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Coming Monday American Profile s All About BradN <+. +3=6/C 900/<= + :</@3/A 90 >2/ >2 +88?+6  A+<.=M 09< A23-2 2/b66 </>?<8 += 29=>M +8. .3=-?==/= -9[29=> +<<3/ %8./<A99.M 23= 8/A 79@3/ :<94/-> +8. 23= 53.=L Inside Monday

Vol. 123 No. 209

October 19, 2013

Sidney, Ohio

www.sidneydailynews.com

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The Shelby County Jail is getting some long-overdue attention after years of problems that have plagued the facility. The repair project, which had an original price tag of $395,747, is the result of years of problems that began with what is believed to have been a design flaw in the jailâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s original construction. The jail was built in 1994 using a pod design. It is able to house 173 inmates, including both men and women. Shelby County Commissioner Julie Ehemann said contractors report there were design flaws, noting that â&#x20AC;&#x153;Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m pretty sure the company

that designed it is no longer in business.â&#x20AC;? â&#x20AC;&#x153;Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s been a project that the commissioners have known needed to be done for several years, but they didnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t have the funding,â&#x20AC;? Ehemann said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s unfortunate that we couldnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t get to it a couple years ago.â&#x20AC;? Shelby County Sheriff John Lenhart said, â&#x20AC;&#x153;This (problems at the jail were) a major flaw in the construction. I thank the commissioners for repairing it. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Freytag and Associates of Sidney are working together with Greg Lyons, the countyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s maintenance supervisor, to ?5/ <988/,/<1 n #3.8/C +36C /A= address the issues,â&#x20AC;? Lenhart Repairs are shown underway at the Shelby County Jail recently. The roof repairs are part of a project that saw much restoration and repair completed

See JAIL | 3 to the facility.

Chocolate tiers

Family seeks publicâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s help in finding missing man

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Mike Seffrin mseffrin@civitasmedia.com

DEATHS

community leaders; a demographic analysis; a survey of middle and high school students; and a survey of adult residents. Beyond that, Wilson Memorial collaborated with the Greater Dayton Area Hospital Association and Wright State University to study secondary data

As the search continues for a man who has been missing from his Sidney home nearly a week, his family is seeking the publicâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s help. James N. Cole, 78, was last seen at his 330 Brookburn St. home Sunday at 3 p.m. Authorities believe someone in a car may have picked him up. â&#x20AC;&#x153;The family is asking for everybody to check their properties, their barns, James Cole sheds and ditches,â&#x20AC;? Coleâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s son, Christopher â&#x20AC;&#x153;Chipâ&#x20AC;? Cole, said Friday afternoon. Joining Sidney Police in the investigation is the Ohio Attorney Generalâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Office, which issued a statewide alert. According to information included in the alert, â&#x20AC;&#x153;It is believed that Mr. Cole got into a car with an unknown person.â&#x20AC;? Police Detective Sgt. Rob Jameson said Friday afternoon that police are â&#x20AC;&#x153;working leadsâ&#x20AC;? in the case. He said police have not determined if foul

See NEEDS | 3

See HELP | 3

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NEWS NUMBERS

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Kristi Bayhan and Melanie York, both of Jackson Center, check out the chocolates at The Bridge restaurant Friday evening. The restaurant was participating in Sidneyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s first chocolate walk, sponsored by the Downtown Business Association.

Community needs forums planned Wilson Memorial Hospital, Shelby County Family and Children First Council, Shelby County United Way, Tri-County Board of Recovery and Mental Health Services and the Shelby County Health Department have joined forces to perform a Community Wide Needs Assessment for Shelby County.

After months of research and evaluation, the results of this assessment are complete. The assessment identifies key issues within the Shelby County community in the areas of economy, family stability, substance abuse, housing and homelessness, health and community image. The research effort included interviews with

Dayton group to help decide project funding

Pence to appear on ABC News show Sunday

DAYTON â&#x20AC;&#x201D; The Kasich Administration named the Dayton Development Coalition as one of eight Ohio economic development organizations to recommend a prioritized list of community construction projects for state funding through fiscal years 201516 State Capital Budget. The coalition will accept project submission requests until Nov. 15 through an online form available on its website, www.daytonregion.com/PDAC-2013. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We will work with the administration and the members of the Ohio State House and Senate to develop a list that includes projects that have high jobcreation potential and broad community backing, and that support regional priorities,â&#x20AC;? said David C. Melin, regional president of PNC Bank. Melin is the

HR Pence, of Sidney, a member of the Sidney Shelby County Liberty Group, will be interviewed on an ABC TV news program Sunday morning. Pence will appear on ABCâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s â&#x20AC;&#x153;This Week with George Stephanopolis.â&#x20AC;? She will be among several people interviewed in a segment about the government shutdown and reopening and legislation passed. The Sidney Shelby County Liberty Group was among those targeted by the Internal HR Pence Revenue Service because of their political leanings. Locally, â&#x20AC;&#x153;This Week with George Stephanopolisâ&#x20AC;? is broadcast on WKEF Dayton, Channel 22 (Time Warner Cable Channel 3) at 10:30 a.m.

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chairman of the Dayton Region Priority Development and Advocacy Committee (PDAC), the panel charged by the coalition to evaluate the projects. In a memo, Timothy S. Keen, director of the Ohio Office of Budget said the role of the coalition and the other economic development organizations â&#x20AC;&#x153;will be to work with local stakeholders to comprehensively and collaboratively identify and prioritize allowable projects that will have the greatest economic impact in their respective regions.â&#x20AC;? Types of projects eligible for funding under the State Capital Budget includes property acquisition, construction, demolition, utilities, architectural and engineering services, and machinery See FUNDING | 3

40487260


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Records

Sidney Daily News, Saturday, October 19, 2013

Commissioners updated on jail project City Record The Shelby County Commissioners heard an update on the jail project and re-appointed officials to the Shelby County Board of Developmental Disabilities during their meeting Thursday. Greg Lyons, Shelby County maintenance supervisor, met with the Shelby County Commissioners and gave them an update on the progress of the exterior masonry and jail restoration project that is currently ongoing. The project is expected to last approximately 90 days and will repair ongoing problems that have existed at the jail from the time it was built. A related story on the jail restoration will appear in the Sidney Daily News. The commissioners approved a request for a change order for the jail project in the amount of $1,309. The commissioners re-appointed two local residents to the Shelby County Board of Developmental Disabilities (SCBDD) during their meeting. They include Lisa Benanzer, who was re-appointed to a term from Jan. 1,

2014 through Dec. 31, 2017. Dan Bensman was re-appointed to the SCBDD for a term beginning Jan. 1, 2014 lasting through Dec. 13, 2017. In other action, the commissioners approved the following action: • Approved appropriating $25,000 into the Home Revolving Loan Fund for Contract Services. • Approved the release of $3,869.50 to Shelby County Victim Services for the fourth quarter, of which $1,934.75 is for the last fiscal year. • Approved appropriations of $22,265 to various codes for Shelby County Victim Services. • Transferred $1,052.96 from the Recycling Secondary Fund to the Recycling Fund. The action was taken to clear out the Recycling Secondary Fund which is no longer used. • Approved the payment of bills for the week in the amount of $526,983.03.

Sidney, Russia, Anna post Academia wins Sidney, Anna and Russia all posted wins during the third week of Academia competition Monday night. Sidney won the site competition at Fort Loramie with 66 points. Lehman Catholic High School was second with 33 points. Fort Loramie scored 25 points. At Hardin-Houston, Anna won with 38 points. Botkins had 28 points, while Houston had 25 points. Russia won at their home school with 35 points. Jackson Center was second with 27

points, while Fairlawn scored 13 points. Sidney remains the overall leader in the competition with 189 points. Anna is second with 118 points. Lehman is third with 101 points. The remainder of the schools and their total points are: Botkins, 99; Russia, 85; Jackson Center, 79; Houston, 70; Fort Loramie, 67; and Fairlawn, 53. Host sites for next week’s competition on Monday are Fairlawn, Jackson Center and Lehman. Competition begins at 7 p.m.

Police log

FRIDAY -2:21 a.m.: driving under the influence. Police arrested Jorge Trujillo, 27, of Berne, Ind., at Michigan Street and Interstate 75 on a charge of driving under the influence. -1:57 a.m.: criminal trespass. Randall Shadoan, 107 Franklin Ave., reported someone trespassed on property at 501 N. Wagner Ave. Police arrested a juvenile male. THURSDAY -3:24 p.m.: property lost. Jane Downey, 750 S. Walnut Ave., reported losing a wallet in the Sidney area. -2:11 p.m.: property found. A bag container a silver tin was found abandoned at 501 N. Wagner Ave. -1:51 p.m.: property found. An identification card belonging to Sierra Chylow, 321 W. North St., was found and given to police. Police were unable to locate the owner. -10:27 a.m.: property found. A bicycle was found

TRICK R TREAT

at 828 N. Main Ave. and placed in the police garage. -7:05 a.m.: theft. Marsha Roberts, 122 Piper St., reported a laptop computer, valued at $400, was stolen from a vehicle at her residence. WEDNESDAY -10:07 p.m.: criminal damaging. Police arrrested Paul J. Hunkler, 31, 352 Park St., on a criminal damaging charge after he allegedly damaged the windshield on the auto of Travis Slife, 206 Cherokee Drive. Loss was set at $250. -2:03 p.m.: probation violation and contributing to unruliness. Police arrested a 16-year-old juvenile at a Sidney address for a probation violation after the juvenile’s probation officer from Auglaize County asked police to check for the juvenile at the address. OCT. 12 -2:48 p.m.: theft. Menards personnel reported a cordless nailer, valued at $798, was stolen from the store. Accidents Sharon E. Gomez, 22, 307 N. Miami Ave., Apt. 2, was cited with a stop sign violation after an accident Wednesday at 9:37 p.m. Gomez was southbound on Broadway Avenue and failed to stop for a stop sign at Parkwood Street. Her auto was struck by a car driven eastbound on Parkwood by John Russelburg, 38, 507 S. Main Ave. He had stopped and was pulling from the stop sign when the collision occurred. Sidney Fire and Emergency Services took Russelberg to Wilson Memorial Hospital. He had nonincapacitating injuries. • Cited with failure to yield from a stop sign after an accident Wednesday at 2:39 p.m. was Courtney Ackley, 27, 768 Foraker Ave. A vehicle driven by Kristy St. Myers, 26, 755 Park St., was northbound on Oak Avenue. Ackley was stopped at a stop sign on Grant Street at Oak. She pulled out and struck the St. Myers auto. Ackley told police that someone waved

for her to go ahead, but she failed to look to her left before pulling out. • Jessie Stanfield, 71, 229 S. Brooklyn Ave., was cited with opening a door into traffic after an accident Thursday at 7:42 a.m. Stanfield was parked on the street at her residence with her car door open. An auto driven by Kimmie Dresback, 59, 608 Brooklyn Ave., hit the door. • Terry Spradlin, 836 St. Marys Ave., Apt. G, reported another vehicle backed into his truck while it was parked in the lot at 212 Doorley Road, on Oct, 12. Police talked to the driver of the other vehicle, who denied hitting the Spradlin truck. Due to lack of evidence and witnesses, the case was closed.

Fire, rescue FRIDAY -2:12 p.m.: medical. Medics were called to the 3000 block of Jonathan Drive. -1:16 p.m.: medical. Medics were called to the 100 block of South Pomeroy Avenue. -11:54 a.m.: medical. Medics were called to the 2300 block of Fair Road. -9:43 a.m.: wire arcing. Firefighters were called to the 2400 block of Michigan Street, where an electrical wire was arcing. -9:17 a.m.: medical. Medics were called to the 2200 block of Wells Drive. -5:46 a.m.: odor investigation. Firefighters responded to 325 W. North St. to investigate an odor. -4:04 a.m.: odor investigation. Firefighters responded to 1215 W. Russell Road to investigate an odor. -1:12 a.m.: medical. Medics were called to the 2900 block of Fair Road. THURSDAY -5:02 p.m.: medical. Medics were called to the 800 block of Broadway Avenue. -3:19 p.m.: medical. Medics were called to the 500 block of Buckeye Avenue.

County Record

Sheriff’s log

THURSDAY -5:25 p.m.: theft. A tiller was reported stolen from in front of a barn at 6369 Hardin-Wapakoneta Road.

Village log FRIDAY -8:49 a.m.: theft. Items were reported stolen from a home at 127 E. Main St., Fort Loramie. THURSDAY -10:41 p.m.: complaint.

Kids were reported to be throwing eggs at at house at 240 Grandview Drive, Fort Loramie.

Fire, rescue THURSDAY -4:23 p.m.: medical. Houston Rescue was called to the 10700 block of Millcreek Road. -12:58 p.m.: medical. Anna and Jackson Center Rescue were called to the 18100 block of Botkins Road.

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Obituaries

Sidney Daily News, Saturday, October 19, 2013

On the Agenda

The Sidney Planning Commission will meet Monday at 7:30 p.m. in City Council chambers. The commission will hold a public hearing and review of the Trupointe rezoning. Trupointe Cooperative is requesting the rezoning of a portion of 701 S. Vandemark Road, located south of Campbell Road, from I-1, light industrial, to I-2, general industrial.

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The Sidney Zoning Board of Appeals will meet Monday at 4 p.m. in City Council chambers. The board will consider requests by: • Ernie Powers for a conditional-use permit to construct an accessory structure of more that 1,000 square feet at 1317 Pinetree Court. • Choice One Engineering, on behalf of NKTelco, for a revised conditional-use permit/ site plan for 217 S Main Ave. • Ferguson Construction, on behalf of Bensar, for a variance to eliminate the required 10 feet of grass-area setback for a parking facility at 1410-1440 N Vandemark Road.

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The Sidney Board of Education will meet Monday at 6 p.m. in the board offices. Items on the agenda include approval of the five-year financial forecast, school fees for the high school, a contract for the Adaptive Schools Foundation, authorization to purchase competitive retail electric service, personnel retirements, resignations and employment, supplemental contracts and an executive session.

Jackson Center Board of Education JACKSON CENTER — The Jackson Center Board of Education will meet Monday at 7 p.m. On the agenda are a donation from Plastipak Packaging, updating the board policy manual, an executive session to discuss employment, supplemental staff, the financial/treasurer’s report, and the five-year financial forecast.

Help From page 1 play was involved in Cole’s disappearance. Cole said it would not be characteristic of his father to be away from home. “He’s never done this before,” Cole said. “He doesn’t have dementia; he doesn’t have Alzheimer’s (disease). He visited with the neighbors just prior to the disappearance.” James Cole does have diabetes and “heart issues,” said his son, who added that his father does not have his medication with him. “He was happy,” Cole said. “He had things planned out for this week. He left the house not expecting to be gone for days. … There’s no motive at this time as to what happened to him.” Cole said all the vehicles at the residence have been accounted for. Cole is 6 feet tall and weighs about 190 pounds. He has gray hair and blue eyes. Anyone with information on Cole’s whereabouts is asked to call 911 or 1-866-693-9171.

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JACKSON CENTER — Jackson Center Village Council Monday night heard first readings of ordinances for appropriations adjustments and fire protection. Council heard the first reading of an ordinance authorizing adjustments in appropriations. The ordinance will transfer appropriations in the water operating fund and the sewer operating fund to enable the village to pay to the electric 0perating fund all electric usage fees for the water treatment and wastewater treatment plant for 2013. Council heard the first reading of an ordinance authorizing the village administrator to enter into a contract to furnish fire protection to territory outside the village limits. This is an annual agreement between the village and Stokes Township. In the Safety Committee report, Mayor Scott Klopfenstein said Fire Chief Jerry Davis reported that the Fire Department had four runs in the last month. In the Public Property Committee report, it was noted that on Oct. 28, a Public Power Presentation & Open Forum will be sponsored by AMP Inc. at the Family Life Center. This presentation is open to all residents and businesses. In his village administrator’s report, Bruce Metz reported on activities of departments: • Electric Department — helped the Street Department, trimmed trees, and checked out storm problem on West Pike Street. • Street Department — changed catch basins on Pike Street, hauled sludge, and leaf pickup. • Water/Wastewater — started fall hydrant flushing and gathered prices for Airstream water main upgrade. • Administrator — attended Emergency Management Agency Board meeting, worked on the 2014 budget, and prepared a letter to residents regarding the village issue on the ballot. Metz also discussed with council the increase in the electric operating fund budget and the continuing struggle to keep expenses down to meet the debt service ratio. Metz also talked about the FFA’s interest in farming village-owned land and the Jackson Center Rescue Squad upcoming meeting in November at which the squad will vote on whether to establish an executive advisory board.

Jail

Salm-McGill Tangeman

40138825

Council considers Obituaries appropriations, fire ordinances

HOWARD F. SCHUMANN

40502436

Sidney Planning Commission

JESSE RUSSELL

Page 3

Municipal Court In Municipal Court Thursday, Jaret W. Kinninger, 31, 18511 Herring Road, waived extradition proceedings. He was arrested on a probation violation warrant from Florida. • Linda L. Larger, 53, 155564 County Road 25A, Anna, was fined $25 and $105 costs for a display of plates/sticker violation. • Jacqueline M. Burns, 21, 315 S. Main St., Botkins, was fined $30 and $105 costs for speeding. • Christopher E. Huelskamp, 29, 5461 Johnston-Slagle Road, was fined $30 and $86 costs for a seat belt violation. • Jonathan N. Abbott, 46, 16500 SidneyPlattsville Road, was fined $30 and $86 costs for a seat belt violation.

From page 1 said. Other contractors involved are Cotterman and Co., of Minster, and Midwest Maintenance, of Piqua. The problems at the jail include dealing with structural concrete damage, which have cost an additional $16,500 over the original cost of the current restoration project, the result of two change orders including one for $10,000 and one for $6,500. Also, glass panes that need to be replaced in the indoor recreational area, which have cost an additional $7,000 and a $1,600 final change order for structural steel fencing needed in the indoor recreational area totaling $1,600, according to Ehemann. There were a total of seven change orders, Ehemann said, although she noted “we turned down a couple” since they had other options regarding some of the work. Ehemann said they had no choice but to take care of the problems at the jail. “Our maintenance individual (Lyons) said if you don’t take care of the jail” the problems would only get worse. “Water over time has seeped in,” Ehemann said, talking about the damage done because of a leaky roof that has plagued the office since it was built. Now contractors are working to repair the damage by placing a barrier that will hopefully stop the leaks and the damage. Former Shelby County Commissioner John Laws talked with the Sidney Daily News about the damage. He served as commissioner at the time the jail was finished being built, along with Richard Meeker and Tom Zimpfer. “The real problems began when we started having rain,” Laws recalled. “It leaked the first real hard storm we had. The design of the building, they could never … get the roof to stop leaking.” Laws said, “Dick (Meeker) mentioned and I think I did, too, we should get someone from Ferguson (Construction in Sidney) to look (at the roof).” He said they had John Maxson, “an excellent roofer” from Ferguson looked at the jail and reported “the design was wrong.” By that time, Laws said, “it was too late” to get the money back from Knowlton Construction of Bellefontaine, a company that Laws said has since gone out of business. “Dick and I felt the design had some bearing on it … we felt Knowlton Construction was liable,” Laws said, adding, “We would have been better off if we had a local contractor.” Ehemann said that the project, which is scheduled to be finished in November, is running on schedule. “Things are progressing well.” Ehemann said the project is being paid for from the county’s Capital Improvement Fund. “We’re using every penny we make this year for this project and probably in January of next year.” Between the jail project and the new dispatch center, Ehemann said all of the Capital Improvement funds have been expended. “A little over $1 million.” Capital Improvement funds are made possible by sales tax revenue, which is half of half percent. “This is the sort of catch-up project we told the public we were going to have to do,” Ehemann said.

