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Vol. 123 No. 22
October 10, 2013
Agency helps veterans get back on their feet Local director said recent reports one-sided Patricia Ann Speelman email@example.com
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Recent press reports following the release last month of a study concerning expenditures by Ohioâ€™s County Veterans Service Commissions have been one-sided. So said Ed Ball, director of the Shelby County Veterans S ervice Commission this week. Reports in the Dayton Daily News and other Ohio newspapers called into question the varying percentages of available funds that were actually awarded to veterans who sought emergency aid from their county veterans commissions. â€œI find the articles somewhat one-sided,
in that financial assistance through County Veteran Service Offices are for temporary assistance only,â€? Ball said, â€œmeaning that Veterans Service Commissions will do whatever it takes, in their respective counties, to help the veterans, widows and orphans to get back on their feet â€Ś and meet the unpredictable needs of their veteran populations.â€? The basis of the debate are statistics that show that some Ohio counties annually award all the funds that have been appropriated to them for temporary financial assistance and others do not. When funds appropriated for temporary financial
assistance are not used, they are returned to the general fund of the appropriating county. Thatâ€™s what happened in Shelby County in 2o12. The office was appropriated $192,338 and awarded $156,154. â€œIf our board returns money at the end of the year, I can assure you all our resident veterans are being taken care of and we are blessed with the fact we did not run out of funds,â€? Ball said. He noted that projecting in advance what will be needed when budgets are created at the beginning of a fiscal year is never an exact science. Lynne Skaggs, director of the Auglaize County Veterans Service Commission, concurs.
In 2012, she needed ask her county commission for permission to move funds from other line items to meet the requests for emergency aid submitted by Auglaize County veterans. Her original budget request and appropriation was not enough: temporary financial assistance grew from the original appropriation of $95,000 to $96,376. No other programs were shorted by moving the funds, she said. â€œI donâ€™t like to budget too tightly,â€? she added. There were funds allocated for other projects that were not needed for those projects. Thatâ€™s what got moved to cover requests for temporary assistance.
According to the Ohio Revised Code, Veterans Service Commissions may provide financial assistance to any qualified veteran, widow or widower, dependant parent, child or ward of a veteran who meets established criteria. Staff may authorize 12 food orders in any 12-month period and up to $1,500 in additional assistance per year to cover needs including rent, mortgage payments, utility bills, medical bills, vehicle repair and clothing needed for employment. Applicants must complete written applications and demonstrate need. They must agree See VETERANS | 17
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Atlas Kimpel, 2, of Sidney, runs among gourds at Crossway Farms Wednesday. Atlas was with his parents Adam Kimpel and Cortney Davis picking out pumpkins.
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Get dressed up for SDN online costume contest If you enjoy Halloween, dressing up or both, then weâ€™ve got just the contest for you. And if youâ€™ve got a costume, flaunt it; if your children get all decked out, show them off; if your co-workers have fun with the season, promote them, with proper permission, of course. And if you want to see them win, come Nov. 4 start voting for them. Itâ€™s all possible now, with the todayâ€™s start of the Sidney Daily News Virtual Costume Party, an online and print offering brought to readers and
web browsers by this paper and its advertising supporters, the Days Inn and Fair Haven Shelby County Home. There are plenty of reasons to enter, not the least of which is the good, clean Halloween fun it offers, coupled with yet another chance to show off your children and their cutest, scariest and coolest costumes. But this time, itâ€™s not just for kids. Everyone can get in on the fun â€” teenagers, adults and even groups, all of whom can participate in the newspaperâ€™s
Saturday, October 12th 11 am to 2 pm
Join Us... FALL festOtterbein St. Marys Entertainment by â€?The Muleskinner Bandâ€?
newest online contest which goes live Oct. 20. The costume contest is a fun competition that allows us and you, both our print readers and our online visitors, an opportunity to have some fun and kick off what has become the start of the holiday season. All one has to do is visit www. sidneydailynews.com, click on the Virtual Costume Party logo and follow the simple directions to first upload photos, and later to cast votes. And, naturally, watch the paper â€”
WASHINGTON (AP) â€” The Obama administration, scrambling to tamp down a controversy over suspended death benefits for the families of fallen troops, announced Wednesday that a charity would pick up the costs of the payments during the government shutdown. â€œThe Fisher House Foundation will provide the families of the fallen with the benefits they so richly deserve,â€? Defense Secretary Chuck Hagel said in a statement, adding that the Pentagon would reimburse the foundation after the shutdown ended. Hagel said Fisher House, which works with veterans and their families, had approached the Pentagon about making the payments. The Defense Department typically pays families about $100,000 within three days of a service memberâ€™s death, but officials say the shutdown was preventing 0those benefits from being paid. A senior defense official said the government could not actively solicit funds from private organizations but could accept an offer. The official was not authorized to publicly discuss the offer by name and insisted on anonymity. The failure to make the payments has stirred outrage on Capitol Hill and at the White House. Obama spokesman Jay Carney said Wednesday that the president was â€œdisturbedâ€? when he found out the death benefits had been suspended and demanded an immediate solution. â€œThe commander in chief, when he found out that this was not addressed, he directed that a solution be found, and we expect one today,â€? Carney said before the Pentagon announced the agreement with Fisher House. The Republican-led House unanimously passed legislation on Wednesday to restore the death benefits. But itâ€™s unclear whether the Democratic-led Senate will take up the measure or whether Obama would sign it. Obama has threatened to veto other legislation passed by the House in recent days that would reopen individual funding streams, arguing that a piecemeal approach to ending the shutdown was unacceptable and that the entire government must be reopened. As of Wednesday afternoon, the Obama administration had yet to issue a formal veto threat for the death benefit bill. Before the government shutdown last
See HALLOWEEN | 3
See MILITARY | 17
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Sidney Daily News, Thursday, October 10, 2013
Truck spills load of gravel in crash The driver apparently escaped serious injury Wednesday morning when the semi rig he was operating went off the road and turned onto its side, spilling a load of gravel. According to a Shelby County Sheriff’s Office report, Thomas W. Cornett, 39, 18345 Herring Road, was northbound in the 9000 block of Ohio 29, driving a semi rig owned by J.R. Edwards Construction. A second vehicle was stopped waiting to turn into a private drive. Cornett did not realize the vehicle was stopped. He drove off the right side of the roadway to avoid hitting it. The semi rig turned onto its side after going off the
WEDNESDAY -11:21 a.m.: trespassing. People were reported to be cutting trees down at 10651 Millcreek Road. -7:55 a.m.: property-damage accident. A two-vehicle crash was reported at the intersection of Ohio 274 and 29. -1:55 a.m.: burglary. A burglary in progress was reported at 5880 State Route 29, Unit 6.
SDN Photo | Luke Gronneberg
A Bobcat unloads gravel from an overturned semi trailer in the 9000 block of Ohio 29 Wednesday morning. The truck’s driver went off the roadway to avoid hitting another vehicle that was stopped to turn into a driveway.
roadway. The crash was reported at 7:50 a.m. Cornett said he did not see any lighted taillights on the other vehicle. Deputies checked
the vehicle and found its lights were working. Deputies cited Cornett with failure to control. Anna Rescue took Cornett to Wilson
WEDNESDAY -11:55 a.m.: assist fall victim. Houston Rescue and Lockington Fire were called to the 12600 block of Kirkwood Road. -9:51 a.m.: medical. Houston Rescue was called
Memorial Hospital for treatment of possible injuries. Sidney Department of Fire and Emergency Services also responded to the scene.
to the 5600 block of Smith Road. TUESDAY -9:39 p.m.: medical. Anna Rescue was called to Sav A Ton, 14262 State Route 119. -3:05 p.m.: medical. Anna Rescue was called to the 100 block of Redbud Circle, Jackson Center. -2:12 p.m.: mutual aid. Russia Fire provided mutual aid at 10380 BradfordBloomer Road in Miami County. -1:43 p.m.: medical. Anna and Jackson Center Rescue were called to the 500 block of Davis Street, Jackson Center.
WEDNESDAY -12:51 a.m.: theft. A theft was reported at 207 W. South St., Botkins.
City Record Fire, rescue WEDNESDAY -11:31 a.m.: medical. Medics were called to the 1200 block of Spruce Avenue. -8:36 a.m.: false alarm. Firefighters were called to 570 Lester Ave. It was a false alarm. -7:53 a.m.: injury. Medics were called to the 9000 block of Ohio 29. TUESDAY -10:04 p.m.: medical. Medics were called to the 700 block of Fielding Road. -6:06 p.m.: auto accident. Medics were called to the intersection of Court Street and Walnut Avenue. -1:29 p.m.: medical. Medics were called to the 1100 block of Cinnamon Ridge Lane.
-12:52 p.m.: medical. Medics were called to the 1700 block of Shawnee Drive.
WEDNESDAY -1:52 a.m.: burglary and possession of drug paraphernalia. Catelynn Weiler, 509 Third Ave., reported a a man forced his way into her residence and assaulted her. She suffered apparent minor injuries. Police arrested Gary Cottrell, 22, at large, on charges of aggravated burglary and possession of drug paraphernalia. TUESDAY -4:19 p.m.: unruly juvenile. Police arrested an unruly juvenile at an East Avenue address. -4:03 p.m.: theft. An employ-
ee at Family Dollar, 1024 Wapakoneta Ave., reported a shoplifter pushed her and left the business, stealing coffee filters and two shirts, valued at $12. The items apparently were recovered. -3:57 p.m.: theft. Gregory Fink, 812 S. Miami Ave., reported his two vans were broken into overnight at his residence and $16 in change was stolen. The vehicle of a neighbor, Ashley Schemmel, 808 S. Miami Ave., also was broken into and $10 worth of medication was stolen. -3:24 p.m.: theft. Amie J. Baker, 600 N. Main Ave., reported $30 was stolen from her purse at 2400 Michigan St. -3:21 p.m.: theft. James G. Jones, 2521 N. Main Ave.,
reported an iPad, valued at $500, was stolen from his residence. -3 p.m.: property lost. James Hudgins, 916 N. Main Ave., reported he lost $150 cash and other items at Sidney Food Town. -1:53 p.m.: criminal damaging. Two windows at 245 W. North St., were damaged. Loss was set at $250. -12:41 p.m.: vandalism. An unidentified vehicle was driven onto Landrum Soccer Fields, 650 Riverside Drive, damaging the turf. Loss was set at $7,476. -9:43 a.m.: theft. Police arrested Kathleen Varno, 21, 804 Norwood Drive, on a theft charge after she allegedly shoplifted batteries, valued at
$38, from Family Dollar, 1024 Wapakoneta Ave.
Accident Elizabeth N. Wood, 19, of Bradford, was cited with failure to maintain an assured clear distance after an accident Tuesday at 6:06 p.m. Wood was westbound on West Court Street at Walnut Avenue and struck the rear of a vehicle driven by Joyce E. McDole, 53, 720 Grandview St. McDole had stopped for a child who was close to the street. Sidney Department of Fire and Emergency Services responded to the scene and aided Wood, who had nonincapacitating injuries.
Municipal Court and $138 costs and sentenced to 10 days in jail (five days suspended) for criminal trespass. • Christopher S. Harvey, 32, 3957 State Route 66, Apt. 5, was fined $250 and $128 costs, sentenced to 61 days in jail (one day credit), and given 80 hours of community service for resisting arrest. A disorderly conduct case was dismissed. • Robin L. Huecker, 51, 333 1/2 Enterprise Ave., was fined $150 and $138 costs and sentenced to 30 days in jail for criminal trespass. • Izaac Millhouse, 19, 314 Brooklyn Ave., was fined $250 and $128 costs, sentenced to five days in jail, and his driver’s license was suspended three months for
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driving under the influence after underage consumption. • Andrew J. Holthaus, 33, 1823 N. Main Ave., was fined $30 and $105 costs for speeding. • Kenneth A. Bridges III, 29, 1806 Cheryl Place, was fined $100 and $111 costs for speeding. • Jerry L. Cowan, 37, 930 Evergreen Drive, was fined $20 and $86 costs for a seat belt violation. • Carey T. Hadden, 20, 18211 Herring Road, was fined $30 and $111 costs for speeding. In Municipal Court Monday, Goettemoeller fined Gary R. Sorensen, 27, 432 E. Hoewisher Road, $100 and $105 costs and sentenced him to 15 days in jail for disorderly conduct. Ten days will be reconsidered if the defendant pays the fine and costs. • Lora Reineke, 50, 223 Pomeroy Ave., was fined $250 and $105 costs and sentenced to 90 days in
jail for driving under suspension. Forty-five days will be reconsidered if the defendant pays the fine and costs. • Andilena J. Longbrake, 36, 425 Linden Ave., was fined $250 and $105 costs and sentenced to 10 days in jail for driving under suspension and $25 for expired license plates. The jail sentence will be reconsidered if the defendant pays the fine and costs. • Mahal D. Bolden, 35, 227 N. West Ave., was fined $25 and $111 costs for animal running at large. • Hallie Verdier, 21, 831 S. Main Ave., was fined $25 and $105 costs for animal running at large. • Shannon M. Cook, 24, 640 Fair Road, was fined $25 and $105 costs for failure to confine a dog. • Stacey M. Carey, 58, 500 Bowman Drive, was
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suspension. • Derek D. Bailey, 23, 15720 State Route 119, Anna, was fined $30 and $111 costs for speeding. • Gwedev S. Takhar, 64, 422 E. South St., Botkins, was fined $30 and $105 costs for speeding. • Nicole M. Albers, 19, 14111 HardinWapakoneta Road, Anna, was fined $25 and $105 costs for failure to yield right of way. • Marline B. Duncan, 230 Jefferson St., Apt. 30, was fined $400 ($325 suspended) and $105 costs for n0 operator’s license. • Rita A. Miller, 89, 311 Charles Ave., was fined $25 and $111 costs for stop or yield sign violation. • Brandi L. Schindler, 42, 718 E. Fourth Ave., was fined $30 and $105 costs for speeding.
Thank you for reading the
1451 N. Vandemark Road, Sidney, OH 45365-4099 www.sidneydailynews.com Jeffrey J. Billiel Frank Beeson Becky Smith Publisher/Executive Editor Group Publisher Advertising Manager Regional Group Editor Jeffrey J. Billiel Mandy Kaiser Becky Smith Editor Publisher/Executive Inside Sales Sales Manager Inside Classifieds Manager Advertising Manager Regional Group Editor
fined $25 and $111 costs for driving on a closed street. • Nayeli M. Jimenez, 30, 224 Pike St., was fined $75 and $105 costs for driving under suspension. A charge of failure to have lights lighted was dismissed. • Matthew D. Wahl, 34, 104 Brookside Drive, Unit A, was fined $25 and $105 costs for failure to yield. • Mia R. Cromes, 19, 625 Jackson St., Jackson Center, was fined $30 and $86 cots for a seat belt violation. • Matthew W. Heaton, 27, 805 Arrowhead Drive, Apt. H, was fined $25 and $111 costs for a headlights violation. • Joan F. Greer, 70, 952 Chestnut Ave., was fined $25 and $111 costs for improper starting or backing. • Arvinia C. Hudgins, 46, 1118 Amherst Drive, was fined $75 and $105 costs for driving under
Halloween Party & Monte Carlo Night Shelby County Memorial VFW Post 4239 2841 Wapakoneta Ave. Sidney
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Servicing the Area for Over 20 Years
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(Texas Holdem, Let it Ride, Showdown, Blackjack, Big Wheel)
Costume Judging: 9:00 by DJ Tim Roach Music & Karaoke by DJ Tim Roach 8:00-? In the Canteen
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2841 Wapakoneta Ave. • Sidney, OH 45365
In Sidney Municipal Court Tuesday, Judge Duane Gotteomoeller fined Michael F. Davlin, 27, 604 1/2 S. Main Ave., $1,000 ($850 suspended) and $128 costs and sentenced him to 68 days in jail (20 days suspended; eight days credit) for drug abuse. Charges of possession of drug paraphernalia and disorderly conduct were dismissed. • Jarrett L. Burton, 215 1/2 E. North St., was fined $150 and $128 costs, sentenced to 30 days jail, and given 40 hours of community service for prohibitions (underage possession of alcohol). A criminal trespassing case was dismissed. • Gene P. Agnew, 40, 500 N. Vandemark Road, Apt. 78, was fined $75
Sidney Daily News, Thursday, October 10, 2013
JACKSON CENTER — Richard R. Free, 64, of 105 Island Ave., passed away Tuesday, Oct. 8, 2013, at his residence. Arrangements are pending at Cromes Funeral Home, Sidney.
You won’t have to choose
Halloween From page 1 website and Facebook — to see who’s entered and, once voting begins, who’s leading the pack. There will be surprises along the way, just a little something to pique your interest and, again, to promote all those people who enter the contest. Everyone can participate. All you really need is an email address. Everything about the contest is free, including the fun you’ll have uploading pictures and watching the progress as the contest grows and all those pictures begin popping up on the website and in the newspaper. What’s not to love? After all, it’s trick-ortreat fun that carries on into November as we get into the holiday spirit and stay that way as we move into a time of honor for our veterans, a time of thanks during Thanksgiving and a time of joy and peace during the Christmas season. Much thanks should go to our advertising sponsors, the Days Inn and Fair Haven Shelby County Home, for without them contests like these would not be possible. The Sidney Daily News staff hopes you have fun with the contest, entering as often as the rules will allow, and, when the time comes, voting … often. Enjoy it and all those colorful and fun costumes as you peruse the online site. They’re sure to make you smile and, in doing so, make your day a whole lot brighter. Who’s got the best costume? Nobody knows yet, but it just might be yours.
Lottery Tuesday drawing • Mega Million: 06-15-19-2340, Mega Ball: 5, Megaplier: 3 Wednesday drawings Mega Millions estimated jackpot: $22 million • Pick 3 Midday: 9-9-1 • Pick 3 Evening: 6-6-7 • Pick 4 Midday: 2-1-9-6 • Pick 4 Evening: 3-2-7-3 • Pick 5 Midday: 7-2-0-3-8 • Pick 5 Evening: 0-3-6-4-9 • Rolling Cash 5: 05-09-1113-14 • Classic Lotto: 11-12-14-1845-49, Kicker: 8-7-0-8-1-1 Powerball estimated jackpot: $108 million Powerball results will be published in Friday’s newspaper.
Markets LOCAL GRAIN MARKETS Trupointe 701 S. Vandemark Road, Sidney 937-492-5254 October corn..............$4.13 November corn............$4.13 October beans..........$12.51 November beans........$12.57 Storage wheat.............$6.57 July 2014 wheat...........$6.53 CARGILL INC. 1-800-448-1285 Dayton October corn..........$4.20 1/2 November corn.........$4.24 1/2 Sidney Oct. soybeans $12.61 3/4 November soybeans $12.77 3/4
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had worked for 30 years. He was a U.S. Army veteran serving in the 2nd Armored Division from 1961 to 1964. Daniel enjoyed woodworking, fishing and spending time with family, kids and his grandkids. He will be dearly missed by all of
them. Funeral services will be held Friday, Oct. 11, 2013, at 2 p.m. from the Cromes Funeral Home, 302 S. Main Ave, Sidney, with Pastor Earnie Jones officiating. Burial with military honors will follow at Glen Cemetery in Port Jefferson. The family will receive friends on Friday from noon until the hour of service at the funeral home. Guestbook condolences and expressions of sympathy may be made to the Allen family at Cromes Funeral Home’s website, www. cromesfh.com.
502 S. Ohio Ave., Sidney salm-mcgillandtangemanfh.com
FORT KNOX, Ky. (AP) — The military says a Fort Knox soldier has been killed in Afghanistan. The Defense Department said Wednesday that 27-yearold Spc. Angel L. Lopez of Parma, Ohio, died Saturday in Zabul province after enemy forces attacked his unit with small arms fire. Lopez was assigned to the 201st Brigade Support Battalion, 3rd Infantry Brigade Combat Team, 1st Infantry Division.
492-5101 View obituaries at cromesfh.com
Ohio soldier killed in Afghanistan
Cromes Funeral Home & Crematory, Inc.
Timothy L. McCullough, 68, of 705 Fulton St., Sidney, died Tuesday, Oct. 8, 2013, at 6:05 p.m. at Upper Valley Medical Center. Arrangements are pending at Cromes Funeral Home, Sidney.
D a n i e l Thomas Allen, 73, of Sidney, passed away Tuesday, Oct. 8, 2013, at 8:10 a.m. at his residence surrounded by his family. He was born on April 13, 1940, in West Liberty, Ky,. the son of the late Homer and Lula (Jones) Allen. On Feb. 10, 1963, he married Decie Ellen Wright, who survives along with two sons, Robert and Tina (Gaier) Allen, and Michael and Tricia (Elmore) Allen, both of Sidney; one daughter, Mrs. Jeff (Linda) Richmond of Sidney; six grandchildren, Jeffery Jr., Ricky, Austin, Hannah, Jenna and Marcus; and one brother, Frank and Mildred Allen of West Liberty, Ky. He was preceded in death by six brothers, Manuel, Findley, Merle, Lockford, Robert and Palmer Allen. Daniel was a retired machinist from the former LeRoi Dresser Industries where he
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.
Goodyear blimp to retire to Florida AKRON (AP) — After years of flights out of northeast Ohio, the Spirit of Goodyear blimp is retiring in stereotypical fashion: It’s moving to Florida. Akron-based Goodyear Tire & Rubber Co. plans for the blue blimp emblazoned with its gold logo to make farewell flights around the city Wednesday and Thursday. The aircraft’s light board will be programmed with special messages “as a nod to the folks of Akron,” blimp spokesman Doug Grassian told the Akron Beacon Journal. People were encouraged to share their blimp stories and photographs through Goodyear’s Facebook and Twitter pages for the blimp. “We love Akron. Akron loves the blimp,” Grassian said. “There’s a big connection there.” The blimp makes its final departure from the city on Friday, bound for several college football games — Penn StateMichigan this week in State College, Pa., then on to North Carolina next — on a roundabout path
to Florida. The blimp, which had been based at an airdock in Suffield Township, will be stationed at Goodyear’s dock in Pompano Beach, also home to the Spirit of Innovation blimp. The nearly 14-year-old airship will fly until it is decommissioned next year as the company launches a round of replacements for its three U.S. blimps over several years. Grassian said the Spirit of Goodyear, commissioned in March 2000 by NASA astronaut Sally Ride, has flown longer than most blimps of that design. Goodyear is building a new fleet of three internal-frame zeppelin airships to replace its three domestic blimps. The replacement for northeast Ohio is a Goodyear Zeppelin NT now under construction in the Wingfoot Lake airdock where the Spirit of Goodyear has been based. For now, the craft is unnamed; the NT simply stands for new technology. Its first flight is expected in March, the newspaper said.
Solid waste district to meet
BELLEFONTAINE — The Policy Committee of the North Central Ohio Solid Waste Management District will meet Oct. 16 at 12:30 p.m. at the Ohio Hi Point Career Center, TECH Center, 2280 State Route 540. For further information regarding this meeting, contact Dennis Baker, NCO SWMD Director, at 419-228-8278 or 800-553-6763 Extension 24.
Ex-cop killed after firing at courthouse John Raby and Kevin Begos Associated Press
WHEELING, W.Va. (AP) — A retired police officer armed with an assault weapon and a handgun fired up to two dozen shots at a U.S. courthouse in West Virginia on Wednesday before police returned fire and killed him, police said. Wheeling Police Chief Shawn Schwertfeger identified the gunman Thomas J. Piccard, 55, of Bridgeport, Ohio. He was a retired Wheeling police officer. Schwertfeger did not say whether Piccard used both weapons during the assault on the Wheeling Federal Building or speculate on a motive. Three on-duty security officers were injured by flying debris during the onslaught, he told a news conference. Mayor Andy McKenzie said police who briefed him earlier Wednesday told him Piccard was a 20-year-plus veteran of the force who retired 13 years ago. Investigators were seeking a search warrant for Piccard’s
home in hopes of determining a motive and if he acted alone, said Chief Deputy Mike Claxton of the Marshals Service in northern West Virginia. Asked if the gunman had any beef with the U.S. government, Claxton said, “We’re really digging hard at this point to find out.” Claxton said a man later identified as Piccard began firing from a parking lot across from the federal building. “He was observed in the parking lot very quickly after the first shots were fired,” he said. The building houses a variety of courtrooms and related offices, including judges, prosecutors and law enforcement. Officials said it was too early to tell whether Piccard was targeting anyone in the building or what his motive may have been. “That’s still trying to be determined,” said Bob Johnson, the assistant special agent in charge of the FBI’s Pittsburgh office. People inside the building ducked under desks as the shots struck the building and shat-
tered windows. Carla Webb Daniels told media outlets she was in her attorney’s office nearby when she heard loud gunshots. She saw the gunman fire from a bank parking lot across the street. “I was so nervous, I couldn’t believe it,” Daniels said. “People were scared and were banging on the doors asking to be let in.” The three-story gray federal building remained cordoned off Wednesday night, surrounded by a heavy police presence in the city along the Ohio River in West Virginia’s northern panhandle about 60 miles southwest of Pittsburgh. Most people were going about their evenings, eating at local restaurants in the small city of about 28,000 with an older downtown with stone buildings, banks and coffee shops David Wohlfeil, the owner of the Metropolitan City Grill near the courthouse, said he ran outside after he heard the first round of shots. He heard two more volleys of gunfire then ran back inside.
