerable, it is also using the ABCD rule. very annoying. Every so “A,” for asymmetry, often, a sore that looks means one half appears like a pimple will form, differently from the which usually lasts for other. “B,” for border several weeks, then irregularity, means a goes away. Still, the mole that is uneven and itching continues. I am a healthy per- To your not round, like a typison and rarely go to good cal mole. “C,” for color, the doctor. I mentioned health means different parts it to my family doctor Dr. Keith of the mole are colored differently — brown, during a visit. He was Roach red, tan, black all may in a hurry and barely be present. “D” is for a looked at it, but said it probably was dry skin. This diameter greater than 6 mm doesn’t make sense because (about the size of a pencil I don’t have a similar prob- eraser). Any of these, or even lem anywhere else. I have a change in a previously regutried lotion, cortisone, topi- lar mole, should bring you to cal antibiotics and medicated your doctor. Itching can be a sign of ointments. Nothing seems to help. I am concerned because melanoma. It is concerning the same doctor told an elder- that the doctor did not do ly friend that a blood blister a thorough exam, with good he had was nothing, and it lighting and magnification turned out to be melanoma. I if necessary. I would recomhave never been a sunbather, mend you visit a dermatolobut I have been exposed to gist, if only to be reassured the sun and I have a very fair that it is nothing to be worcomplexion. Is this something ried about.
DEAR DR. ROACH: I am an 83-year-old male in general good health. I have been taking 500 mg of niacin, three times a day since the mid-1980s. This did lower my cholesterol somewhat. My current cholesterol is LDL 91 and HDL 27. I exercise regularly, and eat a very healthy diet, so I don’t know if my good cholesterol readings are the result of niacin or diet and exercise. I have recently read articles advising against taking niacin for cholesterol control. Is it safe to continue taking this high dose of niacin? — P.H. ANSWER: Niacin (vitamin B-3) reduces the unhealthy LDL cholesterol and increases the healthy HDL cholesterol, and has been used for decades. Recent studies have cast some doubt on the ability of niacin to prevent heart disease, even though it makes cholesterol numbers better. However, the recent trials have concentrated on people already taking a statin drug, which it sounds like you are not. There was no evidence of harm to the heart from the niacin. High doses of niacin can
cause flushing, which can be extremely unpleasant, and also can raise blood sugar levels. Injury to the liver is possible, and may rarely be severe. I no longer recommend starting niacin for people who need medication treatment for high cholesterol levels, because the evidence is clear that statins are effective and safe for most people, and the effectiveness of niacin is in some doubt. However, you clearly are doing very well, and whether it is your healthy diet, your regular exercise, the niacin or, most likely, a combination that is keeping you healthy and your cholesterol good at 83, I have a hard time arguing with your success. READERS: The booklet on asthma and its control explains this illness in detail. Readers can obtain a copy by writing: Dr. Roach — No. 602, Box 536475, Orlando, FL 32853-6475. Enclose a check or money order (no cash) for $4.75 U.S./$6 Can. with the recipient’s printed name and address. Please allow four weeks for delivery.
Parents disdain marriage after failure of own DEAR ABBY: I’m 24 and importance of the institua college graduate. My boy- tion. friend, “Jordan,” and I have As to the question of been together for a year and “who is getting married” we would like to get married. these days, one answer is However, my parents people with college are against the idea. degrees are marryThey love Jordan, but ing at a greater rate they think marriage than those with only a is stupid because, in high school education 2013, “WHO is get— and their unions ting married?” are more lasting. I’m I think this is totally sorry your parents’ Dear ridiculous, but I don’t marriage didn’t work know what to do. I Abby out, but you would want to be married be foolish to let their Abigail and I would love my Van Buren cynical opinion of this parents’ approval, but kind of commitment it’s hard when they call taint your perspective. me stupid for wanting to I hope you and Jordan enjoy take that step just because many happy and fulfilling their marriage didn’t work years together. out. DEAR ABBY: What are I love Jordan and I love your thoughts about comy parents. Should I have workers dating? I have a to choose between the two? crush on one of my co-work— TOTALLY TORN ers, and I believe it is recipDEAR TOTALLY rocated. We’re unsure about TORN: You do not have to an office romance because, choose between your par- while it isn’t against the ents and being married. At rules for people to date 24, you are an adult and within the building, there mature enough to make are concerns about sexual your own decision about the harassment or inappropriate
behavior on the premises. (Some of our co-workers have dated with no problems.) Would it be wrong to attempt to further the relationship, as long as it remains appropriate within the office, or should I forget it and date someone outside of work? — WORKING RELATIONSHIP IN INDIANA DEAR WORKING RELATIONSHIP: This may seem old-fashioned, but I’m not crazy about the idea of office romances. While I know they are not uncommon and it’s hard to fight mutual attraction, office romances are distracting. When the pheromones are flying, it can be extremely difficult to concentrate on the tasks at hand. And if it doesn’t work out, there can be tension, embarrassment and hard feelings in the aftermath, and that’s not good for business. DEAR ABBY: Twice in the past month I have received thank-you notes for gifts I
had given, but the wrong gift was mentioned. I usually spend a lot of time selecting just the right thing, and I take pride in my choices. I understand how something like that could happen, but I’m not sure what to do about it. Should I just keep quiet about it, or say something to the person? What would I say? I don’t want to embarrass anyone, but I know I have received gifts in the past that will forever remind me of the giver. — PICKING OUT PRESENTS IN PENNSYLVANIA DEAR PICKING OUT PRESENTS: I see nothing to be gained by not alerting the person to the mistake. If you were thanked for the wrong gift, so was another giver. If I had mixed up the gift cards, I would want to know — wouldn’t you? Do unto others … Dear Abby is written by Abigail Van Buren, also known as Jeanne Phillips, and was founded by her mother, Pauline Phillips. Write Dear Abby at www.DearAbby.com or P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069.