Jerry Meckstroth PIQUA — Jerry Meckstroth, age 79, of Piqua, died at 3:30 p.m. on Thursday, Oct. 17, 2013, at his residence. He was born in Piqua on Oct. 23, 1933, to the late Howard R. and Arminta (Higgins) Meckstroth. On Nov. 23, 1968, in Piqua, he married Judith Johnston. She survives. Jerry is also survived by two sons and daughtersin-law, Jeffrey and Rhonda Meckstroth and James and Lisa Meckstroth, all of Piqua; one brother and sister-in-law, Alan and Louise Meckstroth, Kettering; six grandchildren, James C. (Kelli) Meckstroth, Justin (Chrissy) Meckstroth, Joshua and Kelly Meckstroth, all of

Piqua, Jason Meckstroth, Albuquerque, N.M., Kristin (Mike) Klucar, Wichita Falls, Texas, and Erica and Kyle Wilt, Troy; and six great-grandchildren. Jerry graduated from Piqua Central High School, Piqua, in 1951. He was a member of the Miami County Farm Bureau. Jerry was a farmer in Piqua for 65 years. Private services will be held at the convenience of the family. Memorial contributions may be made to Piqua Ambulance Fund, American Legion Post 184, P.O. Box 720, Piqua, OH 45356. Condolences may be expressed to the family at www.melcher-sowers.com.

Funding From page 1 related to the operation of the building at the time of its acquisition. Generally, property must be owned by a government agency or a nonprofit organization. The Ohio General Assembly has not enacted a Capital Budget Bill with community projects since 2008. Funding for each nonstate-owned project in that year’s bill averaged about $800,000. The Dayton Region Priority Development and Advocacy Committee is a group of about 30 business,

educational, and government leaders from throughout the Dayton region and staffed by the Dayton Development Coalition. “The PDAC process is organized to evaluate projects and establish a list of regional priorities and recommended projects that aids the community in speaking with one voice when pursuing funding opportunities” said Amy Schrimpf, Government Relations specialist with Coalition and manager of the PDAC process.

Needs

From page 1 such as vital statistics, cancer trends, and hospital and emergency department discharge data. The next step is to hold community forums to present key findings to the community. Wright State University will hold three community forums on Wednesday at the Sidney First United Methodist Church located at 230 E. Poplar St. in downtown Sidney. The first forum will take place from 9 to 11 a.m. for the area business community. Corporate executives, civic leaders, schools and government representatives are encouraged to attend. The next forum will take place from 1 to 3 p.m. and will focus on the public service sector and includes nonprofit organizations, churches, and social and human services organizations. The final community forum will take place from 5 to 7 p.m. and is open to the general public and anyone that could not attend the first two sessions. All forums will take and/or obituaries are submitted via the place in the Fellowship Hall family’s funeral home, although in some of the Sidney First United cases a family may choose to submit the Methodist Church. “We would love the full information directly.

Obituary policy

The Sidney Daily News publishes abbreviated death notices free of charge. There is a flat $85 charge for obituaries and photographs. Usually death notices

SIDNEY — Howard Copeland Corp. in Sidney F. Schumann, 89, of 836 until his retirement in Evergreen Drive, passed 1986. He was a member of away Friday, Oct. 18, St. Paul’s United Church of 2013, at 1:36 a.m. at the Christ and past commandFair Haven Shelby County er of the Sidney American Legion Post 217. Home. Howard and his wife He was born on March 13, 1924, in Fryburg, Ohio, started the Sidney Electric the son of the late Clyde Girls Softball Program. He was an avid and Lydia (Ruck) Schumann Cincinnati Reds fan, Schumann. On May and enjoyed travel31, 1947, he maring with his wife to ried Janet E. Brandt, many Major League who preceded him ballparks. in death Dec. 9, Funeral ser2010. vices will be held He is survived Wednesday, Oct. by two daugh23, 2013, at 10:30 ters, Mrs. Peter a.m. at Cromes (Darlene) Molitor, Funeral Home, 302 of Sidney, and Mrs. S. Main Ave., with Paul (Tonda) Clark, the Rev. James of Tampa, Fla.; Oates officiatone sister, LaVera ing. Burial with Burke, of St. Marys; full military honfour grandchildren, ors will follow at Jenny Molitor, David Shelby Memory Molitor and wife, Misty, both of Sidney, Laura Gardens in Sidney. Collins, of Tampa, Fla., The family will receive and Adam Clark and wife, friends on Tuesday from Michelle, of Piqua; 13 great- 4 to 7 p.m. A memorial grandchildren and seven service will be conducted by the Sidney American great-great-grandchildren. He was preceded in Legion Post 217 at 6:45 death by one brother, Elton p.m. Tuesday. Memorials may be made Schumann. Mr. Schumann was a to St. Paul’s United Church 1942 graduate of Anna of Christ in memory of High School. Following Howard F. Schumann. graduation he enlisted in Guestbook condolences and the U.S. Army and served expressions of sympathy his country in World War II may be made to Howard’s from 1943 to 1946. Howard family at the funeral home’s worked in the shipping and website, www.cromesfh. receiving department at the com

participation of community residents,” said Margo O’Leary, director of marketing and public relations at Wilson Memorial Hospital. “If you are able to take part in this project, we urge you to make an effort to participate. This information is vital to you, your family and your neighbors.” The purpose of the forums allows for the community to work alongside local healthcare organizations and community agencies to gather additional elemental data for the assessment. “The value in a project like this cannot be underestimated,” said O’Leary. “It assesses what the needs are in our community and what the existing service infrastructure is and then determines the gap between the two.” Following the community forums, full results from the Community Wide Needs Assessment will be available to the public. Wilson Memorial Hospital and the other partnering organizations will have the information posted online via their website.


Page 4

State

Sidney Daily News, Saturday, October 19, 2013

6 killed, officer hurt in crash near Columbus Kantele Franko Associated Press

UPPER ARLINGTON — A police cruiser responding to a robbery report, lights flashing and siren blaring, struck a car at an intersection just northwest of Ohio’s capital early Friday, killing six members of a family and injuring an officer, officials said. Police said dash-camera video from the cruiser shows the victims’ Toyota Corolla had a red light when it reached the intersection and came to a complete stop just before the crash. The officer from the Columbus suburb of Upper Arlington was responding to a reported armed robbery at a fast-food restaurant when the crash occurred around 1:30 a.m. at a large intersection with traffic lights, investigators said. The cruiser was one of an unspecified number of police

cars responding to the robbery, all with their lights on and sirens activated, said Upper Arlington police officer and spokeswoman Heather Galli. A Columbus man was driving the other car, with his wife in the front passenger seat and four daughters, including a toddler, in the back seat, said Chief Robert Oppenheimer of Perry Township police. None was wearing a seatbelt, and the youngest daughter was not in a child restraint, he said. “That car was just totaled, and they probably died instantly,” Oppenheimer said. Oppenheimer identified them as driver Eid Badi Shahad, 39; Entisar W. Hameed, 31; Shuaa Badi, 16; Amna Badi, 14; Ekbal Badi, 12; and Lina Badi, 2. Hamee and Shahad were married and the girls were their daughters, Majeda Mohammad, a case worker for Community

Refugee and Immigration Services in Columbus, said Friday. The family were refugees from Basra, Iraq, who came to the United States about three years ago, he said. Mohammad says the family had been out making visits as part of the Muslim holiday of Eid al-Adha. He said Shahad’s mother and his four sons were home at the time of the accident. The family lived in an apartment complex on the far west side of Columbus where most of their neighbors are immigrants from Somalia. A stream of visitors came by Friday to pay their respects. A service was planned at central Ohio’s largest mosque Saturday. “It’s very sad, because this man, and this family, is excellent, excellent family,” Mohammad said. She added: “He is a wonderful, wonderful man and wonderful family.”

Schools chief orders closures of 2 charters COLUMBUS (AP) — The state schools superintendent is ordering two Columbus charter schools to close and wants to question their sponsoring superintendent. State Superintendent Richard Ross said in a statement Friday that the Talented Tenth Leadership Academy for Boys and the Talented Tenth Leadership Academy for Girls were closed for health and safety reasons following several visits from state education employees. State officials say the schools were

inadequately staffed. They found reports of several significant fights. Officials also say meals weren’t served at regular times and were often bought at fast food restaurants. The school is sponsored by the North Central Ohio Educational Service Center. Ross has asked its superintendent to explain issues of poor approval and oversight. A phone message and email to the center’s superintendent after hours were not immediately returned.

Ex-civil rights leader set to begin sentence DAYTON (AP) — A former chairman of a national civil rights organization had his Ohio conviction involving theft of taxpayer money upheld and is expected to surrender to authorities next week. Ohio’s 2nd District Court of Appeals on Friday upheld the Rev. Raleigh Trammell’s (trah-MEHL) 2012 conviction on charges including grand theft, forgery and tampering with government records. Trammell’s appeal contended among other arguments that there wasn’t evidence to support the charges.

The court overruled a prosecutor’s motion that Trammell be ordered to surrender Friday to begin his 18-month sentence. A prosecutor’s spokesman says Trammell will have until early next week to surrender or face arrest. Calls to Trammell’s attorney weren’t returned Trammell formerly headed the Southern Christian Leadership Conference’s Dayton chapter and is a former chairman of the Atlanta-based national SCLC.

Take the Leap!

Franklin County coroner Jan Gorniak said an autopsy could be performed on Shahad as soon as Friday. She said autopsies won’t be performed on the passengers because of religious objections. A small shopping center sits on one side of the intersection, with a park and river on the other side. The intersection is frequently busy during the day, with hundreds of cars passing through it. The officer, who had been traveling alone, was being treated for a serious head injury at a hospital but was in stable condition, said Jason Pappas, head of the local police union. Upper Arlington police identified the officer as Shawn Paynter, who joined the department five years ago and had been on the overnight shift about a year. Oppenheimer said the offi-

cer was in shock after learning about the deaths, and he had not been interviewed by investigators by midday Friday. That was expected to happen later with his attorney present. Oppenheimer said a Columbus police accident investigation team pulled the dashcamera video from the cruiser. He said the footage shows the cruiser entering the intersection just as the light was turning from green to yellow. The victims’ car entered on a red light, Oppenheimer said, and then came to a complete stop in the middle of the intersection before it was hit. “One could speculate that he may have realized he ran the red light and was going to back up,” Oppenheimer said. “Or he saw the cruiser coming … and he froze. We can only speculate, because we’ll probably never know.”

Prosecutor to seek max for DUI confessor

Andrew Welsh-Huggins Associated Press

COLUMBUS (AP) — The Ohio man who confessed in a YouTube video that he killed a man while driving drunk knew he was prone to blackouts after heavy drinking but chose to drive the night of the accident anyway, a prosecutor said Friday. A maximum sentence is being sought for defendant Matthew Cordle, Franklin County Prosecutor Ron O’Brien said in a court filing. O’Brien has said he believes Cordle’s confession was sincere, but in addition to asking for the maximum, he wrote about how recent convictions of drunk drivers who killed people in accidents show a pattern of tough sentences. Thirteen recent convictions for aggravated vehicular homicide in central Ohio, almost all of them involving drunken or drugged drivers, resulted in an average prison term of almost eight years, O’Brien said. Cordle, 22, of Dublin in suburban Columbus, pleaded guilty last month to aggravated vehicular homicide and driving a vehicle under the influence of alcohol in the June death of Vincent Canzani, who was from another Columbus suburb.

Cordle’s blood-alcohol content was more than twice the legal limit of 0.08. Cordle made a 3 1/2-minute YouTube video that has been viewed more than 2.2 million times in which he confessed to Canzani’s death. “I killed a man,” a voice says as it opens with a blurred image of Cordle, who then describes a night of drinking that ended with the accident. The prosecutor likened Cordle’s vehicle to a 3-ton weapon and rejected Cordle’s characterization of the crash as an accident. The wreck “was the result of intentional, repeated, and deliberate decision making by Cordle to get drunk and drive that 3-ton weapon on our roadways where every man, woman and child was a target of a ticking time bomb,” O’Brien said. O’Brien also cites Cordle’s refusal to submit to a blood-alcohol test after the accident as justifying the maximum. Sentencing is scheduled for Wednesday. Cordle told his lawyers not to fight the charge against him and pleaded guilty in near record time just a few days after he was indicted. Cordle faces 8 years in prison, a $15,000 fine and the loss of driving privileges for life.

Holthaus participates in UF’s White Coat Ceremony

We’re offering select accelerated courses and workshops that begin in October

FORT LORAMIE — Andrea Holthaus, a senior pharmacy major at The University of Findlay, was among other students who recently received a crisp white lab coat at the School of Pharmacy’s White Coat Ceremony. A 2009 graduate of Fort Loramie High School, Holthaus is the daughter of Beverly and Donald Holthaus, 8012 Short Road. At UF, Holthaus is active as an Athletic Committee representative, in residence life and in volleyball. The ceremony signifies the students’ entrance into the third year of the six-

Undergraduate Studies Reading Endorsements Graduate Studies

year program, which is the first year of professional courses in the School of Pharmacy. The University of Findlay is a comprehensive university with a hands-on approach to learning located in Findlay, Ohio, approximately 45 miles south of Toledo. With a total enrollment of approximately 3,600 full-time and parttime students, The University of Findlay is noted for its innovative, career-oriented programs in nearly 60 majors and 11 graduate and professional degrees. For more information, visit www.findlay.edu or call 1-800-472-9502.

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Explosion reported before fatal house fire

BRECKSVILLE (AP) — Neighbors reported hearing an explosion before a house fire that killed an 87-year-old man in northeast Ohio. Brecksville authorities said firefighters responded Thursday night to calls about a loud boom or explosion and arrived to find a house in the Cleveland suburb engulfed in flames. Authorities say firefighters pulled Ben Pfister from the burning home. He was pronounced dead at a hospital. An official with the Cuyahoga County medical examiner’s office says Pfister died of smoke inhalation. Fire and city officials say Pfister’s wife was in the home but made it out before firefighters arrived. They said she did not appear to be injured in the fire. Authorities say no adjacent properties were damaged. A Brecksville fire lieutenant says the cause of the fire is still under investigation.


Nation/World Today in History Associated Press

Today is Saturday, Oct. 19, the 292nd day of 2013. There are 73 days left in the year. Today’s Highlight in History: On Oct. 19, 1987, the stock market crashed as the Dow Jones Industrial Average plunged 508 points, or 22.6 percent in value, to close at 1,738.74. On this date: In 1765, the Stamp Act Congress, meeting in New York, drew up a declaration of rights and liberties. In 1781, British troops under Gen. Lord Cornwallis surrendered at Yorktown, Va., as the American Revolution neared its end. In 1812, French forces under Napoleon Bonaparte began their retreat from Moscow. In 1864, Confederate Gen. Jubal A. Early attacked Union forces at Cedar Creek, Va.; the Union troops were able to rally and defeat the Confederates. In 1936, H.R. Ekins of the New York World-Telegram beat out Dorothy Kilgallen of the New York Journal and Leo Kieran of The New York Times in a round-theworld race on commercial flights that lasted 18 1/2 days. In 1944, the play “I Remember Mama,” by John van Druten, opened at the Music Box Theater on Broadway. In 1951, President Harry S. Truman signed an act formally ending the state of war with Germany. In 1960, the United States began a limited embargo against Cuba covering all commodities except medical supplies and certain food products. In 1967, the U.S. space probe Mariner 5 flew past Venus. In 1977, the supersonic Concorde made its first landing in New York City. In 1982, automaker John Z. DeLorean was arrested by federal agents in Los Angeles, accused of conspiring to sell $24 million of cocaine to salvage his business. (DeLorean was acquitted at trial on grounds of entrapment.) In 1994, 22 people were killed as a terrorist bomb shattered a bus in the heart of Tel Aviv’s shopping district. Entertainer Martha Raye died in Los Angeles at age 78. Ten years ago: Pope John Paul II beatified Mother Teresa during a ceremony in St. Peter’s Square. Former Bosnian President Alija Izetbegovic (AHL’yuh ee-zeht-BEG’-oh-vich) died in Sarajevo at age 78. The New York Yankees defeated the Florida Marlins 6-1 to even the World Series at one game apiece. New York magician David Blaine emerged from 44 days of isolation in a clear plastic box suspended over London.

Out of the Blue

Teddy bear? No, yeti bear LONDON (AP) — A British scientist says he may have solved the mystery of the Abominable Snowman the elusive ape-like creature of the Himalayas. He thinks it’s a bear. DNA analysis conducted by Oxford University genetics professor Bryan Sykes suggests the creature, also known as the Yeti, is the descendant of an ancient polar bear. Sykes compared DNA from hair samples taken from two Himalayan animals — identified by local people as Yetis - to a database of animal genomes. He found they shared a genetic fingerprint with a polar bear jawbone found in the Norwegian Arctic that is at least 40,000 years old. Sykes said Thursday that the tests showed the creatures were not related to modern Himalayan bears but were direct descendants of the prehistoric animal. He said, “it may be a new species, it may be a hybrid” between polar bears and brown bears. “The next thing is go there and find one.”

Sidney Daily News, Saturday, October 19, 2013

Page 5

New Jersey court agrees to allow same-sex marriages Monday Geoff Mulvihill Associated Press

Same-sex marriages will begin within days in New Jersey after the state’s highest court ruled unanimously Friday to uphold a lower-court order that gay weddings must start Monday and to deny a delay that was sought by Gov. Chris Christie’s administration. “The state has advanced a number of arguments, but none of them overcome this reality: Same-sex couples who cannot marry are not treated equally under the law today,” the court said in an opinion by Chief Justice Stuart Rabner. “The harm to them is real, not abstract or speculative.” A judge on the lower court had ruled last month that New Jersey must recognize samesex marriage and set Monday as the date to allow gay weddings. Christie, a Republican who is considered a possible 2016 presidential candidate, appealed the decision and asked for the start date to be

Associated Press

In this Feb. 22, 2007, file photograph, Lambertville Mayor David Del Vecchio performs a civil union ceremony for Beth Asaro, left, and Joanne Schailey, right, at the Lambertville Municipal Court just after 12 a.m., in Lambertville, N.J.

put on hold while the state appeals. A spokesman for Christie said that he will comply with the ruling, though he doesn’t like it. “While the governor firmly believes that this determination should be made by all

the people of the State of New Jersey, he has instructed the Department of Health to cooperate with all municipalities in effectuating the order,” spokesman Michael Drewniak said in a statement. The ruling puts New Jersey on the cusp of becoming the

14th state — and the third most populous among them — to allow same-sex marriage. The advocacy group Freedom to Marry said that as of Monday one-third of Americans will live in a place where same-sex marriage is legal. It’s being debated elsewhere, too. Oregon has begun recognizing same-sex weddings performed out of state, and it is likely that voters will get a chance next year to repeal the state’s constitutional ban on gay marriage. The legislature in Hawaii also soon could take up a bill to legalize same-sex unions, while a similar measure has passed the Illinois Senate but not the House. Lawsuits challenging gay marriage bans also are pending in several states, including Michigan, Pennsylvania and Virginia. New Jersey’s top court agreed last week to take up the appeal of the lower-court ruling by Judge Mary Jacobson. Oral arguments are expected Jan. 6 or 7.

Dallas police probe shooting Nomaan Merchant Associated Press

Associated Press

In this Sept. 27 file photo, the United Nations Security Council votes on a resolution that will require Syria to give up its chemical weapon, at U.N. Headquarters. Saudi Arabia is rejecting its seat on the U.N. Security Council and says the 15-member body is incapable of resolving world conflicts. The move came just hours after the kingdom was elected as one of the Council’s 10 nonpermanent members.