Jupiter-bound craft runs into problem after flyby Alicia Chang AP Science Writer
LOS ANGELES (AP) — NASA’s Jupiterbound spacecraft hit a snag Wednesday soon after it used Earth as a gravity slingshot to hurtle toward the outer solar system, but mission managers said it’s on course to arrive at the giant planet in 2016. Juno emerged from Earth’s shadow in safe mode, a state that spacecraft are programmed to go into when there’s some trouble. Despite the problem, “we believe we are on track as planned to Jupiter,” said project manager Rick Nybakken of the NASA Jet Propulsion Laboratory, which manages the $1.1 billion mission. Engineers continued to diagnose the issue,
which occurred after Juno whipped around Earth in a momentumgathering flyby. Up until Wednesday, Juno had been in excellent health. While in safe mode, it can communicate with ground controllers, but its activities are limited. Previous missions to the outer solar system have used Earth as a celestial springboard since there’s no rocket powerful enough to make a direct flight. The Galileo spacecraft buzzed by Earth twice in the 1990s en route to Jupiter, the solar system’s largest planet located 484 million miles from the sun. Launched in 2011, Juno flew beyond the orbit of Mars, Earth’s closest planetary neighbor, before looping back toward our home
planet for a quick visit. Wednesday’s rendezvous boosted Juno’s speed from 78,000 mph relative to the sun to 87,000 mph — enough momentum to cruise past the asteroid belt to Jupiter, where it should arrive in 2016. During the swing past Earth, Juno snapped pictures. The solar-powered, windmill-shaped spacecraft slipped into Earth’s shadow as planned, but engineers were puzzled by the too little data it sent back afterward. At closest approach, it hurtled 350 miles above the ocean off the coast of South Africa. NASA said skywatchers with binoculars or a small telescope might have seen it streak across the sky, weather permitting. Ham radio
operators around the globe were encouraged to say “Hi” in Morse code — a message that might be detected by Juno’s radio. By space mission standards, Juno’s Earth rendezvous was lowkey compared with the Curiosity rover’s nail-biting landing on Mars last year, which drew crowds. Since flybys have been executed before, project managers predicted a smooth flight. The unexpected problem causes “a moderate level of concern,” Nybakken said. Despite a government shutdown that has prevented NASA from updating its website or tweeting, the space agency’s missions continue to operate. Earlier this week, NASA’s new-
est spacecraft, LADEE, slipped into orbit around the moon. Since the 1970s, spacecraft have circled or flown past Jupiter including the Voyagers, Pioneers, Galileo, Ulysses, Cassini and, most recently, the New Horizons barreling toward Pluto. Missions have beamed back stunning views of Jupiter’s trademark Great Red Spot, a raging hurricane-like storm, and its many moons. Juno promises to inch closer to Jupiter than previous spacecraft, orbiting the planet for at least a year and studying its cloud-covered atmosphere and mysterious interior to better understand how the giant planet formed. ——— Follow Alicia Chang at http://twitter. com/SciWriAlicia
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Sidney Daily News, Thursday, October 10, 2013
ACLU sues over abortion provisions in budget
Trial witness: Suspect showed off VIP ties Thomas J. Sheeran Associated Press
CLEVELAND (AP) — A man charged in a suspected $100 million Navy charity fraud showed off his political connections through souvenir mugs featuring photos of himself with former President George W. Bush, a witness testified Wednesday. The defendant identifies himself as Bobby Thompson. Authorities, however, say he is a 67-year-old Harvardtrained attorney and former military intelligence officer named John Donald Cody, who used his connections to encourage donations to the charity. Gary Steen of Tampa, Fla., testified about dental work he did for Thompson. According to Steen, Thompson expressed his appreciation for the work by giving him three coffee mugs showing him with a smiling Bush. “I was impressed that he was in contact with Bush,” the witness said, underscoring the prosecution’s contention. The defense says Thompson’s connections show the legitimacy of the charity, the United States Navy Veterans Association of Tampa. In an attempt by the defense to show that Thompson’s relationships were authentic, Steen was shown a poster-size photo similar to the one on the coffee mugs. He said he wasn’t
sure where it was taken, but it was apparently in a formal setting. Thompson showered politicians, often Republicans, with donations. Last week, the judge rejected a renewed defense request to subpoena testimony from leading Ohio Republicans including U.S. House Speaker John Boehner. Thompson was indicted in 2010 and disappeared for almost two years. He was arrested last year in Portland, Ore., where agents and deputy marshals found him with fake IDs and a suitcase containing $980,000 in cash. The former legal adviser to the charity, Helen Mac Murray, testified Tuesday in detail about how Thompson repeatedly rejected her attempts to meet board members and top executives of the charity, arguing it was unnecessary. “He did not feel the association had an obligation” to disclose its top leadership, Mac Murray told jurors. Simultaneously, Mac Murray said Thompson pretended to be emailing association leaders and sent her copies. She said that happened several dozen times. On cross-examination, defense attorney Joseph Patituce’s line of questioning raised a possible reason for the multiple ID cards under different names — a secret government program.
the appropriation of funds for existing government programs or obligations.” Single-subject rules exist to avoid complexity in legislation, to prevent unintended consequences and to keep lawmakers from tucking items into bills without the knowledge of the public or at times legislative colleagues. But the president of Ohio Right to Life says the singlesubject rule isn’t really motivating the legal action. “It has nothing to do with the Ohio Constitution,” the president, Mike Gonidakis, said in a statement. “This is nothing more than a pro-abortion legal stunt by the ACLU which ultimately will cost Ohio taxpayers significantly.” Ohio Democrats and other
abortion rights advocates repeatedly have sought to call out Republicans who lead both legislative chambers for slipping the abortion provisions into the budget at the last minute. Many of the provisions — including the effective defunding of Planned Parenthood, which is not cited in the lawsuit — were contained in bills pending at the time. Last week, a rally opposing the provisions drew at least several hundred protesters to the Statehouse, including the national presidents of the National Organization for Women and the Feminist Majority Foundation. Gonidakis said the wish of advocates is “abortion-ondemand,” a phrase whose use is growing among abortion foes
in Ohio as the fight over the budget amendments intensifies. “This lawsuit contradicts itself,” he said. “On the one hand, the ACLU claims the budget ‘should be’ for appropriating funds and, on the other hand, they claim that they do not like how the funds are appropriated.” Jessie Hill, an ACLU cooperating attorney who teaches at Case Western Reserve University, said arguments laid out in the suit are strengthened by the fact that many abortionrelated budget provisions were included at one time in separate bills. She said the suit will not immediately affect enforcement of the provisions.
Ohio won’t ask drivers if they want off organ list COLUMBUS (AP) — Drivers renewing their licenses in Ohio will no longer be asked if they want to remain on the list of organ donors in a move designed to increase the state’s donation registry. Donors still can take themselves off the list by requesting a change when they renew their licenses or by visiting the Bureau of Motor Vehicles’ website. The change comes after a state lawmaker added an amendment to the state budget signed by Republican Gov. John Kasich. Rep. Cheryl Grossman, a Republican from Grove City, said the goal was to cut time at the BMV counter and add to the donor registry. About 5.24 million Ohioans are registered organ donors, up
from 5.19 million last year. Ohio joins nine other states that don’t ask registered donors about continuing. Lifeline of Ohio, which maintains Ohio’s organ donor registry, pushed for the policy switch because it wanted people to gather more information first, said Marilyn Pongonis, a spokeswoman for the organization. Older donors have dropped off the list because they wrongly believed medical conditions or illnesses would disqualify them from donating, she said. “Our real hope is that people won’t pull themselves out without making an informed decision,” she told The Columbus Dispatch. Over the last year, 233,103 names were added to the registry
and 69,302 were removed, she said. Across the nation, about 120,000 people are waiting for organ transplants, said Pongonis, who added that state registries must increase to meet the demand for organs. Close to 59 percent of Ohio adults are registered donors. Only California has more names on its registry, but the proportion of registered donors is higher in 17 states, according to a report from Donate Life America. Last year, 297 Ohioans donated their organs. “People are always shocked by that number, that there’s such a small number of people who go on to be organ donors,” Pongonis said.
4 sailors arraigned in Md. Navy diver deaths Brock Vergakis Associated Press
NORFOLK, Va. (AP) — The Navy arraigned four sailors on Wednesday for dereliction of duty in connection with the training accident deaths of two divers in Maryland. Separate trials for each of the four sailors are set for January. If convicted, Chief Navy Diver Gary Ladd, Senior Chief Navy Diver James Burger and Senior Chief Navy Diver David Jones each face a maximum sentence of
three months confinement and a reduction in pay. Chief Warrant Officer Jason Bennett faces a maximum possible sentence of six months’ confinement and reduction in pay because he was charged with two counts of dereliction of duty. None of the sailors has entered a plea in the case, although Burger’s military attorneys issued a written statement declaring his innocence after his appearance at a Naval Station Norfolk courtroom. The four were arraigned after refusing to accept administrative punishment for their roles in connection with the deaths of Navy Diver 1st Class James Reyher and Navy Diver 2nd Class
Ryan Harris earlier this year. A fifth sailor, Chief Warrant Officer Mark Smith, accepted the “nonjudicial” punishment and was not arraigned on the criminal charge. Reyher and Harris drowned on Feb. 26 while working at the Aberdeen Proving Ground. Members of their Virginia Beachbased unit have said the men died after a line tethered to them became tangled with an unspecified object at the bottom of the Super Pond underwater weapons-testing facility. By the time they were pulled to the surface, the men were out of air and unresponsive. Reyher was from Caldwell, Ohio; Harris was from Gladstone, Mo.
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Bennett was the Mobile Diving and Salvage Unit Two command diving officer and readiness and training officer. The charge sheets say he negligently failed to inform the unit’s commanding officer of a request to deviate from an approved training exercise and conduct a scuba dive exceeding normal working limits. Diving deeper than 130 feet requires the approval of a commanding officer. Reyher and Harris reached about 150 feet, according to testimony at a June hearing. At that preliminary hearing, discussion delved into whether proper protocol for allowing such a deep dive was followed. The training Reyher and Harris were undergoing at the time involved diving to the bottom of the pond, seeing if they could locate a helicopter and then returning to the surface. Bennett’s charge sheet also says he failed to ensure established diving procedures and safety requirements were adhered to.
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COLUMBUS (AP) — Three contentious abortion-related provisions of Ohio’s budget violate a constitutional rule holding bills to a single subject, the American Civil Liberties Union argued in a lawsuit filed Wednesday. The lawsuit was filed in Cuyahoga County Common Pleas Court on behalf of Preterm, a Cleveland women’s health clinic that provides contraception, pregnancy counseling and abortions. It targets three amendments included in the $62 billion, two-year operating budget passed by lawmakers in June, maintaining they violate the state Constitution’s “single
subject” rule. One bans public hospitals from making transfer agreements with abortion clinics. Another requires clinics to present patients with evidence of a fetal heartbeat and other set information before performing an abortion, or face criminal penalties. A third funnels state money to private groups prohibited from mentioning abortion services as part of a “parenting and pregnancy” program. “None of these amendments have any place in the state budget bill,” said Susan Scheutzow, an ACLU cooperating attorney and partner at Kohrman Jackson & Krantz. “This massive bill is not intended to deal with new policy. The single subject of the budget should be
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Nation/World Today in History The Associated Press
Today is Thursday, Oct. 10, the 283rd day of 2013. There are 82 days left in the year. Today’s Highlight in History: On Oct. 10, 1962, President John F. Kennedy, responding to the thalidomide birth defects crisis, signed an amendment to the Federal Food, Drug and Cosmetic Act requiring pharmaceutical companies to prove that their products were safe and effective prior to marketing. On this date: In 1845, the U.S. Naval Academy was established in Annapolis, Md. In 1911, Chinese revolutionaries launched an uprising which led to the collapse of the Qing (or Manchu) Dynasty and the establishment of the Republic of China. California voters approved Proposition 4, giving women the right to vote, and Proposition 7, which established the initiative process for proposing and enacting new laws. In 1913, the Panama Canal was effectively completed as President Woodrow Wilson sent a signal from the White House by telegraph, setting off explosives that destroyed a section of the Gamboa dike. In 1935, the George Gershwin opera “Porgy and Bess,” featuring an all-black cast, opened on Broadway; it ran for 124 performances. In 1938, Nazi Germany completed its annexation of Czechoslovakia’s Sudetenland (soo-DAYT’uhn-land). In 1943, Chiang Kai-shek took the oath of office as president of China. In 1957, President Dwight D. Eisenhower apologized to the finance minister of Ghana, Komla Agbeli Gbdemah, after the official was refused seating in a Howard Johnson’s restaurant near Dover, Del. In 1967, the Outer Space Treaty, prohibiting the placing of weapons of mass destruction on the moon or elsewhere in space, entered into force. In 1970, Quebec Labor Minister Pierre Laporte was kidnapped by the Quebec Liberation Front, a militant separatist group. (Laporte’s body was found a week later.) Fiji became independent after nearly a century of British rule. In 1973, Vice President Spiro T. Agnew, accused of accepting bribes, pleaded no contest to one count of federal income tax evasion, and resigned his office. In 1982, Father Maximilian Kolbe, who died in the Auschwitz Nazi concentration camp, was canonized by Pope John Paul II. In 1985, U.S. fighter jets forced an Egyptian plane carrying the hijackers of the Italian cruise ship Achille Lauro (ahKEE’-leh LOW’-roh) to land in Italy, where the gunmen were taken into custody.
Sidney Daily News, Thursday, October 10, 2013
Poll: No heroes in shutdown Calvin Woodward and Jennifer Agiesta
federal contacts on the job and hitches in government benefits An AP-GfK poll shows that most people blame Republicans for the shutdown, which the majority say is a big problem in were among the complaints. the U.S. Asked if she blamed Obama, Overall, do you think the fed- If the federal debt limit is HouseSHUTDOWN Republicans, Senate eral government shutdown is: NOT raised and the U.S. POLL defaults on its debt, how 100913: Graphic shows Democrats or the tea party for likely is it that the U.S. would AP-GfK opinion poll on A major problem Not a for the country problem face a major economic crisis? government shutdown;Blair, 2c the shutdown, an indeat all x 5 inches; with Extremely/very likely Not likely pendent, said Battle-Poll; yes, you bet. All BC-US--Budget 68% 24 5 60 28 8 JEM; ETA 3 a.m. paid to fly with of them. She’s A minor Refused/ Somewhat likely Refused/ a group to four national parks problem no answer: 3 no answer: 4 Editor’s Note: It is mandatory to include all inthatArizona andwhenCalifornia next sources accompany this graphic Please indicate how much responsibility each of the following repurposing or editing it for publication month and says she can’t get her holds for the federal government shutdown. money back or reschedule if the Almost all responsibility/a lot Only a little/none parks remain closed. “I’m conA moderate amount Refused/no answer cerned,” she said, “but it seems 12 5 21 Republicans in Congress 62% kind of trivial to people who are 5 18 29 President Barack Obama 49 being shut out of work.” 5 24 22 Democrats in Congress 49 The poll found that the tea 18 6 28 House Speaker John Boehner 48 party is more than a gang of 5 29 22 The tea party movement 43 7 25 28 Senate Majority Leader 39 malcontents in the political Harry Reid landscape, as its supporters in NOTE: Poll of 1,227 adults; conducted Oct. 3-7, 2013; margin of error ±3.4 percentage points. Congress have been portrayed SOURCE: GfK Public Affairs & Corporate Communications AP by Democrats. Rather, it’s a sizdown. About half said Obama or able — and divisive — force the Democrats in Congress bear among Republicans. More than 4 in 10 Republicans identified with much responsibility. Most Americans consider the the tea party and were more apt shutdown a serious problem than other Republicans to insist for the country, the poll finds, that their leaders hold firm in though more than four in five the standoff over reopening govhave felt no personal effect. ernment and avoiding a default For those who have, thwarted of the nation’s debt in coming vacations and a honeymoon at weeks. Most Americans disapprove of shuttered national parks, difficulty getting work done without the way Obama is handling his Government shutdown poll
WASHINGTON (AP) — President Barack Obama and lawmakers must rise above their incessant bickering and do more to end the partial government shutdown, according to a poll Wednesday that places the brunt of the blame on Republicans but finds no one standing tall in Washington. “So frustrating,” Martha Blair, 71, of Kerrville, Texas, said of the fiscal paralysis as her scheduled national parks vacation sits in limbo. “Somebody needs to jerk those guys together to get a solution, instead of just saying ‘no.’” The Associated Press-GfK survey affirms expectations by many in Washington — Republicans among them — that the GOP may end up taking the biggest hit in public opinion from the shutdown, as happened when much of the government closed 17 years ago. But the situation is fluid nine days into the shutdown and there’s plenty of disdain to go around. Overall, 62 percent mainly blamed Republicans for the shut-
NEW YORK (AP) — Quiet, please. Your dinner will now be served. That’s the message being sent to customers at a New York City restaurant that prohibits any talking during an occasionally put-on $40 prix fixe, four-course meal. Nicholas Nauman, head chef at Eat in Brooklyn’s trendy Greenpoint neighborhood, said he was inspired to pitch the tight-lipped consumption sessions after spending time in India, where Buddhist monks take their breakfast without exchanging words. “It’s just an opportunity to enjoy food in a way you might not have otherwise,” said the chef, noting that the sounds of forks on dishes and cooks in the kitchen provide some background noise to the experience. “There’s such a strong energy in the room.” The silent-dining experience, experts said, seems to fit with other attentiongetting shticks that many restaurant owners and chefs often resort to in the notoriously competitive restaurant business.
job, the poll suggests, with 53 percent unhappy with his performance and 37 percent approving of it. Congress is scraping rock bottom, with a ghastly approval rating of 5 percent. Indeed, anyone making headlines in the dispute has earned poor marks for his or her trouble, whether it’s Democrat Harry Reid, the Senate majority leader, or Republican John Boehner, the House speaker, both with a favorability rating of 18 percent. And much of the country draws a blank on Republican Ted Cruz of Texas despite his 21-hour Senate speech before the shutdown. Only half in the poll were familiar enough with him to register an opinion. Among those who did, 32 percent viewed him unfavorably, 16 percent favorably. Tom Moore, 69, of Syracuse, N.Y., a retired electronics executive and Republican-leaning independent, said the GOP has made some good points, badly. The idea of delaying the health care law’s individual insurance mandate for a year, for example, strikes him as reasonable, but not when such demands come from hard-liners like Cruz.
Trial date stokes Egypt political drama Sarah El Deeb Associated Press
CAIRO (AP) — The politically charged trial of Egypt’s Mohammed Morsi will begin Nov. 4, almost four months to the day after the country’s first democratically elected president was toppled by the military, authorities said Wednesday. The prosecution of Morsi on charges of inciting his followers to kill opponents of his rule takes the crackdown on his Muslim Brotherhood to a new level and is likely to fuel protests by his Islamist supporters, stoking the turmoil shaking Egypt. Since his July 3 ouster, Morsi’s backers have taken to the streets in rallies met by a fierce response by security forces that has left hundreds dead. Wednesday’s announcement comes as the United States announced it was cutting hundreds of mil-
lions of dollars in annual aid to Egypt and its military — a show of discontent with the crackdown aimed at pressuring the interim leadership to move quickly toward a democratically elected government. For Egypt’s militarybacked government, the trial is a chance to lay out their justification for the sweeping arrest campaign and ultimately for Morsi’s ouster. Authorities contend the former president and the Brotherhood, which dominated power during his year in office, committed crimes while in power — and have turned to violence since his removal. But the military, now Egypt’s dominant political power, also opens itself up to criticism it is carrying out show trials to crush the Brotherhood, which accuses the army and its supporters of wrecking Egypt’s fledgling democracy.
Already there are questions whether the trial, in which Morsi and 14 other members of his Brotherhood are defendants, can be fair. Morsi has been held in secret military detention since his ouster, with almost no contact with the outside world beyond two phone calls with his family. During his interrogation, his defense lawyers have not been allowed to talk to him and say they have not been shown any documentation of the prosecution’s case. “This is a trial held under the cannon of a tank,” said Mohammed Gharib, a member of Morsi’s legal team. “Is this an atmosphere for a fair trial?” Morsi’s son, Osama Morsi, told the Turkish news agency Anadolu that his father “rejects this trial and others and will not recognize it.”
U.S. cutting aid to Egypt WASHINGTON (AP) — The United States is cutting hundreds of millions of dollars in aid to Egypt in response to the ouster of President Mohamed Morsi and the crackdown by the military-backed government on his supporters. The U.S. provides $1.5 billion in aid each year to Egypt. While the State Department did not provide a dollar amount of what was being withheld, most of it was expected to be military aid. A U.S. official said the aid being withheld included 10 Apache helicopters at a cost of about $500 million. The official provided the information only on condition of anonymity because the official was not authorized to comment by name. The U.S. decision to slash aid to Egypt will create new friction in Washington’s already uneasy relations with the government that ousted the first democratically elected Egyptian president. And the consequences won’t end there. The move will anger Persian Gulf states, push Egypt to seek assistance from U.S. rivals and upend decades of close ties with the Egyptians that that have been a bulwark of stability in the Middle East. State Department spokeswoman Jen Psaki said in a statement Wednesday that the U.S. will withhold delivery of certain large-scale military systems as well as cash assistance to the Egyptian government until “credible progress” is made toward an inclusive government set up through free and fair elections.
3-star admiral fired as No. 2 nuclear commander Robert Burns
AP National Security Writer
Out of the Blue
Silence now on the menu
AP Photo | Charles Dharapak
President Barack Obama’s nominee for Federal Reserve Chair Janet Yellen, currently vice chair of the Board of Governors of the Federal Reserve System, stands in the State Dining Room of the White House in Washington, Wednesday, where the president announced he is nominating Yellen to be chair of the Federal Reserve, succeeding Ben Bernanke.
Obama nominates Yellen to succeed Bernanke at Fed Jim Kuhnhenn and Martin Crutsinger Associated Press
WASHINGTON (AP) — In a history-making selection, President Barack Obama nominated Janet Yellen to be chairman of the Federal Reserve, a critical post as the nation continues its fitful economic recovery. If confirmed she would be the first woman to lead the powerful central bank. Yellen, who currently holds the No. 2 spot at the Fed, would replace Ben Bernanke, whose eight-year tenure at the helm of the Fed ends Jan. 31. Obama introduced Yellen as a “proven leader.” ”And she’s tough, not just because she’s from Brooklyn,” he said. He credited her for being a consensus builder, adding: “She understands the human cost when people can’t find a job.” Before selecting Yellen, Obama had considered nominating former Treasury Secretary Lawrence Summers, who had been a close Obama adviser during the first years of his presidency. But Summers withdrew in the face of opposition over his temperament and past support for bank deregulation.