At their regular meeting last evening, members of the city council approved a resolution authorizing the director of safety to sell two of the horses at the fire department. This action was taken after Fire Chief George Hume advised the members that the new motorized fire truck was in working order and fully satisfactory and there was no further need for the horses. ––––– At the first regular meeting of the Commercial club last evening, I.H. Thedieck stated that one great need in our city as a matter of economy as well as affording more fire protection, is the installation of water meters at all locations. In the hot weather people allow the water to run that they may have it cool to drink, which in winter they allow it to run to prevent freezing. It is estimated that about half the water pumped through the mains is wasted. It was felt that the matter should be called to the attention of council.
75 years Sept. 7, 1938 Henry Horstman, graduate of Minster High school this year, has been awarded on of the Sears agricultural foundation scholarships to the agricultural college at Ohio State University. The young man was a member of the agriculture class and ranked second high of the boys for four years in high school. He was the first president of the F.F.A. and was active in its organization. ––––– The purchase of the Standard Oil Co. service station at 701 Wapakoneta avenue by Ollie Wiford, former county treasurer, has been announced by the new proprietor, who has taken over the operation of the business. The station was last operated by Bowman brothers.
50 years Sept. 7, 1963 Appointment of Dr. John Beigel and Thomas Kerrigan as co-chairmen of the professional division of the 1963 Shelby County United Fund campaign was announced today by Carl P. Rueth, campaign general chairman. Dr. Beigel is an optometrist associated with Dr. Clayton Kiracofe, and Kerrigan is an attorney, associated with the Firm of Garmhausen, Lewis and Kerrigan. ––––– With the project moving ahead faster than generally realized, a recommenda-
tion for relocation of State Route 47 from downtown Sidney to the Interstate 75 interchange has been prepared for the central office by Division Seven of the State Highway Department here. The favored route, it was said, will not be made known until after the State Highway Department and U.S. Bureau of Public Roads have passed on the plan and set a date for a public hearing. On the drawing boards for several months, the project calls for an expenditure of about $1,200,000, according to preliminary estimates, and involves several engineering problems.
25 years Sept. 7, 1988 MINSTER – Minster High School coach Katie Horstman and Minster native Mary Froning O’Meara will be among the women who will make sports history in November when players affiliated with the old All American Girls Professional Baseball League will be honored by the Baseball Hall of Fame in Cooperstown, N.Y. The women are looking forward to the ceremonies in the hallowed halls of the Baseball Hall of Fame on the weekend of Nov. 4. The Hall of Fame plans to unveil a display that weekend which will honor the All American Girls Professional Baseball League. A roster of all players from the defunct league and memorabilia associated with the organization will be included in the display. ––––– BOTKINS – Gayette “Gay ” Bornhorst started her fifth and final year as a featured twirler of the Ball State University band with a bang-over the weekend by performing at two victorious football home openers. Miss Bornhorst, 22, is the daughter of Patricia Bornhorst, 207 E. South St., and the late Donald Bornhorst. She has been a member of the band since she was one of three featured twirlers as a freshman. The last four years Miss Bornhorst has been the lone twirler with the band. ––––– These news items from past issues of the Sidney Daily News are compiled by the Shelby County Historical Society (498-1653) as a public service to the community. Local history on the Internet! www.shelbycountyhistory.org
Sudoku puzzles also appear on the Sidney Daily News website at www.sidneydailynews.com.
Sidney Daily News, Saturday, September 7, 2013
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