Saudi Arabia rejects Security Council seat Aya Batrawy Edith M. Lederer Associated Press

UNITED NATIONS — Just hours after winning a coveted place on the U.N. Security Council for the first time, Saudi Arabia did a stunning about-face Friday and rejected the seat, denouncing the body for failing to resolve world conflicts such as the Syrian civil war. The unprecedented move at the United Nations appeared largely directed at Saudi Arabia’s longtime ally, the United States, reflecting more than two years of frustration. The oil giant and the world’s superpower are at odds over a number of Mideast issues, including how Washington has handled some of the region’s crises, particularly in Egypt and Syria. It also comes as ties between the

U.S. and Iran, the Saudis’ regional foe, appear to be improving somewhat. The Saudis were displeased that the U.S. backed off threats of military strikes against Syria in response to its alleged use of chemical weapons. In Egypt, Washington has been critical of the military after it toppled President Mohammed Morsi, while Saudi Arabia has strongly backed the coup, giving billions of dollars to the new army-backed government. Saudi Arabia’s reversal surprised U.N. diplomats and officials who had just welcomed the kingdom to a twoyear term on the U.N.’s most powerful body for the first time. Britain, Pakistan and other countries said they wanted explanations, particularly as Saudi Arabia’s U.N. Ambassador Abdallah

Al-Mouallimi had told reporters following Thursday’s vote that his government took the election “very seriously” and saw it as “a reflection of a longstanding policy in support of moderation and in support of resolving disputes in peaceful means.” Al-Mouallimi’s comments stood in sharp contrast to the strident tone of Friday’s Saudi Foreign Ministry statement, which accused the Security Council of failing on multiple fronts in the Middle East — especially in ending the Syria conflict but also in failing to resolve the Palestinian-Israeli conflict and rid the region of weapons of mass destruction. “They should have thought of that before competing for the seat,” said Guatemala’s U.N. Ambassador Gert Rosenthal, noting that the Saudis were lobbying for support right up until the vote.

DALLAS — Surveillance video showing a Dallas police officer shooting a mentally ill man standing still about 20 feet away contradicts the assertion of an officer that the man threatened his safety by lunging at him with a knife. Bobby Gerald Bennett remains hospitalized after being shot in the stomach Monday. The officer who shot him, Cardan Spencer, is on indefinite administrative leave pending a criminal investigation after a neighbor released surveillance video that captured the incident. Bennett was charged with aggravated assault with a deadly weapon on a public servant, but Police Chief David Brown announced Friday that the charge would be dropped. Bennett’s mother, Joyce Jackson, said in an interview Friday that her 52-year-old son has been diagnosed with schizophrenia and bipolar disorder, and that he was off his medication at the time of the shooting. Jackson said she was arguing with Bennett when she called the police. She was told that officers who have been trained in dealing with the mentally ill would arrive to assist her. The officers arrived outside her southeast Dallas home around noon to find Bennett sitting on a chair in the street holding a knife. At this point, accounts of the incident differ. Spencer wrote in a police report that Bennett refused to drop the knife and moved toward him and another officer “in a threatening manner.” Spencer says that’s when he fired at Bennett four times from about 20 feet away, wounding him. The video tells a different story. Although the police report says Bennett “lunged” at the officers with a knife, in the video he stands up from the chair but then doesn’t appear to move at all until the gun is fired and he crumples to the ground.

Season of uncertainty for stores Anne D’Innocenzio Associated Press

NEW YORK — Will Washington be the Grinch who stole Christmas? After weeks of bickering between Congress and the White House, President Barack Obama on Wednesday signed into law a plan that ended a partial 16-day government shutdown and suspended the nation’s debt limit until early next year. But the measure, which comes just weeks ahead of the holiday shopping season, only temporarily averts a potential default on U.S. debt that could send the nation into a recession. Retailers hope that shortterm uncertainty won’t stop Americans from spending during the busiest shopping period

of the year, but they’re fearful that it will. “I am not nervous, but I am mindful,” said Jay Stein, chairman of Stein Mart, a 300-store chain that sells home goods and clothing. “The biggest enemy of consumer confidence is uncertainty.” Retailers and industry watchers say Washington gridlock already has caused shoppers to hold back on purchases. The number of people going into stores nationwide dropped 7.5 percent for the week that ended Oct. 5 and 7.1 percent during the following week compared with a year ago, according to ShopperTrak, which measures foot traffic at 40,000 retail outlets across the country. Men’s clothier Jos. A. Bank Clothiers and furniture chain

Ethan Allen said their customers cut back in recent weeks. And auto sales, which had been strong, trailed off last week, with experts blaming Washington lawmakers. Retailers say the agreement that lawmakers approved, which funds the government until Jan. 15 and gives the Treasury the ability to borrow above its limit until Feb. 7, may not be enough to alleviate shoppers’ concerns. Robert N. Wildrick, chairman of Jos. A. Bank, which has 623 U.S. stores, said retailers can’t afford more uncertainty during the holiday shopping season. “The more this nonsense goes on …. the more scared (consumers) become,” he said. Even before the stalemate in Washington, retailers had reasons to be cautiously optimis-

tic about the holiday season, which accounts for up to 40 percent of retailers’ annual revenue. While the job and housing markets are improving, that hasn’t yet translated into sustained spending increases among shoppers. But retailers spend money on ads, order additional inventory and add sales staff during the holidays hoping shoppers will spending freely. If they don’t, stores have to discount, which eats away profits. The National Retail Federation, the nation’s largest retail group, had forecast in early October that sales would climb 3.9 percent in November and December to $602.12 billion, higher than last year’s 3.5 percent gain. But the forecast didn’t account for the prolonged shutdown.


Localife Saturday, October 19, 2013

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

This Evening

• Lumber Company Baseball hosts fundraising bingo to support the children on the teams. Doors open at 4 p.m. and games begin at 7 p.m. at Sunset Bingo, 1710 W. High St., Piqua. $20 to play all night. For information, call (937) 543-9959. • Shelby County Deer Hunters holds its monthly Saturday Night Trap Shoot at 7988 Johnston-Slagle Road beginning at 6:30 p.m., 10 birds. Program starts at 8 p.m., 50 birds, long run, handicapped and Lewis class. Open to the public. • The Sidney-Shelby County Chess Club Checkmates meets at 7 p.m. at the library at the Dorothy Love Retirement Community. All skill levels are welcome. For more information, call 497-7326. • The Narcotics Anonymous group, Saturday Night Live, meets at 8 p.m. at St. John’s Lutheran Church, 120 W. Water St.

Sunday Evening

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

Monday Afternoon

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

Monday Evening

• Art Study Group meets at 6 p.m. For information, contact Starr Gephart at 295-2323. • Women of the Moose meets at 7 p.m. at the Moose Lodge, on the corner of Broadway Avenue and Russell Road. • Overeaters Anonymous, a 12-step group offering experience, strength, and hope to anyone who suffers from an eating disorder, meets at 7 p.m. at Hillcrest Baptist Church, 1505 S. Main St., Bellefontaine. Use the rear parking lot and door. • The Narcotics Anonymous group, Vision of Hope, group meets at 7 p.m. at Russell Road Church, 340 W. Russell Road. • Sidney Boy Scout Troop 97 meets at 7 p.m. at St. Paul’s United Church of Christ. All new members are welcome. For more information, call Tom Frantz at 492-7075. • TOPS (Taking Off Pounds Sensibly) meets at 7 p.m. at Faith Alliance Church, New Knoxville Road, New Bremen.

Tuesday Morning

Page 6

Child saved from near drowning Dillan was transported to Dayton A beautiful Sunday afternoon on Sept. 8 quickly turned into the Children’s Hospital by care flight. scariest day of Wade and Jamie His vitals crashed several times on Bowman’s life when their 14-month- the transport, but the Children’s old son, Dillan, had a near-drowning team did get him stabilized and on experience in their above-ground life support. “The doctor said at that point pool at their Sidney home. A near drowning in a child occurs it was hard to say if Dillan would when he or she survives submersion make it, and if so how much brain in water, which was long enough damage there would be. They were to prevent oxygen from going to also sure pneumonia would set in,” the brain, according to Dayton Bowman said. But the next day, Dillan was off Children’s Hospital. Children are the most common victims of near life support and in his mother’s drowning. About 50 percent of chil- arms. There does not appear to dren who suffer a near drowning be any brain damage and to date, are under the age of 4. When a Dillan has not contracted pneumochild becomes submerged in water, nia. “The nurses are calling oxygen can’t be inhaled and him the miracle baby,” says supplied to organs, such as Jamie Bowman. “They were the brain. Depending on the taking him for wagon rides amount of time the brain and walks, showing him off.” went without oxygen, per“We have nothing but good manent damage may occur. things to say about the care Damage to the lungs can also we received at both Wilson occur due to inhaling the Memorial Hospital and bacteria and other irritants Dillon Bowman Dayton Children’s Hospital,” into the lungs. Bowman said. “The team Fortunately, none of these things happened to Dillan Bowman. at Wilson moved quickly and did After finding Dillan face down a great job getting the water out in the pool, his father jumped in and getting him to breathe some to save him and then tried to call air. They also got him sedated and 911 but his phone wasn’t work- calmed down for all that was to ing properly because it was wet. come on the flight. They made the Dillan’s mother, Jamie, began to transition to Dayton Children’s as perform CPR. She had taken the smooth as it could be. I thank both class as a requirement for an early teams for their experience and I childhood development program. thank God for helping everyone The family quickly loaded Dillan make quick, good decisions.” “Wilson has worked really hard and their other children into the car and raced to Wilson Memorial over the past few years to improve their pediatric services, and the Hospital’s Emergency Department. Upon arrival at Wilson Memorial, outcome for this child is testimony a group of medically trained person- to that,” said Deb Jacobs, community nurse liaison for Dayton nel quickly took over. “Soon after the Wilson emergency Children’s. Jacobs currently serves department staff took over,” said as Wilson’s pediatric resource nurse Wade Bowman, “I saw my son spit through a partnership formed in up some water and cry out for the 2010. “Wilson has always been one first time. Even though I was still of our valued referral hospitals. the most scared I’d ever been in The partnership has allowed them my life, it was one of the happiest to collaborate with our experts to moments of my life, to hear that enhance pediatric education, traincry and to see him start fighting for ing and services for their staff.” “I am so proud of my staff,” said his life.”

• The Narcotics Anonymous group, Addicts at Work, meets at noon at St. John’s Lutheran Church, 120 W. Water St. • The New Bremen Public Library offers crafts for children who have completed grades K-3. Advance registration is required for sessions at 1, 1:30, or 2 p.m. • The Springfield Regional Cancer Center in Springfield hosts a support and education group for cancer patients and their families from noon to 1:30 p.m. The groups are free and open to anyone who has a need for cancer education and support. For more information, call the cancer center at (937) 325-5001 or the American Cancer Society at (937) 399-0809.

Tuesday Evening

• A “Meet the Candidate” night will be held at the Maplewood Grange Hall at 7 p.m.

Wednesday Morning

• The Sidney Kiwanis Club meets at 11:30 a.m. at the Moose Lodge. Lunch is held until noon, followed by a club meeting and program.

Wednesday Evening

• The Narcotics Anonymous group, Labor of Love, meets at 6:30 p.m. at First Christian Church, 320 E. Russell Road.

Jeff Emrick, Wilson Memorial emergency department manager. “This is a case that would have been difficult even for a fully- staffed Pediatric ER — and thanks to the staff at Wilson, and Dayton Children’s, this child has an outcome that we can all be proud of.” As far as Dillan, he is home and doing well. “We have so much we are thankful for. Life can change so quickly,” Bowman said. “We were always concerned about pool safety, which is why we bought an above ground pool instead of an in ground, so we could put the ladder up. But this time we had left it down and got distracted with the busyness of life. It only took five minutes of distraction. A mistake we will never make again. ” For more information about water safety, visit the Water Safety page at RedCross.org. As an independent, community hospital located in Sidney, Wilson Memorial Hospital serves a geographic area encompassing towns in primarily Shelby County but also communities in Miami, Auglaize, Logan and Darke counties. Wilson Memorial offers a wide array of inpatient, outpatient and specialty services including a hospital-owned physician network of 25 healthcare providers. For more information, visit wilsonhospital.com. Dayton Children’s Medical Center is a pediatric hospital located in Dayton. The medical center is a multi-specialty hospital that saw 6,646 total admissions, 66,570 visits to the emergency department and 70,366 outpatient visits for the fiscal year of 2009-2010. In 2003, the hospital was ranked one of America’s top 25 children’s hospitals by Child magazine. The hospital is staffed with 1,335 full-time employees, 291 part-time employees, and 248 physicians. Dayton Children’s Medical Center is currently the only pediatric hospital in the Dayton region. For more information, visit ChildrensDayton.org.

Cut the tube, get the paste

• The Francis J. Stallo Memorial Library in Minster presents Stories in the Park at 10 a.m. Stories will be read Dear Readers: How do you in Paris Street Park for all ages. get the last bit of toothpaste out

Tuesday Afternoon

Contact Localife Editor Patricia Ann Speelman with story ideas, club news, wedding, anniversary, engagements and birth announcements by phone at (937) 498-5965; email pspeelman@civitasmedia.com; or by fax (937) 498-5991.

— Heloise

of the tube? This seems to be a Handy washcloth hint readers ask about or share Dear Heloise: I used to take to help save money. Try these tissue into the yard when I was helpful hints: working outside. When I n Slide the flat edge of did laundry, I would forget a comb from the bottom of that there was tissue in the the tube to force the paste pockets. My solution: Take into the cap end. an old washcloth with me. I n Hold both ends of the use it to wipe off sweat, as a tube in your hands. Drag handkerchief or to wipe off the tube against a sharp Hints my hands. If I forget it in counter edge from bottom the pocket, I will not have from to cap to push the toothpieces of tissue in the washHeloise er and dryer. I hope that paste to the top. n Cut the tube about an Heloise Cruse this is useful for others. — inch from the cap. All of Bobbie K., Springfield, Ill. the toothpaste is still inside, and you can scoop it out with Indoor-cat hint your toothbrush. Store the tube Dear Heloise: Here’s a hint in a self-sealing plastic bag so it for cat lovers whose cats live doesn’t dry out. — Heloise indoors: Spray nonstick vegetable spray Pet pal on the bottom and sides of clean Dear Readers: Lucille Friscia litter boxes before putting in the of Staten Island, N.Y., sent in a litter. The clumps won’t stick to picture of her Shih Tzu, Bobby. the box, and it makes it much Bobby’s favorite way to relax easier to keep the boxes clean. and cool off on a hot day is to My cats don’t mind. — Irene B., float in the pool. To see Bobby’s Madison, Miss. photo, visit my website, www. As long as it’s “plain” spray Heloise.com, and click on “Pets.” — no butter! If your cat stops

Ohio’s

using the litter box, it could be the spray. Cats can be very particular about these things. — Heloise Rolling pills Dear Heloise: To keep pills and tablets from rolling away, I saved the plastic lid from a potato-chip can and use it to “corral” them. This has been very effective and a way of recycling. Depending upon the number of pills, any plastic cap will work. — Diane, via email Be sure to keep it out of reach of children. — Heloise No more water spots Dear Heloise: I learned a simple step to prevent unsightly hard-water scale from accumulating around the base of faucets and drains: Keep a dedicated rag or towel to wipe up the water left after using the sink. I have one for the countertop and another for the basin. I change these out every two to three days for sanitary purposes. — Valerie D., Lake Barrington, Ill. (c)2013 by King Features Syndicate Inc.

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LocaLife

Sidney Daily News, Saturday, October 19, 2013

Cookbook winner

Page 7

Anniversary

Angles to celebrate anniversary COVINGTON — Wayne F. and Karen K. (Kies) Angle of Covington are celebrating their 50th wedding anniversary. They were married Oct. 19, 1963, at the Trinity Church of the Brethren by the Rev. James Tyler in Sidney. They are parents of three children, Angela (Ron) Shafer of Charlotte, N.C., Tony (Nicole Pittinger)

Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Angle

Wedding day, 1963

and Andy (Patty) Angle, all of Covington. Wayne was a barber for

44 years begore retiring. Karen was in school food service as a cook-supervi-

sor for 25 years. The couple will celebrate their Golden Anniversary with their children and grandchildren during a casual open house reception from 2 to 5 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 19, at the Covington Church of the Brethren, 101 Wall St., Covington. No gifts, please, the gift of your presence will honor the couple.

Edison Abroad plans trip to Belize Joyce Platfoot, of Wapakoneta, 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.

Maplewood Grange to host ‘Meet the Candidate’ night On Oct. 8, 15 members and two guests, Dave and Barb Geuy, were present for the Maplewood Grange meeting with Master Brent Clinehens presiding. During the meeting, members were once again, reminded of the “Meet the Candidate” night on Oct. 22 at 7 p.m. at the grange hall. Candidates from both parties, township trustees and the school board levy have been invited. This event is open to the public. Grange members are invited to bring light refreshments. Dave Geuy gave a presentation on forming a com-

munity watch group. Officer Strunk of the Sheriff’s Office is a contact person and willing to work with anyone desiring to form a watch group. Geuy said the group he belongs to meets every three months. He stressed people be watchful and aware of any unusual situations in a area. A telephone call chain can be formed to make people aware of unusual events in their neighborhood. Grange members visited after the meeting with light refreshments served by Jean Evans and Mary Lane Steenrod.

PIQUA — Edison Community College will host its first ecologyfocused tour March 9–14 to Punta Gorda, Belize: five nights in a jungle retreat. Participants will have the opportunity to study plant and animal life, as well as industry of the region. The allinclusive stay at the Cotton Tree Lodge is at a place nestled between unspoiled rainforests and the banks of the Moho River. The Cotton Tree Lodge includes many on-site activities including horseback riding, river kayaking, hiking, fishing, and birding. In addition, there are complimentary cultural, chocolate, and wildlife tours that leave from the

are excited to be trying something new with our students and community.” Edison’s Study Abroad program offers travelers the chance to be immersed in a foreign culture. Beyond potentially learning a new language, participants will discover new strengths and abilities, make new friends, and develop a better understanding of the world. A limited number of spots are available for the Study Abroad trip to Belize. For more information or to register visit www.edisonohio.edu/ Belize2014. To schedule an appointment or to speak with a Study Abroad coordinator, please contact Thompson at (937) 778-7914 or Steve Sykes at (937) 778-7946.

War Horse coming to Schuster Center DAYTON — Victoria Theatre Association announced the first presentation of the 2013-14 Premier Heath Broadway Series, The National Theatre of Great Britain’s epic “War Horse,” winner of five 2011 Tony Awards, including Best Play, will make its premiere in Dayton beginning Tuesday and runs through Oct. 27.

American Red Cross offers fire safety tips for the home The biggest disaster threat to American families isn’t floods, hurricanes or tornadoes; it’s fire. The American Red Cross responds to a disaster every eight minutes and nearly all of these are home fires. The Northern Miami Valley Chapter responded to 47 single-family and apartment fires last year. Fire is everyone’s fight and the Red Cross urges people to know what steps they can take to help prevent fires. “Home fires are a common and deadly threat because they happen so quickly,” said R. Scott Miller, executive director. “We urge everyone to become aware of what they should do to prevent a fire in their home.” According to the U.S. Fire Administration (USFA), there are almost 365,000 residential fires reported in the U.S. every year. These fires cause more than $6 billion in property loss. While the frequency of fire deaths has steadily decreased over the past 10 years due to increased awareness and safety measures, more than 2,400 Americans still die every year in home fires. Fortunately, most home fires can be prevented. Homeowners should check for items that can be hazardous such as candles and space heaters – common items that can turn dangerous very quickly. To help avoid a fire in the home, there

resort daily. Participants will visit a Mayan ruin, travel with a field guide to explore local wildlife or join Sustainable Harvest International for a day-long service project and lunch with a Belizean family in their home. Edison Study Abroad is open to students for college credit, as well as family and community members. “Our previous trips to China, England and other countries have focused on historical and cultural aspects of the visited areas. This is an opportunity to look at another wonderful aspect of our world,” said Eileen Thompson, English faculty member and Study Abroad coordinator. “We

are steps someone can take now: • Keep items that can catch on fire at least three feet away from anything that gets hot, such as sources of heat or stoves. • Never smoke in bed. • Turn portable heaters off when leaving the room or going to sleep. • Install smoke alarms on every level of the home and outside each sleeping area. Put a smoke alarm inside every bedroom. Because smoke rises, put the alarms on the ceiling or high on the wall. Test the smoke alarms regularly. Install new batteries every year. Get new smoke alarms every 10 years. • Make a plan. The Red Cross recommends that households develop a fireescape plan and practice it at least twice a year with everyone who lives in the home. People should know two ways to escape from every room and designate a safe place to meet outside the home in case of a fire. • Download the Red Cross first aid app to get access to life-saving information on what to do for common, everyday first aid emergencies including burns. The app is available in the Apple App Store and on Google Play for Android. People can visit www.redcross.org for more steps they can take to lessen the chance of a fire in their homes.