WASHINGTON (AP) — The deputy commander of U.S. nuclear forces, Vice Adm. Tim Giardina, was notified Wednesday that he has been relieved of duty amid a military investigation of allegations that he used counterfeit chips at an Iowa casino, the Navy said. The move is exceedingly rare and perhaps unprecedented in the history of U.S. Strategic Command, which is responsible for all American nuclear warfighting forces, including nucleararmed submarines, bombers and landbased missiles. The Navy’s top spokesman, Rear Adm. John Kirby, said Giardina, who had held the job since December 2011, is being reassigned to the Navy staff pending the outcome of the probe by the Naval Criminal Investigative Service. The gambling matter originated as a local law enforcement investigation in Iowa in June. As a consequence of being removed from his post at Strategic Command, Giardina falls in rank to two-star admiral. He had been suspended by Gen. Robert Kehler, the top commander at Strategic Command, on Sept. 3, although that move was not disclosed publicly until Sept. 28. After his suspension Giardina remained at Strategic Command but was not allowed to perform duties that required use of his security clearance. The decision to take the next step — to relieve him of duty — was made on Oct. 3, one official said. That required approval by President Barack Obama, two defense officials said. The officials spoke on condition of anonymity because they were not authorized to publicly discuss the internal decision-making. Kehler had recommended to Defense Secretary Chuck Hagel that Giardina be relieved of duty and returned to the Navy, and Hagel agreed, according to Pentagon spokesman Carl Woog. A former commander of Strategic Command, retired Air Force Gen. Eugene Habiger, said he believes this is the first time in the history of the command that a deputy commander has been relieved of duty. Strategic Command was
AP Photo | U.S. Navy
This image provided by the U.S. Navy shows Navy Vice Adm. Tim Giardina in a Nov. 11, 2011, photo. The Navy says a Giardina was notified Wednesdaythat he has been relieved of duty as second-in-command at the military organization that oversees all U.S. nuclear forces. Giardina will drop in rank to two-star admiral as a consequence of being removed from his position at U.S. Strategic Command. He is under investigation in a gambling matter.
created in 1992 at the end of the Cold War. The aim was to unify the command of nuclear forces previously run separately by the Air Force and the Navy. “I know of no other case ever of a deputy commander who was relieved for cause,” Habiger said in a telephone interview. He headed the command from 1996-98. Giardina is a career submarine officer. He commanded Submarine Squadron 17 in Bangor, Wash., which included 10 nuclear-armed Trident submarines from 2001-03. He is a 1979 graduate of the U.S. Naval Academy and holds an advanced degree in business administration. Iowa state officials have said Giardina is alleged to have used $1,500 in counterfeit chips at the Horseshoe Casino in Council Bluffs, Iowa, across the Missouri River from Strategic Command headquarters near Omaha, Neb. He has not been charged with a crime.
Sidney Daily News, Thursday, October 10, 2013
Walk to End Alzheimer’s set for Saturday Teams are ready to walk during the Shelby County Walk to End Alzheimer’s scheduled for Saturday in Sidney. Registration begins at 9 a.m. at the Sidney Senior Center, 304 S. West St. The walk begins at 10 a.m. and will be held rain or shine. A complimentary lunch follows the walk at the Senior Center. “Teams can comprise as few as two people,” said Lu Ann Presser, of Sidney, who, with Sarah Beers, of Dayton, cochairs the annual fundraiser that supports research and helps local victims of the disease and their families. “Walking with a group makes the event more fun. And, of course, the more people a team has, the more
potential it has to raise money for this extremely important cause.” Walks like the one in Sidney fund work toward a cure for the disease that has enfeebled
the minds of former presidents, movie stars, sports legends, authors and business leaders, as well as countless mothers, fathers, sisters and brothers. According to the Alzheimer’s
Association, the malady is the sixth-leading cause of death in the U.S. Some 5.4 million people currently suffer from it and the number is expected to rise dramatically as the boomer generation ages. More than 1,000 people in Shelby County have Alzheimer’s. “Today, more than half of all Americans know someone with Alzheimer’s,” says a pamphlet recently published by the association. “Soon, no one will be left untouched.” That’s why continued research is vitally important. Teams can be groups of friends and/or family members. Businesses can sport teams of co-workers and/or clients. Schools can field teams of stu-
What is Alzheimer’s disease?
Alzheimer’s disease is an irreversible, progressive brain disease that slowly destroys memory and thinking skills, and eventually even the ability to carry out the simplest tasks. In most people with Alzheimer’s, symptoms first appear after age 60. Estimates vary, but experts suggest that as many as 5.1 million Americans may have Alzheimer’s disease. Alzheimer’s disease is the most common cause of dementia among older people. Dementia is the loss of cognitive functioning—thinking, remembering, and reasoning— and behavioral abilities, to such an extent that it interferes with a person’s daily life and activities. Dementia ranges in severity from the mildest stage, when it is just beginning to affect a person’s functioning, to the most severe stage, when the person must depend completely on others for basic activities of daily living. Alzheimer’s disease is named after Dr. Alois Alzheimer. In 1906, Dr. Alzheimer noticed changes in the brain tissue of a woman who had died of an unusual mental illness. Her symptoms included memory loss, language problems, and unpredictable behavior. After she died, he examined her brain and found many abnormal clumps (now
called amyloid plaques) and tangled bundles of fibers (now called neurofibrillary tangles). Plaques and tangles in the brain are two of the main features of Alzheimer’s disease. The third is the loss of connections between nerve cells (neurons) in the brain. Changes in the brain in Alzheimer’s disease Although we still don’t know how the Alzheimer’s disease process begins, it seems likely that damage to the brain starts a decade or more before problems become evident. During the preclinical stage of Alzheimer’s disease, people are free of symptoms but toxic changes are taking place in the brain. Abnormal deposits of proteins form amyloid plaques and tau tangles throughout the brain, and once-healthy neurons begin to work less efficiently. Over time, neurons lose their ability to function and communicate with each other, and eventually they die. Before long, the damage spreads to a nearby structure in the brain called the hippocampus, which is essential in forming memories. As more neurons die, affected brain regions begin to shrink. By the final stage of Alzheimer’s, damage is widespread, and brain tissue has shrunk significantly. Very early signs and symptoms Memory problems are typically one of the
first warning signs of cognitive loss, possibly due to the development of Alzheimer’s disease. Some people with memory problems have a condition called amnestic mild cognitive impairment (MCI). People with this condition have more memory problems than normal for people their age, but their symptoms are not as severe as those seen in people with Alzheimer’s disease. Other recent studies have found links between some movement difficulties and MCI. Researchers also have seen links between MCI and some problems with the sense of smell. The ability of people with MCI to perform normal daily activities is not significantly impaired. However, more older people with MCI, compared with those without MCI, go on to develop Alzheimer’s. A decline in other aspects of cognition, such as word-finding, vision/spatial issues, and impaired reasoning or judgment, may also signal the very early stages of Alzheimer’s disease. Scientists are looking to see whether brain imaging and biomarker studies, for example, of people with MCI and those with a family history of Alzheimer’s, can detect early changes in the brain like those seen in Alzheimer’s. Initial studies indicate that early detection using biomarkers and imaging may be
possible, but findings will need to be confirmed by other studies before these techniques can be used to help with diagnosis in everyday medical practice. These and other studies offer hope that someday we may have tools that could help detect Alzheimer’s early, track the course of the disease, and monitor response to treatments. Mild Alzheimer’s disease As Alzheimer’s disease progresses, memory loss worsens, and changes in other cognitive abilities are evident. Problems can include, for example, getting lost, trouble handling money and paying bills, repeating questions, taking longer to complete normal daily tasks, using poor judgment, and having some mood and personality changes. People often are diagnosed in this stage. Moderate Alzheimer’s disease In this stage, damage occurs in areas of the brain that control language, reasoning, sensory processing, and conscious thought. Memory loss and confusion grow worse, and people begin to have problems recognizing family and friends. They may be unable to learn new things, carry out tasks that involve multiple steps (such as getting dressed), or cope with new situations. They may have hallucinations, delusions, and paranoia,
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and may behave impulsively. Severe Alzheimer’s disease By the final stage, plaques and tangles have spread throughout the brain, and brain tissue has shrunk significantly. People with severe Alzheimer’s cannot communicate and are completely dependent on others for their care. Near the end, the person may be in bed most or all of the time as the body shuts down. What causes Alzheimer’s Scientists don’t yet fully understand what causes Alzheimer’s disease, but it has become increasingly clear that it develops because of a
complex series of events that take place in the brain over a long period of time. It is likely that the causes include some mix of genetic, environmental, and lifestyle factors. Because people differ in their genetic make-up and lifestyle, the importance of any one of these factors in increasing or decreasing the risk of developing Alzheimer’s may differ from person to person. The basics of Alzheimer’s Scientists are conducting studies to learn more about plaques, tangles, and other features of Alzheimer’s disease. They can now visualize betaSee DISEASE | 7
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Editor’s note: The following information on Alzheimer’s disease is provided by the National Institute on Aging.
dents, faculty and staff. Clubs are invited to sign up their members to participate. And it is hoped that churches will encourage their congregations to get involved. “We want to really rally it up. We’ll give people information and tools (to make their teams successful),” Beers said. “It’s time for more Shelby Countians to recognize the serious threat that Alzheimer’s is,” Presser added, “and walk to do something about it.” The walk is sponsored by the Alzheimer’s Association Miami Valley Chapter. For information, visit www.alz.org. To register a team – or an individual walker – call Presser at 4976542.
Dan Barker 9040 Co. Rd. 25-A North, Sidney fax 937-492-1465 email: firstname.lastname@example.org
Remember When When I spill some food on my dress, or forget to tie my shoe Please be patient and perhaps reminisce About the hours I spent with you. Teaching you how to eat with care and to tie the laces on your shoe How to brush your teeth and comb your hair Those were precious hours I spent with you. And when I forget what I was about to say Just give me a minute--or two It probably wasn’t important anyway I would much rather listen to you. If I tell the same story time after time And you know the ending before I’m through Please remember your ﬁrst nursery rhyme When I read it a hundred times for you. When my legs are tired and it’s hard to stand and I can’t walk the steady pace that I would like to Please take me carefully--by my hand And guide me now-as I so often did for you.
...because of all the times she remembered you
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Sidney Daily News, Thursday, October 10, 2013
Disease From page 6 These tests may be repeated to give doctors information about how the person’s memory is changing over time. Early, accurate diagnosis is beneficial for several reasons. It can tell people whether their symptoms are from Alzheimer’s or another cause, such as stroke, tumor, Parkinson’s disease, sleep disturbances, side effects of medications, or other conditions that may be treatable and possibly reversible. Beginning treatment early on in the disease process can help preserve function for some time, even though the underlying disease process cannot be changed. Having an early diagnosis also helps families plan for the future, make living arrangements, take care of financial and legal matters, and develop support networks. In addition, an early diagnosis can provide greater opportunities for people to get involved in clinical trials. In a typical clinical trial, scientists test a drug or treatment to see if that intervention is effective and for whom it would work best. Participating in clinical trials People with Alzheimer’s disease, those with MCI, those with a family history of Alzheimer’s, and healthy people with no memory problems and no family history of the disease may be able to take part in clinical trials. Participants in clinical trials for Alzheimer’s disease help scientists learn about the brain in healthy aging as well as what happens in Alzheimer’s. Results of clinical trials may lead to improved prevention and treatment approaches. Volunteering to participate in clinical trials is one way to help in the fight against Alzheimer’s disease. The National Institute on Aging (NIA), part of the National Institutes of Health (NIH), leads the Federal Government’s research efforts on Alzheimer’s. NIA-supported Alzheimer’s Disease Centers located throughout the United States conduct many clinical trials and carry out a wide range of research, including studies of the causes, diagnosis, and management of Alzheimer’s. NIA also sponsors the Alzheimer’s Disease Cooperative Study (ADCS), a consortium of leading researchers throughout the U.S. and Canada who conduct clinical trials on promising Alzheimer’s treatments. To find out more about Alzheimer’s clinical trials, talk to your health care provider or contact NIA’s ADEAR Center at 1-800438-4380. Or, visit the ADEAR Center clinical trials database. You also can sign up for email alerts that let you know when new clinical trials are added to the database. More information about clinical trials is available at www.ClinicalTrials. gov. Also see Participating in Alzheimer’s Disease Clinical Trials and Studies. Treating Alzheimer’s disease Alzheimer’s disease is complex, and it is unlikely that any one intervention will be found to delay, prevent, or cure it. That’s why current approaches in treatment and research focus on several different aspects, including helping people maintain mental function, managing behavioral symptoms, and slowing or delaying the symptoms of disease. Maintaining mental function Four medications are approved by the U.S. Food and Drug Administration to treat Alzheimer’s. Donepezil (Aricept®), rivastigmine (Exelon®), and galantamine (Razadyne®) are used to treat mild to moderate Alzheimer’s (donepezil can be used for severe Alzheimer’s as well). Memantine (Namenda®) is used to treat moderate to severe Alzheimer’s. These drugs work by regulating neurotransmitters (the
chemicals that transmit messages between neurons). They may help maintain thinking, memory, and speaking skills, and help with certain behavioral problems. However, these drugs don’t change the underlying disease process, are effective for some but not all people, and may help only for a limited time. Managing behavioral symptoms Common behavioral symptoms of Alzheimer’s include sleeplessness, agitation, wandering, anxiety, anger, and depression. Scientists are learning why these symptoms occur and are studying new treatments—drug and non-drug—to manage them. Treating behavioral symptoms often makes people with Alzheimer’s more comfortable and makes their care easier for caregivers. Slowing, delaying or preventing Alzheimer’s disease Alzheimer’s disease research has developed to a point where scientists can look beyond treating symptoms to think about addressing underlying disease processes. In ongoing clinical trials, scientists are looking at many possible interventions, such as immunization therapy, cognitive training, physical activity, antioxidants, and the effects of cardiovascular and diabetes treatments. Supporting families and caregivers Caring for a person with Alzheimer’s disease can have high physical, emotional, and financial costs. The demands of day-to-day care, changing family roles, and difficult decisions about placement in a care facility can be hard to handle. Researchers have learned much about Alzheimer’s caregiving, and studies are helping to develop new ways to support caregivers. Becoming well-informed about the disease is one important long-term strategy. Programs that teach families about the various stages of Alzheimer’s and about flexible and practical strategies for dealing with difficult caregiving situations provide vital help to those who care for people with Alzheimer’s. Developing good coping skills and a strong support network of family and friends also are important ways that caregivers can help themselves handle the stresses of caring for a loved one with Alzheimer’s disease. For example, staying physically active provides physical and emotional benefits. Some Alzheimer’s caregivers have found that participating in a support group is a critical lifeline. These support groups allow caregivers to find respite, express concerns, share experiences, get tips, and receive emotional comfort. Many organizations, such as those listed in the “For More Information” section, sponsor in-person and online support groups across the country. There are a growing number of groups for people in the early stage of Alzheimer’s and their families. Support networks can be especially valuable when caregivers face the difficult decision of whether and when to place a loved one in a nursing home or assisted living facility. For more information about at-home caregiving, see Caring for
a Person with Alzheimer’s Disease: Your Easy-to-Use Guide from the National Institute on Aging. Advancing understanding Thirty years ago, we knew very little about Alzheimer’s disease. Since then, scientists have made important advances. Research supported by NIA and other organizations has expanded knowledge of brain function in healthy older people, identified ways we might lessen normal age-related declines in mental function, and deepened our understanding of the disease. Many scientists and physicians are now working together to untangle the genetic, biological, and environmental factors that, over many years, ultimately result in Alzheimer’s. This effort is bringing us closer to better managing and, ultimately, preventing this devastating disease. For more information To learn about support groups, services, research centers, research studies, and publications about Alzheimer’s disease, contact the following resources: Alzheimer’s Disease Education and Referral (ADEAR) Center P.O. Box 8250 Silver Spring, MD 20907-8250 1-800-438-4380 (toll-free) www.nia.nih.gov/ alzheimers The National Institute on Aging’s ADEAR Center offers information and publications for families, caregivers, and professionals on diagnosis, treatment, patient care, caregiver needs, longterm care, education and training, and research related to Alzheimer’s disease. Staff members answer telephone, email, and written requests and make referrals to local and national resources. Visit the ADEAR website to learn more about Alzheimer’s and other dementias, find clinical trials, and sign up for email updates. A l z h e i m e r ’ s Association 225 North Michigan Avenue, Floor 17 Chicago, IL 606017633 1-800-272-3900 (tollfree) 1-866-403-3073 (TDD/ toll-free) www.alz.org Alzheimer’s Foundation of America 322 Eighth Avenue, 7th Floor New York, NY 10001 1-866-AFA8484 (1-866-232-8484; tollfree) www.alzfdn.org Eldercare Locator 1-800677-1116 (toll-free) www. eldercare.gov Family Caregiver Alliance 785 Market Street, Suite 750 San Francisco, CA 94103 1-800-445-8106 (tollfree) www.caregiver.org NIHSeniorHealth www. nihseniorhealth.gov/alzheimersdisease/toc.html Alzheimer’s Disease Education & Referral (ADEAR) Center A service of the National Institute on Aging National Institutes of Health NIH…Turning Discovery Into Health® U.S. Department of Health and Human Services See more at: http:// w w w. n i a . n i h . g o v / alzheimers/publication/ alzheimers-disease-factsheet#sthash.3DWCqyUY. dpuf
County Alzheimer’s support group grows During 2012 the number of participants at the Shelby County Support Group has grown,” said Lu Ann Presser, local support group facilitator for the Miami Valley Chapter of the Alzheimer’s Association. This is not surprising, for the number of those diagnosed with Alzheimer’s continue to grow. The greatest risk factor for the disease is age and in the U.S. the fastest growing segment of the population is those over 65. Early detection and treatment are the best way to help those with Alzheimer’s. The 10 warnings signs you need to watch for are: memory loss that affects job skills; difficulty performing familiar tasks; problems with language; disorientation to time and place; impaired judgments; problems with abstract thinking; misplacing things; change in mood, behaviors or personality; and loss of initiative. If Alzheimer’s is suspected the person should be seen by their physician. Unfortunately, there is no cure for the disease, but there are medications that may help delay the progression of the symptoms. The Miami Valley Chapter provides education, respite care, help line, printed materials, speakers bureau and support groups. The Shelby County Support Group meets the fourth Thursday of every month and is co-facilitated by Presser and Melissa Ashby. It meets at 7 p.m. at Dorothy Love Retirement Community. To help finance these services each year the Chapter holds Memory Walks. In 2012 Presser and Sarah Beers co-chaired the Shelby County Memory Walk. In 2013, the Walk will be held Saturday and the chairs are recruiting committee members now. For additional information on any service or find out how you can help, call the Miami Valley Chapter at (800) 441-3322 or Presser at 497-6542.
Rising Alzheimer’s creates strain on caregivers Lauran Neergaard Associated Press
WASHINGTON (AP) — David Hilfiker knows what’s coming. He was diagnosed with Alzheimer’s so early that he’s had time to tell his family what he wants to happen once forgetfulness turns incapacitating. “When it’s time to put me in an institution, don’t have me at home and destroy your own life,” said the retired physician, who is still well enough that he blogs about the insidious progress of the disease. “Watching the Lights Go Out,” it’s titled. Nearly half of all seniors who need some form of long-term care — from help at home to fulltime care in a facility — have dementia, the World Alzheimer Report said Thursday. It’s a staggering problem as the global population ages, placing enormous strain on families who provide the bulk of that care at least early on, and on national economies alike. Indeed, cognitive impairment is the strongest predictor of who will move into a care facility within the next two years, 7.5 times more likely than people with cancer, heart disease or other chronic ailments of older adults, the report found. “It’s astonishing,” said Marc Wortmann, executive director of Alzheimer’s Disease International, which commissioned the report and focused on the problems of caregiving. “What many countries try to do is keep people away from care homes because they say that’s cheaper. Yes it’s cheaper for the government or the health system, but it’s not always the best solution.” And dropping birth rates mean there are fewer children in families to take care of aging parents, too, said Michael Hodin of the Global Coalition on Aging. “Very shortly there will be more of us over 60 than under 15,” he noted. Today, more than 35 million people worldwide, including 5 million in the U.S., are estimated to have Alzheimer’s. Barring a medical breakthrough, those numbers are expected to more than double by 2050. This week, the U.S. National Institutes of Health announced $45 million in new Alzheimer’s research, with most of the money focused on finding ways to prevent or at least delay the devastating disease. The Obama administration had hoped to invest $100 million in new Alzheimer’s research this year, a move blocked by the budget cuts known as the sequester. Overall, the nation has been investing about $400 million a year in Alzheimer’s research.
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beta-amyloid associated with plaques by imaging the brains of living individuals. Scientists are also exploring the very earliest steps in the disease process. Findings from these studies will help them understand the causes of Alzheimer’s. One of the great mysteries of Alzheimer’s disease is why it largely strikes older adults. Research on how the brain changes normally with age is shedding light on this question. For example, scientists are learning how age-related changes in the brain may harm neurons and contribute to Alzheimer’s damage. These age-related changes include atrophy (shrinking) of certain parts of the brain, inflammation, the production of unstable molecules called free radicals, and mitochondrial dysfunction (a breakdown of energy production within a cell). Genetics Early-onset Alzheimer’s is a rare form of the disease. It occurs in people age 30 to 60 and represents less than 5 percent of all people who have Alzheimer’s disease. Most cases of early-onset Alzheimer’s are familial Alzheimer’s disease, caused by changes in one of three known genes inherited from a parent. Most people with Alzheimer’s disease have “late-onset” Alzheimer’s, which usually develops after age 60. Many studies have linked the apolipoprotein E (APOE) gene to late-onset Alzheimer’s. This gene has several forms. One of them, APOE ε4, seems to increase a person’s risk of getting the disease. However, carrying the APOE ε4 form of the gene does not necessarily mean that a person will develop Alzheimer’s disease, and people carrying no APOE ε4 can also develop the disease. Most experts believe that additional genes may influence the development of lateonset Alzheimer’s. Scientists around the world are searching for these genes, and have identified a number of common genes in addition to APOE ε4 that may increase a person’s risk for late-onset Alzheimer’s. For more about this area of research, see the Alzheimer’s Disease Genetics Fact Sheet. Environmental/lifestyle factors Research also suggests that a host of factors beyond basic genetics may play a role in the development and course of Alzheimer’s disease. There is a great deal of interest, for example, in associations between cognitive decline and vascular and metabolic conditions such as heart disease, stroke, high blood pressure, diabetes, and obesity. Understanding these relationships and testing them in clinical trials will help us understand whether reducing risk factors for these conditions may help with Alzheimer’s as well. Further, a nutritious diet, physical activity, social engagement, and mentally stimulating pursuits can all help people stay healthy as they age. New research suggests the possibility that these and other factors also might help to reduce the risk of cognitive decline and Alzheimer’s disease. Clinical trials of specific interventions are underway to test some of these possibilities. Diagnosing Alzheimer’s disease Alzheimer’s disease can be definitively diagnosed only after death, by linking clinical measures with an examination of brain tissue and pathology in an autopsy. But doctors now have several methods and tools to help them determine fairly accurately whether a person who is having memory problems has “possible Alzheimer’s dementia” (dementia may be due to another cause) or “probable Alzheimer’s dementia” (no other cause for dementia can be found). To diagnose Alzheimer’s, doctors may:
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Religion Thursday, October 10, 2013
Contact Religion Editor Mike Seffrin with story ideas and press releases by phone at (937) 4985975; email mseffrin@civitasmedia. com; or by fax (937) 498-5991. Page 8
Two different responses to the Gospel raised Jesus up from do. Peter responded by the dead and that he telling them to repent is now Lord. Verse 36 and be baptized, to have says, “Therefore let all their sins washed away, the house of Israel know and to receive the gift of assuredly that God has the Holy Spirit. At the made this Jesus, whom end of Chapter 2 we see you have crucified, both that about 3,000 people Lord and Christ.” Peter were baptized on that Your had just told his audience Pastor day. The response to them that they were the ones Speaks being “cut to the heart” that crucified Jesus. They Evangelist was that they wanted to might not have driven Brent Wright know what they could do the nails in his hands to fix the error that they and feet, but it was their were in. sins that put him on the cross. Stephen’s Sermon: The secWhat was their response? In ond time we see this phrase is Verse 37 it says that they were in Chapter 7 of Acts. Stephen, “cut to the heart.” They then this time, is preaching the asked Peter what they should Gospel. Stephen gives them a
Briefs ‘Helping People Help Themselves’ workshop planned BOTKINS — The Social Action Office of the Archdiocese of Cincinnati will host a free workshop titled, “Helping People Help Themselves,” on Oct. 22 from noon to 2:30 p.m. at Immaculate Conception Church, North Main Street. The workshop will introduce local nonprofits, agencies, and cooperative economic initiatives to the grants provided by the Catholic Campaign for Human Development. Invited organizations are those located in the northern part of the archdiocese: Auglaize, Champaign, Clark, Darke, Logan, Miami, Mercer and Shelby counties. Both faith-based and secular institutions are eligible to participate. The Catholic Campaign for Human Development (CCHD) is the official domestic anti-poverty agency of the U.S. Catholic Bishops. It works to break the cycle of poverty by helping people help themselves. Through CCHD, the Archdiocese of Cincinnati each year provides grants to local agencies that help low-income individuals and families tackle the structural causes of poverty and achieve their full God-given potential. This year more than $290,000 in local and national CCHD funds were awarded to organizations located in the Archdiocese of Cincinnati, which extends from the Ohio River to Cridersville in Auglaize County, and from the Ohio/Indiana line east through the abovelisted counties. Lunch will be provided as part of the free event, but reservations must be made by Oct. 18. Contact the Catholic Social Action Office at 513-4213131, ext. 2660, or email@example.com. Interested people are encouraged to learn more at www.catholiccincinnati.org/socialaction.