The tour of War Horse, which was adapted from the book by Morpurgo by Nick Stafford, is directed by Bijan Sheibani based on the original Tony Award-winning direction by Marianne Elliott and Tom Morris, and presented in association with Handspring Puppet Company. At the heart of the show are lifesized puppets which bring breathing,

galloping, charging horses to life on stage. Tickets start at $40. For tickets call the Ticket Center Stage at 937228-3630 or toll free 888- 228-3630, or go online www.ticketcenterstage. com or visit the Box Office located in the Wintergarden of the Benjamin & Marian Schuster Performing Arts Center in downtown Dayton.

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Page 8

Sidney Daily News, Saturday, October 19, 2013

40504100


Weather

Sidney Daily News, Saturday, October 19, 2013

Page 9

Out of the Past 100 years

Today

Tonight

Sunday

Monday

Tuesday

Thursday

Wednesday

Local Outlook

Save yard work for Sunday Mostly cloudy, breezy and cooler with a shower

Partly cloudy

High: 53

Low: 38

Periods of sun

Breezy with periods of sun

Colder with periods of rain

Mostly cloudy

High: 64 Low: 35

High: 48 Low: 30

High: 48 Low: 32

High: 59 Low: 44

Cloudy with a shower; windy High: 48 Low: 33

Regional Almanac Temperature High Thursday................................52 Low Thursday.................................40 Precipitation

24 hours ending at 7 a.m. ...........0.11 Month to date..............................2.46 Year to date ...............................22.78 Sunrise/Sunset

Saturday sunset..................6:51 p.m. Sunday sunrise....................7:53 a.m. Sunday sunset....................6:50 p.m. Monday sunrise.................. 7:54 a.m.

Source: The Sidney Wastewater Treatment Plant, official weather reporting station for Shelby County, and the U.S. Naval Observatory. For current daytime conditions, low/high temperatures, go to AccuWeather.com.

National forecast

Forecast highs for Saturday, Oct. 19

Sunny

Pt. Cloudy

Cloudy

We’re tracking some rain that will arrive early this morning. This will continue through the early afternoon. This means our temperatures will be a bit cooler with clouds and rain. By Sunday we’ll be dry with mostly sunny Brian Davis skies so if you need to do some yard work Sunday is the better of the two weekend days. Our pattern is going to change here for much of next week. This means cooler temperatures with night time lows near that all important frost/freeze mark.

Today's Forecast

City/Region High | Low temps

Forecast for Saturday, Oct. 19

MICH.

Cleveland 52° | 48°

Toledo 55° | 43°

Youngstown 57° | 43°

Mansfield 48° | 43°

Fronts Cold

-10s -0s

Showers

0s

10s

Rain

20s 30s 40s

T-storms

Warm Stationary

Pressure Low

Snow

Columbus 52° | 45°

Dayton 54° | 36°

High

Cincinnati 55° | 52°

50s 60s 70s 80s 90s 100s 110s

Flurries

PA.

W.VA.

KY.

Showers Great Lakes and Southeast Low pressure will produce showers from the Upper Midwest through the Great Lakes. A second system will result in showers from the eastern Great Lakes to West Virginia. Showers will continue along the coast of the Southeast into the Gulf of Mexico.

75 years

Portsmouth 55° | 43°

Ice

© 2013 Wunderground.com Thunderstorms

Cloudy Partly Cloudy

Showers

Weather Underground • AP

Ice

Flurries Rain

Snow Weather Underground • AP

TIA episodes launch search for cause and anxiety DEAR DR. ROACH: In the past the brain). Your doctor has done a lot of things six weeks, I have had five TIA events, ranging from a minute or so to six right, as best I can tell. The MRI scan minutes. My symptoms are: a loss of you had also might have included an control of my right leg, moving up to MRA (magnetic resonance angiography), which is a special form my right arm and fingers; and a of MRI that looks specifically loss of speech. I am aware and at the blood vessel. I am not thinking during these episodes, sure about the vascular check although a little disoriented. I you had, but I would suspect was hospitalized after the last it might have been an echoone and was given a CT scan, cardiogram, especially one that an MRI and many blood tests: looks at the aortic arch, where All were “normal” for my age (which is 68). A vascular check To your emboli sometimes form, as well was done, as my BP was differgood as a look at the blood vessels in ent when taken in both arms, health the neck with a Doppler ultraand they say that was normal Dr. Keith sound. An echo done through the esophagus may be better also. A 24-hour heart monitor is Roach at spotting problems than one yet to be read. My doctor put me done through the chest. on Aggrenox 25/200. My mom Aggrenox is a combination of aspihad a stroke at 42 and passed away at 49, diagnosed as a thrombosis to rin and dipyridamole, which make the her heart. What is the next step? I am platelets less “sticky” and reduce the so anxious all the time, waiting for risk of a blood clot and stroke. It’s a reasonable choice to prevent further something to happen. — L.C. ANSWER: “TIA” stands for “tran- TIA and stroke. Some authorities recsient ischemic attack.” It has the ommend a statin to reduce the risk of symptoms of a stroke, but by defini- stroke and heart attack. Finally, something that’s easy for tion lasts less than 24 hours. The symptoms you are describing are in me to say but hard to do: relax. Being the distribution of the middle cere- anxious all the time isn’t good for bral artery in the left hemisphere of you. It sounds like your doctor is the brain. This could be caused by a doing the right things and that you blockage in the artery or, less likely, are on a good medication to prevent by an embolism (a small blood clot further problems. DEAR DR. ROACH: Several or cholesterol going to that part of

months ago, I developed a hernia on my right side, but with no pain. My doctor said I do not need an operation, because there is no pain. Do you agree? I am 74 and in exceptionally good health. ANSWER: A hernia is a weakness or defect in the abdominal wall, through which abdominal structures can pass. Watchful waiting is a reasonable choice for an asymptomatic hernia — one that causes no symptoms — since only a minority of people with a diagnosed hernia will need surgery due to development of symptoms. The biggest risk is part of the intestine coming through the hernia and becoming stuck, which is called a strangulated hernia, and is a surgical emergency. Since most people do very well with surgical repair, many surgeons recommend surgery even on hernias with no symptoms in order to prevent this complication. How YOU feel about it is the critical issue. If you feel more comfortable getting it fixed now to prevent the chance of future problems, tell him so, and ask to see a surgeon.

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 328536475. Health newsletters may be ordered from www.rbmamall.com.

Dad in jail loses contact with newborn baby’s mom DEAR ABBY: I am 20 years old and vate detective when you can afford one. in jail. My ex-girlfriend recently had a DEAR ABBY: My kindhearted, lovbaby. I left her during her pregnancy. ing mother-in-law would do anything We had been together for two years, but for me. things just weren’t working. She has lived in an in-law apartment I told her I still wanted to be in attached to our home for 20 years. my daughter’s life after she had She and my father-in-law — God the baby, but she left and went rest his soul — were a huge help to North Carolina. After I was when our children were growing incarcerated, I lost contact with up. her. She said I can be a part of my The kids are gone now, and my daughter’s life only if we have a husband and I would like to sell family and get back together. our home and move to something I’m willing to do that, but I smaller. Would it be awful of us Dear won’t be out of jail for five more Abby to make her move? She is 88. She months, and I have no way to has a loud and adamant-sounding Abigail contact her. How do I go about Van Buren voice, so it would not be in our it, Abby? — LOVES MY BABY best interest to have her move GIRL with us. — DAUGHTER-IN-LAW DEAR LOVES: When your ex said IN MASSACHUSETTS what she did, she was using the baby DEAR DAUGHTER-IN-LAW: Yes, to manipulate you into doing what it would be awful. It almost appears you she wanted. Because your relationship took advantage of her for baby-sitting “wasn’t working,” I would caution you purposes, but now that the children against having any more children with are grown, she is no longer useful. Her her. voice didn’t bother you before, so why When you are released, she may come does it now? after you for child support, or if she While it may not be “in your interest” applies for benefits in North Carolina, to have her move with you, it may be the state may do that. That would be extremely difficult for her to adjust to a one way of pinpointing where she is. new living situation at her age. You could also search for her online. Do unto others as you would have However, if you can’t locate her any them do unto you. When your children other way, you may have to hire a pri- see that you think this is an acceptable

Oct. 19, 1913 The Cherry Cheer Co. of this city today received a telegram from their attorney’s in St. Louis stating that the company had won its suit brought against the Florida Fruit Oil Extract Co. in U.S. court for infringement on the rights of Cherry Cheer Co. The suit had been brought two years ago. ––––– Peter Cumberland, of North West avenue, has reported to police the loss of his Watch and overcoat. Some of the street paving men roomed at his house and when they left last week the watch and coat disappeared. Police are looking for one of the group believed to be responsible for the theft. ––––– Miss Ethel Oldham was hostess at her home east of town last evening when she entertained the members of the Societas Amicorum . The affair was to have been in the form of a hayride but because of the disagreeable weather the guests were conveyed to her home in buggies and carriages.

way to treat someone, the same thing could happen to you. DEAR ABBY: I recently told my mother that I am transgender, male to female. She is supportive and urged me to come out to my father. Abby, he doesn’t believe me! I knew I was a girl at the age of 4, but kept it to myself until I was 16. How can I get my father to believe me? And how do I get my friends to understand when I come out to them? — NEEDS HELP IN MISSOURI DEAR NEEDS HELP: It may take time for your father to accept that you are transgender, or even to learn what that really means. Please remember that you do not have to “sell” this idea to your friends. As time passes, they will understand as you start living as a female and begin taking hormones. An organization called PFLAG (Parents, Families and Friends of Lesbians and Gays) is a source of reliable information and support for you, your friends and family members who are interested in learning about these issues. You can find it online at pflag. org. 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.

Oct. 19, 1938 Mr. and Mrs. E.E. Miller, superintendent and matron of the Shelby county home, tendered their resignations to the board of county commissioners this morning. Mr. and Mrs. Miller have served in that capacity for the last 20 years and have indicated their desires to go into retirement. Their resignations will become effective Jan 1, 1939. To fill the vacancies will require a civil service examination and the commissioners indicated that such an examination will be held in the near future. ––––– Reluctant to let go of summer, the plum tree in Orville Wiley’s yard at 333 Sycamore street, astonished the neighbors by bursting into bloom. Not satisfied with a few blossoms the tree is going ahead into the various stages of producing blue plums. All over the tree may be found stages in the development of the plum-from bud to finished product. The tree had produced two gallons of plums in early August.

50 years

Oct. 19, 1963 Stephen H. Berry, 21, Bon Air drive, Sidney, is the new cadet dispatcher for the state patrol post in Greenville. Berry, a graduate of Sidney High School and a former student of Ohio Northern University, Ada, and Miami Jacobs Business

College, Dayton, will remain at the post until he enters the Ohio State Highway Patrol training school in Columbus. ––––– LAS VEGAS — Jack Nicklaus won the $70,000 Sahara Invitational Golf Tournament with a 276 total for 72 holes. Don Shatto marked 615 in the king and Queen League at Holiday Lanes Sunday, even though his C & H Coin Shop lost out to Jerrold’s Clothing 6-2.

25 years

Oct. 19, 1988 The Fairlawn Future Farmers of America (FAA) rural and urban land judging teams scored high enough in recent district competition to qualify for a state judging contest on Saturday. Wade Wilhelm, Fairlawn’s FAA advisor, reported that both the rural and urban land judging teams placed fifth in an Oct 12 district contest near Frenchtown in Darke County. Teams which ranked among the six qualified for the state competition, he said. The members of the rural judging team which qualified for the state were Joshua and Andrew Brautigan, Kevin Small and Kenneth Huelskamp. The members of the urban land judging team which qualified for the state were Tony Bensman, Jeromy Greiwe, Kreig Small and Mitch Henman. ––––– The severity of the drought showed little change across the state, despite light rains last week, except in the southwest part of the state, which fell into the severe category after being listed as moderate for several weeks. The National Weather Service said its weekly drought report Tuesday that extreme drought continued in the northwest and south central parts of the state. Extreme drought indicates the worst conditions measured by the Palmer Drought Index. The weather said 10 inches of rain are needed to end the drought in those areas of the state. ––––– These news items from past issues of the Sidney Daily News are compiled by the Shelby County Historical Society (498-1653) as a public service to the community. Local history on the Internet! www. shelbycountyhistory. org

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


Sports Saturday, October 19, 2013

Contact Sports Editor Ken Barhorst with story ideas, sports scores and game stats by phone at (937) 498-5960; email kbarhorst@civitasmedia.com; or by fax (937) 498-5991. Page 10

Jackets come up short at Vandalia Can’t convert on two-point try with :08 left, fall 20-19

Photo by Todd B. Aker

Sidney’s Zack Scott, left, celebrates with teammate Derek Larger after catching a short touchdown pass in the first half Friday night at Vandalia.

VANDALIA — Sidney gambled on a two-point conversion after scoring with 8 seconds remaining to pull within a point. But the pass was knocked down, giving the Vandalia Aviators a 20-19 thriller in Greater Western Ohio Conference North Division football play Friday night. The Jackets drop to 4-4 on the year with their second straight loss and have powerful Trotwood to contend with Friday night at Sidney Memorial Stadium. Vandalia is 5-3 and remains perfect in the North at 3-0. After a scoreless third quarter and most of the fourth quarter, the offenses suddenly got in gear. Vandalia drove for the winning score with just 1:58 left, and added a two-point conversion for a 20-13 lead. But the Jackets would not throw in the towel. A good return of the ensuing kick out to the 40 sparked the Jackets and they took advantage of two Vandalia pass interference penalties to put the ball on the 5 with :12.7 remaining. That’s when Jordan Fox found Tyren Cox on a pass in the endzone to set up the two-point conversion attempt to win it. “In that situation, I will always go for two,” said Sidney head coach Adam Doenges. “When I’m on the road, and only three yards away from a win, I’m going for two. Plus, we were banged up. We were without two starters,

then we lost three or four more during the game, so we had eight kids going both ways at the end. We had three freshmen in on that last kickoff, and one of them picked up the ball and returned it to the 40. “I’m proud of those seniors,” he added. “When those 11 seniors came here two years ago, it was 64-0 and the referees didn’t stop the clock in the second half. So I’m proud of the way they performed tonight.” Sidney took a chance on the opening kickoff, trying an onside kick that Vandalia recovered. With a semi-short field, the Aviators took just two plays to score, with Jordan Muhlenkamp taking a 41-yard pass from Chandler Craine for a 6-0 lead just 29 seconds into the game. Sidney came right back, however, and got a key fourth-down conversion down to the Vandalia 8 on a pass to Eric Barnes out of the backfield. On third down from about that spot, Jordan Fox found Zack Scott in the endzone for a 7-yard scoring strike. The extra point was missed and the two teams remained tied at 6-6. Vandalia came back with an 11-yard run by Michael Hutchinson with 3:15 left in the opening quarter, which ended with the Aviators on top 12-6. The touchdown came after a successful fake punt. Midway through the second

quarter, the Jackets mounted a drive that would take the lead. Again, a key play was a pass to Barnes out of the backfield. The Jackets also converted another fourth-down play, with Fox scoring on a 3-yard run with 4:09 left in the half. The Jacket defense then held on fourth down inside the five with under 20 seconds remaining and the half ended 13-12. Neither offense could mange anything in the third quarter, Sidney being saddled with poor field position the entire period. The Jackets finally got it going midway through the final period, but on a fourth-and-inches at the Vandalia 9, the Jackets tried a pass and it fell incomplete. Vandalia then started picking up big chunks of yardage on the ensuing drive and headed for the game-winning score. Score by quarters: Sidney 6 7 0 6—19 Vandalia 12 0 0 8—20 Scoring summary: Vandalia — Muhlenkamp, 41-yard pass from Craine (kick failed) Sidney — Scott, 7-yard pass from Fox (kick failed) Vandalia — Hutchinson, 11-yard run (pass failed) Sidney — Fox, 3-yard run (Barnes kick) Vandalia — Proffitt, 13-yard pass from Craine (Proffitt, pass from Craine)

Fullenkamp returns two punts for TDs, Loramie rolls 54-0 MCGUFFEY — Upper Scioto Valley wanted to shorten the game, and it frustrated the Fort Loramie Redskins a little, said head coach Matt Burgbacher. But it didn’t make any difference in the outcome, the Redskins rolling to a 54-0 victory in Northwest Central Conference football action Friday night. The win puts the Redskins at 6-2 on the year and 3-1 in the NWCC. They will return to action Friday at Lima Perry. “We needed that,” said Burgbacher in reference to his team coming off a loss last week. “Upper Scioto was taking 25 seconds off the clock on each play so we only ran 38 offensive plays all night. And that was frustrating. They wanted to shorten the game and they did. But when we got the ball we were able to score fast, and that’s what we want.” Craig Fullenkamp led the onslaught by returning two punts for touchdowns. One went for 75 yards in the opening period and the other for 70 yards in the third quarter. Delaunte Thornton got the scoring C. Fullencamp started with a 3-yard run for a score, and Fullenkamp followed with his first punt return for a 13-0 lead after a quarter. Thornton added two more TDs in the second quarter on runs of 15 and 17 yards for a 26-0 lead at the half. The Redskins really opened it up in the third quarter with three more scores. Andy Grewe hit Troy Benanzer for a 22-yard scoring pass, then Fullenkamp returned his second punt for a touchdown. Benanzer then caught a 61-yard TD pass from Tyler Kazmaier, who was back in action Friday after missing several weeks with a knee injury Grewe then ended the scoring with a 2-yard run. “We changed some things up this week and the kids really responded,” said Burgbacher. Score by quarters: Fort Loramie 13 13 21 7—54 Upper Scioto 0 0 0 0— Scoring summary: Loramie — Thornton, 3-yard run (kick failed) Loramie — Fullenkamp, 75-yard punt return (Stripling kick) Loramie — Thornton, 15-yard run (Stripling kick) Loramie — Thornton 17-yard run (kick failed) Loramie — Benanzer, 22-yard pass from Grewe (Stripling kick) Loramie — Fullenkamp, 70-yard punt return (Stripling kick) Loramie — Benanzer, 61-yard pass from Kazmaier (Stripling kick) Loramie — Grewe, 2-yard run (Stripling kick)

Photo by Steve Egbert

Lehman’s Kristopher Lee rumbles for yardage after catching a pass in action against Ridgemont at Sidney Memorial Stadium.

Rourke sets two school records in 61-6 victory As expected, the Lehman Cavaliers had no trouble posting their seventh consecutive win, blasting visiting Ridgemont Friday night at Sidney Memorial Stadium in Northwest Central Conference football action. The win puts the Cavaliers at 7-1 on the season and keeps them perfect in NWCC play at 4-0. They can clinch at least a share of the league title in their Rourke next outing, which won’t come until a week from tonight at Sidney Memorial Stadium against Waynesfield-Goshen in NWCC play. Highlighting Friday’s win over

the now 2-6 Gophers was Lehman quarterback Nick Rourke, who set two new school records in the win. He threw six touchdown passes, which is a new school record, and also established a new season record for TD passes. He now has 20. Running back John Husa scored two touchdowns, one rushing and one receiving. Rourke also hit Drew Westerheide for a touchdown, and threw two scoring passes to both Clay Selsor and Mitch Slater. The other two scored came from the defense. Colin Hughes picked

up a fumble and returned it for a score, and Dylan Arnold picked off a pass and returned it for a touchdown. The game as over quickly as the Cavaliers put up 35 points in the opening quarter. They then stretched the lead to 55-0 at the half. Lehman added just one score in the second half, and actually knelt down rather than kick the extra points on the final two touchdowns. Score by quarters: Ridgemont 0 0 0 6_ 6 Lehman 35 20 0 6—61 Records: Lehman 6-1, Ridgemont 2-5.

NEW 40504004


Sports

Sidney Daily News, Saturday, October 19, 2013

Page 11

Nixon leads Minster to 35-13 win, go to 5-3

Anna’s Matthew Bruce runs for yadage against New Bremen Friday night at Anna. He rushed for 131 yards in Anna’s 49-6 win.

Jason Alig | Sidney Daily News

Rockets snap skid, win 49-6 ANNA — Anna snapped a four-game losing streak and kept New Bremen winless on the year with a 49-6 victory over the Cardinals in Midwest Athletic Conference action Friday night at Anna. The win puts the Rockets at 3-5 on the season heading into their toughest test of the season, Friday night at home against the powerful Marion Local Flyers. Marion routed Coldwater 47-14 Friday to go 8-0 on the year. New Bremen drops to 0-8 and plays at home Friday against Delphos St. John’s. Anna got the ball on New Bremen’s 35 on its first possession after a short Cardinal punt, and it didn’t take long to

reach paydirt. Matthew Bruce, who rushed for 131 yards on 22 carries on the night, ran in from 10 yards out to make it 7-0. Nick Nolte then picked off a New Bremen pass and set up the Rockets at their own 42. The drive culminated on a 34-yard pass from Josh Robinson to Carter Bensman, the first of three TD passes for the Anna quarterback. On the ensuing Bremen possession, Robinson intercepted a pass and gave the Rockets the ball on their own 33. They drove to another score, this one on a 33-yard pass from Robinson to Nick Ihle to make it 21-0 early in the second period.

Then the Rockets took advantage of a strange play when New Bremen didn’t cover the ensuing kickoff. Nolte recovered on the Bremen 23, and Robinson capped the drive with a oneyard run to make it 28-0. Anna wasn’t done yet in the first half, however, as Bruce scored from 14 yards out. The Rockets added two more scores in the third quarter, the first on a 44-yard pass from Robinson to Bensman and the second on a sevenyard run by Jordan Jurosic. Garrett Westerbeck put Bremen on the board in the final period on a six-yard run. Score by quarters: NB 0 0 0 6—6

Anna 14 21 14 0—49 Scoring summary: Anna — Bruce, 10-yard run (Wenrick kick) Anna — Bensman, 34-yard pass from Robinson (Wenrick kick) Anna — Ihle, 33-yard pass from Robinson (Wenrick kick) Anna — Robinson, 1-yard run (Wenrick kick) Anna — Bruce, 14-yard run (Wenrick kick) Anna — Bensman, 44-yard pass from Robinson (Wenrick kick) Anna — Jurosic, 7-yard run (Wenrick kick) Bremen — Westerbeck, 6-yard run (Pass failed) Records: Anna 3-5, New Bremen 0-8

Versailles loses 27-26 in OT VERSAILLES — Delphos St. John’s broke up Versailles’ two-point conversion attempt in overtime Friday night to defeat the Tigers 27-26 and end their playoff hopes. Versailles blocked a St.

John’s extra point attempt with just 17 seconds left in regulation to send the game into overtime. In overtime, Tyler Jettinghoff ran for a 10-yard touchdown to put the Blue

Jays up 27-20. Versailles pulled to within one point as Nick Campbell connected with Zach Steinbrunner for a 10-yard touchdown pass, making it 27-26.

The Tigers went for the two-point conversion, which Ben Wrasman broke up to preserve the St. John’s win. The loss dropped Versailles’ record to 3-5 and ended their playoff aspirations.

FORT RECOVERY — Minster kept up its winning ways, chalking up its third straight victory with a 35-13 verdict over Fort Recovery in Midwest Athletic Conference football action Friday night on the road. The Wildcats go to 5-3 on the season with Versailles coming to town Friday night. Minster is now 5-1 in the MAC and has averaged 39 points a game in its last three outings. It was another outstanding night throwing the ball for quarterback Josh Nixon. He connected on 18 of 23 passes for 250 yards and three touchdowns. And again, Eli Wolf was his favorite target, catching seven passes for 88 yards. Those two hooked up on the first score of the night, with 5:35 left in the opening period. It went for 21 yards. Fort Recovery answered back, however, on a one-yard run by Kyle Timmerman on the final play of the first quarter. The extra point kick tied it at 7-7. But Minster took control in the second quarter with two scores. The first came on a 25-yard pass from Nixon to AJ Huelsman with 8:23 left in the half. Then less than three minuts later, Jacob Stechschulte ran in from three yards out to make it 21-7 at the half. After the Indians scored first in the third quarter to cut the lead to 21-13, Nixon went to work again, this time hitting Ethan Wolf from 25 yards out to make it 28-13. Sam Dues then added a fiveyard scoring run with 9:18 left in the game. Dues finished with 86 yards rushing on 22 carries for the Wildcats, and Nixon added 51 more on just five carries. Minster’s defense allowed the Indians just 128 yards in total offense, including just 55 yards rushing. Score by quarters: Minster 7 14 7 7—35 Recovery 7 0 6 0—13 Scoring summary: Minster — Eli Wolf, 21-yard pass from Nixon (Schultz kick) FR — Timmerman, 1-yard run (Sheffer kick) Minster — Huelsman, 25-yard pass from Nixon (Schultz kick) Minster — Stechschulte, 3-yard run (Schultz kick) FR — Wenning, 1-yard run (kick failed) Minster — Ethan Wolf, 25-yard pass from Nixon (Schultz kick) Minster — Dues, 5-yard run (Schultz kick) Records: Minster 5-3, Fort Recovery 3-5

Jessica Thobe named OCCAC Player of the Week Lehman graduate Jessica Thobe is having an amazing season at Sinclair Community College in women’s volleyball this season, and she received another Player of the Week honor for her efforts. The Ohio Community College Athletic Conference selected Thobe as their Player of the Week for the second time this season, this one for the week ending Oct. 13. She is the reigning OCCAC Player J. Thobe of the Year. Thobe led the Tartan Pride to three wins last week over Cincinnati State, Owens and Lorain County. She had 22 kills against Cincinnati State, and 19 against both Owens Tech and Lorain County. In addition, she also had 22 digs against Cincy State, 19 and two solo blocks against Owens and nine digs against Lorain County. And in action against Columbus State this week, she pounded out 31 kills and added 30 digs in a 3-2 loss. On the season, Thobe has 456 kills, tops in the conference. She also has 481 digs. Sinclair is 29-4 on the year. Ben Hogenkamp, Minster Hogenkamp had another outstanding performance in a tournament for the Wittenberg men’s golf team. The team competed in the DePauw Small College Classic with 10 other

College Update

teams and won by 27 strokes. Hogenkamp shot a 70 the first day and a 73 the second for a 143, which was good enough for runner-up behind one of his teammates. The tournament marked the end of the season for Hogenkamp Wittenberg, and what a season it was. The Tigers competed in five tournaments, and finished in the top three in all of them. And the team was recently voted the No. 1 ranking in the nation in Division III by Golf World Magazine, believed to be a first for the program. Megan Campbell, Versailles Campbell plays volleyball at Dayton, and had 14 kills and eight digs in a 3-2 loss to Rhode Island this week. She also had six kills in a 3-0 win over Fordham. Brooke Turner, Fort Loramie Turner had an excellent week for Urbana University’s volleyball team. She had eight kills and six digs in a 3-0 loss to Charleston, and had nine kills and 18 digs in a 3-1 win over Lake Erie. Claire McGowan, Minster McGowan is also a member of the talented Sinclair Community College volleyball

team and is having an excellent season. In action this week, she had nine kills and five digs against Owens, four kills and six digs against Lorain County, and 17 kills and 10 digs against Columbus State. Erica Fullenkamp, Minster Bowling Green got off to a rough start this season in volleyball, losing seven of its first eight games. But since then, the Lady Falcons have won eight of their last 10 to even their record at 9-9. A E. Fullenkamp big part of that rejuvenation is Fullenkamp, who is having an outstanding year as BG’s setter. This week, she had 41 assists and 17 digs against Buffalo, 29 assists, two kills and five digs against Akron, and 39 assists against Oakland. Calvin Milligan, Sidney Milligan finished tied for 37th place in the DePauw Small College Classic this week, shooting a 77-82, 159. He plays for Wooster. Zach Yinger, Sidney Yinger plays for the men’s golf team at Ball State and competed in the Crooked Stick Intercollegiate tournament in

Carmel, Ind. He had rounds of 80, 75 and 79 for a 234, which tied him for 54th in the event. Stephanie Romie, Anna Romie had another good week for Heidelberg in women’s volleyball. She had 25 assists in a 3-2 loss to Chicago, 19 assists and three kills in a 3-1 win over Bethany, 14 assists, four kills and eight digs in a 3-0 loss to Clarkson and 26 assists, four kills and seven digs in a 3-1 win over Baldwin-Wallace. Jack Foy, Sidney Foy caught seven more passes for Notre Dame College last week in a loss to Lake Erie. His catches went for 73 yards. He now has 57 receptions for 547 Foy yards and three touchdowns in six games this season. His 57 catches is tops in the Mountain East Conference. Molly Schriber, Sidney Schriber is the goalkeeper for the women’s soccer team at Heidelberg. In action this week, she had seven saves in a 2-0 loss to Capital and 12 saves in a 1-0 loss to BaldwinWallace. She has 94 saves on the season. Andrea Thobe, Lehman Thobe played well this week at Wheeling Jesuit. She had 13 assists and seven digs against Shepherd, and 23 assists and

11 digs against Fairmont State. Jena Braden, New Knoxville Braden plays at Radford and had another strong week in volleyball. She had 35 assists, seven digs and three kills against High Point, and 49 assists, 21 digs and four kills against Campbell in a 3-2 win. She had 655 assists and 166 digs on the season. Brooke Albers, Fort Loramie Albers plays on the women’s golf team at Findlay and finished ninth in the Ferris State Invitational this week. She shot a 74-81, 155. Ashley Borchers, Russia It was a good week for Borchers at Ohio Northern this week. She had 21 assists and six digs against BaldwinWallace and 15 assists against Otterbein. Megan Fullenkamp, Botkins Fullenkamp continued to play well Northwestern Ohio, getting six kills and five blocks in a game with Siena Heights. Meghan Bruns, Fort Loramie Bruns plays volleyball at Wilmington and had 10 digs in a game with Capital this week. Lauren Rindler, Versailles Rindler had a good week at Ohio Dominican, finishing with 10 digs and four kills in a loss to Saginaw Valley and six kills and eight digs in a win over Lake Superior State.


Page 12

Sports

Sidney Daily News, Saturday, October 19, 2013

Marion Local, Versailles head All-MAC volleyball selections League champion Marion Local swept the top awards in the AllMidwest Athletic Conference volleyball selections, announced Thursday. Head coach Amy Steininger was named the Coach of the Year after leading the Lady Flyers to a perfect 9-0 mark in the league and a current 22-1 record overall. In addition, Lady Flyer Gina Kramer, a senior outside hitter, was named the Player of the Year. Kramer had 289 kills heading into tournament action Thursday night. Marion Local and league runner-up Versailles both put three players on the first team. Kramer was joined by senior libero Megan Wendel and senior right side Clara Wuebker. Wendel had 297 digs going into Thursday’s play, and Wuebker 189. Amanda Winner, a senior outside hitter, was named to the first team from Versailles, along with junior outside hitter Lauren Bruns and senior setter Rachel Kremer. Winner had 214 kills on the year heading into this week’s action, and Bruns 193. Kremer is at 581 assists on the year along with a team-high 28 aces. Two New Bremen players were

Julie Brown

Amanda Winner

Lauren Bruns

Rachel Kremer

first-team picks in Julie Brown, a senior middle back, and Karli Jones, a senior setter. Brown had 194 digs going into this week’s play along with 25 aces. Jones is at 569 assists for the year. New Knoxville senior setter/ outside hitter Haley Horstman was also named to the first team. She went into Thursday’s game with 133 kills, 23 aces, 271 digs and 285 assists. Second team Minster put two players on the second team in junior setter Regan Hahn and junior libero Cassie Jutte. Hahn finished the season with 528 assists and a

team-high 61 aces, and Jutte led the Lady Wildcats with 456 digs. She also served 25 aces. New Knoxville put two players on the second team in junior libero Kalyn Schroer and sophomore middle Madison Lammers. Schroer had 516 digs heading into the week and Lammers 363 along with a team-high 59 blocks. Versailles, Marion Local and New Bremen each added one player to the second team. From Versailles it was junior middle Taylor Winner, who leads the Lady Tigers in blocks. From New Bremen, sophomore middle Devon Heitkamp was named, who

also led her teamin blocks, and from Marion Local, junior defensive specialist Allie Thobe made the squad. All-Midwest Athletic Conference Volleyball Team FIRST TEAM — Gina Kramer, Marion Local, senior; Amanda Winner, Versailles, senior; Ally Mikesell, St. Henry, senior; Macy Reigelsperger, Coldwater, senior; Lauren Bruns, Versailles, junior; Rachel Kremer, Versailles, senior; Julie Brown, New Bremen, senior; Megan Wendel, Marion Local, senior; Haley Horstman, New Knoxville, senior; Clara Wuebker,

Karli Jones

Haley Horstmann

Regan Hahn

Cassie Jutte

Kalyn Schroer

Sidney 7th grade within one win of perfect season Sidney’s 7th grade junior high football team raised its record on the season to 7-0 with a 22-14 victory over Trotwood this week. The Junior Jackets got three touchdowns from Andre Gordon,

and a pair of two-point conversions from Christian Retterer. In addition, the defense had a goal line stand at the end to preserve the win. The 7th grade has now out-

scored its opponents 278-54 and has one game remaining Greenville Wednesday at 5:30. A win would give Sidney an outright Greater Western Ohio North championship.

VERSAILLES — The Minster Dash for Young Life 5K Run/Walk will be held Nov. 2 at Midmark Corporation’s plant B west parking lot on Ohio 47 in Versailles. The event will also include a one-mile fun run that will start at 8:30 a.m., with the 5K starting at 9. Race-day packet pickup will be from 7-to-8 a.m. Pre-registration, by Oct. 24, is

$20 for the 5K with a shirt and $10 for the fun run. After Oct. 24, the cost is $15 for the 5K with no T-shirt and $5 for the fun run with no shirt. Race-day registration is $20 and $10, also with no T-shirt. Awards will go to the top two male and female runners and medals will be given to the top two finishers in each age division.

Fun awards will be given for middle of the pack, fastest stroller, best costume, best team of four or more coordination costume, and other team awards. To register online, go to https:// goodtimesraces.com. For addition information, go to www.facebook.comn and search for Monster Dash for Young Life 5K.

Monster 5K is Nov. 2 in Versailles

BEL-MAR LANES HONOR ROLL Bel-Mar Bowling Lanes Sidney Season honor Roll MEN High game — Joe Green 300, 299 (2), Nathan McBride 299, Derek Leitner 298, Dan Swiger 280, Joey Hughes 279, Curt Joyce 279, Mike Knoop 279, Jim Donaldson 279, Taylor Tussing 279, Gary Garrett 279, Galen Cathcart 279, Chad Morris 279. High series — Joe Green 777,774, Adam Hilyard 752, Joey Hughes 726, Steve Klingler 726, Brad Teague 721, Trent Knoop 714, Jon Abbott 714. High average — Joe Green 225, Joey Hughes 222, Adam Hilyard 215, Trent Knoop 213, Jon Abbott 213, Dan Swiger 211, Bob Elsner 211, Taylor Tussing 211. WOMEN High game — Angie Mentges 255, Teresa McGrath 242, Dawn VanHoose 242, Sarah Allen 232, Mollie Gold 227, Sandy Barga 226, Linda Copeland 223, Patti Latimer 223.. High series — Angie Mentges 676, Donna Gold-Collett 607, Cassie Latimer 598, Teresa McGrath 591, Sarah Allen 586, Caitlin Svelund 574, Annette Schroerlucke 566, Sandy Barga 561.

High average — Angie Mentges 195, Teresa McGrath 183, Cassie Latimer 180, Annette Schroerlucke 175, Donna Gold-Collett 175, Jenny Wagner 168, Haley VanHorn 168, Sarah Allen 166. SENIOR MEN High game — Richard Reading 256, Tom Hill 256, Dennis Johnson 255, Jim Risk 245, Tod Belt 235, Dick Bodenmiller 234, Fred Bodenmiller 255, Ralph Abbott 236. High series — Dennis Johnson 650, Tom Hill 634, Jim Risk 612, Richard Reading 610, Ralph Abbott 597, Jim Muhlenkamp 586, Marty Stapleton 585, Fred Bodenmiller 588. High average — Tom Hill 185, Ralph Abbott 179, Roger Rumpff 174, Jim Stone 174, Richard Reading 172, Tod Belt 170, Willie Metz 170, Jim Muhlenkamp 166. SENIOR WOMEN High game — Rose Ann Chaffins 212, Lea Muhlenkamp 209, Linda Rumpff 209, Lois Centers 201, Gloria Manger 188, Audrey Fergus 186, Jan Bensman 185, Maggie Seitz 181. High series — Linda Rumpff 532, Jan Bensman 522, Rose Ann Chaffins 512, Lea Muhlenkamp 502, Gail Fogt 496, Darla Line 470, Gloria Manger 469, Maggie Seitz 483. High average — Linda Rumpff

161, Rose Ann Chaffins 156, Lois Metz 146, Maggie Seitz 142, Jan Bensman 141, Lea Muhlenkamp 139, Gloria Manger 138, Gail Fogt 137. BOYS High game — Josh Abbott 249, Connor Demoss 237, Alex Hix 229, Austin Simon 225, Cody Joyce 223, Tyler Joyce 211, Damon Huffman 209, Josh Wagner 205. High series — Connor Demoss 635, Cody Joyce 609, Josh Abbott 572, Austin Simon 564, Alex Hix 559, Sean Holthaus 551, Tyler Joyce 535, Damon Huffman 513. High average — Cody Joyce 188, Josh Abbott 182, Austin Simon 180, Alex Hix 167, Sean Holthaus 157, Josh Wagner 156, Connor Demoss 152, Tyler Joyce 152. GIRLS High game — Merri Leist 185, Morgan Carey 182, Heather Gold 168, Jenna Beatty 162, Erin Fultz 147, Kylie Forsythe 116, Allison Fultz 111, Jalyn Rickey 104. High series — Merri Leist 479, Morgan Casey 472, Heather Gold 446, Jenna Beatty 445, Erin Fultz 364, Kylie Forsythe 327. High average — Morgan Carey 142, Merri Leist 141, Heather Gold 135, Jenna Beatty 131, Erin Fultz 112, Kylie Forsythe 103.