Annual Women’s Conference set Saturday The women from the Solid Rock Pentecostal Church of God, 2745 State Route 29 North, will have their “11th Annual Women ‘s Conference 2013” Saturday from 9 a.m. until 3 p.m. The title of the conference is “On Butterfly Wings.” Breakfast and lunch will be provided for all. There will be three speakers: evangelist Karen Rarely from Ada, where she is the pastor of Ada Full Gospel Pentecostal Church of God; Sister Sonja Dye, from Ada Full Gospel Pentecostal Church of God, where she serves in the corporate management field; and evangelist Karen Cane, a Sunday school teacher, active preacher and teacher of the Word at the Greater Christ Temple Apostolic Church in Bellefontaine. All women are invited, and are encourages to bring their friends, mothers, daughters, sisters, aunts and grandmothers. Tickets will be available at the door for a $10 donation. There is no extra charge for breakfast or lunch. For more information, call 492-0770.
Sunday school moves to Wednesday HOUSTON — The Houston Congregrational Christian Church, 4883 Russia-Houston Road, has announced that it has canceled Sunday school classes. Instead, it has instituted Bible study for all ages on Wednesdays from 7 to 8 p.m. The public is welcome. For information, call 295-3591.
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history lesson and explains to them that God delivered Israel from its enemies, even though it rebelled against God time and time again. Stephen, toward the end of his sermon, tells his audience that they are just like their fathers, the people in the Old Testament. Verse 51 says, “You stiff-necked and uncircumcised in the heart and ears! You always resist the Holy Spirit; as your fathers did, so do you.” Stephen’s audience didn’t like what he had to say. In Verse 54 it says, “When they had heard these things they were cut to the heart … ” Unlike those in Acts, Chapter 2, where they asked what they can do to fix the
situation, these people got very angry at Stephen and eventually would kill him by stoning. Two totally different responses to the Gospel. What is your response? What will your response be to the Gospel? Will you accept it as those did on the day of Pentecost? Or will you deny it as they did with Stephen? The decision really is up to you. No one can force you to do something that you do not want to do. The Scriptures tell us that Jesus is at our door knocking. Will you let him in or will you not answer the door? The writer is the evangelist at North Broadway Church of Christ in Sidney.
Church offers Community Health & Wellness Fair FLETCHER — The Fletcher United Methodist Church, 205 S. Walnut St., will host its annual Community Health & Wellness Fair from 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. on Oct. 17. Information on the Food Pantry program will be available as well as diabetic information. Free health screenings will be provided by Premier Community Health and will include blood pressure, cholesterol and blood sugar testing. Free
hearing screenings are available through Audibel, and the Miami County Health Department will again offer Dermascan skin screening. An Ohio Benefit counselor will be on site as well as the Health Partners Free Clinic. The Piqua Kroger Pharmacy will offer flu shots for $25 and pneumonia shots for $80. Medicare Part B will be accepted for both. Other organizations
presenting information include American Nursing Care, Animal Assisted Therapy, the Area on Aging, Garbry Ridge Assisted Living, Heritage Health Care, Hospice of Miami County, Miami County YMCA, Miami Valley Hydro, A. B. Graham Center, Piqua Manor, Senior Active, Ohio Insurance and Financial Services, and the Arthritis Foundation. Massage will be provided by Professional Alternative
Therapies, Compassionate Touch, Tranquil Vine Massage, and Christina Biedermann, LMT. Life Plus Health & Wellness will have a dietician and health coach available for consultation. Representatives from Coughlin Chiropractic, Curves of Piqua, Excellence in Dentistry, AdvoCare/ Rawleigh, Mary Kay, Thin and Healthy, Total Fitness, and Usana Health Sciences will be available to share information and answer questions.
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Christian Academy Schools Board President Todd Miller (l-r) and Superintendent Mary Smith recognize retiring school board member Roger Grinstead, all of Sidney, for his contributions during the Christian Academy Schools Annual Faith Banquet Sunday. Retiring school board member John Moeller was also recognized at the banquet.
Christian Academy holds Faith Banquet Christian Academy Schools of Sidney held its Faith Banquet on Sunday afternoon. About 75 attendees were welcomed by Superintendent Mary Smith and the Board of Directors. Following the welcome was an invocation prayer by Pastor Don Burley of Pemberton United Methodist Church. A sixthgrade student at the school, Melody Joines, then sang the national anthem. Proceeds from this annual fund raiser provide tuition assistance to families based upon financial need. As part of the banquet, the school recognized its 35th anniversary. Founded in 1978 as Christ The King United Christian School, the kindergarten through 12th grade private school has been at its current location on Russell Road since 2002. Recently retired board member John Moeller was recognized on Sunday for his 12 years of board service. He was also a founder of the school. Moeller described the school as being like a “wandering Jew” during its early years as it sought the permanent location from where it now serves approximately 165 students. Moeller noted that one of the school’s major accomplishments during his time on the board was its accreditation through
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the Association of Christian Schools International and AdvancED. Smith and current board President Todd Miller also recognized Roger Grinstead for his years of board service. Grinstead served on the board for six years. He is retired as vice president of Human Resources and Organization Development at Emerson Climate Technologies. Moeller and Grinstead were given plaques inscribed with verses from Psalms 1 and 46 chosen specifically for them. Two students were selected as speakers for the event. Isaac Abbot and Caleb Ordean, both seniors at the school, reflected on how their years at Christian Academy have shaped and molded them for their futures. Both young men intend to answer calls to full-time ministry in the future. The main speaker for the afternoon was Allison Smith. Smith is a 2005 graduate of the school. She holds an associate degree in early childhood education from Edison Community College and a bachelor’s degree as an intervention specialist from Ohio University. Smith gave details of her recent three-month mission trip to Liberia, Africa. She recalled seeing a woman standing in a pile of trash and,
later, on the porch of an abandoned building. She recalled asking herself “Why is she in this condition? Does anyone love her? Does anyone take care of her?” That image played a great role in Smith’s decision to make it a goal to return to Liberia and care for and train residents there who suffer from disabilities. The Christian Academy alumai recalled feeling like she was in Liberia with little more than a cup of water and a huge country in need of it. But, she explained that as her time in Liberia continued, she discovered that she was the one to be changed. She felt herself stretched by working with folks there who had so little of what she has in material things but yet were so steadfast in their faith as Christians. Ultimately, Smith determined that life is easier in Liberia. There are fewer distractions, forcing you to be more reliant on God. Along with that comes the ability focus on doing what God wants to you to do, one step at a time. The event concluded with Moeller reflecting on the value of a Christian education, and the fact that it is something that is available to local residents. Local pastor Ben Hunt then closed the afternoon with prayer.
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In the book of Acts we see the phrase, “cut to the heart,” two times, but with two totally different results. Let’s consider these. Day of Pentecost: Peter and the other Apostles were given the important job of preaching the very first Gospel sermon. They had just received the Holy Spirit, which allowed them to speak in different tongues or languages. This was important because there were people there from all over the world. They had come to Jerusalem to celebrate Pentecost. Peter’s sermon is recorded in Acts, Chapter 2. Peter stood up and began to explain that God had
Sidney Daily News, Thursday, October 10, 2013 SPECIAL ADVERTISEMENT FEATURE
©2013 WORLD RESERVE MONETARY EXCHANGE INC. 8000 FREEDOM AVE., N. CANTON OH 44720
DISTRIBUTION NOTICE: SSB2939
SIDNEY AREA RESIDENTS CASH IN: Pictured above and protected by armed guards are the Overstuffed Money Bags containing 10 individual Vault Bags full of money that everyone is trying to get. That’s because each Vault Bag is known to contain over 100 U.S. Gov’t issued coins some dating back to the early 1900s.
State zip codes determine who gets free Silver coins Vault Bags loaded with U.S. Gov’t issued coins are up for grabs as thousands of U.S. residents stand to miss the deadline to claim the money; now any resident of Ohio who finds their zip code listed below gets to claim the bags of money for themselves and keep any valuable coins found inside by covering the Vault Bag fee within the next 2 days OHIO - The phone lines are ringing off the hook. That’s because for the next 2 days Vault Bags containing valuable U.S. Gov’t issued coins are actually being handed over to Sidney area residents who find their zip code listed in today’s publication. “Now that the bags of money are up for grabs Ohio residents are claiming as many as they can get before they’re all gone. That’s because after the Vault Bags were loaded with over 100 U.S. Gov’t issued coins the bags were sealed for good. But, we do know that some of the coins date clear back to the early 1900s, including: Silver, scarce, highly collectible, and currently circulating U.S. Gov’t issued nickels, dimes and quarter dollars, so there’s no telling what you’ll find until you sort through all the coins,” said Timothy J. Shissler, Chief Numismatist for the private World Reserve. The only thing residents need to do is find their zip code on the Distribution List printed in today’s publication. If their zip code is on the list, they need to immediately call the National Claim Hotline before the 2-day order deadline ends. Everyone who does is being given the 90% pure Silver Walking Liberty coin for free just by covering the fee for each Vault Bag loaded with over 100 U.S. Gov’t issued coins for only $99 each as long as they call before the deadline ends. Since this advertising announcement can’t stop dealers and collectors from hoarding any of the valuable coins they can get their hands on, the World Reserve had to set a strict limit of ten Vault Bags per resident. “Coin values always fluctuate and there are never any guarantees, but those who get in on this now will be the really smart ones. Just think what some of these coins could be worth someday,” said Shissler. Each Vault Bag is loaded in part with highly sought after collector coins dating clear back to the 1900s including a 90% pure Silver Walking Liberty Half Dollar, an Eisenhower Dollar, some of the last ever minted U.S. Dollars, Kennedy Half Dollars, Silver Mercury Dimes, rarely seen Liberty ‘V’ Nickels, nearly 100 year old Buffalo Nickels and a big scoop of unsearched currently circulating U.S. Gov’t issued nickels, dimes and quarter dollars. “We’re bracing for all the calls because there are just hours left for residents to get the Silver Walking Liberty coin free,” he said. So, Sidney area residents lucky enough to find their zip code listed in today’s publication need to immediately call the National Claim Hotlines before the 2-day deadline ends to get the Silver Walking Liberty coin free. If lines are busy keep trying, all calls will be answered. N
VALUABLE: 90% PURE SILVER
FREE: WALKING LIBERTY RED BOOK COLLECTOR VALUE $15 to $325
ENLARGED TO SHOW DETAIL. YEAR VARIES 1916-1947
How to claim the bags of U.S. Gov’t issued coins: Read the important information
listed below about claiming the Vault Bags. Then call the National Claim Hotline before the 2-day deadline ends at: 1-866-342-4861
Who gets to claim the bags of money: Thousands of U.S. residents stand to miss the deadline to claim the money. Now Sidney area residents who find the first two digits of their zip code listed in today’s publication and beat the 2-day deadline get to claim the bags of money for themselves and keep all the U.S. Gov’t issued coins found inside. I keep calling and can’t get through: That’s because each Vault Bag is guaranteed to contain a free Silver Walking Liberty coin and just that one coin alone could be worth $15-$325 in collector value. So thousands of residents are calling to claim as many Vault Bags as they can get before they’re all gone. In fact, since the Vault Bag fee is just $ 99 everyone is claiming as many bags as they can before the deadline ends. So if lines are busy keep trying, all calls will be answered. How much are the Vault Bags worth: Coin values always fluctuate and there are never any guarantees, but here’s why Ohio residents are claiming as many Vault Bags as they can get before they’re all gone. After the Vault Bags were loaded with over 100 U.S. Gov’t issued coins including: Silver, scarce, highly collectible, and a big scoop of unsearched currently circulating U.S. Gov’t issued coins the bags were sealed for good. But we do know that some of the coins date back to the 1900s. That means there’s no telling what you’ll find until you sort through all the coins. So you better believe at just $ 99 the Vault Bag fee is a real steal since the free Silver Walking Liberty coin alone could be worth from $15 to $325 in collector value. Are the Silver Walking Liberty coins really Free: Yes. All Sidney area residents who beat the 2-day deadline are instantly being awarded a Silver Walking Liberty coin issued by the U.S. Gov’t between 1916-1947 free with each Vault Bag they claim. Why is the Vault Bag fee so low: Because thousands of U.S. residents have missed the deadline to claim the money the World Reserve has re-allocated Vault Bags that will be scheduled to be sent out in the next 2 days. That means the money is up for grabs and now any resident who finds the first two digits of their zip code on the Distribution List below gets to claim the bags of money for themselves and keep all the U.S. Gov’t issued coins found inside. Each Vault Bag fee is set at $149 for residents who miss the 2 day deadline, but for those who beat the 2-day deadline the Vault Bag fee is just $ 99 as long as they call the National Claim Hotline before the deadline ends at: 1-866-342-4861.
UNITED STATES ZIP CODE DISTRIBUTION LIST
N LOADED WITH OVER 100 COINS: The phone lines are ringing off the hook. That’s because thousands of sealed Vault Bags each loaded with over 100 U.S. Gov’t issued coins some dating back to the early 1900s including: Silver, scarce, highly collectible, and currently circulating coins are being handed over to Sidney area residents.
Alabama 35, 36
Colorado 80, 81
Kansas 66, 67
Massachusetts 01, 02, 05
Kentucky 40, 41, 42
Michigan 48, 49
Nebraska 68, 69
Arizona 85, 86
Illinois 60, 61, 62
Louisiana 70, 71
Nevada 88, 89
Arkansas 71, 72
North Carolina 27, 28
Pennsylvania 15, 16, 17, 18, 19
Florida 32, 33, 34
Indiana 46, 47
Maine 03, 04
Mississippi 38, 39
New Hampshire 03
North Dakota 58
Rhode Island 02
Georgia 30, 31, 39
Iowa 50, 51, 52
Maryland 20, 21
Missouri 63, 64, 65
New Jersey 07, 08
Ohio 41, 43, 44, 45
South Carolina 29
New Mexico 87, 88 New York 00, 10, 11, 12 13, 14
Oklahoma 73, 74 Oregon 97
Virginia South Dakota 20, 22, 23, 24 57 Washington Tennessee N/A 37, 38 West Virginia Texas 24, 25, 26 75, 76, 77 Wisconsin 78, 79, 88 53, 54 Utah Wyoming 84 82, 83 Vermont Washington DC N/A 20
THE WORLD RESERVE MONETARY EXCHANGE, INC. IS NOT AFFILIATED WITH THE U.S. MINT, U.S. GOV’T, A BANK OR ANY GOV’T AGENCY. IF FOR ANY REASON WITHIN 10 DAYS (OR 30 DAYS FOR NV RESIDENTS) OF RECEIVING YOUR PRODUCT YOU ARE DISSATISFIED WITH YOUR PURCHASE, RETURN THE ENTIRE PRODUCT FOR A REFUND LESS SHIPPING AND RETURN POSTAGE. NO RETURNS IF SEAL IS BROKEN. INSURED MAIL IS STRONGLY RECOMMENDED. THE WORLD RESERVE IS NOT RESPONSIBLE FOR LOST RETURN SHIPMENTS.
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Sidney Daily News, Thursday, October 10, 2013
Out of the Past
Sunny days, cool nights Sunny; light and variable winds
Mostly clear; east winds around 5 mph
Mostly sunny; southeasst winds around 5 mph High: 75 Low: 49
Mostly cloudy; 30% chance of showers
High: 75 Low: 52
High: 72 Low: 50
High: 75 Low: 49
Expect cool mornings followed by pleasant afternoons continue, as we experience some beautiful early fall weather. Brian Davis High pressure keeps things sunny over the region, with highs in the 70s along with low humidity. Lows at night will be in the 40s and 50s.
High: 72 Low: 50
Regional Almanac Temperature High Tuesday..................................70 Low Tuesday...................................39
Precipitation 24 hours ending at 7 a.m. .........none Month to date............................. 2.08 Year to date .................................22.4
Sunrise/Sunset Thursday sunset.................7:04 p.m. Friday sunrise..................... 7:43 a.m. Friday sunset...................... 7:02 p.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 Thursday, Oct. 10
City/Region High | Low temps
Forecast for Thursday, Oct. 10
Cleveland 68° | 48°
Toledo 70° | 43°
Youngstown 73° | 41°
Mansfield 68° | 43°
20s 30s 40s
Columbus 72° | 41°
Dayton 73° | 37°
Cincinnati 75° | 45°
70s 80s 90s 100s 110s
Portsmouth 75° | 43°
Rain And Snow In The Rockies A low pressure system and associated cold front will produce showers across the northern and central Rockies. Showers and thunderstorms will move into the central Plains, some of which may turn severe with strong winds and large hail.
© 2013 Wunderground.com Thunderstorms
Cloudy Partly Cloudy
Weather Underground • AP
Snow Weather Underground • AP
There is a hereditary aspect of Dupuytren’s DEAR DR. ROACH: I the tendons and bones of have had two operations — the hand and hold them in one on each hand — involv- place. Early on, nodules of ing the little finger for the thickened tissue can be Dupuytren’s disease. There felt in the hand. Without is a new procedure to treatment, and over correct this disease, time, the fibrosis called Xiaflex, which progresses to the is a solution that point where the tenis injected into the dons can get stuck finger or the palm in a flexed (closed) of the hand. This position. sure would be more Stretching and appealing to me than To your moving exercises can the surgery. help prevent or delay good I am of Scandinavian health its progression, as descent, and I undercan local injection of Dr. Keith stand it is hereditary. steroids. Roach My father had it, and You’re correct in I am concerned for thinking that it is my children. common in people of Could you please offer Northern European ancesyour comments on this try, and as many as 68 disease and alternatives percent of male relatives of to hand surgery? Is there affected people will get the anything that can be done condition. Avoiding excess to prevent this problem? trauma to the hand seems — J.N.H. to be the most important ANSWER: Let’s give aspect in prevention, with a little more information the usual caution that cigafor those unfamiliar with rette smoking and alcohol the problem. Dupuytren’s consumption increase the contracture, also called risk — in case you needed Dupuytren’s disease, is yet another reason not to fibrosis of the palmar fas- smoke or drink to excess. cia, the strong connective I read the information tissue that helps protect that the manufacturer pro-
vided about Xiaflex, and it convinced me that only an expert (a hand surgeon) should be having the discussion about possibly using this medication versus surgery. It is designed to dissolve the fibrous tissue. My best advice is to seek medical attention if there is swelling in the palm of your hand, especially if the fingers are losing their nimbleness, because you have a family history. DEAR DR. ROACH: Hi. I live in Eugene, Ore., and we have seen “stuff” wash up on our shores from the storm in Japan. Now the nuclear waste is in the ocean waters. I am concerned about eating fish. I love it and think it’s good for me, but I also wonder whether eating fish could be bad for us, with all the poison in the water? I love salmon, cod and halibut, so I have a good reason to worry about this. — J.S. ANSWER: The damage to the nuclear power plant in Japan did cause the release of contaminated water into the ocean.
Fish caught off the coast of Japan in 2011 and 2012 did exceed recommend levels. I personally wouldn’t recommend eating fish caught off the coast of Fukushima. However, marine biologists have stated that fish caught more than 100 miles away from you should be safe. Locally caught seafood in Oregon should not be affected at all. TO READERS: Heart disease remains the No. 1 killer. The booklet on clogged heart arteries explains why they happen and what can be done to prevent clogging. Readers can obtain a copy by writing: Dr. Roach — No. 101, 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.
100 years Oct. 10, 1913 C.A. S exauer shipped a consignment of eight dozen bunches of the celery of his raising to Alferd L. Ries, Milwaukee, Wis, this week. Mr. Sexauer has made a great success of his celery raising and has consigned many orders to people at distant points. ––––– Answers and cross petitions in the case of the First National Bank of New Bremen vs. the Minster and Loramie Railway Co. have been filed in common pleas court by J.B Raterman, Willman Brothers. The L o ra m i e Banking Co., and J.D. Inderrieden. An inventory and appraisement of the assets of the Minster and Loramie has been filed, showing total assets of $45,000. 75 years Oct. 10, 1938 Mr. and Mrs. Frank Reese announced today that they have leased the residence and grocery on Grove street, and will continue to operate the store. For the past two years the grocery has been operated by Miss. Arbogast and Mrs. Layton. The Shelby County Women’s Democratic club, under the leadership of Mrs. Charles J. Wooley, the president and her committee, sponsored a large and enthusiastic meeting last evening in the Masonic temple with about 400 persons present. A number of Democratic leaders from throughout the state and district were present for the program, with the Hon. John McSweeney, of Wooster, candidate for congressman at large, as the principal speaker. 50 years Oct. 10, 1963 Over 45 years of active association with Sidney’s business life ended for Anthony Catanzaro last week when he closed his store, the A. Catanzaro Fruits and Vegetables, 103 North Avenue. He planned no formal closing, he just sold out his merchandise. Through all the years he operated the fruit and vegetable business he was assisted by Mrs. Catanzaro. The store was located the entire time at the same site, the
Palmisano building at the northwest corner of the public square. ––––– Mrs. Guy Lotz was elected as worthy matron of Eureka Chapter, Order of the Eastern Star, at the Tuesday evening election held at the regular meeting in the Masonic temple in Jackson Center. Fred Bunke Sr., will serve as the worthy patron with her. The other elected officers are Mrs. Benard Van Horn, associate matron; Mrs. Daniel Gross, associate patron, Daniel Gross, conductress; Mrs. Ivan Swinehart, treasurer, Mrs. Jacque Mintchell, secretary; Mrs. Floyd Johnston, trustee. 25 years Oct. 10, 1988 LOS ANGELES — John Denver says he has until Nov. 1 to accept a “very serious” invitation to fly aboard a Soviet space craft.”This is not a stunt for me. I think that it’s the best thing that I can do right now for my country, for NASA, for our space effort, for our people and for the planet the Rocky Mountain High” singer said Thursday. However, Denver said the Soviets’ insistence that he pay $10 million for the flight would likely prompt him to drop the project. ––––– The wives of the incoming officers of the Sidney Noon Kawanis were the special guests at the Wednesday noon meeting at the Holiday Inn .New officers were installed in a ceremony by the Rev William Hovestreydt. The gavel was passed by outgoing president Roy Gibson to the new president, Lewis Blackford. A verbal tribute and ovation were given to Gibson for his leadership and work during the past year. ––––– 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
Dr. Roach regrets that he is unable to answer individual letters, but will incorporate them in the column whenever possible. Readers may email questions to ToYourGoodHealthmed.cornell.edu or request an order form of available health newsletters at P.O. Box 536475, Orlando, FL 32853-6475. Health newsletters may be ordered from www.rbmamall.com.