COMMUNITY LANES HONOR ROLL Community Bowling Lanes, Minster Weekly Honor Roll Week ending Sept. 22 Men’s high game — Allan Kremer 268, Johnny Inskeep 258, Dave Bollenbacher 258, Rod Frericks 254, Justin Schmitmeyer 254, Chad Berning 253, Greg Merricle 253. Men’s high series — Dan Swiger 688, Dave Bollenbacher 69, Tony Bensman 661, Brian Schmiesing 654, Johnny Inskeep 652, Dan Bollenbacher 645, Tim Baumer 638. Women’s high game — Cheryl Kinnison 210, Angie Mentges 204, Laura Anderson 196, Heather Borges

192, Lil Siegrist 192, Diane Siegel 191. Women’s high series — Heather Borges 536, Laura Anderson 523, Diane Siegel 517, Anne Opperman 513, Chris Newman 506, Sarah Sommer 500. Season to date Men’s high game — Scott Bergman 300, Allan Kremer 268, Greg Merricle 267, Jason Boerger 265, Phil Wyen 259, Nick Sherman 258, Jerry Keller 258. Men’s high series — Scott Bergman 697, Jason Boerger 693, Josh Ludwig 690, Dan Swiger 688, Nick Kemper 688, Nick Sherman

677, Mark Hoelscher 677. Women’s high game — Angie Mentges 233, 227, Heather Borges 215, 210, Anne Meyer 214, 211, Connie Hoelscher 214. Women’s high series — Angie Mentges 644, 563, 554, 548; Heather Borges 595, 562; Donna Kremer 555. Men’s high average — Tim Buschur 214, Nick Kemper 212, Dan Swiger 210, Galen Collier 203, Scott Haynes 202, Greg Merricle 202. Women’s high average — Angie Mentges 188, Heather Borges 179, Donna Kremer 166, Anne Meyer 167, Amy Poeppelman 165, Mary Kemper 160.

Madison Lammers

Marion Local, senior; Erika Hartings, Coldwater, senior; Karli Jones, New Bremen, senior. Player of the Year — Gina Kramer, Marion Local Coach of the Year — Amy Steininger, Marion Local SECOND TEAM — Brooke Winner, Marion Local, senior; Sam Thobe, St.Henry, senior; Madison Broering, St. Henry, sophomore; Kelsey Rammel, Coldwater, senior; Kalyn Schroer, New Knoxville, junior; Regan Hahn, Minster, junior; Cassie Jutte, Minster, junior; Allie Thobe, Marion Local, junior; Raegen Bransteter, Parkway, senior; Devon Heitkamp, New Bremen, sophomore; Taylor Winner, Versailles, junior; Madison Lammers, New Knoxville, sophomore. HONORABLE MENTION — Whitney Schaefer, Coldwater, senior; Kendra Siefring, Fort Recovery, sophomore; Hannah Heitbrink, Marion Local, senior; Megan Kaiser, Minster, senior; Tarynn Clune, New Bremen, senior; Meg Reineke, New Knoxville, junior; Whitney Rollins, Parkway, junior; Kenisa Post, St. Henry, junior; Bekah Fischer, Dephos St. John’s, junior; Christa Puthoff, Versailles, junior.

Taylor Winner

Devon Heitkamp

SCOREBOARD CALENDAR

wright 19-9), 8:37 p.m. WORLD SERIES (Best-of-7) High school All games televised by Fox Wednesday, Oct. 23: at AL High school sports Thursday, Oct. 24: at AL TODAY, TONIGHT Saturday, Oct. 26: at NL Volleyball Sunday, Oct. 27: at NL D-I Sectional x-Monday, Oct. 28: at NL At Vandalia-Butler x-Wednesday, Oct. 30: at AL Sidney-Springboro winner vs. x-Thursday, Oct. 31: at AL Ponitz-Lebanon winner, 3 p.m. D-II Sectional At Brookville OOTBALL Versailles vs.West Milton-WLSalem winner, 1 p.m. Winner to dis- Ohio college trict College Football Schedule Anna-Dixie winner vs. NorthThe Associated Press eastern-Miami East winner, 2:30. All Times EDT Winner to district Saturday, Oct. 19 D-IV Sectional Kent St. (2-5) at South AlaAt Tipp City bama (2-3), 3 p.m. Russia vs. Riverside, 1 p.m. UConn (0-5) at Cincinnati (4-2), At Troy Fairlawn-vs. Jackson Center, Noon Navy (3-2) at Toledo (3-3), Noon 4:30. Winner to district Ohio (4-2) at E. Michigan (1-5), Lehman-Troy Christian winner vs. Tri-Village-Bethel winner, 6 1 p.m. Akron (1-6) at Miami (Ohio) (0p.m. Winner to district 6), 1 p.m. Boys soccer Iowa (4-2) at Ohio St. (6-0), 3:30 Division III Sectional Lehman at Bethel-Brookville p.m. W. Illinois (3-4) at Youngstown winner, 7 p.m. Botkins at Troy Christian-Mon- St. (6-1), 4 p.m. San Diego (4-2) at Dayton (4-2), row winner, 7 p.m. 6 p.m. D-I Sectional Mt. Union at Capital, 1:30 Sidney-Fairmont winner vs. Muskingum at John Carroll, Tecumseh, 2 p.m. 1:30 Cross country Marietta at Ohio Northern, Southwest: Division I District at Miami Valley Career Tech Cen- 1:30 Baldwin-Wallace at Wilmingter, Clayton. Girls 3 p.m., boys 3:30 Division III District at Miami ton, 6 p.m. Heidelberg at Otterbein, 7:00 Valley Career Tech Center. Race A Ashland at Walsh, noon (Russia, Fort Loramie) 9:30 a.m.; Tiffin vs. South Dakota Mines Race B (Anna, Botkins, Houston, Lehman, Jackson Center, River- at Drake U., 2 p.m. Urbana at West Liberty, Va., side) 10:30; Race C (Versailles, 1:30 Fairlawn) 11:30 Notre Dame College at ShepNorthwest: Division III District at Ottawa (Minster, New Bre- herd, W.Va., noon Allegheny at Oberlin, 1:00 men, New Knoxville, Marion Local) DePauw at Ohio Wesleyan, 1:00 —— Kenyon at Wabash, 1:00 MONDAY Wooster at Wittenbeg, 6:00 Girls soccer Division I Sectional final High school scores Sidney vs. Centerville at NorthFriday's Scores mont, 7 p.m. The Associated Press Division IV Sectional final PREP FOOTBALL Lehman vs. Miami East at Anna 49, New Bremen 6 Fairborn, 7 p.m. Beavercreek 38, Springfield 12 Volleyball Casstown Miami E. 24, LewisAt Tipp City Fort Loramie vs. Bradford, 7 burg Tri-County N. 21 Celina 53, Lima Shawnee 14 p.m. Cin. Hills Christian Academy —— 28, Day. Christian 0 TUESDAY Convoy Crestview 50, Volleyball Spencerville 34 D-IV District Covington 42, W. Alexandria At Van Wert New Knoxville vs. Ada-Lincol- Twin Valley S. 6 Day. Dunbar 20, Cin. Taft 13 nview winner, 6:15 Day. Oakwood 43, Monroe 13 Marion Local vs. Temple ChrisDefiance 49, Van Wert 35 tian-Delphos St. John’s winner, 8 Defiance Tinora 27, Haviland p.m. Wayne Trace 16 At Tipp City DeGraff Riverside 40, WaynesSectional finals Russia-Riverside winner vs. field-Goshen 8 Delphos Jefferson 68, MontpeFranklin-Monroe-Mechanicsburg lier 0 winner, 7:30 Delphos St. John's 27, VerBoys soccer sailles 23 D-III Sectional final Franklin Middletown Christian Lehman-Bethel winner vs. West Milton-Greeneview winner, 7 18, Troy Christian 0 p.m. Ft. Loramie 54, Upper Scioto Valley 0 Huber Hts. Wayne 42, CenterASEBALL ville 35 Jamestown Greeneview 41, Postseason Spring. NE 34 Postseason Baseball Glance Kenton 62, Lima Bath 6 The Associated Press Kettering Alter 49, Carroll 0 League Championship Series Lebanon 35, Fairborn 14 (Best-of-7; x-if necessary) Lima Cent. Cath. 17, Bluffton American League 14 All games televised by Fox Lima Sr. 55, Oregon Clay 28 Boston 3, Detroit 2 Marion Local 47, Coldwater 14 Thursday, Oct. 17: Boston 4, DeMinster 35, Ft. Recovery 13 troit 3. Piqua 51, Greenville 27 Saturday, Oct. 19: Detroit at Sidney Lehman 61, Ridgemont 6 Boston, 4:37 p.m. Springboro 24, Miamisburg 17 x-Sunday, Oct. 20: Detroit at St. Henry 21, Rockford ParkBoston, 8:07 p.m. way 7 National League Tipp City 42, Tecumseh 0 All games televised by TBS Trotwood-Madison 72, Troy 6 St. Louis 3, Los Angeles 2 Mississinawa 38, Ansonia 20 Friday, Oct. 18: Los Angeles Urbana 51, Spring. NW 26 (Kershaw 16-9) at St. Louis (Wacha Vandalia Butler 20, Sidney 19 4-1), 8:37 p.m. x-Saturday, Oct. 19: Los AngeW. Carrollton 50, Xenia 16 les (Ryu 14-8) at St. Louis (WainWapakoneta 49, St. Marys 14

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Business Saturday, October 19, 2013

Contact Executive Editor Jeff Billiel with story ideas by phone at (937) 498-5962; email jbilliel@civitasmedia.com; or by fax (937) 498-5991. Page 13

Wilson Memorial plays host to annual new physician reception Wilson Memorial Hospital, in conjunction with the SidneyShelby County Chamber of Commerce, held a reception Wednesday evening to introduce and honor the newest members of their medical staff. The event, held at the Piqua Country Club, included local business and community leaders, area physicians, hospital donors and staff. Margo O’Leary, director of Marketing and Public Relations at Wilson Memorial, welcomed guests to the reception. “Every year we host this event as an opportunity to recognize and introduce the newest members of our medical staff,” said O’Leary. “I’d like to thank the Sidney-Shelby County Chamber of Commerce for partnering with us on this annual event. We greatly value our membership at the Chamber and certainly their ongoing support of Wilson Memorial Hospital.” Following O’Leary’s remarks, Tom Boecker, president and chief executive officer of Wilson Memorial, was welcomed to the podium and shared his comments and introduced the providers. “A hospital is only as good as its medical staff,” said Boecker. “That is what brings us together this evening — to honor and introduce to you the newest members of the Wilson Memorial medical staff. The hospital administration and board of trustees focus a great deal of attention and resources in attracting quality providers to serve the community — it’s one of the most important jobs we have. I am pleased to say that we have another outstanding group of individuals here tonight.” Next, the providers in attendance who have joined Wilson Memorial’s active medical staff in the past year were introduced. They include: • Dr. Pradipta Chaudhuri, a board-certified and fellowshiptrained cardiologist with Lima

Bearcreek Farms to close forever on Oct. 26

BRYANT, Ind. — For 38 years, Bearcreek Farms has been a destination for food, entertainment and a quiet country getaway. This will come to an end Oct. 26 when Bearcreek Farms closes its doors forever. The Jay County attraction has become known over the years for its buffet and fried chicken, and visitors were entertained by countless shows on the stage of the Good Times Theatre, including in-house productions, big bands, Lawrence Welk stars, The Oak Ridge Boys, Bobby Vinton and Tony Orlando. Bearcreek Farms would like to thank its customers and celebrate its many years of memories with a final Customer Appreciation Weekend Oct. 25 and 26. For the last time Bearcreek Farms will prepare the buffet and fried chicken and will present The Bearcreek Farms Opry Show in The Goodtimes Theatre at 2 and 7:30 p.m. each day. The Bearcreek Farms Opry presents classic country music, oldies, humor and fun. The show is hosted by Jamie Coyne and features the Extravaganza Band. Longtime farm favorite Ken Renner will be on the show as well. There will be a special guest performer nightly. These shows will be free with a buffet purchase. Reservations are necessary and can be made at bearcreekfarms.com or by phone at 260-9976822.

Steve Egbert | Sidney Daily News

Wilson Care Family Medicine’s Dr. Rakesh Nanda, left, and Drs. Michael Muha and William Sanko, both orthopedic surgeons with the Orthopedic Institute, visit during a reception Wednesday at Piqua Country Club honoring the new doctors at Wilson Memorial Hospital.

Memorial Heart and Vascular Institute. He specializes in the complete management of cardiovascular disease. He completed his medical education in India, an internal medical residency at Ohio Valley Medical Center in West Virginia, and his cardiology fellowship at Western Pennsylvania Hospital in Pittsburgh, Pa. • Cassie Fishbein, is a certified pediatric nurse practitioner (CPNP) and the newest member of the Wilson Care Physician Network. She just recently joined the pediatric practice of Dr. Karen Smith and Abby Fischer, CPNP. Prior to joining , Fishbein completed her Master of Science in Nursing degree from Wright State University with a concentration in pediatric primary care. • Dr. Philip Lamptey, the the full-time hospitalist at Wilson Memorial. He provides care to patients while they are in the hospital. Dr. Lamptey is boardcertified in internal medicine. He received his medical degree from University of Ghana Medical School followed by a combined internal medicine-pediatrics residency at Hurly Medical Center at

Michigan State University. • Dr. Sarah Marshall, who will be joining the Wilson Care Physician Network in December serving as the newest pediatrician in the group. She will take over the former practice of Dr. Thakker that was recently acquired by Wilson Care, LLC. Marshall is board-certified in pediatrics. She received her medical degree from the University of Cincinnati and completed her residency through the University of Arizona. Currently, Marshall is practicing at Madison Pediatrics in Madison, Ind. • Dr. Michael Muha, a boardcertified orthopedic surgeon with Orthopedic Institute of Ohio (OIO) specializing in hand surgery. He graduated from Wright State University School of Medicine and completed his orthopedic residency in Dayton, Ohio. He furthered his expertise with fellowship training in hand surgery through The Ohio State University. • Dr. Rakesh Nanda, who recently joined the Wilson Care Physician Network as a family medicine physician. He practic-

STOCK MARKET Listed are Friday’s stock market prices at closing for firms in the Sidney-Shelby County area traded on the major markets. NEW YORK STOCK EXCHANGE This Week Chng. Alcoa Inc...............8.62 +0.03 (PF of Alcoa Building Products, Stolle Machinery) Appld Ind. Tech..52.06 +0.98 BP PLC ADR......43.34 +0.33 Citigroup ............51.14 +0.02 Emerson Elec. ....65.67 +0.46 (PF of Copeland Corp. Division) Griffon Corp. ......12.74 +0.08 (PF of Clopay Corp.) H&R Block Inc...29.25 +0.17 Honda Motor .....40.38 -0.01 Ill. Toolworks .....77.42 +0.56 (Parent company of Peerless) -0.34 JC Penney Co.......7.00 (Store in Piqua) JP Morgan Chase54.31 +0.10 (Former Bank One, Sidney) Kroger Co. ..........42.38 +0.17 (PF of Kroger) Meritor .................8.13 -0.23

NEW YORK STOCK EXCHANGE This Week Chng. Lear Corp ...........75.09 +0.62 (PF of C.H. Masland) McDonalds Corp.95.02 -0.45 Radio Shack .........3.28 -0.07 -0.65 Sherwin-Wllms 184.35 Sprint ...................6.40 -0.02 Thor Industries..58.95 +0.86 (PF of Airstream Inc.) Time Warner Inc.68.72 +0.77 (PF of Time Warner Cable) U.S. Bancorp ......37.91 +0.23 (Former Star Bank of Sidney) Walgreen Co.......58.66 -0.10 Walmart Stores .75.69 -0.09 Wendy’s Int. Inc. ..8.59 +0.12 YUM! Brands.....66.68 -0.71 (PF of Taco Bell, Kentucky Fried Chicken and Pizza Hut) OVER THE COUNTER Bob Evans ..........58.86 +0.42 +0.31 Fifth Third ........19.28 Peoples Bank .......9.50 0

A - Refers to Affiliated With PF - Refers to Parent Firm Closing Dow Jones Industrial Averages: This Week: 15,399.65 Change: +28.00 (Quotes courtesy of the Sidney offices of Edward Jones, Erroll Broud, Vance Stewart, Danielle Gilroy-Sielschott, DiAnne Karas and Andrew Stewart, registered investment advisers.)

es out of the Vandemark Road Family Practice in Sidney. Prior to joining Wilson Care, Nanda practiced in Washington Court House, specializing in family medicine. He earned his medical degree from the University of Sint Eustatius in Sint Eustatius, Netherlands, and completed his family medicine residency at St. Luke’s Hospital and Health Network in Bethlehem, Pa. • Dr. Bharat Raju, who is a new physician in the Wilson Memorial Emergency Department. He received his medical degree from Ross University School of Medicine in Portsmouth, Dominica, West Indies. Raju completed his family medicine residency through Wright State University in Dayton. Raju’s emergency medicine experience comes from working in the Emergency Departments at Miami Valley Hospital and Dayton Children’s Hospital. He also completed a one year emergency medicine fellowship through Premier at Atrium Medical Center in Middletown. • Dr. William Sanko, who is a board-certified orthopedic surgeon with Orthopedic Institute

of Ohio (OIO) specializing in sports medicine. He received his medical degree from the Medical College of Ohio at Toledo and completed his residency at William Beaumont Hospital in Royal Oak, Mich. Sanko is fellowship-trained in sports medicine from The Ohio State University. He is the medical director of Sports Medicine Services at OIO. Following the introductions, O’Leary welcomed to the podium Stan Crosley, vice chairman of the Wilson Memorial Hospital Board of Trustees, for a special presentation recognizing Tom Boecker for his 40 years of service to the hospital. “Traditionally, we conclude this evening’s presentation following the introduction of our providers,” said Crosley. “But, tonight I would like to take a few minutes and recognize Tom Boecker for his 40 years of service to not only Wilson Memorial, but to the entire community.” Oct. 3 marked Boecker’s official 40th anniversary at Wilson Memorial. “As most of you know, Tom has formally announced his plans for retirement in March of next year,” Crosley stated. “He started his career at Wilson in 1973 having held various administrative positions until he was named vice president of operations in 1995. In 1997, Tom was named president and CEO and still holds this title today. “Tom has dedicated his entire professional career to Wilson Memorial Hospital, ensuring that the health care needs of the community are continually being met. I see a very progressive hospital in Wilson Memorial and it is through Tom’s visionary approach that the hospital has remained independent and locally-owned and operated - that is to be commended.” Following Crosley’s remarks, a formal toast was made in Boecker’s honor.

AG DeWine: Restaurants targeted by utility scams COLUMBUS — Ohio Attorney General Mike DeWine has warned that Ohio restaurants have been targeted by utility scams, where callers threaten to shut off the restaurant’s power unless it provides immediate payment. At least four restaurants have filed reports of the scam since July, and two reportedly lost approximately $500 to $800 to the scam. “Scams are often underreported, so it’s likely that other businesses have been affected,” DeWine said. “We want to make sure all Ohio businesses know about this and warn their employees. It’s hard enough to run a business without having to worry about con artists trying to take advantage of you or your employees.” In a typical scam, a caller contacts the business claiming to represent a local utility company and says the business is late on its payments. The caller threatens to turn off the business’ power unless it makes an immediate payment via a prepaid money card.

Utility scams have been reported by businesses in Cleveland, Columbus and Fairfield County. Businesses should take the following steps to protect themselves: • Be skeptical of callers who threaten to shut off your power unless you make an immediate payment. • If you receive a suspicious or threatening call, hang up and call your utility company using a number you know to be legitimate. • Demand information in writing before sending any payment. • Don’t trust someone who says you must pay using a prepaid money card or wire transfer. These are preferred payment methods for scammers. • Warn employees about potential scams. Businesses or consumers who suspect a scam or unfair business practice should contact the Ohio Attorney General’s Office at www.OhioAttorneyGeneral.gov or 800-282-0515.