Man moved to San Francisco but left his heart back east DEAR ABBY: I THE BAY AREA have been with my DEAR ANXIOUS: boyfriend off and Your boyfriend does on for nine years. not appear to be anyWhen I moved to San where near as adaptFrancisco, we sepaable as you are. You rated for a year, until didn’t mention how he decided he wanted long he has been to move here. in California, but if Dear He has been misit’s longer than six Abby erable and depressed months and he’s still Abigail since he came. He homesick, you may misses his family Van Buren have a life-changing and friends. His saldecision ahead of ary doesn’t go as far you. Would you rathhere, so he’s always short er live “in his world than of money. He has also had a live without him in” … San string of bad luck — speed- Francisco? Even if YOUR ing tickets, car repairs, a heart’s in San Francisco, stolen bike and a back inju- HIS does not appear to be. ry. He says he’ll move back DEAR ABBY: My boyeast soon if things don’t friend of nearly a year and get better, and it’s mak- I recently said “I love you” ing me anxious. He does for the first time. Before nothing to turn around his he said it (he said it first) problems. he told me he doesn’t want How can I help him real- to start saying it “all the ize it takes time for a new time” — wherein lies my city to feel like home and dilemma. How often is too lessen my anxiety over his often? Do I say it every problems? — ANXIOUS IN night before bed or only on
special occasions? Please help because I’m confused, and I’m worrying that I’m hurting him because I haven’t said it since that night four days ago. I don’t want to smother him or make him feel uncomfortable. — HOW MUCH IS TOO MUCH? DEAR HOW MUCH: Not everyone is comfortable with verbal declarations of love, and your boyfriend may be one of them. Love is spontaneous, it’s a feeling — not a mathematical formula. Only your boyfriend can tell you how often is too often for HIM. However, if you are sharing a bed, you should be able to express yourself fully whenever you climb into it — and his reaction should be positive (if not reciprocal) when you do. DEAR ABBY: I am far from flat-chested (I’m a happy B-cup), but you
wouldn’t call me “wellendowed.” My question is, why is it that friends and family members who have larger breasts constantly ask me if I would like some of theirs? I think it’s rude and, quite frankly, embarrassing. I would never turn the tables and say, “I’m feeling a little skinny. Could I have some of your fat?” What do I say when asked? — PERFECTLY FINE IN EVANSTON, WYO. DEAR PERFECTLY FINE: A few responses come to mind; none that I’d print in a family newspaper. My advice is to keep it simple and nonconfrontational. Smile and say, “No thanks, I’m happy just the way I am!” P.S. In my opinion, a B-cup IS well-endowed. 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.
Sudoku puzzles also appear on the Sidney Daily News website at www.sidneydailynews.com.
Odds and ends NEW YORK (AP) — Steve Earle will perform at the 33rd annual John Lennon charity tribute concert in New York City in December. The nonprofit Theatre Within made the announcement Wednesday, on what would have been Lennon’s 73rd birthday. Mavericks lead singer Raul Malo, Bettye LaVette and Marc Cohn will also perform at Symphony Space for
the Dec. 6 event. Yoko Ono said in a statement that “it’s beautiful that Theatre Within continues to honor John’s memory.” Proceeds will benefit Lennon and Ono’s Spirit Foundations. Ticket prices are $65, $85 and $105. Teddy Thompson, Dana Fuch, Joan Osborne, Toshi Reagon and Rich Pagano of the Fab Faux will also perform Lennon classics at the concert.
Sidney Daily News, Thursday, October 10, 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 Friday, Oct. 11, 2013 ARIES (March 21 to April 19) You might want to be aware that personal details about your private life could be made public today, especially in the eyes of authority figures -- parents, bosses, teachers and VIPs. Do you need to do some damage control? (Think about it.) TAURUS (April 20 to May 20) Do something different today, because you want adventure and a change of scenery. At the very least, take a different route to or from work. Be a tourist in your own city. GEMINI (May 21 to June 20) Tie up some loose details about inheritances, insurance matters or anything that has to do with shared property today. This is where your focus is (money and security). CANCER (June 21 to July 22) Be prepared to go more than halfway when dealing with others today, because the Moon is opposite your sign. Be tolerant, patient and prepared to give a little. (No biggie.) LEO (July 23 to Aug. 22) Make a to-do list and work to get better organized today, because this will please you. You're busy doing repairs at home, plus you're partying. You want it all! VIRGO (Aug. 23 to Sept. 22) This is a playful day. Accept all invitations to have fun and socialize. Enjoy sports events and activities with children. LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) Family conversations are significant today, especially with a female relative. If you have a chance to cocoon at home, you'll enjoy the privacy. SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) This is a busy day! Short trips, errands and conversations with neighbors and siblings will keep you on the go. Reading and writing projects are favored. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) Financial issues and cash flow have your attention today. If shopping, shop during the daytime, not in the evening. (You'll be glad you did.) CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 19) The Moon is in your sign today, which tends to make you more emotional than usual. However, it also can make you luckier! (Lucky is good.) AQUARIUS (Jan. 20 to Feb. 18) You'll enjoy some privacy today because you've been out there flying your colors. Hide somewhere if you can, to replenish and restore yourself. PISCES (Feb. 19 to March 20) Conversations with a female friend will be significant today. You might want to share your hopes and dreams for the future with someone, because their feedback will help you. YOU BORN TODAY You have excellent social skills, and you love thrilling adventure. You're friendly, easygoing and pleasure-loving. You work well on your own or with a team. It's important to protect your boundaries and stand up for yourself. This year, something you've been involved with for nine years will end or diminish in order to make room for something new to enter your world. Birthdate of: Emily Deschanel, actress; Elmore Leonard, writer; Eleanor Roosevelt, first lady/social reformer.
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.
Thursday, October 10, 2013
Today’s sports Replay 50 years ago Oct. 10, 1963 Don Shatto led Commuter keglers at Holiday Lanes on Thursday evening with a noteworthy 641 series. Helped by a 223 game, Don rolled Southwood to an 8-0 victory over Shelby Hardware. Ade Francis led the National Industrial League with a 617 Wednesday night. 25 years ago Oct. 10, 1988 Lehman freshman Erin Turmuhlen won the sectional championship with ease Saturday here while teammates Megan Dunson and Mindy Smith managed a third-place finish in doubles competition. Turmuhlen won 6-0, 6-0 over Julie Dolbeer of Springfield Catholic in the semifinals, then beat Burks of West Milton 6-0, 6-1 in the finals. 10 years ago Oct. 10, 2003 Sidney sent shot after shot at Wilmington Thursday night on Senior Night at the high school soccer field. Only two of them found their marks but that was enough in a 2-1 victory. Sidney broke a scoreless tie with 17:47 remaining in the opening period. Chris Frantz threw the ball in and it bounced off Steve Evans. Right there to punch it in was freshman Caleb Paulino. Fifteen minutes later, Frantz intercepted a pass at midfield, drove down and ripped a bender from about 30 yards out that found the net.
Calendar Volleyball Lehman at Ridgemont New Bremen at Parkway New Knoxville at Fort Recovery Riverside at Upper Scioto Versailles at Delphos St.John’s Minster at Marion Local Girl soccer Lehman at Anna Boys soccer Lima Catholic at Lehman Fairlawn at Triad Lima Temple at Botkins Cross country Midwest Athetic Conference meet at Coldwater Girls tennis Lehman at Division II District in Mason
On the air High School Football On the Internet FRIDAY
Scoresbroadcast.com — Lehman at Fort Loramie. Air time 6:35.
Quote of the Day “It’s great, but we’ve still got one more to get where we want to be.” —Shane Victorino of the Boston Red Sox, after they eliminated the Tampa Bay Rays in the American League playoffs Tuesday
On this date in 1983 — Buffalo’s Joe Ferguson passes for 419 yards and five touchdowns in an 38-35 overtime win against Miami. Uwe Von Schamann of the Dolphins misses two field goals in overtime and Joe Danelo ends the game with a 36-yard field goal. 1997 — Dean Smith retires as North Carolina’s basketball coach after 36 years, national championships in 1982 and 1993, and more victories than anyone else. Smith, 879-254, took the Tar Heels to his 11th Final Four last season and his 13th ACC tournament title. 2004 — Texas Tech beats Nebraska 70-10, the worst loss in the Cornhuskers’ storied 114-year history.
Jackets renew rivaly with Indians Ken Barhorst
It was a win to savor last week at Sidney Memorial Stadium, a 42-28 verdict over Troy in a game that head coach Adam Doengesfelt his team imposed its will on the Trojans. But he’s quick to add that the “atta-boys” are over and it’s time for his team to move on from that verdict and concentrate on a difficult challenge Friday night at backyard rival Piqua. The Indians are just 1-5 on the season but have played a gruelling schedule so far. They started off with an easy win over Toledo Rogers (1-5), but have since dropped five in a row, 24-23 to Kings, 49-42 to Lima Senior, 35-13 to Beavercreek, 52-34 to Springboro and 69-34 last week to Trotwood. Kings is 4-2, Senior and Beavercreek are 3-3, Springboro is 5-1 and Trotwood 3-2, with one of those losses by forfeit. “The best 1-5 team I’ve ever seen,” said Doenges Wednesday. “And that’s not a speech I gave to the players. This is legitimately
the best 1-5 team I’ve ever seen.” The last two losses have driven up Piqua’s defensive average to 39 points per game, but the Indians can put the ball in the endzone, averaging 31. They have a potent running game, led by 5-foot-11, 185-pound junior Trent Yeomans, who has already gone over 1,000 yards for the season against that tough schedule. He has 1,015 yards so far on 109 carries, and that’s an average of 9.3 yards per carry. And he’s scored 13 touchdowns so far. Quarterback Daniel Monnin, a 6-2, 213-pound senior, has hit 50 percent of his passes, 47-for-93, for 689 yards and 11 touchdowns. He’s been picked off just four times. His favorite receivers are Colton Bachman and Tate Honeycutt, with 11 receptions apiece. Honeycutt averages 24.5 yards per catch and has scored five touchdowns. And Bachman is a big target at 6-5, 180. He’s just a sophomore. “I told the kids, Yeomans is probably the best running back we’ll face this year,” said Doenges. “I
our guys can have a game like that,” said Doenges. “Go back to the Bellefontaine game when Scott Stewart had 11 catches. We have a lot of kids we feel can have big games for us.” Running back Eric Barnes kept the Trojans honest last week by rushing for 141 yards on 21 carries. And quarterback Jordan Fox added 69 yards rushing to go with 248 yards passing on 15-for-29. Fox is fourth in the GWOC in passing yardage with 964 so far, and McNeal is sixth in receiving yards with 355. “We don’t take one game and make it any bigger than another, but this game is important,” said Doenges. “Our crowd has been great at home, and we travel well, so I’m expecting a good following Friday night from our fans.” Black Plague The Sidney Football Moms want to expand on the theme the coaching staff use for the defense — the Black Plague. The Moms would like everyone planning to attend Friday’s game at Piqua to wear black in support of the team.
Loramie freshman Knouff ready for state tourney Ken Barhorst
FORT LORAMIE — Fort Loramie’s Emily Knouff will compete in the State Golf Tournament this weekend — pretty impressive considering she’s only a freshman and didn’t start playing until she was a seventh grader. Knouff, already rewriting the record books in girls golf at Loramie, will tee off at 9:40 Friday morning at the Ohio State University Gray Course in Columbus after qualifying as an individual with a 73 in last week’s district tournament. “I knew she was good. But I really didn’t know how good she was,” said Fort Loramie girls coach Mike Anthony. “It’s been a pleasure watching her all season.” He compares her to one of his former golfers, Brooke Albers, who also competed at state and is now golfing for the University of Findlay. “I would say they’re very similar,” he said. “Emily has tied the 9-hole and 18-hole records, but Brooke still has the season average for nine holes at 37.6. Emily is just very consistent and nothing bothers her. She makes bad shots like everyone else, but she doesn’t let it bother her. She’s very, very cool under pressure.” Knouff credits the coaching she received from Shelby Oaks club pro Rob Fridley and his son Nate, who went on to an outstanding career at Ohio Wesleyan. “I had my first lesson with Nate when I was in seventh grade, and Rob helped me too. And I’ve loved it ever since,” she said. “From the very beginning, Rob and Nate said have no emotion. Don’t let anything get to you because you don’t want to let it ruin the rest of your round. And that’s what I try to do.” With her accomplishments in just a couple years of playing the game, the natural ability is obviously there. But Anthony said it goes much further than that. “She has talent, but she puts a lot of time into it,” he said. “She plays in a lot of tournaments over the summer and in a junior league
Fort Loramie freshman Emily Knouff is shown putting during the sectional tournament. She is competing in the Division II State Tournament this weekend in Columbus.
in Lima, tournaments around the tri-state… The talent is definitely there, but so is the work ethic.” “My summers are basically full of golf,” Knouff said. “I have a ton of support from my family, all the guys at the golf course, and from coach Anthony. All the things that have happened are exciting, but it all goes back to practicing and having good coaches.” Knouff plays no other sports at Fort Loramie. She played basketball in the seventh grade but suffered a torn ACL that required surgery. She’s stuck with golf ever since and was back on the course in March following surgery that December.
Her scores are good enough that she will likely challenge for the top in the Division II state tournament Friday and Saturday. “I’m just going to do the best I can and have fun,” she said. “It’s really exciting to be able to go there. Just being able to go is awesome.” “Golf, there’s a lot of luck involved,” said Anthony. “It depends on how it bounces. You can’t predict how it’s going to to go. But if she plays well, you never know.” She will see some familiar faces in Columbus. The Versailles girls qualified as a team in Division II.
Sidney, Anna host league cross country meets Saturday Shelby County will be invaded by cross country runners on Saturday, with two conference meets scheduled that day. Sidney will be hosting the Greater Western Ohio Conference meet Saturday at the high school, starting with the middle school girls race at 9:30 a.m. And the County meet will be held in Anna at the same time, bringing the seven league schools together for their annual event. GWOC meet The GWOC includes 18 schools, including Sidney, Piqua, Troy, Vandalia, Greenville, Trotwood, Centerville, Beavercreek, Springfield, Northmont, Fairmont, Wayne, Miamisburg, Fairborn, West Carrollton, Lebanon, Xenia and Springboro. The Centerville boys are the favorites, considering they are ranked No. 7 in Ohio in the lastest Division I coaches poll. The Centerville girls, meanwhile,
are No. 2-ranked in the state, followed by Springboro No. 3 and Beavercreek N0. 4, so that should make for an interesting duel when they take to the course. There will be admission charged for the event — $6 for adults and $4 for students. GWOC T-shirts, hooded sweatshirts and sweat pants will be sold at the meet, with the proceeds helping to offet the cost of the meet. The schedule will be as follows: 9:30 — Middle school girls 10:00 — Middle school boys 10:30 — Varsity girls 11:15 — Varsity boys 11:45 — Middle school awards Noon — Reserve girls race 12:45 — Reserve boys race 1:30 — Awards
—— County meet At the same time the GWOC meet is going on in Sidney, the Shelby County League runners will gather in Anna for their
think he’s better than the kid from Troy, the kid from Springboro and the kid from Trotwood. He can make you miss, he’s physical and he’s not afraid to block.” The Yellow Jackets, meanwhile, are off to their best start since the 4-1 start in 2007, coming into Friday’s game with a 4-2 mark. However, the schedule has paled in comparison to Piqua’s so far, with three of Sidney’s wins coming against teams that are all 0-6 on the year, including St. Marys, West Carrollton and Belmont. Last week’s win over Troy, however, added some legitimacy to the Jackets’ strong start this season. “I thought we made a great leap forward last week,” Doenges said. “We came out and imposed our will on somebody, and we hadn’t done that in a while. We need to come out with that kind of fire again this week.” Last week’s win was a comingout party for Darryl McNeal, a sophomore who caught 11 passes for 192 yards and four touchdowns. “Darryl is a special athlete, but we really believe that any one of
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annual meet. The meet will take place at the elementary school. Teams competing include Anna, Botkins, Fairlawn, Fort Loramie, Houston, Jackson Center and Russia. The meet will feature some of the state’s top runners, since the Anna boys are ranked 12th in the state in the latest coaches poll for Division III, the Russia boys are ranked No. 16, the Russia girls are ranked No. 7 in the state, and Fort Loramie No. 20. The County meet will begin with the varsity races, starting with the girls at 10 a.m. Saturday. The schedule will be as follows: 10:00 — Varsity girls 10:30 — Varsity boys 11:00 — Junior high girls 11:30 — Junior high boys Awards — 12:15
—— MAC meet tonight The annual Midwest Athletic
Conference meet will be held tonight at Coldwater, with Minster, New Bremen, New Knoxville, Versailles and Marion Local being joined by Coldwater, Delphos St. John’s, St. Henry, Fort Recovery and Parkway. The event will begin with the junior high girls at 5 p.m. The boys race will feature No. 9-ranked Coldwater taking on the challenges of three other stateranked teams in No. 13 New Bremen, No. 15 Minster and No. 17 St. Henry. The Minster girls will likely battle the Coldwater girls for the top spot. Minster is the No. 3-ranked team in the state and Coldwater No. 4. Versailles is ranked No. 16. The schedule will be as follows: 5:00 — Junior high girls 5:30 — Junior high boys 6:00 — High school girls 6:30 — High school boys
Sidney High School wide receiver Darryl McNeal had an amazing game for his team in a 42-28 victory over Troy at Sidney Memorial Stadium Friday night. McTry one of our 3 homemade soups. You can taste the difference. Neal, a 5-foot-10, 165-pound sophomore, caught 11 passes for 192 yards, an Just the thing you need to warm you up on a cool fall evening. average of 17.5 yards per catch. Four of his receptions went for touchdowns, Stop in and try one of our homemade blue plate including an 84-yarder. specials. Starting at 4:00pm. $6.50
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Sidney Daily News, Thursday, October 10, 2013
High school football Standings Greater Western Ohio Conf. League All W-L W-L NORTH Sidney . . . . . . . . . . 1-0 4-2 Trotwood . . . . . . . . 1-0 3-2 Vandalia . . . . . . . . . 1-0 3-3 Troy . . . . . . . . . . . . 0-1 2-4 Greenville. . . . . . . . 0-1 1-5 Piqua . . . . . . . . . . . 0-1 1-5 Last week’s scores Sidney 42, Troy 28 Trotwood 69, Piqua 34 Vandalia 31, Greenville 15 This week’s games Sidney at Piqua Trotwood at Greenville Vandalia at Troy CENTRAL Centerville . . . . . . . 1-0 6-0 Wayne. . . . . . . . . . . 1-0 5-1 5-1 Northmont . . . . . . . 1-0 Beavercreek . . . . . . 0-1 3-3 Fairmont . . . . . . . . 0-1 1-5 Springfield . . . . . . . 0-1 0-6 Last week’s scores Centerville 35, Fairmont 21 Northmont 25, Beavercreek 0 Wayne 33, Springfield 15 This week’s games Springfield at Fairmont Wayne at Beavercreek Centerville at Northmont SOUTH Miamisburg . . . . . . 1-0 5-1 Springboro . . . . . . . 1-0 5-1 Lebanon . . . . . . . . . 1-0 4-2 Xenia . . . . . . . . . . . 0-1 2-4 Fairborn . . . . . . . . . 0-1 1-5 West Carrollton . . . 0-1 0-6 Last week’s scores Springboro 65, West Carrollton 19 Miamisburg 41, Fairborn 7 Lebanon 35, Xenia 17 This week’s games Lebanon at West Carrollton
Fairborn at Springboro Miamisburg at Xenia —— Midwest Athletic Conf. Marion Local . . . . . 4-0 6-0 Coldwater . . . . . . . 4-0 5-1 Minster. . . . . . . . . . 3-1 3-3 Parkway . . . . . . . . . 2-2 3-3 Delphos St. John’s . 2-2 2-4 Versailles . . . . . . . . 2-2 2-4 Fort Recovery. . . . . 1-3 3-3 Anna. . . . . . . . . . . . 1-3 2-4 St. Henry . . . . . . . . 1-3 1-5 New Bremen . . . . . 0-4 0-6 Last week’s scores Coldwater 35, St. Henry 6 Marion Local 28, Delphos 14 Minster 41, Anna 34 Versailles 38, Parkway 14 Fort Recovery 24, New Bremen 6 This week’s games Anna at Coldwater Versailles at New Bremen Fort Recovery at Delphos Parkway at Minster Marion Local at St. Henry —— Northwest Central Conf. Fort Loramie . . . . . 2-0 5-1 Lehman . . . . . . . . . 2-0 5-1 Riverside . . . . . . . . 2-1 3-3 Upper Scioto Valley . 1-2 3-3 Lima Perry . . . . . . . 1-2 1-5 Waynesfield . . . . . . 1-2 1-5 Ridgemont . . . . . . . 0-2 2-4 Last week’s scores Lehman 42, Jefferson 14 Fort Loramie 56, Ridgemont 6 Riverside 50, Upper Scioto 20 Waynesfield 14, Perry 6 This week’s games Lehman at Fort Loramie Riverside at Perry Ridgemont at Waynesfield Lucas at Upper Scioto
AREA LEADERS RUSHING Att. Delaunte Thornton, Loramie. . . . . . . . 115 Christian Williams, Anna . . . . . . . . . . 126 Connor Cotterman, Riverside . . . . . . . 128 Eric Barnes, Sidney . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 88 Sam Dues, Minster . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 81 Garret Westerbeck, New Bremen . . . . 108 Tanner Lane, Riverside . . . . . . . . . . . . 63 Jacob Stechschulte, Minster. . . . . . . . . 62 Greg Spearman, Lehman . . . . . . . . . . . 39 Nick Campbell, Versailles. . . . . . . . . . . 73 PASSING
Att. Com. Nick Rourke, Lehman . . . . . . . . 169 101 Josh Nixon, Minster . . . . . . . . . 158 75 Josh Robinson, Anna. . . . . . . . . 113 68 Jordan Fox, Sidney . . . . . . . . . . 148 76 Nick Campbell, Versailles. . . . . 133 73 Tyler Kazmaier, Loramie . . . . . . 66 36 Garrett Westerbeck, NB. . . . . . . 94 45 RECEIVING
Yds 967 893 613 496 444 414 404 296 291 280
Avg. 8.4 7.1 4.8 5.6 5.5 3.8 6.4 4.8 7.5 3.8
TD 11 10 6 6 7 4 4 2 8 2
Pct. Yds. TD Int. 59.8 1,521 13 6 47.5 1,305 9 9 60.2 983 7 2 51.4 964 12 9 54.9 902 8 6 54.5 621 6 3 47.9 375 2 2