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Sidney Daily News, Saturday, October 19, 2013

MUTTS

BIG NATE

HAGAR THE HORRIBLE

DILBERT

BLONDIE

FOR BETTER OR FOR WORSE

HI AND LOIS ZITS

BEETLE BAILEY FAMILY CIRCUS

DENNIS the MENACE

ARLO & JANIS

HOROSCOPE BY FRANCES DRAKE

For Sunday, Oct. 20, 2013 ARIES (March 21 to April 19) This is a good day for business and finance, plus shopping. However, the morning is better than the afternoon. Get to work early! TAURUS (April 20 to May 20) You feel upbeat, social and friendly with everyone today. By all means, get out and schmooze with others, because people are happy to see you. (The Moon is in your sign, dancing with lucky Jupiter.) GEMINI (May 21 to June 20) It's easy to feel content with the world today. You look around you, and you see things in a positive light, which gives you a sense of accomplishment and peace of mind. Well done! CANCER (June 21 to July 22) All meetings -- casual coffee klatches, classes, meetings or large conferences -- will be successful today. People are friendly and eager to exchange ideas. LEO (July 23 to Aug. 22) You make a fabulous impression on bosses, parents, teachers, VIPs and even the police today. People see you as affable and affluent. Yes, success is sexy! VIRGO (Aug. 23 to Sept. 22) Travel plans are exciting. Some of you are equally enthusiastic about big plans for school, medicine and the law. You have high hopes for success in a big way. LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) This morning and early afternoon are excellent times to share something with someone. Or perhaps you might want to decide how to divide an inheritance or deal with shared property. SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) Friendships and partnerships can flourish beautifully today because people are in a friendly, trusting mood. Furthermore, there's a sense of adventure in the air! SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) Work-related travel is likely today. You'll be successful at dealing with groups in any capacity, especially those related to publishing, medicine or foreign countries. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 19) This is a wonderful day for creative activities. Enjoy sports, playful times with children, the arts, the entertainment world, show business and anything having to do with the hospitality industry. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20 to Feb. 18) This morning and early afternoon are wonderful times for real-estate deals. This also is a great day, especially in the evening, to entertain at home. PISCES (Feb. 19 to March 20) Writers, editors, actors and teachers will communicate well today. (It's as if you know exactly what someone else wants to hear, and you also know exactly how to express it in a meaningful, inspirational way.) YOU BORN TODAY You are in touch with society and social trends. In fact, some of you define them. You work hard to fulfill your ambitions, but often your private life is more important. You're interested in style and your personal appearance. People love to see you enter a room. This year, something you've been involved with for nine years will end or diminish in order to make room for something new. Birthdate of: Bela Lugosi, actor; Dr. Joyce Brothers, psychologist; Mickey Mantle, baseball player.

SNUFFY SMITH

GARFIELD

BABY BLUES

FUNKY WINKERBEAN

CRANKSHAFT

Comics


Classifieds

Sidney Daily News, Saturday, October 19, 2013

Classifieds Lost & Found FOUND: lost fluffy puppy. Owner must describe. Call (937)492-0439. Memory / Thank You Miscellaneous GUITAR, DRUM, KEYBOARD LESSONS. Please call (937)492-6500. Auctions Real Estate Auction Yard Sale SIDNEY 223 S Walnut (behind old PK Lumber). Saturday & Sunday 9am-1pm. Collector coins. Hunting & pocket knives. Blow guns. 1960s record player. Halloween decorations. Jim Beam bottles. New & used items. Bengals items. Hand tools. Dehumidifier. Glider swing. Table & chairs. Bar lights. Touch screen arcade game. Total Gym & accessories. SIDNEY 543 Doorley Rd. Saturday 8am-2pm. MULTI-FAMILY SALE! Furniture. Pictures. Electronics. Bikes. Exercise equipment. Holiday decorations. Clothing. Toys. Games. Beds. Various furniture. Riding lawn mowers. Kitchen items: dishes, microwave.

Drivers & Delivery

Help Wanted General

BILINGUAL SALES COORDINATOR

CDL-A DRIVERS

Continental Express Inc. is currently hiring both Team & Solo Drivers to operate in the Mid-West & Southeast. Please consider: • .41 CPM Loaded MilesSolo • .40 CPM Empty MilesSolo • Teams Split .45 CPM • Paid Weekly With Direct Deposit • Home Weekly • 4 weeks PAID vacation/ yr. • Health/Dental/Life • 401K with Match

The Company offers a competitive salary, bonus opportunity, excellent benefits and a great work environment. Please send resume and salary requirements to:

Please call 1-800-497-2100 & During Weekends/ Evenings: 937-726-3994 Or apply on line @ www.ceioh.com

Human Resources OTC Daihen, Inc. 1400 Blauser Drive Tipp City, OH 45371 HumanResources@ daihen-usa.com No phone calls please!

BE SURE TO INQUIRE ABOUT OUR NEW HIRING INCENTIVE PROGRAM!

Laborer/ Operator

Engineering

SIDNEY, 1271 Driftwood Trl (off Hoewisher), Friday 2-? Saturday 9-? 2 FAMILY, boys/girls American Eagle, Hollister, Buckle and Abercrombie clothes, lamps, rugs, pictures

SIDNEY, 570 East Hoewisher Road, Wednesday-Saturday 10/16-? 9-1pm, MOVING SALE, look for sign to be out. New items added daily/weekly, Furniture items to be shown by appointment (937)497-7349 SIDNEY, 807 Stratford Drive, Saturday 10-2pm, propane and kerosene heaters, end tables, sofa tables, tools and hand tools, miter saw and other saws, clothes, china buffet, outdoor heater, miscellaneous TROY 2732 Merrimont Drive Thursday, Friday, and Saturday 9am-4pm Moving sale, John Deere 21" SP lawnmower, Toro 24" snow blower, EdgeHog edger, Craftsman table saw, Craftsman 6.75 power washer, Scotts spreader, aluminum extension ladder, miscellaneous hand tools, patio fireplace (new), Tailgater grill, household items/furnishings, dish sets, entertainment center, dining room table with 6 chairs, pictures, computer desk, lamps, Bose speakers, Pioneer receiver and CD CDV/LD player, 13" Sylvania TV/VCR with remote Health

Marketing & Admissions Director This position will be responsible for managing the facility census via admission processing, customer service initiatives, and by developing and executing a strategic marketing plan that will generate patient referrals and admissions from the community, area hospitals, and physicians. Qualifications: • Bachelor’s degree • LTC exp. required • 2-3 yrs. of healthcare related sales and marketing exp. • Medicare, Medicaid, and Insurance knowledge • Excellent computer skills. • Excellent verbal, written, and interpersonal communication skills. Apply: Heritage Manor

vhcjobs@vrablehealthcare.com www.vrablehealthcare.com

EOE Drivers & Delivery DRIVER with Class A CDL wanted. 2 years minimum experience required. Home every night. Benefits include: Paid Health Insurance, IRA, and vacation pay. Email: Bohmantruckinginc@ gmail.com Mail: Bohman Trucking Inc. 2632 Simon Rd. Russia, Ohio 45363

INJECTION MOLDING PROCESSOR/ SUPERVISOR

Interested applicants send resume to: Chris Monnin cmonnin@ garmannmiller.com Help Wanted General Drivers: Don't get hypnotized by the highway, come to a place where there's a higher standard! Up to $2K sign on, Avg $61K/yr + bonuses! CDL-A, 1 yr exp. A&R Transport 888-202-0004

A&R Transport

888-202-0004

Precision Custom Products Inc. currently has an opening for a 2nd shift Injection Molding Processor/Supervisor. The candidate will be performing both roles. A minimum experience level of 5 years working consistently in each role is required for consideration. Must have experience with processing engineering grade plastics. Exposure to scientific molding is a plus, but not mandatory. Salary amount is negotiable and dependent on skills and past experience. Benefits include medical insurance, disability plan, 401k retirement, quarterly associate cash profit sharing, earned paid vacation, paid holidays, FSA, tuition reimbursement, and unpaid leave hours. Aflac and vision are optional. If interested email resumes to resumes@pcpiplastics.com or mail to: PCPI 4590 County Road 35 N De Graff, OH 43318 Visit www.pcpiplastics.com for more information about the company. Medical/Health

40511103

SIDNEY, 414 East Russell Road, Friday 9am-5pm, Saturday 9am-2pm, Furniture, household goods, couches, hide a bed, recliner, chairs, patio set, glass kitchen table set, entertainment center, tv's, lamps, kitchen tables, desk, corner hutch, vanities, dishes

Are You Looking For Meaningful Work and Employer That Values You?

DEPENDABLE:

MPA Services may be right for you!

Home Health Aides RNs LPNs

MPA provides living support services to adults with developmental disabilities within their homes and communities. We are hiring honest, engaging, compassionate people to serve clients in Greenville, Auglaize and Shelby County, FT and management positions available.

Needed in Miami, Darke and Shelby Counties. Must have high school diploma or GED, have 2 good job references and be career oriented. STNA or 1 year experience a must. At least one year nursing experience needed for nursing positions. Every other weekend required.

$8.25-$10.75/hour, accrued sick and vacation time and really fun people to work with!

Previous applicants need not apply.

All MPA staff must have a HS diploma/ GED, experience, good driving record, pass a drug screening and background check. Call Faith at (567)890-7500 Building & Property Manager Must have High School Diploma or equivalent; Trade School graduate preferred, with a minimum of five years of experience in building operation and maintenance. Knowledge of electrical, plumbing, energy conservation and swimming pool systems a plus. Salary range $30,000 to $35,000 with benefits. E-mail resume to ethomas@sidney-ymca.org by 10-25-13 D.L. Winner Livestock Express Livestock Haulers Wanted CDL Driver w/livestock exp. Regional or short haul avail. New Weston, OH Contact Dan: 419-336-0301/419-733-4451 GENERAL LABOR plus C.D.L. TRUCK DRIVER JOBS Training provided Excellent wage & benefits Apply at: 15 Industry Park Ct. Tipp City (937)667-6772

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

Houses For Sale

1625 Ferguson Court Sidney OH 45365

Mechanical Engineer/ Designer: Minimum Bachelors degree preferred, AutoCAD, Revit MEP and Energy Modeling knowledge is preferred. Will assist in the design of heating, ventilation, air conditioning and plumbing systems. Applicant must possess strong communication, organizational skills and be detail oriented. Must also be able to take charge and have the ability to work independently and in a team environment.

FENIX, LLC

email to: brent@cys-inc.com

Send resume to:

Mechanical Engineer/ Designer

Other

Needed for Farm Drainage business. Competitive wages and benefits based on experience. Prehire drug screen required.

Electro Controls is currently seeking candidates experienced with industrial control wiring/trouble shooting. Full Time with Benefits

SIDNEY, 1699 Westlake Drive, Friday 3pm-7pm, Saturday 9am-3pm, tools yard & shop, toolbox, books & books on tape, computer desk & chair, much much more!

PHARMACY TECHNICIAN Approximately 30 hours per week. Certification preferred. Send resume to: Dept 139, Sidney Daily News, 1451 North Vandemark Road, Sidney, OH 45365.

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

PANEL BUILDER

SIDNEY, 1301 Timberlane Court, (off Spruce), Friday & Saturday 9-? Entertainment Centers, girls bike, party lite, TVs, VCR, kids-adult clothes and much more

SIDNEY, 1925 Fair Oaks Drive, Friday 8-4pm, Saturday 8-2pm, MULTIFAMILY SALE, baby items, dresser, home decor, holiday items, women clothes

Industrial equipment sales and distribution company in the Tipp City, Ohio area is looking for a Bilingual English/ Japanese Sales Coordinator to support our Japanese Field Sales person with tracking, investigating & reporting sales information; assisting in the resolution of issues and coordination of field sales activities including sales order entry and followthrough. Ability to speak, read and write proficiently in both English and Japanese is absolutely required.

Medical/Health

SERIOUS INQUIRIES CALL KAREN (937)438-3844 Mental Health Therapist We are looking for 2 skilled counselors to fill FT positions with our Urbana and Bellefontaine office teams to provide diagnostic/ assessment, therapy/ counseling and crisis services. Criminal History Record and Background Investigations are required through the Ohio Bureau of Criminal Investigation and Identification before services can be provided. Qualifications: Masters Degree in related field, LSW, PC, LISW or PCC. Independent license preferred. Candidates must have a valid State of Ohio Drivers license, reliable transportation and evidence of appropriate automobile liability insurance. Competitive wages based upon licensure and years of experience. Respond to: Consolidated Care Inc., Box 817, West Liberty, OH.43357, or fax: 937-4650442. Please refer to Ad#MH10.14.13 when responding. CCI is an equal opportunity employer and provider and a Drug Free Workplace.

4 BEDROOM HOUSE, New Bremen, Full Basement, 1.5 Bath, 1 Car Garage, CA, $130,000 Call (419)726-5305 SIDNEY, 768 W. Parkwood, 2400 sqft, 3 bedroom, 2.5 bath, 2 car garage, fenced yard, three seasons room, shed, beautiful & spacious home, call (937)726-9380. Open House Directory OPEN HOUSE, BY OWNER Sun. Oct. 20, 11am-2pm 1905 Jillane Drive, Troy, $182,900 OBO, (937)2165925, mbruner2@woh.rr.com Apartments /Townhouses 1 BEDROOM, Port Jefferson, all appliances included, w/d hookup, most utilities included, $445 monthly, plus deposit, (937)489-9921 1, 2 & 3 Bedroom, Sidney & Anna, different floor plans, garages, fireplaces, appliances, washer/ dryers, www.firsttroy.com, (937)498-4747, (937)3355223 2 BEDROOM, 1.5 bath, fireplace, 1 car garage. $550 Monthly. (419)305-6292 3 bedroom duplex sidney, 131 oldham, appliances, ca, laundry, no pets, $545, (937)3947265 3 BEDROOM, 2 bath, 2 car garage, All appliances & mowing included, $650 month + deposit. 2571 Al pine. (937)4926790 3 BEDROOM, 2 bath, duplex, garage, patio, all appliances, no pets, $700-$750, call (937)658-4453 ANNA, Condo, 3 bedrooms, 2 baths, appliances, laundry hook ups, garage. No pets. $850/month. (937)394-7144 BOTKINS, very nice upstairs 2 bedroom, heat & water paid, $395 + deposit, excellent references. ALSO totally furnished 1 bedroom. (937)266-2624 FOR RENT, 130 North Brooklyn Ave, taking applications, 2 bedroom Duplex 1st floor, off street parking, shared garage (937)778-9811 3 BEDROOM Duplex, Sidney, 116 Queen, stove, dishwasher, air, laundry, garage, No pets, $630, (937)394-7265 NORTHTOWN APARTMENTS, 2 Bedroom, 1.5 bath townhouse, all appliances, NO PETS, $460 monthly, (937)295-3157 or (937)7265992 * 1 & 2 Bedroom * Studios

Village West Apts. "Simply the Best" (937)492-3450 Houses For Rent 2 BEDROOM, 108 East Lyndhurst, Full basement, NO PETS! References, deposit, $625 month, (937)492-0829. 2 BR half double, all appliances, CA/heating, no pets! $595 month + deposit, (937)492-7575. 3 BEDROOM houses. Air, garage, yard, $600-650/monthly. (937)492-0966 JACKSON CENTER, 3 Bedroom, 1 bath, Family room, attached garage, $700, no pets, (937)596-5467 North end near Whittier School, 3-4 bedrooms, 1.5 bath, 2 car attached, double lot. $600 per month, $600 deposit. Available November 15th. No Pets! Phone: 9937)492-9043 for showing and application Storage GARAGE RENTAL, 63 foot 26 foot, with 8 foot x 12 foot, electric garage door with opener, Northend Sidney, $300 Monthly, (937)492-1001 MANUFACTURED HOUSING MOVE IN READY! 3 bedroom, appliances, CA, deck, $14,500. Call Scott (937)498-1392.

Page 15

Dickman Supply nominated for national awards This week the IMARK Group held its annual members meeting at the La Costa Resort in Carlsbad, Calif., and Dickman Supply was nominated as a finalist in the top two categories for national awards during the closing banquet. IMARK Group, Inc. is a member-owned marketing group made of 980 independently-owned electrical distributors throughout the United States and Canada, representing the largest electrical distribution entity in the industry. Each year at the annual meeting, IMARK passes out top awards in four areas. Dickman Supply saw its name go up on the big screen as one of four finalists in both the “Excellence in Sales and Marketing” and “Member of the Year” categories. Dickman previously earned the national Excellence in Sales and Marketing Award in 2010, and the Member of the Year award in 2011, given to the distributor who scores highest on an objective

point scale of categories including growth, planning excellence, employee training and IMARK participation. “At Dickman Supply we have always strived to bring the highest value to our customers. To be recognized as one of the top companies in North America in multiple categories really speaks to the job that Dickman people work hard to do every day,” said Dickman Supply President Tim Geise. “I’m proud of every one of them and their accomplishments.” Dickman Supply is an electrical and industrial wholesaler, headquartered in Sidney with locations also in Greenville, Celina and Marysville. Representing more than 400 manufacturers, the company provides solutions for industrial and electrical product applications for commercial and industrial facilities, and contractors throughout West Central Ohio and Eastern Indiana.

Russia to rent land RUSSIA — The village of Russia is accepting bids for the rental of tillable ground owned by the village. The ground consists of three tracts of land. The first two tracts of land will be bid as one package. The third tract of land will be bid separately. The first tract of land is approximately 10 acres and is located on the east side of Simon Road and north of the CSX railroad tracks. The second tract of land is approximately 15 acres and is on the west side of Miller Road and is just north of the village water plant. This tract does not include the

area around the village well field. The third tract of land is approximately 55 acres of tillable land located on Russia-Versailles Road. It is south of the CSX railway and lies between the village water tower and the wastewater treatment plant. The length of the contract agreements will be for three years and will commence on Nov. 15 and expire on Nov. 14, 2016. Bids will be accepted at the village office until 9 a.m. on Nov. 7. Those interested may contact Rick Simon, village administrator at 526-4436 for any additional information.

Russia veterans invited to lunch RUSSIA — All Russia veterans are invited to a special luncheon at Russia Local School beginning at 1 p.m. on Nov. 14. A school-wide assembly will be held in the gym afterward beginning at 2 p.m. Those planning to attend (spouses are welcome) should contact the school office so plans can be made accordingly. The cafeteria will need a fairly accurate count of attendees so they can prepare enough food for the luncheon. The school phone number is 526-3156, or email the FCCLA Adviser Penny Elmore at pelmore@russiaschool.org.

In addition, organizers would like to include a picture of each veteran, in uniform, from the time period each served in the school presentation. Vets whose picture was not included in last year’s presentation are asked to provide on for inclusion. Pictures should be brought to the school at least one week before the program. Organizers will scan it, include it in the presentation, and return it on the day of the veterans program or sooner. Those who are able to scan their picture at home and submit it via email are welcome to do so.

Photo contest taking entries NEW BREMEN — The Southwestern Auglaize County Chamber of Commerce will include a holiday photography contest in this year’s German Family Christmas. “Frames and Such is sponsoring the contest, and we’re really excited about this fun way for folks to get involved,” said Executive Director Scott Frey. “We’re always looking for ways to improve German Family Christmas and make it more interesting for shoppers and visitors to our communities, and this photography contest was big last year.” Photographers — amateur and professional — are invited to submit their work to be judged by chamber member photographers Greg Garman and Jenny Pleiman. “The entry fee is only $20 per photographer, no mat-

ter how many pieces they show,” said Frey. “We want to encourage as many folks to participate as we can in order to get a wide variety of subjects and perspectives in the photography. We’re hoping that many of the entries will show a holiday theme but that’s not required.” Entries must be submitted by Nov. 1 to Frames and Such, 93 E. Fourth St., Minster. The entries will be on display at Western Ohio True Value Hardware during German Family Christmas. Entries should be framed for tabletop display so they are able to stand on their own. Frey said the entries will be judged in the following four categories: Portrait (single or group), Landscape/ Nature, Black and White, and People’s Choice. Complete contest rules are available on the chamber website at www.auglaize.org.