Drew Westerheide, Lehman . . . . . . . . . 33 549 16.6 6 Damien Richard, Versailles . . . . . . . . . 30 329 11.0 5 Darryl McNeal, Sidney . . . . . . . . . . . . . 27 355 13.1 6 Eli Wolf, Minster . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 25 624 25.0 4 Nick Ihle, Anna . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 23 386 16.8 3 Ethan Wolf, Minster . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 23 309 13.4 2 Craig Fullenkamp, Loramie . . . . . . . . . 19 441 23.2 5 Max Schutt, Lehman . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 19 340 17.9 1 Greg Spearman, Lehman . . . . . . . . . . . 18 372 20.7 5 3 Mitch Gigandet, Versailles . . . . . . . . . . 17 316 18.6 Scott Stewart, Sidney . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 17 199 11.7 3 Ryan Counts, Anna . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 16 235 14.7 1 Clay Selsor, Lehman . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 16 169 10.6 2 Jacob Gilberg, New Bremen . . . . . . . . . 16 151 9.4 1 Troy Benanzer, Loramie . . . . . . . . . . . . 14 170 12.1 1 Anthony Yates, Sidney . . . . . . . . . . . . . 12 129 10.8 1 AJ Huelsman, Minster . . . . . . . . . . . . . 12 207 17.3 3 PUNTING Att. Yds. Avg. Lng Logan McGee, Loramie. . . . . . . . . . . . . 18 744 41.3 61 57 Jordan Fox, Sidney. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 7 261 37.3 Nick Rourke, Lehman. . . . . . . . . . . . . . 15 499 33.3 52 Ethan Wolf, Minster . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 27 900 33.3 49 DEFENSE TACKLES (solos and assists) — Zach Scott, Sidney, 72; Wes Showalter, Anna, 71; Troy Benanzer, Loramie, 67; Greg Spearman, Lehman, 66; Zach Brandewie, Loramie, 65; Kyle Dieringer, Versailles, 62; Ethan Wolf, Minster, 55; Connor Cotterman, Riverside, 49; Garrett Eilerman, Loramie, 47; Scott Sekas, Minster, 46; Brice Boroff, New Bremen, 46; Jacob Wenning, Versailles, 41; Darius Southern, Sidney, 40; Sam Dues, Minster, 39; Nick Doseck, Anna, 39; Jace Barga, Versailles, 39; Connor Bodenmiller, Sidney, 38; Ryan Counts, Anna, 38; Devin Santos, Sidney, 38; Eli Wolf, Minster, 38; Skylar Brown, Lehman, 38; Brian Taborn, Sidney, 37; Kristopher Lee, Lehman, 37; Tanner Lane, Riverside, 36; Brian Taborn, Sidney, 34; Rhett Rosengarten, Sidney, 34; Ryan Davidson, Riverside, 34; Jordan Fox, Sidney, 32; Adam Lyons, Versailles 32; Kolt Shough, Riverside, 32; Nick Doseck, Anna, 31; Prater Otting, Minster, 30; Jacob Stechschulte, Minster, 30; Chandler Cotterman, Anna, 30; Kris Lee, Lehman, 30; Cole Cordonnier, Loramie, 30; Jon Norris, Riverside, 30; Damien Richard, Versailles, 30; Adam Lyons, Versailles, 30. INTERCEPTIONS — Greg Spearman, Lehman, 4; Tanner Lane, Riverside, 3; Kolt Shough, Riverside, 3; Tyler Kazmaier, Loramie, 2; Drew Westerheide, Lehman, 2; Lane Monnin, Lehman, 2; Brad Pleiman, Loramie, 2; Eli Wolf, Minster, 2; Jacob Dues, Minster, 2; Jacob Gilberg, New Bremen, 2; Ryan Davidson, Riverside, 2; Josh Robinson, Anna, 2. SACKS — Logan McGee, Loramie, 6; Garrett Eilerman, Loramie, 4.5; Chandler Cotterman, Anna, 3; Ethan Wolf, Minster, 3; Prater Otting, Minster, 3.5; Wes Hegemann, Minster, 2.5; Clay Brown, Minster, 2; Troy Benanzer, Loramie, 3; Clay Brown, Minster, 2; Josh Smith, Lehman, 3. FUMBLE RECOVERIES — Wes Showalter, Anna, 2; Jordan Jurosic, Anna, 2; Josh Smith, Lehman, 2; Daniel Zimmerman, Fort Loramie; Jon Norris, Riverside. SCORING TD EX1 EX2 FG TOT Delaunte Thornton, Loramie . . . . . . . 15 0 0 0 90 Greg Spearman, Lehman . . . . . . . . . . 13 0 0 0 78 Christian Williams, Anna. . . . . . . . . . 10 0 1 0 62 Connor Cotterman, Riverside . . . . . . . 6 12 0 1 51 Eric Barnes, Sidney . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 6 9 0 0 45 Tanner Lane, Riverside . . . . . . . . . . . . 7 0 1 0 44 Sam Dues, Minster . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 7 0 0 0 42 Darryl McNeal, Sidney . . . . . . . . . . . . 7 0 0 0 42 0 1 0 38 Eli Wolf, Minster . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 6 Drew Westerheide, Lehman . . . . . . . . 6 0 0 0 36 Craig Fullenkamp, Loramie . . . . . . . . 6 0 0 0 36 Ryan Davidson, Riverside . . . . . . . . . . 5 0 2 0 34 Damien Richard, Versailles. . . . . . . . . 5 0 0 0 30 Tristan Stripling, Loramie . . . . . . . . . 0 25 0 0 25 Mitch Gigandet, Versailles . . . . . . . . . 4 0 0 0 24 Josh Robinson, Anna . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 4 0 0 0 24 Garrett Westerbeck, New Bremen . . . 4 0 0 0 24 Nick Rourke, Lehman . . . . . . . . . . . . . 4 0 0 0 24
For the league title: Lehman vs. Loramie
it with the kids,” said it’s Dick Roll’s team,” he ently to change that. We Loramie coach Matt said. “But then I look at can’t afford to start slow Burgbacher. “They know the offense and I’m think- against Fort Loramie.” After playing and win- and they understand. We ing, no way is Dick Roll While Lehman has ning easily over the past talk a lot about focusing coaching that team.” the top passer and the couple opponents, both on our next game. Over Roll’s staff convinced top receiver in the area, the Lehman Cavaliers and the summer, we talk about him going into the sea- Loramie has the area’s the Fort Loramie Redskins Minster being our biggest son that the personnel leading rusher and scorer are no doubt looking rival, but that’s because he had would be better in Delaunte Thornton. forward to squaring off over the summer, suited to the He’s rushed for 967 with each other Friday it’s our next game wide-open style, yards so far and scored night at Fort Loramie in and that’s all the and it’s worked. 15 touchdowns for the what most believe is an kids hear me talkQ u a r t e r b a c k Redskins. early Northwest Central ing about. But Nick Rourke has “Delaunte is a nice Conference champion- it’s Minster and thrown for an back and we’ve got to be ship game. Lehman, and the area-best 1,521 able to stop him,” said Both teams are 5-1, and kids know it. It yards this season, Roll. “But they can throw in Lehman’s case, that almost seems like with 13 touch- the ball, too.” means a five-game there’s a downs. Burgbacher winning streak d i f f e re n t Westerheide He’s hitechoed Roll, but since losing to attitude ting 60 in reverse. the Anna Rockets this week. percent “We know in week one. Fort A little more of his passes, and they’re going to Loramie, meanspark in the kids’ has four receivers throw the ball a while, has won step. with 16-or-more lot, but they have three in a row “There’s a lot catches, includa couple of runsince its only loss riding on this ing the best in ning backs that of the season to game,” he contin- the area, Drew can hurt you,” he Rourke Defiance Tinora ued. “Both teams Westerheide, with Thornton said. “We’ve got in week three. are 5-1 and even 33 catches for 549 to be more disThe two have one though this game isn’t yards and six scores. ciplined than they are. common opponent in going to define us, it will Roll said this week that Minster, which is 3-3 on take us a long way to his team has to get off to Whatever they decide to the year with two of those where we want to go.” a good start, something it run, they’re going to do losses coming to Shelby Burgbacher knows has struggled doing this it right because they’re coached up that way. We County teams. Loramie the kind of career vet- season. edged Minster in a huge eran Lehman coach Dick “We can’t get off to a just have to get after it rivalry match to open the Roll has had, and what slow start again offen- offensively, match their season, 21-18, then in he’s liked doing over the sively like we have the aggressiveness and do week two, Lehman spot- years. That’s why the last few weeks,” he our assignments. If we ted the Wildcats a 12-0 Cavs’ spread offense is said. “We don’t know come with the same lead before rolling to a hard for him to fathom. why it’s happening that intensity we did in week 33-18 victory. “I watched the tape, way, and we’ve tried to one and week four (Ada), “We’ve talked about and defensively, I know do some things differ- I like our chances.” email@example.com
Rockets face MAC power Coldwater The Anna Rockets stared down the Rockets some 60 yards down adversity and nearly pulled out an to the six-yard line before the game amazing win last week before fall- ended. Robinson also rushed for 74 ing 41-34 to Minster in high school yards. football action. “Our kids never quit,” Rioch The Rockets played without said. “Minster was trying to ice the leading rusher Christian game and fumbled a snap, Williams, who suffered a and we pounced on it. broken foot a week earlier And we took it right back against Delphos St. John’s. down the field. But that just seemed to open “Our kids battle,” he the doors for quarterback added.”We’re two plays Josh Robinson, who had an away — and you can amazing game. select those from about “Josh might have had one 20 plays — from being 4-2 of the best games we’ve ever on the year.” by a quarterback here,” said Robinson Despite being just 2-4 head coach Bryan Rioch. “I right now, the Rockets think it was a school record for most completions in a game. are still within striking distance in the Division VI playoff picture, And he also ran the ball well.” Robinson was an impressive standing in 10th this week. And 23-for-31 against the Wildcats for a win Friday might put an end to 284 yards and three touchdowns. the drama since 5-1 Coldwater proEven when Minster scored just vides the opposition. “Our region’s not as strong as it inside two minutes to take the lead, then got the ball back only has been, and a win Friday night to fumble it away, Robinson took would go a long way toward curing
our ills,” Rioch said. While Coldwater has its way with most teams it plays, the Rockets always seem to give the Cavaliers all they can handle. Last year’s score was just 7-0, and three years ago, Anna beat the Cavs 38-28, only to lose by 10 in the playoffs. “Coldwater is a little different his year,” said Rioch. “The Hoying kid at quarterback is a lot more of a runner than a thrower and he’s arguably the best athlete in the league. He covers up a lot of mistakes. And he might also be the best defensive player in the league. They don’t pound you off the ball, they spread you out. And conversely, we’re going to bring it in tight, knock you off the ball and play keepaway.” The Rockets went back to some Wing-T last week in the absence of Williams, and Matthew Bruce, who Rioch said is more suited to the Wing-T, responded with 82 yards rushing on 17 carries.
Vols to play game at Bristol Associated Press
Call it football in the fast lane, though it has nothing to do with those up-tempo-offenses. Tennessee and Virginia Tech will play a game at Bristol Motor Speedway in September 2016, a person with knowledge of the plans told The Associated Press. The person spoke Wednesday on condition of anonymity because an official announcement is still in the works.
The speedway holds 150,000. The NCAArecognized attendance record for college football is 115,109, set last month at Michigan Stadium for the Michigan-Notre Dame game. The Bristol Motor Speedway Commission announced plans for a news conference Monday at the track for what it called a major announcement, but gave no details. “I can just tell you I’m going to be in Bristol on
Monday from about 11 to 1,” Virginia Tech athletic director Jim Weaver said in a telephone interview Wednesday night. He said football coach Frank Beamer would be there as well. “I think it has the chance to be a really nice event,” Weaver said, adding that the idea has been in the works for “three or four months.” Tennessee athletics spokesman Jason Yellin said the school could not
comment. Track officials have talked openly about trying to host a game at the speedway, and there has been speculation about a matchup between the Volunteers and Hokies for years. Bristol is about halfway between the two campuses on Interstate 81, 110 miles northeast of Knoxville, Tenn., and 125 miles southwest of Blacksburg, Va.
Briefs Lehman spikers top Riverside DEGRAFF — Lehman cruised to a 25-11, 25-8, 25-6 win over Riverside in Northwest Central Conference volleyball action Tuesday. The Lady Cavs, now 13-7, got 25 assists from Ellie Cain, nine kills from Olivia
Slagle, eight kills from Sidney Chapman and Erica Paulus, and six aces from Ava Schmitz. Paulus also had 12 digs. For Riverside, Kerri Meade had five kills, Sam Egbert seven digs and Brooke Hickey six assists.
Bremen needs swim coach
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NEW BREMEN — New Bremen High School is in need of a co-swim coach for the 2013-14 season. If interested, contact Gary Jones at 419-629-8606 or email firstname.lastname@example.org
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Sidney Daily News, Thursday, October 10, 2013
AP Photo | Mark Duncan
Cleveland Browns quarterback Brandon Weeden fires a pass during practice a the NFL football team’s facility in Berea, Ohio Wednesday. Weeden is starting again and hopes to keep the first-place Browns rolling this week against Detroit.
Weeden getting do-over with Browns BEREA, Ohio (AP) — The disgust came quickly, boos raining down from every corner of the stadium on Browns quarterback Brandon Weeden before he had barely broken a sweat. Forced into last week’s game against Buffalo after Brian Hoyer went out with a season-ending knee injury, Weeden, who began the year as Cleveland’s starter only to lose his job to injury and be demoted, threw a couple incompletions and then felt the enormous pressure of more than 70,000 demanding fans breathing down his neck. He could have cracked or crumbled. Instead, Weeden conquered. He turned the game — and perhaps his career — around. “Facing adversity, it makes you stronger as a person,” Weeden said. “That’s life.” Weeden’s season has turned 360 degrees in just five weeks. After spraining his right thumb in Cleveland’s second game, Weeden sat for two weeks while Hoyer, the lifelong Browns fan who dreamed of leading his hometown team, led Cleveland to consecutive wins. Weeden recovered, but Browns coach Rob Chudzinksi decided to stick with Hoyer, dropping Weeden to a backup role. He went into Thursday’s nationally televised game against the Bills
as Cleveland’s No. 2 quarterback but was thrust into action when Hoyer tore his anterior cruciate ligament. Weeden came in rusty, missed on his first two passes and then jogged to the sideline amid jeers. Weeden, though, rallied himself along with the Browns (3-2). He threw a 37-yard touchdown pass to Josh Gordon and led the Browns to a 37-24 win, putting them in first place after five games for the first time since 1995. Cleveland’s comeback, and Weeden’s rebirth. Browns coach Rob Chudzinski said Weeden grew from all that he has experienced already this season. “You look at being the starter, getting injured and having to sit and watch,” he said. “And then get thrown out into the game, early in the game where he didn’t get a lot of practice time; getting booed; back and forth; and him ultimately making some big plays that helped us win that game. “I think that’s growth, and I think that he has a sense of confidence of what he’s been able to do. We’ll get him back out there for another week of practice, and I think that will help him get better and get ready to play even more so.” Weeden, who will start this week as the Browns host the Detroit Lions (3-2), said the time spent off the field was invaluable to his development.
“You dig deep and you try to find yourself and you do a lot of soul searching,” he said. “You’ve just got to find a way to take the positives and build on them.” Weeden heads into this new beginning looking to fix some of his issues — decision-making, pocket presence top the list — during Cleveland’s first two games, losses to Miami and Baltimore. Weeden was guilty of holding onto the ball too long while waiting for receivers to get open. The delays made it tough on Cleveland’s offensive line, which can’t hold blocks forever and contributed to Weeden being sacked 16 times. He knows he must get rid of the ball more quickly, and said the play often dictates when he can let it go. “There are times you’re going to have to sit back and hold it because you might have a double move or you might have a deeper progression route,” he said. “That goes to the confidence I have in the guys up front and go from there.” One major difference for Weeden is that he has Gordon as a target. The receiver was suspended for Cleveland’s first two games, depriving Weeden of one of his biggest playmakers. Gordon had 14 receptions in two weeks with Hoyer, and grabbed four Weeden passes last week.
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3:30 p.m. No. 18 Michigan at Penn State, 5 p.m. High school No. 19 Northwestern at Wisconsin, 3:30 p.m. High school sports No. 20 Texas Tech vs. Iowa TONIGHT State, Noon Volleyball No. 23 Northern Illinois vs. Lehman at Ridgemont Akron, 5 p.m. New Bremen at Parkway No. 24 Virginia Tech vs. PittsNew Knoxville at Fort Recovery burgh, Noon Riverside at Upper Scioto Versailles at Delphos St. John’s NFL schedule Minster at Marion Local Girls soccer National Football League Lehman at Anna Schedule Boys soccer By Associated Press Lima Catholic at Lehman Thursday, Oct. 10 Fairlawn at Triad N.Y. Giants at Chicago, 8:25 Lima Temple at Botkins p.m. Cross country Sunday, Oct. 13 Midwest Athletic Conference Carolina at Minnesota, 1 p.m. meet at Coldwater Oakland at Kansas City, 1 p.m. Girls tennis St. Louis at Houston, 1 p.m. Lehman at D-II District in Green Bay at Baltimore, 1 p.m. Mason Philadelphia at Tampa Bay, 1 —— p.m. FRIDAY Pittsburgh at N.Y. Jets, 1 p.m. Football Cincinnati at Buffalo, 1 p.m. Lehman at Fort Loramie Detroit at Cleveland, 1 p.m. Sidney at Pqua Tennessee at Seattle, 4:05 p.m. Anna at Coldwater Jacksonville at Denver, 4:05 Parkway at Minster p.m. Riverside at Lima Perry Arizona at San Francisco, 4:25 Versailles at New Bremen p.m. Girls golf New Orleans at New England, State meet in Columbus 4:25 p.m. —— Washington at Dallas, 8:30 p.m. SATURDAY Open: Atlanta, Miami Cross country Monday, Oct. 14 County meet at Anna Indianapolis at San Diego, 8:40 GWOC meet at Sidney p.m. NWCC meet at Waynesfield Boys soccer Lehman at West Milton ASEBALL Girls soccer Piqua at Lehman Postseason Volleyball Postseason Baseball Glance D-III Sectional The Associated Press At Brookville DIVISION SERIES Houston vs. National Trail, 11 (Best-of-5; x-if necessary) a.m. American League D-IV Sectional At Troy Boston 3, Tampa Bay 1 Fairlawn vs. Yellow Springs, 11 Friday, Oct. 4: Boston 12, a.m. Tampa Bay 2 Middletown Christian vs. JackSaturday, Oct. 5: Boston 7, son Center, 12:30 Tampa Bay 4 Lehman vs. Covington, 2 p.m. Monday, Oct. 7: Tampa Bay 5, Boston 4 Tuesday, Oct. 8: Boston 3, OOTBALL Tampa Bay 1 Oakland 2, Detroit 2 Ohio college Friday, Oct. 4: Detroit 3, OakOhio college football land 2 Schedule Saturday, Oct. 5: Oakland 1, Friday, Oct. 11 Detroit 0 Temple at Cincinnati (AAC), Monday, Oct. 7: Oakland 6, De8:30 p.m. troit 3 Saturday, Oct. 12 Tuesday, Oct. 8: Detroit 8, OakAkron at N. Illinois (MAC), 5 land 6 p.m. Thursday, Oct. 10: Detroit (VerBowling Green at Mississippi lander 13-12) at Oakland (Colon St., TBA Cent. Michigan at Ohio (MAC), 18-6), 8:07 p.m. (TBS) National League 2 p.m. Pittsburgh 2, St. Louis 2 Kent St. at Ball St. (MAC), 3 Thursday, Oct. 3: St. Louis 9, p.m. Miami (Ohio) at Massachusetts Pittsburgh 1 Friday, Oct. 4: Pittsburgh 7, St. (MAC), 3 p.m. Illinois St. at Youngstown St. Louis 1 Sunday, Oct. 6: Pittsburgh 5, St. (MVFC), 7 p.m. Dayton at Stetson (PFL), 1 p.m. Louis 3 Monday, Oct. 7: St. Louis 2, Ohio Dominican at Ashland Pittsburgh 1 (GLIAC), 1 p.m. Wednesday Oct. 9: Pittsburgh Findlay at Tiffin (GLIAC), 1:30 p.m. (Cole 10-7) at St. Louis (WainWalsh at Malone (GLIAC), 2 wright 19-9), inc. p.m. Los Angeles 3, Atlanta 1 Capital at Heidelberg (OAC), Thursday, Oct. 3: Los Angeles 6, 1:30 p.m. Atlanta 1 John Carroll at Marietta Friday, Oct. 4: Atlanta 4, Los (OAC), 1:30 p.m. Angeles 3 Otterbein at Muskingum Sunday, Oct. 6: Los Angeles 13, (OAC), 1:30 p.m. Atlanta 6 Ohio Northern at Baldwin WalMonday, Oct. 7: Los Angeles 4, lace (OAC), 2 p.m. Atlanta 3 Wilmington at Mount Union LEAGUE CHAMPIONSHIP (OAC), 7 p.m. SERIES Denison at Wittenberg (NCAC), (Best-of-7; x-if necessary) 1 p.m. American League Hiram at Kenyon (NCAC), All games televised by Fox noon Saturday, Oct. 12: Oakland-DeOberlin at DePauw (NCAC), 1 troit winner at Boston p.m. Sunday, Oct. 13: Oakland-DeOhio Wesleyan at Wabash troit winner at Boston (NCAC), 1 p.m. Tuesday, Oct. 15: Boston at Wooster at Allegheny (NCAC), Oakland-Detroit winner 1 p.m. Wednesday, Oct. 16: Boston at Notre Dame Coll. at Lake Erie Oakland-Detroit winner (MEC), 1 p.m. x-Thursday, Oct. 17: Boston at Concord at Urbana (MEC), Oakland-Detroit winner noon x-Saturday, Oct. 19: OaklandRose-Hulman at Bluffton Detroit winner at Boston (HCAC), 1:30 p.m. x-Sunday, Oct. 20: Oakland-DeMount St. Joseph at Franklin troit winner at Boston (HCAC), 1:30 p.m. National League Manchester at Defiance All games televised by TBS (HCAC), 1:30 p.m. Miles at Central St., 1:30 p.m. Friday, Oct. 11: Los Angeles at St. Louis or Pittsburgh at Los AnTop 25 schedule geles Saturday, Oct. 12: Los Angeles Top 25 Football Schedule at St. Louis or Pittsburgh at Los The Associated Press Angeles All Times EDT Monday, Oct. 14: St. Louis at (Subject to change) Los Angeles or Los Angeles at Thursday, Oct. 10 Pittsburgh No. 8 Louisville vs. Rutgers, Tuesday, Oct. 15: St. Louis at 7:30 p.m. Los Angeles or Los Angeles at Saturday, Oct. 12 Pittsburgh No. 1 Alabama at Kentucky, 7 x-Wednesday, Oct. 16: St. Louis p.m. at Los Angeles or Los Angeles at No. 2 Oregon at No. 16 WashPittsburgh ington, 4 p.m. x-Friday, Oct. 18: Los Angeles No. 3 Clemson vs. Boston Colat St. Louis or Pittsburgh at Los lege, 3:30 p.m. Angeles No. 5 Stanford at Utah, 6 p.m. x-Saturday, Oct. 19: Los AngeNo. 7 Georgia vs. No. 25 Misles at St. Louis or Pittsburgh at Los souri, Noon No. 9 Texas A&M at Missis- Angeles WORLD SERIES sippi, 8:30 p.m. (Best-of-7) No. 10 LSU vs. No. 17 Florida, All games televised by Fox 3:30 p.m. Wednesday, Oct. 23: at AL No. 11 UCLA vs. California, Thursday, Oct. 24: at AL 10:30 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 26: at NL No. 12 Oklahoma vs. Texas at Sunday, Oct. 27: at NL Dallas, Noon x-Monday, Oct. 28: at NL No. 14 South Carolina at x-Wednesday, Oct. 30: at AL Arkansas, 12:21 p.m. x-Thursday, Oct. 31: at AL No. 15 Baylor at Kansas State,
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Russell Road Church would like to thank our friends for their Generous Donations last week for our first Golf Scramble:
Bridges Car Care Buckeye Ford Cassano’s Cazadores Culver’s Family Video
Golf Galaxy McDonald’s Shelby Oaks Golf Club The Styling Company 40507732
Localife Thursday, October 10, 2013
Contact Localife Editor Patricia Ann Speelman with story ideas, club news, wedding, anniversary, engagements and birth announcements by phone at (937) 498-5965; email email@example.com; or by fax (937) 498-5991.
To access the Community Calendar online, visit www.sidneydailynews.com, click on â€œLivingâ€? and then on â€œCalendar.â€?
PORT ORANGE, Fla. â€” Palmer College of Chiropractic has announced that Makala Weatherhead, daughter of Bruce and Karen Weatherhead, of Sidney, received her Doctor of Chiropractic during commencement exercises Sept. 20. Weatherhead completed four and a third years of study for the degree. Palmer College of Chiropracticâ€™s Florida campus is a branch campus of Palmer College in Chiropractic in Davenport, Iowa.
â€˘ The Lego Club meets at the New Bremen Public Library at 6 p.m. â€˘ Sidney Nazarene Church, 1899 Wapakoneta Ave., hosts a Celebrate Recovery meeting at 6:30 p.m. For information, call 937-541-6643. â€˘ The Narcotics Anonymous group, All in the Family, meets at 7 p.m. at First United Methodist Church, 230 Poplar St. â€˘ Shelby County Coin Club meets at 7:15 p.m. at First Church of God on Campbell Road. Meetings are open to anyone interested in coin collecting. There is a business session, program, awarding of attendance prizes for members, refreshments and a coin auction. â€˘ The Fort Rowdy Gathering committee meets at 7:30 p.m. in the Covington City Building.
PHS class of â€˜73 to meet
PIQUA â€” The Piqua High School class of 1973 will celebrate its 40th class reunion Oct. 26 at the Piqua Country Club. The cost per person is $30. Class members who have not received invitations should contact Vicki Brubaker at 937-335-6910.
â€˘ A.J. Wise Library in Fort Loramie hosts storytime for children 3 1/2 and older at 10:30 a.m. To register, call 2953155. â€˘ The New Knoxville Public Library hosts preschool storytime at 10:30 a.m. for children 3-5 who are not in kindergarten.
â€˘ Sidney Gateway Hi 12 Club No. 482, meets at noon at the Sidney American Legion on Fourth Avenue. All Master Masons are invited.
Gillespie Run raises $6,000
â€˘ Free at Last, a program designed to break the chains of addiction, meets at the Lockington United Methodist Church, 2190 Miami Conservancy Road, from 6:30 to 9 p.m. For information, call 726-3636. â€˘ Hope in Recovery, similar to traditional 12-step programs to confront destructive habits and behaviors, meets at the First Presbyterian Church, 114 E. 4th St., Greenville, from 7 to 8:30 p.m. For more information, call 937-548-9006.
The 2013 Charles Gillespie Memorial Poker Run and Hog Roast raised $6,000 in August to benefit veterans in Shelby County and Shelby County Special Olympics. The ninth annual event was coordinated by Chris and Kurt Gillespie, who established it in 2005 to commemorate their father, who died in 2004. Following the run, more than 600 people enjoyed food, a 50/50 drawing, an auction, a motorcycle rodeo and music. Next yearâ€™s event is scheduled for Aug. 15.
A heavy price to pay Dear Readers: Earlier this year, I ran a column about the hazards of heavy furniture and unsecured TVs falling on children! This happens more than you really want to know! In years past, thousands of children, most under age 6, have gone to an emergency room for injuries from a tipped-over TV. This potentially deadly situation warrants repeating this warning. As newer f l at- s c re e n models are purchased and mounted on walls, older, heavier TVs most likely are Hints going into bedrooms, from or even Heloise dens p l ay ro o m s . Heloise Cruse The problem: These older models are probably being set on a dresser, bookcase, etc., which can be an accident just begging to take place! Donâ€™t curious children like to climb? Think about it. Look around your home. The Consumer Product Safety Commission suggests that ALL TVs be anchored with straps, L braces, etc. Or, set a free-standing older model as far back on the furniture as possible. â€” Heloise Glass and window cleaning Dear Heloise: A great glass and window cleaner is a wetmop refill that has a scrubbing strip. Simply squeeze to remove excess fluid, and then wipe. Shine with a microfiber cloth. Keep one in a
Tickets on sale for ghost tour The Shelby County Historical Society has announced that its sixth annual walking tour of downtown Sidney will be Oct. 16 and 17. Tours will begin at the Ross Historical Center, 201 N. Main Ave., at 6, 6:30, 7 and 7:30 p.m. each night. Living history characters will tell ghostly stories during the tour, which will include the courthouse square, the Monumental Building, the court house, the old Shelby County jail, the red building behind the jail and more. These popular tours annually sell out. Tickets cost $10 for members and students, $15 for nonmembers. They are available by phone at 498-1653 and at the center.
Louise Thumel, of Sidney, has won a cookbook in a Sidney Daily News drawing. She submitted recipes for inclusion in the 2013 Harvest Holiday Cookbook, which will be available Nov. 23.
Varicose Veins More Than Just A Cosmetic Issue
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Sidney Daily News, Thursday, October 10, 2013
Military rape film at Edison Community College PIQUA — The Sidney-Shelby County Chapter of the American Association of University Women (AAUW), in partnership with Edison Community College, will host a screening of “The Invisible War” at 7 p.m. on Oct. 17 in the Robinson Theater at the Piqua campus. The event is free and open to the public and light refreshments will be served. The 95-minute screening of the 2012 Academy Award-nominated documentary will be followed by a 30-minute panel discussion. The panel will comprise
a former U.S. Navy Pilot and current Edison mathematics professor, Terry Calvert; former U.S. Army nurse Kathy Hayes; and other panelists. “The Invisible War” is a groundbreaking investigation into one of America’s most disturbing secrets: the epidemic of rape within the U.S. military. Focusing on the powerful stories of several young veterans, the film is a moving examination of the staggering personal and societal costs of these assaults. Meticulously researched, the film reveals that hundreds of service members
have been assaulted over the past several decades, with nearly half of those assaulted being male. Combining interviews with high-ranking military officials and member of Congress with the devastating testimony of veterans, the film catalogues the conditions that have protected perpetrators and allowed this epidemic to continue. Both a comprehensive inquiry and an insight into what can be done to bring about much-needed change, “The Invisible War” urges people, civilian and military alike, to fight for a system that protects men and women in uniform.
AAUW recognizes the importance of supporting survivors of military sexual trauma. The AAUW is the nation’s leading voice promoting equity and education for women and girls. Since its founding in 1881, AAUW members have examined and taken positions on the fundamental issues of the day — educational, social, economic, and political. “The Invisible War” is not rated. However, due to its content, it is recommended only for mature audiences. For information, email email@example.com.
Let yourself go TODAY
• The Troy-Hayner Cultural Center, 301 W. Main St., Troy, presents an antiques seminar by Amanda C. Keller, assistant curator of historic interiors and household accessories at Colonial Williamsburg, at 7:30 p.m. 937339-0457. • The Darke County Center for the Arts presents the Carpe Diem String Quartet in concert at 7 p.m. in the Montage Cafe in downtown Greenville. Tickets: $10 at 937547-0908. • The New Bremen Public Library hosts a ladies night out with Topsy Turvy Toys at 7 p.m. Call 419-629-2158 to register. • The New Knoxville Public Library will screen the Season 1 series premiere of “Walking Dead” for adults at 6 p.m.
• The Dayton Philharmonic Orchestra presents a concert, “The Sounds of Simon and Garfunkle,” at 8 p.m. today and Saturday in the Schuster Center in downtown Dayton. Tickets: $21-$76 at 937228-3630 or www.daytonperformingarts.org. • The Troy-Hayner Cultural Center, 301 N. Main St., Troy, screens the movie, “Arsenic and Old Lace,” at 7:30 p.m. Free. • Maplewood Grange hosts a card party beginning at 7 p.m. in the grange hall. Open to the public.
• The Walk to End Alzheimer’s begins at 10 a.m. at the Senior Center of Sidney and Shelby County, 304 S. West Ave. Registration opens at 9 a.m. Lunch follows the walk. Advance registration at alz.org/walk or 800-
272-3900. • Overfield School, 172 S. Ridge Road, Troy, hosts its 12th annual Fall Festival for Young Children from noon to 5 p.m. Face painting, balloon twisting, treasure hunt, hay ride, pony rides, food, music, raffles. 937-339-5111. • Darke County Singles hosts a dance with music by Country Classic form 8:30 p.m. to midnight in the VFW hall, 219 N. Ohio St., Greenville. Open to all singles 21 and older. Costumes optional. Admission: $5. 937-9685007. • The Yellow Springs Street Fair runs in downtown Yellow Springs from 9 a.m. to 7 p.m. Entertainment, food, beer and vendors. Free. • The Tipp Roller Mill Theater, 225 E. Main St., Tipp City, presents Spittin’ Image in concert at 7:30 p.m. Tickets: $8 adults, $4 students K-12. 937-667-3696. • The Victoria Theatre Association presents “Potted Potter: A Harry Potter Parody,” a musical for Potter fans of all ages in the Victoria Theatre in downtown Dayton at 3 and 7:30 p.m. today and 3 p.m. Sunday. Tickets: $29 and up at www.ticketcenterstage.com and 888-228-3630. • The Johnston Farm & Indian Agency, 9845 N. Hardin Road, Piqua, hosts “Celebrate Fall at the Johnston Farm” from noon to 5 p.m. The General Harrison canal boat sails at 1 and 2:30 p.m. A hayride is at 4 p.m. Activities, demonstrations. $8 adults, $4 children 6-12, members and children under 6 admitted free. • The JDRF 5K run/walk to support research for a cure for diabetes type 1 will begin at 10 a.m. in the Island MetroPark in Dayton. Registration is open at
9 a.m. Advance registration and information at www.walk.jdrf.org. • American Czechoslovakian Club, 922 Valley St., Dayton, hosts a dance with music by the Polka Tones from 7 to 11 p.m. $14 per person includes beer, wine, soda and snacks. Children under 12 admitted free. Food available. Public welcome. 937-287-4275. • The Tin Roof Restaurant in Treasure Island Park in Troy hosts the Market on Miami, featuring locally grown and homemade cottage foods, from 9 a.m. to noon. For information, visit www.marketonmiami.com. • Solid Rock Pentecostal Church of God, 2745 State Route 29 N., hosts its 11th annual women’s conference, “On Butterfly Wings,” from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. Tickets: $10 includes breakfast and lunch. For information, call 492-0770. • The Ohio Renaissance Festival continues today and Sunday at 10542 E. State Route 73, Waynesville, from 10:30 a.m. to 6 p.m. Information at www. renfestival.com. • The Brumbaugh Fruit and Fun Farm, 6420 ArcanumHollansburg Road, Arcanum, has a corn maze, pumpkin patch, Monster Mountain, Storybook Forest, petting zoo, fishin’ hole, bakery and market today from 11 a.m. to 7 p.m. and Sunday from noon to 7 p.m. 937-692-8480 or www.BrumbaughFruitFarm.com. • The Miami County Park District hosts Fall Farm Fest at the Lost Creek Reserve, 2385 E. State Route 41, Troy, from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. today and from noon to 5 p.m. Sunday. Food, pumpkin patch, pony rides, kiddie tractor pull at noon, hayrides, puppet show, scarecrow contest. A corn
• The New Knoxville Public Library offers a family program, “Computer Help Time,” from 1 to 3 p.m. Call 419-753-2724 to register. • The Francis J. Stallo Memorial Library in Minster hosts Family Night beginning at 6 p.m. Call 419-628-2924 for information.
maze is open there from noon to 5 p.m. today and Sunday. Some events are free. Some charge a fee. For information, visit www. MiamiCountyParks.com.
• Vanguard Concerts presents Chamber Orchestra Kremlin in concert at the Dayton Art Institute, 456 Belmonte Park N., Dayton, at 6:30 p.m. Tickets: $25 adults, $20 students at www.daytonartinstitute.org/vanguard or 937-436-0244. • The New Bremen Crop Hunger Walk will begin at 1:30 p.m. registration at the Bremenfest Park shelterhouse behind the community pool. The walk begins at 2 p.m. For information, visit www. crophungerwalk.com. • Lock One Community Arts presents “In the Mood” with the Glenn Miller Orchestra at 4 p.m. in the James F. Dicke Auditorium at New Bremen High School, 901 E. Monroe St., New Bremen. Tickets: $25 adults, $15 students, at 567-356-2048 or www.lockone. org/fb.
• The Miami County Parks hosts an adult exploration hike with a park district naturalist at 9 a.m. at the Hobart Urban Nature Preserve, 1400 Tyrone, Troy. Visit www.MiamiCountyParks.com for information.
• Dayton South 16, 195 Mall Woods Drive; Huber Heights 16, 7737 Waynetowne Boulevard; and Hollywood Stadium 20 at Fairfield Commons, 2651 Fairfield Commons Boulevard, movie theaters will screen the Royal Opera House Live Cinema Series presentation of the Royal Opera House Ballet Series production of the ballet, “Don Quixote,” at 7 p.m. Tickets: $15. • The Born Learning Trail near the Lodge Soccer Fields and Geib Pavilion in Tawawa Park opens at 10:30 a.m. • The University of Dayton offers a Wednesday Workshop about James Pate’s visual art from 7 to 9 p.m. in ArtStreet Studio E on the campus. for informaiton, call 937-229-5101 or visit http:// www.udayton.edu/artstreet.
• Brukner Nature Center, 5995 Horseshoe Bend Road, Troy, presents a talk about Trinidad and Tobago at 7 p.m. Free for members. Admission is $2 for nonmembers. 937-698-6493. • The Sidney High School class of 1959 will hold its annual “Second Monday in October” dinner on at Husseys Restaurant at 6 p.m. Dinner from the menu. • The New Bremen Public Library hosts an adult craft at 2 or 6:30 p.m. and a Cardinal Crafternoon for children in grades five and six at 3:30 p.m. Call 419628-2158 to register.
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Sidney Daily News, Thursday, October 10, 2013
Troy speaker discusses human trafficking TROY — Working to identify a victim of human trafficking can be similar to making a diagnosis, Jeffrey Barrows, D.O., told health care professionals during an education program at Upper Valley Medical Center. The world of human trafficking, whether domestic or international, remains a mystery to many, though Barrows said awareness is growing. He defined trafficking as “any form of extreme exploitation of one human being by another for personal or financial gain.” The motive behind most human trafficking is money, Barrows said. The most common forms are labor exploitation and commercial sexual exploitation. Victims of trafficking may be hidden and may not want to be found, he said. “Who knows? Victims of trafficking can be around you, and you not know it,” said Barrows. An Ohio resident, he is a former gynecologist now working to raising awareness about human trafficking, particularly involving minors for sex. His work includes helping raise awareness among health care professionals. He has worked with the Christian Medical Association and the U.S. State Department’s Trafficking in Persons’ office and served on the Ohio attorney general’s commis-
Wine tasting event planned
sion to study human trafficking in Ohio. Good statistics on the number of victims of human trafficking are not available, he said. The number of domestic, minor, sextrafficking victims in the country was estimated at 100,000 in 2010 by the director of the National Center for Missing and Exploited Children. The Ohio commission’s official estimate of all human trafficking victims in the state was just over 1,000, although Barrows said a “gut feeling” is that the number could be at least two times larger. Indicators of a possible victim include someone under control of another, physically and/or psychologically; inconsistences in what is being told to care givers when a potential victim arrives at an emergency department; and physical signs of trauma, Barrows said. Physical indicators could include bruises, broken teeth, malnutrition, poor hygiene and evidence of neglected health. If someone is controlling the victim, the person controlling likely will answer questions and handle the victim’s identification documents. Body language is important. “They can’t do it (communicate) verbally. They will do it nonverbally,” Barrows said of victims. He reminded health care professionals that they are mandated NEW BREMEN — The Southwestern Auglaize County Chamber of Commerce has announced that tickets are now on sale for A Taste of Wine, a wine-tasting and silent auction fundraiser scheduled for Nov. 9 at Marley’s Downtown in Wapakoneta. Emmy’s Bridal will display for-
to report suspected trafficking, but not mandated to intervene. Whether to intervene, when and how are among policy decisions that need to be addressed in a protocol for the hospital or other site where someone comes for treatment, Barrows said. Establishing protocols is in the early stages in Ohio, he said. Protocols must cover a wide range of issues including local law enforcement contacts and trained professionals such as social workers to interview potential victims. Barrows said it is important to get as much identifying information as possible to help law enforcement in any investigation. A vehicle license plate should be provided, if possible, he said. Although some treatment facilities exist to help human trafficking victims, there remains a “huge” service gap for these victims, Barrows said. He said it will take time to increase human trafficking awareness. While the ’70s was the decade of child-abuse awareness and domestic violence in the ’80s, “this is the decade for human trafficking. It takes time and we are hoping to see more money,” Barrows said. For information on Barrows and human trafficking, visit www. cmda.org.
mal wear. AC Swing will provide music for dancing. Tickets for the dining event are $75 each or $125 per couple. They are available in the chamber offices, 22 S. Water St., and at the Minster and Wapakoneta locations of True Value Hardware. For information, call 419-6290313.
that work .com JobSourceOhio.com
LEGALS City of Sidney Fielding Road Storm Sewer Bids accepted until October 24, 2013 Complete details www.SidneyOH.com or 937-498-8142 October 10, 17 LEGAL NOTICE Notice is hereby given by the Board of Zoning Appeals of McLean Township, Shelby County, Ohio. On October 24, 2013 at 7:30 p.m. there will be a public hearing at McLean Township Hall, Ft. Loramie, Ohio. The purpose of this hearing is to consider and decide the appeal of Ben Keller of 2201 Fortman Rd. Ft. Loramie, Ohio 45845. Where he is asking for variance of 4.5% in lieu of 2.5% for an Accessory Building. This property is located at 2201 Fortman Rd. Ft. Loramie, Ohio 45845, McLean Township Shelby, County, Ohio The Board of Zoning Appeals, McLean Township, Shelby County, Ohio Kenneth Meyer Chairman of Zoning Appeals Board Submitted by Kenneth Meyer October 10 PUBLIC NOTICE Due to a scheduling conflict, the October meeting of the McLean Township Trustees will be held on Wednesday, October 30, 2013 at 8:30 P.M. at the township house in Fort Loramie, instead of the regularly scheduled meeting date of October 31, 2013 Lori Bornhorst, Fiscal Officer October 10 Lost & Found FOUND KITTENS, 3 Black Kittens, at Graceland Cemetery, look to be from the same litter, (402)340-0509 FOUND: lost fluffy puppy. Owner must describe. Call (937)492-0439. Notices Miscellaneous
Pumpkin People attract hundreds of voters NEW BREMEN — With creativity and participation at an all-time high, it’s no surprise that hundreds of votes were cast in the New Bremen Pumpkin People contest again this year, according to Scott Frey, executive director of the Southwestern Auglaize County Chamber of Commerce. Fourteen businesses participated in the 5th annual contest put on by the New Bremen Community Improvement
Corporation and the Southwestern Auglaize County Chamber of Commerce. “We continue to see lots of traffic in town as people visit the businesses where the Pumpkin People are hanging out,” Frey said. “This is a fun way to showcase our local businesses and get ready for Pumpkinfest.” The top three vote getting Pumpkin People were: third, “One in a Minion,” Lock One Theater, 68 votes; second, Batman
for Raygen Strong, The Hair Loft, 72 votes; and first, “D.Q. Builder,” New Bremen Dairy Queen, 104 votes. Three random votes were drawn, and the voters will be awarded chamber gift certificates for participating. The Chamber of Commerce provided the prizes to support the contest, including a $100 discount on chamber membership for the winning business. “We’re thrilled to announce that the New
Bremen Dairy Queen has decided to donate their $100 prize to the Raygen Strong project,” Frey said. “They are really excited to help support Raygen Kramer. Raygen was diagnosed with cancer in May, and is the young daughter of a New Bremen High School teacher.” Frey noted that The Hair Loft joined in the Pumpkin People contest with the goal of donating their winnings to Kramer.
Veterans Service Commissions 2012 Temporary Financial Assistance County
Number of Requests
Number of Veterans in County
Total provided statewide: $19.8 million Figures provided by Mike McKinney, spokesman for the Ohio Department of Veterans Services, Columbus
Veterans From page 1 to accept counseling about managing money. “We ask them to take actions to free up some money to pay their own bills,” Ball said. For instance, someone who has cable, Internet and mutliple cell phones in the family but needs help to pay the rent will be asked to think about his spending priorities. Sometimes requests are denied. Reasons vary from the applicant’s having already received aid at the
limit permitted to the request’s being for something that can’t be funded. The commission then works with other area social service agencies to make referrals that might help the applicant meet his need. “Part of the application process allows us to screen eligible veterans that may qualify for higher benefits,” Ball said. Both Ball and Skaggs said that the number of requests has sub-
stantially decreased in the last year or so. “We’re just not seeing the demand we expect should be out there,” Ball said. “The need is not as great,” echoed Skaggs. “We want everybody to be up and on their feet. But we want people to know, that, hey, if you need anything, we’re here. If they’re in a financial emergency, give us a call — even if they just want to know more about the program.”
From page 1 week, Congress passed and Obama signed a bill allowing the military to be paid during the federal closure. However, the death benefit payments were not covered by that legislation. Carney said the Pentagon told lawmakers before the shutdown that the death benefit payments were not covered by the bill and would be cut off during a shutdown. However, he repeatedly refused to say when the president was first told that death benefits would not be paid.
Amid the controversy, Hagel made a rare trip Wednesday to Dover Air Force Base for the arrival of remains of four soldiers killed in Afghanistan. The remains of every U.S. military member killed overseas are flown to Dover for processing. Family members attend the arrival, but the secretary of defense usually does not. Among the soldiers whose remains were brought to Dover on Wednesday was Pfc. Cody J. Patterson, 24, of Philomath, Ore.
Patterson’s family allowed members of the media to witness the return of his remains, but an Army liaison officer who works with mortuary officials at Dover said the family did not want to talk to reporters. The other soldiers whose remains were returned were 1st Lt. Jennifer M. Moreno, 25, of San Diego, Calif.; Sgt. Patrick C. Hawkins, 25, of Carlisle, Pa.; and Sgt. Joseph M. Peters, 24, of Springfield, Mo. In a statement Tuesday, U.S. Army Special Operations
Command said Hawkins and Patterson were members of the 3rd Battalion, 75th Ranger Regiment, and Peters was a special agent assigned to the 286th Military Police Detachment. Hagel put his hand over his heart as whitegloved soldiers carried the flag-draped case carrying Patterson’s remains from a C-17 cargo plane to a white panel truck for transfer to the Dover mortuary. ———
Associated Press writers Bradley Klapper in Washington and Randall Chase in Dover, Del., contributed to this report.
GUITAR, DRUM, KEYBOARD LESSONS. Please call (937)492-6500. Auctions Auto Auction Real Estate Auction Estate Sales TROY, 4107 North Piqua Troy Road, Friday & Saturday 10am-4pm, Sunday Noon4pm, GREAT SALE!! BEAUTIFUL HOME!! Packed full of something for everyone!, Furniture, collectibles, cameras, snow blowers, home theater, toys, tools, bedroom, dining room, kitchen items, Pop up camper, so much more! ESTATE SALE BY GAYLE www.perkinsinteriors.com Yard Sale PIQUA 7858 Fessler Buxton Rd. Thursday thru Saturday 10am-? Humidifier. Antique clock. Kitchen Aid, chef chopper. Coats. House shudders. Glassware. Tables. Chest of drawers. Computer. Speakers. Clothing: Women's & children's. Nintendo with games. Antique chair. Bellefontaine High School, Bellefontaine. Sat/12th, 11a5p. 200 FAMILY YARD SALE" Booster Fund Raiser! MINSTER 15225 Timberwood Lane. Wednesday thru Friday 830am-530pm. DOWN-SIZING! Generator. Drill press. Chipper/shredder. Table saw. Ladders. Shop & lawn tools. Households. Linens. Clothing. PIQUA 3224 Sioux Dr. Thursday & Friday 8am-5pm. MOVING SALE! Formal dining set. Beds. Dressers. OSU comforter set. TV stand. Small appliances. Dishes. Chairs. Kitchen miscellaneous. Clothing. Toys. Tools. Baby items. SIDNEY 1241 Turner Dr. Friday & Saturday 9am-4pm. Car seat. Pack-n-Play. Swing. Clothing: Girls size 8, boys 6-7, women's 1/2X. BAMBOO chairs/table. Pool table. Bengals collectibles. Toys.
Yard Sale SIDNEY, 1445 Broadway, Thursday, 4pm-7pm & Friday, 8am-5pm. New Carhartt coveralls and pants, new women's Sketchers, porcelain lighted houses, Mountain King Christmas tree, men's & women's clothes and coats, holiday decorations, wine racks, blankets, comforters, Cobra CB, Cobra GPS for truck or car, lots of miscellaneous. Most everything priced cheap! SIDNEY, 1521 Beck Drive, Friday 9am-2pm, space heaters, set of speakers, heavy tv stand, receiver, base guitar, amp, dice table, roulette wheel, slate pool table, professional poker table, antique rifles, Canon T3I camera/ extras, miscellaneous SIDNEY, 1651 Cumberland Ave (off Fair Road), Friday Only, 9am-?, Custom bookshelves, luggage, microwave, Tiara ware, Bistro table, Lots miscellaneous, No clothing SIDNEY, 1711 Port Jefferson Road, Friday, Saturday, Sunday 10-6pm, 1ST TIME SALE! Christmas decorations, bookcase, outdoor lawn furniture, hammock, patio umbrella, miscellaneous household items lots of silk flowers. NO EARLY BIRDS SIDNEY, 618 East Russell Road, Friday 9-5pm, Saturday 9-2pm, home decor, books, Jeff Gordon, lamps, cookbooks, child's guitar, Vera Bradley purses, bedding, miscellaneous household items, TVs, porcelain clown dolls, tools. NO EARLY BIRDS SIDNEY, 710 West Hoewisher, Thursday & Friday, 8am-5pm. MOVING SALE! Baby clothes, lawnmower, lots of miscellaneous items. SIDNEY, 885 Crescent Drive, Friday & Saturday 9-?, lots of baby clothes, women small size clothing, antique furniture, Longaberger baskets, lots of miscellaneous TROY 3415 Magnolia Drive, Thursday, Friday & Saturday 9am-5pm, Multi Family Moving sale! flooring tools, household goods, baby items, cds, books, miscellaneous Automotive AUTO SALES Voss Honda is currently seeking candidates for New Vehicle Sales. Automotive sales experience is preferred but we are willing to train the right individual. We offer a competitive salary, full benefits including 401k and the opportunity to grow with the area's leading automotive organization. Please apply in person to Keith Bricker at: VOSS HONDA 155 S. GARBER DRIVE TIPP CITY, OHIO Equal Opportunity and Drug Free Workplace Drivers & Delivery
We will be taking applications for Class A Drivers at the Comfort Inn 987 East Ash Street Piqua, OH on Saturday October 12th, from 8 am to 5 pm in the Miami Valley Room. Excellent opportunity for drivers with 2 years' experience and a clean MVR. Dedicated routes that are home daily. We reward our drivers with excellent benefits such as medical, dental, vision & 401K with company contribution. In addition to that we also offer quarterly bonuses, paid holidays and vacations.
Education TEACHER NEEDED for: Preschool. High School Diploma required. Contact Mary Lou (937)295-5277 Help Wanted General
SIDNEY 460 Oakleaf Ct (Campbell to Fairview, church on corner, to Oakleaf). Thursday & Friday 8am-5pm, RAINED OUT LAST WEEKEND! Lots of miscellaneous. TOO MUCH TO LIST! SIDNEY 606 Maywood Pl. Thursday & Friday 9am-5pm, Saturday 9am-3pm. Women's fur coats. Women's & men's clothing. Girl's clothing 0-6T & 12-16. Households. Toddler bed. Stroller/car seat. Baby toys. Toys. Bikes. Fabrics. Picture frames. SIDNEY 836 Stratford Dr. Friday 9am-5pm. Summer/winter clothing: Girl's 12M-4T, Ladies tops/pants: XL-4X, Men's tops/pants: XL. Toys. Miscellaneous. SIDNEY,2520 Miami River Road, Friday 8-6, Saturday 82, MULTIFAMILY, Furniture (living & dining), old western couch & chair, Atlanta wood stove, children books, toys, clothes (size 6-adult), collectibles, household, tapes/DVDs, hp photo printer, miscellaneous
ALL CLEAN is seeking cleaners for commercial, residential and retail work. 21 or older, drug screen required. Please call or text (937)726-5083 or (937)726-3732.
Auto Detailers Full time Take home up to $480 weekly No experience necessary! (937)710-1086
CASHIER/ RECEPTIONIST VOSS HONDA is looking for a mature responsible individual to fill a full time CASHIER/ RECEPTIONIST position. Work schedule includes some evenings and Saturdays. Ideal candidate will possess the ability to multi-task in a high volume environment with customer service as a priority. Previous dealership experience is preferred. Please complete an application at: VOSS HONDA 155 S GARBER DR TIPP CITY, OH An Equal Opportunity and Drug Free Workplace
Sidney Daily News, Thursday, October 10, 2013 Help Wanted General
Help Wanted General
Flexographic Press Operators
Repacorp Inc. is seeking full time candidates for operation of flexographic converting equipment in our Tipp City, Ohio location. Experience in flexographic printing is preferred, on-site training is available for mechanically qualified individuals. 1st and 2nd shift positions are available. Wages based upon experience.
Has immediate openings for Cook Positions, Professional Restaurant experience required.
Help Wanted General
FENIX, LLC PRODUCTION TEAM MEMBERS
Apply in person at:
Freshway Foods, in Sidney, has immediate openings: * TRUCK DRIVERS * PRODUCTION * MACHINE OPERATORS * SHIPPING & RECEIVING
For immediate consideration complete an application or email resume:
Freshway Foods 601 North Stolle Sidney, Ohio 45365
BANKRUPTCY AND REPO AUTO AUCTION
LOCATION: SATURDAY OCTOBER 12, 2013 415 SOUTH STREET, PIQUA, OHIO UPPER MIAMI VALLEY STORAGE 9:00 A.M. SHARP
2004 FORD F250 03 CHEV VENTURE 05 KIA SEDONA 05 PONTIAC GR AM 03 DODGE NEON 05 JEEP LIBERTY 2008 HONDA CBR600RR 2012 POLARIS ATV
DIRECT HIRE Health, Dental & Life insurance, with Roth IRA package. Holiday, Vacation and Attendance bonus to those who qualify, Advances based on performance and attendance. Be prepared to take a weld test, Certifications not a requirement, Drug Free Workplace
UNITY NATIONAL BANK 2003 MERCURY MOUNTAINEER 2010 FORD FOCUS MEMBERS CHOICE CREDIT UNION 2003 JEEP GRAND CHEROKEE UNITED STATES BANKRUPTCY COURT RUTH SLONE TRUSTEE 2003 MODEL 430 DIESEL INTERNATIONAL BOX TRUCK 1995 FORD BOX TRUCK DIESEL MODEL N8F
Elite Enclosure Co 2349 Industrial Drive Sidney, OH 45365 Apply in person 7:30am-2:30pm Monday-Friday
PLEASE SEE AUCTIONZIP.COM AUCTION ID CODE 6480 FOR LISTING AND PHOTOS TERMS OF THE SALE ARE THIS: CASH. NO PERSONAL CHECKS NO CREDIT CARDS. NO CHILDREN. PLEASE CALL WITH QUESTIONS. ALL VEHICLES SOLD 100% AS IS. BANKRUPTCY UNITS HAVE SEPERATE TERMS. AGAIN, PLEASE CALL WITH QUESTIONS BEFORE THE AUCTION. WE ARE ONLY RESPONSIBLE FOR SELLING UNITS, WE CANNOT ANSWER VERIFY OR GUARANTEE ANY CONDITION OF ANY UNIT IN AUCTION. ALL UNITS INCLUDING BOATS, SKIS, TRAILERS, VEHICLES ANYTHING SOLD IS 100% AS IS.
BAYMAN AUCTION SERVICE
Needed at local contractor, experience in plumbing and HVAC is required. Competitive wage and benefit package is available.
Medical/Health PHARMACY TECHNICIAN Approximately 30 hours per week. Certification preferred. Send resume to: Dept 139, Sidney Daily News, 1451 North Vandemark Road, Sidney, OH 45365.
Real Estate Auction 14.432 Acres
SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 2013 @ 10:00 A.M. 6119 MILLER RD., RUSSIA, OHIO Go west of Newport, Ohio, 2 ½ miles on St. Rt. 47 to Miller Rd., or go Northeast of Versailles, Ohio 5 miles on St. Rt. 47 to Miller Rd., then go North on Miller Rd., 1 mile to Auction. 238.53 ACRES IN THREE TRACTS OPEN HOUSE WED. OCTOBER 16, 2013 FROM 5-7 P.M. OR BY APPOINTMENT
10207 State Route 47 West Sidney, Ohio (Hardin)
On-Site Auction Saturday November 2nd. 9:30 a.m.
2 BEDROOM, 108 East Lyndhurst, Full basement, NO PETS! References, deposit, $625 month, (937)492-0829. 3 BEDROOMS, extra room. 2.5 bath. 2550 sq ft. Finished walk-out basement. Stainless kitchen appliances. Laundry room. $925/monthly. (937)4896496 833 South Walnut, 2-3 Bedroom, 1 Bath, garage, large yard, quiet neighborhood, $575 plus deposit, (937)492-4038 JACKSON CENTER, 102 Redbud, Very nice, 3 bedroom, 1 bath home, large fenced yard, garage, $675 monthly plus deposit, (937)492-4038
1 BEDROOM, North End, Large, appliances, garage, ca, lawncare, No pets, $425 monthly, deposit,(937)4925271 1, 2 & 3 Bedroom, Sidney & Anna, different floor plans, garages, fireplaces, appliances, washer/ dryers, www.firsttroy.com, (937)498-4747, (937)3355223
2 BEDROOM, 1299 Tully Drive, Sidney. All appliances, garage. Quiet neighborhood. $575 monthly. NICE! (937)6933128 3 BEDROOM, 1 bath downstairs apartment. Hardwood floors, new carpet in living room. Off-street parking. No pets. $550/monthly +deposit. (937)498-8895 AMHERST COUNTRY VILLAS 2 bedroom, most utilities paid Laundry room on site NO PETS! $550 monthly Plus Deposit (937)489-9921
Pay tribute to those who have secured our freedom by serving in the Armed Forces with a photo tribute in our special “Scrapbook of Memories” Tabloid th To T BeO Published: Saturday, 2012 BE PUBLISHED : SATURDAYNovember , NOVEMBER 910 TH, ,2013 th D EADLINE : F RIDAY , O CTOBER 11 TH , 2013 Deadline: Friday, October 12 , 2012
Veterans Day Scrapbook of Memories
OWNER: ALOYSIUS C MEYER ESTATE JOAN WYEN, TERESA GARIETY, RITA RINDLER, EILEEN PRENGER CO-EXECUTORS FAULKNER, GARMHAUSEN, KEISTER AND SHENK LAW OFFICE DAVE SHUFFELTON, ATTORNEY FOR THE ESTATE SHELBY COUNTY PROBATE CASE NO. 2013EST00136 RANDY EVERS ST. HENRY, OHIO (419) 678-4384 FRANK (Wills) ARLING OSGOOD, OHIO (419) 582-3801
UNITED STATES ARMY
Help Wanted General
"Simply the Best" (937)492-3450
Storage BARN STORAGE In the Piqua area, Campers or Boat, $40 monthly, (937)570-0833, (937)418-7225 Want To Rent RANCH HOME in Sidney area. 2 OR 3 bedroom, 2-car attached garage. Older couple. (937)498-1855 or (937)6220548 Half Doubles SIDNEY, 1501 Grove, 2 Bedroom, gas heat, AC, 1 car garage, $585 monthly, (937)6387982, (937)497-1053. Livestock FEEDER CALVES, 20 head, all black, weaned, all shots, hot-wire trained, 550lb average, can deliver. Miami County. (937)667-5659 Pets FREE TO GOOD HOME 6 runner ducks and a pair of Dutch Rabbits with outdoor cage. (937)473-3397 KITTENS, free to good in door homes ONLY. Black and black and white. Responsible people call (937)710-3335 MINI SCHNAUZER, white. 3 months old. First 2 shots. Bath & hair cut. AKC papers. $200 (937)778-0161 Piqua Dog Club will be offering Obedience classes beginning October 14th thru November 25th, starting at 7pm for 1 hour, at the Piqua Armory, Bring current shot records, But no dogs first night, CGC testing available, www.piquadogclub.com, (937)773-5170 PUPPIES 2 males ready, deposit on 1 Female, all YorkiePoo's, $250/each. Deposits on 2 male, 1 female Poodles, $300/each. (419)733-1256 Hay/Feed/Seed/Grain HORSE HAY, clean grass. $4/bale. (937)638-1800 Autos For Sale
Corporal 328th Trans. Co. - Hel Served 1953 - 1955
We offer competitive wages and an excellent beneﬁt package. Please apply in person or send resume to: Omni Manufacturing, Inc. 901 McKinley Road St. Marys, OH No Phone Calls Please 40505515
OPEN HOUSE: Sunday, 1pm3pm, 616 East Pike Street, Jackson Center, Ohio. Charles Arnett, Yocum Realty, (419)204-7224.
TRACT THREE: Section 27 of Cynthian Township, County of Shelby, State of Ohio, containing 80 acres more or less of bare land with an estimated 9 acres of woods, and an estimated 70 tillable acres. Parcel is located in the Ft. Laramie District.
Sales & Marketing: Candidates must be familiar with metal stamping, welding processes and all other associated metal manufacturing processes, strong communication & organizational skills, the ability to develop time lines & price quotations. Computer skills to include: Excel, Word, Power Point, and CAD. Quality Tech: 2nd shift: Responsibilities include assisting in the maintenance of the ISO 9001 :2000 Quality System and in PPAP Submittals. The candidate shall also possess Measurement and Analysis skills pertaining to the Quality ﬁeld as well as experience in gage calibration. Knowledge of CMM layout work a plus. Toolmakers 2nd or 3rd shift: Duties to include die building and die maintenance, must be able to use all tool room equipment, have the ability to troubleshoot, and repair tooling. Die Setter 2nd or 3rd shift: Candidate must have previous die setting experience, ability to setup Progressive and Transfer sensor-equipped dies, also assist in troubleshooting, technical support and general production. Maintenance Technician: 2nd or 3rd shift Experience in electrical/ 3 phase troubleshooting and repair, general machine equipment repair, welding, blueprint reading, math & measuring skills, in addition to a familiarity with different types of presses and basic fabrication.
Houses For Rent
TRACT TWO: Section 26 & 27 of Cynthian Township, County of Shelby, State of Ohio, containing 78.53 acres more or less of bare land with an estimated 73 tillable acres. Located herein is a two story home with 3 bedrooms, bath, family room, kitchen/dining, basement, and 34’ x 70’ barn. Parcel is located in the Ft. Loramie District.
Omni Manufacturing, Inc is a local leader in Metal Stamping & powder coating for the automotive, appliance and hardware industry. Due to an increase in business Omni Manufacturing, Inc. has immediate openings for experienced personnel for the following positions:
Open House Directory
Justin Vondenhuevel CAI 937-538-6231 Auctioneer REALTOR Re/Max One Realty Tom Roll 937-638-7847 Auctioneer REALTOR Realty 2000
TRACT ONE: Section 27 of Cynthian Township, County of Shelby, State of Ohio, containing 80 acres more or less with an estimated 7 acres of woods and an estimated 70 tillable acres. Located herein is a two story home with 3 bedrooms, bath, family room, living room, kitchen/ dining, utility room, basement, 1 car attached garage, 58’ x 76’ barn, 54’ x 80’ machine shed with concrete ﬂoor, and other out buildings. Parcel is located in the Russia School District.
AUCTIONEERS NOTE: IF YOU ARE LOOKING TO ADD TO YOUR PRESENT FARMING OPERATION, DON’T MISS THIS OPPORTUNITY. FOR AN INFORMATION PACKET, CALL THE AUCTIONEERS TODAY! FOR PICTURES, FO TO OUR WEB SITES @ www.randyevers. com and www.auctionzip.com (ID#4606). Email: firstname.lastname@example.org Auctioneers licensed in the State of Ohio and Indiana.
Village West Apts.
For more information Contact:
TERM ON REAL ESTATE: $25,000.00 down each tract on day of auction, balance at closing within 30 days. Possession of homes at closing, subject to tenants’ rights on tract two, possession of land after fall harvest, subject to tenants’ rights. Possession of buildings at closing. The seller will pay the January, 2014 installment of taxes and the buyer to pay the June, 2014 and all thereafter. Taxes will be paid based on latest available tax duplicate. Tracts to be sold by the acre based on current deeded acreage. Tracts one & two are subject to lead based paint disclosure. If a prospective buyer requests an inspection or any other inspection, it must be completed prior to the auction at the buyer’s expense. The Real Estate & Auction Co., represent the sellers. The tracts will be offered in order & Will not be offered together. Real Estate is selling with reserve, call the autioneers for details. Any statements made day of sale supersedes prior statements or advertisements. CHECK WITH YOUR LENDER FOR FINANCING & COME TO THE AUCTION PREPARED TO BID.
OFFICE & GARAGE DOWNTOWN SIDNEY, Rent all or part of office and garage. OFFICE 8 rooms. 1,700 square ft, GARAGE 1,700 square ft, 9ft door. Call (937)726-6232
Former Hardin Elementary School Site
CYNTHIAN TOWNSHIP FARMS PUBLIC AUCTION
* 1 & 2 Bedroom * Studios
2 BEDROOM duplex. 1 car garage, all appliances furnished. Great location! (937)497-9894
Real Estate Auction
1 BEDROOM apartment, downstairs. 402 North Walnut, all utilities included, $600 monthly, deposIt, (937)4977777
P.O. Box 61 Minster, Ohio 45865
DOWNTOWN APARTMENT, 2 bedroom, no pets, $500 monthly. Call (937)726-6232 In Anna large 3 bedroom 1-1/2 baths duplex attached garage. No Pets. gemstoneofanna.com (937)538-6793 3 BEDROOM Duplexes, Sidney, appliances, air, laundry hookup, no pets, $475-$650, (937)394-7265 NORTHTOWN APARTMENTS, 2 Bedroom, 1.5 bath townhouse, all appliances, NO PETS, $460 monthly, (937)295-3157 or (937)7265992
HUMAN RESOURCES 319 S. Vine St. Fostoria, OH 44830
Submit resume to:
TONY BAYMAN 937 606 0535
St. Marys Avenue Apartments Most utilities paid off street parking appliances, NO PETS! 1 Bedroom, $450 month (937)489-9921
Please send resumes to:
Open interviews will be held on Thursday, October 10th at the Wapakoneta Church of the Nazarene, 401 Court Street, Wapakoneta, Ohio from 4:00 pm – 6:00 pm. Applications are available online at www.crsi-oh.com or at the open interviews.
1st Shift, Overtime available!
SECOND NATIONAL BANK 2007 FORD EDGE 2004 FORD EXPLORER MID OHIO ACCEPTANCE 04 DODGE DURANGO 00 OLDS BRAVADO 03 CHEV TRAILBLAZER 00 CADILLAC DEVILLE 00 PONTIAC GR AM 06 HYUNDAI ELANTRA 05 CHEV COBALT 01 CHRYSLER SEBRING 04 PONTIAC GR AM 06 CHEV COBALT GREENVILLE NATIONAL 1998 DODGE RAM 1500 2012 JEEP LIBERTY
ROBERT BAYMAN 937 773 5702
CRSI is conducting open interviews for part-time and full-time positions. These are very rewarding positions serving adults with developmental disabilities in Auglaize County. You must possess a valid driverʼs license (with fewer than 6 points) and a high school diploma/GED. CRSI offers paid training. We have openings for afternoon, overnight and weekend shifts.
CAR FINANCE COMPANY 1994 JEEP WRANGLER 2002 BUICK RENDEVOUZ
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.
Open Interviews MULTIPLE OPENINGS
2 North Market Street on the Square in Troy Ohio
Please email resumes and cover letters to:
2003 FORD TAURUS 2005 CHRYSLER SEBRING
Scrapbook of Memories
2009 Mustang GT premium 300 hp, 5 speed. Silver w/black leather, totally loaded, plus lots of added extras. under 33,000 miles, new tires. Over $38,000 new, only $22,900.
Name of Veteran: _____________________________________________________
Rank, Unit (if Known): __________________________________________________
RVs / Campers
Address: ____________________________________________________________ City: ________________________State:____Zip: ________Phone: _____________ BRANCH OF SERVICE:
Army Navy Air Force Marines Coast Guard
VETERAN OF: (optional) World War I World War II Korea Grenada
Panama Vietnam Desert Storm Afghanistan Iraq
Other ______________ DATES SERVED: ______________
Please mail my photo back to me in the SASE provided. We cannot be responsible for photos lost in the mail. I will pick up my photo after November 30, 2011. We only hold pictures for 6 months after publication.
Payment Enclosed Credit Card #: ______________________________________ Check Exp. Date: _________________________________________ Visa Mastercard Your Signature: _____________________________________ Discover
* There is limited space available for wording in these ads, please choose wording carefully, we reserve the right to cut wording if necessary, ad shown actual size (1x3) above. 40493903
Fill out out coupon, coupon, enclose to to or or drop off off to: to: Fill enclosea aphoto photoand andmail mail drop Attn: Mandy Kaiser • 1451 N Vandemark Rd., Sidney 45365 • (937) 498-5915
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Antiques & Collectibles SELLER'S Cabinet, brown granite $3500. ICE BOX $500. DUNCAN Phyfe secretary $650. Library table $250. MOONSTONE $2500. MISCELLANEOUS glassware/collectibles. (937)658-3144 Appliances KELVINATOR 30", 5-burner range & 21 cubic foot refrigerator/freezer, both 6 months old. (937)773-3054 KENMORE refrigerator. 2 years old. Ice maker, freezer on bottom. Over-sized. 2 small dings. $300 (937)441-7771
Sidney Daily News, Thursday, October 10, 2013
MITSUBISHI TV. 55", HD480, flatscreen. 8 years old, looks brand new. Works great! $200 negotiable. (937)295-2361
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Directions: From the NE corner of Versailles, Ohio (SR 47) take McGreevey Rd. EAST approx. 2 ½ miles to Miller Rd. Turn LEFT on Miller Rd. into Russia, Ohio. At the 1st stop sign turn RIGHT onto W. Main St. Go to Highland Ave. Turn RIGHT onto Highland Ave., go 1 block to First St. Turn left on First St. to Elizabeth St. and RIGHT onto Elizabeth St. to auction site. (WATCH FOR AUCTION SIGNS)
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This Beautiful 1 Owner Frame Ranch Style Home features a large open Living Room, (2) Bedrooms, (2) Bathrooms, Efficient Kitchen with Dishwasher, Disposal, Gas Stove, Refrigerator, Food Pantry, Oak Cabinets and trim throughout, Laundry Room, 2-Car attached Garage with opener, lots of storage, Dining Room area, Full unfinished Basement with 10 ft. poured walls, 200 Amp Elec., RUUD 90 + Gas Forced Air Furnace with Central A/C. Sitting on approximately ¼ acre, Nicely Landscaped, Brick and Vinyl Siding, Nice Rear Patio and Much More! Attend Open Houses - Inspect This Property - Make Financial Arrangements Be Prepared to Buy on Auction Day Open Houses: SUN. SEPT. 8 1:00 – 2:30 P.M. TUE. SEPT. 17 6:00 – 7:00 P.M. And by appointment: Call: Everett Hocker, (937) 417-0748 Kirby Lyons, (937) 459-7686 Leis Realty Co., (937) 548-5750 Terms: $4,000 Down on Day of Auction. Complete Balance Due Within (30) Days of Auction. Taxes will be figured short term pro-ration to closing. Possession at Closing. Visa & MasterCard accepted with a 3% clerking fee added. EUGENE B. PLEIMAN ESTATE Lorraine M. Ward, Executor Rebecca Pleiman, Co-Owner Joseph A. Chrisman: Attorney Shelby County Case #: 2012-EST-188 For photos and additional information on this offering please visit us at www.auctionzip.com Enter User I.D. # 8673. Remember, Never, Ever a Buyers (Penalty) Premium at our Auctions *WHAT YOU BID IS WHAT YOU PAY* “We work for our sellers, appreciate our buyers, and love our profession”
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TUESDAY, October 15, 2013 • 6:00 P.M. (937) 316-8400 309 Elizabeth Street, Russia, Ohio 45363 (937) 459-7686
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Sidney Daily News, Thursday, October 10, 2013
Lasting relationships are built on respect I really wouldnâ€™t feel comfortDR. WALLACE: Iâ€™m 15 and allowed to date for the very able following her tips, but my first time. Iâ€™m a fairly popular sister has had a lot of dates and she is always in demand. girl at my school and sevYour advice, please. â€” eral guys want to go out Nameless, St. John, Ind. with me. My older sister NAMELESS: Your sisis 17 and has been datter has her dating rouing a lot for the past two tine and it appears to years. She has been givbe effective for her, but ing me pointers on how even if you felt comfortto get guys to want to able following her tips, keep going out with me. Of course, that should â€˜Tween 12 I would advise you not & 20 to. Go out with a guy only happen if I want to keep dating the guy. Her Dr. Robert because you think you Wallace would enjoy his compatwo hot tips are: ny, and if you do, con1. Play hard to get. tinue the relationship. Never say yes when a guy asks you out. Always say, â€œIâ€™ll think Lasting relationships are built on mutual respect and not on about it.â€? 2. If you do go out with him, playing hard to get or coming be aloof and act like you are a on as Her Royal Highness. DR. WALLACE: A girl queen and he is your servant.
I know loaned her dad $350 because he had a financial problem. Three months later he repaid the money he had borrowed, but the girl was miffed that he didnâ€™t add a little interest, even though the money had been hidden in her closet and was not earning a penny where it was. I think her attitude was outrageous and that she had a lot of nerve expecting to be paid interest from a family member. After all, raising a child is expensive, and she is 14, so it has already cost her parents a fortune to give her a very comfortable life. When she gave her dad the money she should have told him it was a privilege to help the family out and that it did not have to be repaid. Maybe
the ungrateful girl would appreciate the wonderful life her parents have given her if they suddenly started charging her a monthly fee for room and board. She is a very spoiled brat and takes everything for granted. â€”Nameless, Portland, Maine. NAMELESS: I think youâ€™re overreacting. This was a typical event between a parent and child with some emotional reactions. Children really canâ€™t appreciate how much their parents have done for them until they have children of their own, and parents really donâ€™t expect them to. They provide for their children out of love. The girl had saved the money from her babysitting job and was going to use it to help
pay her college expenses. The father borrowed the money and it was up to him to repay it. Thatâ€™s what he did. The â€œinterestâ€? is really a nonissue. Even if she had put the cash in a bank account she would have only accumulated a few dollars in interest. The real issue here was gratitude, not interest. The father would have been wiser to have taken his daughter out for lunch as a way of thanking her. 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. E-mail him at firstname.lastname@example.org. 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.
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Published on Oct 10, 2013