Page 16

Classifieds

Sidney Daily News, Saturday, October 19, 2013

that work .com JobSourceOhio.com

Sales

Autos For Sale

Miscellaneous

Miscellaneous

Miscellaneous

Want To Buy

3 BEDROOM, 2 bath, mobile home in Country Meadows. $11,000 obo. Needs some work. Call or text (937)4897265

2012 FORD FUSION, 2.5 liter 4 cylinder, reverse sensing system, 17" wheels, Siruis Satellite system, 5705 miles, $18,200 (937)902-9143

16" ECHO chain saw with new bar and chain. $150 (937)4979540 1965 OR 1966 6-cylinder Mustang Motor, Mustang parts from 1965-1973. Call (937)658-3386 ANNUITY.COM Guaranteed Income For Your Retirement Avoid market risk & get guaranteed income for retirement! Call for FREE copy of our SAFE MONEY GUIDE Plus Annuity Quotes from A-Rated companies! 800-423-0676 CANADA DRUG: Canada Drug Center is your choice for safe and affordable medications. Our licensed Canadian mail order pharmacy will provide you with savings of up to 75 percent on all your medications needs. Call today 1-800-341-2398 for $10.00 off your first prescription and free shipping. CHERRY CABINET, 2x2x4 pullout shelf from roll-top, sideopening drawer, $100; traditional costumed 10" Korean dolls new in case $35 (937)667-1249 Elliptical Machine, Mission Sofa table, Antique Oak end table, Rocker, 600lb 2-drawer bank safe, sectional sofa piece - Free like new. Everything in excellent condition. Make offer. Call (937)416-4297

DISH: DISH TV Retailer. Starting at $19.99/month (for 12 mos.) & High Speed Internet starting at $14.95/month (where available.) SAVE! Ask About SAME DAY Installation! CALL NOW! 1-800-734-5524

READY FOR MY QUOTE CABLE: SAVE on Cable TV-InternetDigital Phone-Satellite. You've Got A Choice! Options from ALL major service providers. Call us to learn more! CALL TODAY. 888-929-9254

PAYING CASH for Vintage Toys, GI Joes, Star Wars, Heman, Transformers, Pre-1980s Comics, and much more. Please call (937)267-4162.

(937) 596-6141 Firewood

SEASONED FIREWOOD $125 cord pick up, $150 cord delivered, $175 cord delivered & stacked (937)308-6334 or (937)719-3237 SEASONED FIREWOOD $145 per cord. Stacking extra, $125 you pick up. Taylor Tree Service available, (937)753-1047 FIREWOOD, Seasoned Hardwood, $160 full cord, $85 half cord, delivered, (937)726-4677

OMAHA STEAKS: ENJOY 100% guaranteed, delivered-to-the-door Omaha Steaks! SAVE 74% PLUS 4 FREE Burgers - The Family Value Combo - Only $39.99. ORDER Today 1-888-721-9573, use code 48643XMD - or www.OmahaSteaks.com/mbff6 9 SLEIGH BED, 6 months old, Queen size, full thick mattress, $300, (937)489-2342

Memory / Thank You

NEED CASH? Buying junk & wrecked cars/trucks. Nothing too large! Top dollar paid. Also selling great used cars. 937-4511019 888-484-JUNK Autos For Sale

40511566

Forever Loved and Deeply Missed by Dad, Judy, Greg, Paul, Tom, Marla, Laura, all of your Nieces and Nephews, Family & Friends

Musical Instruments ORGAN, Baldwin Orga Sonic, with bench, music sheets & books included, $300 obo, (937)773-2514 Real Estate Auction

Real Estate Auction 14.432 Acres Former Hardin Elementary School Site

10207 State Route 47 West Sidney, Ohio (Hardin)

Justin Vondenhuevel CAI 937-538-6231 Auctioneer REALTOR Re/Max One Realty Tom Roll 937-638-7847 Auctioneer REALTOR Realty 2000

www.AuctionTimeOnline.com VONDENHUEVEL AUCTIONEERS

937-538-6231 auctions@woh.rr.com

Auctions

SARGENT AUCTIONEERS, INC. 401 FLANDERS AVE. LIMA, OHIO 419-229-1922

TUESDAY OCT 22, 2013 Sale @ 2:00 P.M. 702 W. North St â&#x20AC;˘ Lima, Ohio

Help Wanted General 1998 BONNEVILLE SSE 219K highway miles, one owner, nice! Many extras $1500 firm (937)676-2615 1999 FORD Escort Sport, 2 door, white, moon roof, 126k miles, excellent condition, 4 cylinder, automatic, $2500 OBO, (937)693-3798 2001 CHEVY Venture. Seats 8. Built-in car seat. Tan colored. Light rust. 162,000 miles. New transmission. $3000. (419)305-5613

2003 CADILLAC CTS 98k miles, silver, automatic, v6, Bose Sound system, leather heated seats, looks and runs like new, $7495 (937)295-2626

BUYER KTH Parts Industries, Inc., a quality oriented manufacturer of stamped and welded auto parts, located in St. Paris, Ohio has an immediate opening in our Purchasing Department. This Buyer within our Localization Group will be responsible for procuring metal stampings from USA suppliers. General aspects of this job will include: 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6.

Ordering of parts Inventory control of parts Purchasing of USA and Japan tooling Attending Die Trials both in the USA and Japan Negotiating piece price and other cost issues Coordinating Quality Improvement Issues.

Selling at Public Auction, a long time running ďŹ ne dining Chinese Restaurant: To consist of the complete sell out of restaurant equipment. Check out sargentauctioneers.com or auctionzip.com for complete listing and photos or call (419)229-1922 for more information. Inspection: 12:00-2:00 p.m. day of sale. Terms: cash or check with proper id. Out of town checks require a bank letter of guarantee. Any statement made the day of sale takes precedence over any statement made herein. Sargent Auctioneers, Inc Donnie R. Sargent, Sales Mgr. Professional Auctioneers 40510068 Terry Sargent, John Druckemiller

Drivers & Delivery

PAID TUITION TO OBTAIN YOUR CLASS A CDL

The successful candidate should be a self motivated individual who can multitask as well as possess analytical skills, critical thinking, and excellent communication skills. A 4 year degree in Business is preferred, but not a must. Domestic travel is a requirement for this position with some trips being International. Experience with Microsoft OfďŹ ce applications is a must. KTH Parts Industries, Inc. offers a very attractive beneďŹ t package, competitive salary and team oriented manufacturing environment. QualiďŹ ed candidates should send a resume including salary requirement to: KTH Parts Industries, Inc. P.O. Box 940 St. Paris, OH 43072 Attn: Buyer Or Email: kth.hr@kth.net

LEARN MORE AT OUR HIRING EVENTS October 29 | 1 p.m. and 5 p.m. #OMFORT3UITES 4OWNE0ARK$RIVE\4ROY

Schneider National is Now Offering Paid Tuition

KTH is an Equal Opportunity Employer 40509644

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CITY OF SIDNEY ROUTES

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/URAVERAGEDRIVERSEARN   YEAR BASEDONWORKANDEXPERIENCE

The Sidney Daily News is seeking Independent Contractors to deliver our print products Monday, Wednesday, Thursday, Friday, Saturday and holidays in the following areas:

s

-EDICALANDDENTALINSURANCE

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K WITHCOMPANYMATCH

Help Wanted General

2008 CHEVY IMPALA SS 5.3 Liter V8, 145k miles, power sunroof, loaded, leather seats, $6,700 OBO (937)658-4148

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. (937)492-0309.

2011 Chevy HHR Silver with Black interior 40,000 miles, New tires, like new, Rebuilt title $9890.00 (937)295-2833 ask for Dennis.

loriaandrea@aol.com

For more information Contact:

The Broken Chain We little knew that morning that God was going to call your name, In life we loved you dearly, in death we do the same. It broke our hearts to lose you, you did not go alone, for part of us went with you, the day God called you home. You left peaceful memories, your love is still our guide, and though we cannot see you, you are always at our side. Our family chain is broken, and nothing seems the same, but as God calls us one by one, the chain will link again.

Wanted to Buy

Loria Coburn

937-498-0123

WOOD-BURNING STOVE, Vermont Castings will heat 1600 sq ft, $450 (937)3354301

9/19/71-10/19/03

HORSE HAY, clean grass. $4/bale. (937)638-1800

Residential Insured

On-Site Auction Saturday November 2nd. 9:30 a.m.

Chris Johnson

Hay/Feed/Seed/Grain

Commercial Bonded

40502932

Winterization Starting at $45 Call for an Appointment

MY COMPUTER WORKS: My Computer Works Computer problems? Viruses, spyware, email, printer issues, bad internet connections - FIX IT NOW! Professional, U.S.based technicians. $25 off service. Call for immediate help. 1-888-781-3386

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CITY05 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Approximately 200 deliveries Belmont St, E Bennett St, Bon Air, Broadway, Brookburn, Clinton, Doering, Easy Ave, Elm St, Garfield Ave, Jefferson St, Kossuth St, E Lyndhurst, W Lyndhurst, Magnolia Dr, N Main Ave, New St, Norwood Dr, Overland Dr, E Pinehurst, W Pinehurst, Port Jefferson Rd, E Russell Rd, E Ruth St, Summit St, Wapakoneta Ave, Washington St, Williams St CITY08 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Approximately 170 deliveries Aurora St, Campbell Rd, Center St, Charles Ave, Culvert St, Fair Rd, Fairview Ave, Fulton St, Hall Ave, S Highland, Karen Ave, Lynn St, Montrose St, Mulberry St, Oakleaf Ct, S Pomeroy, Rauth, Ronan, Spruce, Taft, Turner Dr, Urban Ave, Virginia St, S Wagner Ave, Wilkinson CITY11 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Approximately 140 deliveries Amherst, Cherry St, Chestnut Ave, W Clay St, Colonial Dr, W Court St, Evergreen Dr, Fairmont Dr, Foraker Ave, Foxdale Pl, Franklin Ave, Greenacre, Hawthorne Dr, Hickory Ct, Jon Ave, Lori Ct, Maple Leaf Ct, McKinley Ave, W North St, Pinetree Ct, Ridgeway Dr, W South St, Taylor Dr, S Walnut Ave, Our Independent Contractors must: â&#x20AC;˘ Be at least 18 years of age or older â&#x20AC;˘ Have reliable transportation with state minimum insurance â&#x20AC;˘ Be available between the hours of 3am-9am

***If you meet these minimum criteria, please contact Jason Martin at 937-498-5934. Please be prepared to leave a message with your name, age, address, phone number and route you are interested in.

40507928

40511155

Apply online at schneiderjobs.com/newjobs Call Randy at 866-928-2122 for more information

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Cleaning & Maintenance

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Baileyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s 40500312

3 Kittens, 7 weeks old , litter trained, weened (402)3400509 Black Lab, 4 years old, Fullblooded, no papers, good nature dog, $50. Call Mark (937)538-6202 ADULT CAT, long-haired, mostly white, calico. Spade, rabies shots. Friendly & mellow. Needs permanent, in-door home with NO DOGS. (937)492-7478, leave message. DACHSHUND 4 Years old, Lab hound Mix 4 years old, both male, neutered, Free to good homes, (937)267-4162 DACHSHUND PUPS, AKC, both sexes, 8 wks old, chocolates, reds, 1 black & tan, 1st shots & wormed, $250-$300 (937)667-1777 KITTENS, 9 weeks, males, wormed, litter trained, adorable! Indoor forever homes only, free, (937)492-7478. LAB PUPPIES, AKC, 7 males, 5 chocolate, 2 yellow, vet checked, wormed, shots, family raised, ready October 16th, $300, (419)584-8983 REGISTERED BORDER COLLIER puppies, beautiful black & white all males, 1st shots, farm raised, $250 (937)5648954

RVs / Campers

40503790

Pets

FIND YOUR

REASON TO

DRIVE

Auctions

PUBLIC AUCTION

To settle the estate of Max Rose, 4132 Co Rd 68, Quincy, Ohio Go south from Quincy ½ mile on St. Rt. 235 to St. Rt. 706, west 2 miles to Co. Rd.68, 3rd place on right or from Sidney, Ohio, take St. Rt. 29 east to Pasco where St. Rt. 706 begins, go approx. 5 miles to Co. Rd. 68, right turn 3rd place on right, follow signs

Saturday October 26, 2013 â&#x20AC;˘ 10:00 A.M.

275 diesel Massey Ferguson tractor, 700 hrs. A1 condition; JD 210 wheel disk; IH 5100 conventional drill; 8 ft.-3pt Bush Hog rotary mower; 12 ft. AC ďŹ eld cultivator with harrow; two IH 8ft. pull type discs; 8ft. cultimulcher ;15 ft. Brillion cultipacker ; 10 ft. cultipacker; 4 row IH corn plow; JD 3pt 2 bottom plow; NI 12A manure spreader, ground driven ; Blad 5hp air compressor; steel wheels; single trees; double trees; corn drag; hay bale carrier; antique pump jack; drill press; table saw; sheep feeders; hog waterer and feeders; old Wright chain saw; new kerosono heater; barn heater; wood gates; log chains; spools of barb wire; steel traps; plastic ďŹ eld tile; wood block pulleys; milk cans; pile of seasoned ďŹ re wood; patio furniture (some wood and some metal); several old sleds. This is a large sale; lots small items from years of collecting. Most of the machinery has not been used for approx. 20 yr and is in very good condition. Terms: Cash /Check w/proper ID/credit card (3% credit card surcharge fee) Kathy Schaefer, Executor Goslee & Goslee, Attorney Logan County Probate Case No 13ES75 Auctioneers: Howard (Bud) Jackson and David Jackson, phone 937-539-0618, 937-593-2197 Clerk: Skip Jackson, Ron Weiskittle Lunch served 40508430


Classifieds

Sidney Daily News, Saturday, October 19, 2013

Page 17

Cleaning & Maintenance

Construction & Building INERRANT CONTRACTORS

Save U Time Services 937-638-4141 *Professional Window Cleaning *Residential and Commercial Cleaning *Interior Painting *Carpet Cleaning & Protection www.saveutimeservices.com *Licensed & Insured

The Sidney Daily News is seeking Independent Contractors to deliver our print products on Saturdays and holidays only in the following areas: 0M130R & 0M330R – 200 deliveries

Stop overpaying your general contractors! Self performing our own work allows for the best prices on skilled labor. • Kitchens • Roofs • Windows • Baths • Doors • Siding • Decks • Floors • Drywall • Paint 25 years combined experience FREE estimates

40509666

Motor Routes

Miscellaneous 40509820

Help Wanted General

(937)573-7357 InerrantContractors@gmail.com

40504132

Landscaping

Anna, Botkins, McCartyville, New Knoxville

Mower Maintenance

Rutherford

0M110R – 190 deliveries

MOWER REPAIR & MAINTENANCE Get your snow-blowers ready!

Sidney/Anna Area – 25A North, Mason Rd, Pasco Montra Rd, Sharp Rd, Sidney Freyburg

All Small Engines • Mowers • Weed Eaters • Edgers • Snowblowers • Chain Saws Blades Sharpened • Tillers

Our Independent Contractors must:

•Be at least 18 years of age or older •Have reliable transportation with state minimum insurance •Be available between the hours of 3am-9am

FREE pickup

40503563

If you meet these minimum criteria, please contact Jason Martin at 937-498-5934. Please be prepared to leave a message with your name, age, address, phone number and route you are interested in.

within 10 mile radius of Sidney

40499985

Land Care

Paving & Excavating

Construction & Building

AMISH CREW

40507934

Wants roofing, siding, windows, doors, repair old floors, joust foundation porches, decks, garages, room additions.

Help Wanted General

ANY TYPE OF REMODELING

Remodeling & Repairs Roofing & Siding

KTH Parts offers a very attractive benefit package, competitive salary and team oriented manufacturing environment. Qualified candidates should send a resume including salary requirements to: KTH Parts Industries, Inc. P.O. Box 940 St. Paris, OH 43072 Attn: Equipment Support Technician Recruiter Or Email: kth.hr@kth.net

Miscellaneous

Roofing • Drywall • Painting Plumbing • Remodles • Flooring Eric Jones, Owner Insurance jobs welcome: FREE Estimates

40509630

KTH is an Equal Opportunity Employer

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Dave Fleming 937-658-2832 davidkfleming@gmail.com www.davidkfleming.com

OPEN HOUSE SUNDAY 10/20 • 1-2:30 pm 2801 N Broadway

Located in Sidney’s north end, this 2,011 s/f home has a Ushaped driveway, 2 car garage & large deck. 5 Beds, 3 baths, fabulous full finished basement. Foyer leads to a large open living room & kitchen w/ pantry. Formal dining room for special occasions. Finished basement has rec room, living room, full kitchen, 2 bedrooms, bathroom and tons of storage. All on a fenced .95 acre wooded private lot. You gotta see this house! Asking $259,900** Take a look at www.davidkfleming.com

David K Fleming • 937-658-2832

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309 New $72,900 (North on Main, East on New)

SUNDAY, OCTOBER 20, 2013 1:00 - 2:30 12412 SHROYER $139,500 (North on Meranda to right on Shroyer)

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40498713

Amos Schwartz Construction

KTH Parts Industries Inc., a quality oriented manufacturer of stamped and welded auto parts, located in St. Paris, Ohio, has an immediate opening for an individual in our Equipment Support Group (ESG). The successful candidate should have two years industrial experience or an equivalent technical degree. Good working knowledge of Robotics, PLC’s, Basic Electricity, Pneumatic and Hydraulic systems is desired. Industrial electricity safety training, mig or arc welding, or familiarity with oxyacetylene welding and cutting is also a plus. This is a second shift position.

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Page 18

Sidney Daily News, Saturday, October 19, 2013

Don’t be envious of ‘popular’ teens DR. WALLACE: last time because I refuse to Everybody tells me that I’m join in his type of fun. beautiful. I do have certain It seems like I am missing features that make people out on all the fun and I’m stare at me when I enter a beginning to feel very discourroom. I just want you aged. I’m tired of not to know this, so please having any dates. Please don’t think I’m braghelp me. —Megan, San ging. I don’t overdo the Diego, Calif. makeup and I wear modMEGAN: Please don’t est clothing, so I do not be discouraged, and ask for this attention. please don’t be envious I’m a 17-year-old ‘Tween 12 of the “popular” teens. Christian girl and I’m Sooner or later, they all & 20 totally straight. I don’t Dr. Robert will be envious of you. do drugs, alcohol, tobac- Wallace The so-called fun they co or sex. I stick to my seem to be having is moral standards, but I must mostly smoke and mirrors admit that I’m a bit unhappy. — superficial attempts to All the “popular” girls in be accepted and show off my school openly brag about a “fake” sophistication and their sexual activities and maturity. getting high on alcohol and I have received thousands drugs. Naturally, they go out of letters over the years from with all the popular guys, teens who got caught up in the who are mostly athletes. If a popularity game and expericute guy does ask me out for mented naively with drugs, the first time, it is usually the alcohol and sex. Their letters

all reveal the same results: this path led to nothing more than the temporary illusion of happiness. These young people only found true happiness when they found true love — of themselves, their families, their church, their friends and their Creator. Be true to yourself and your faith, Megan. Your future holds a decent young man who will share your moral standards. You are not missing out on the fun. You’re wisely bypassing the road that too often leads to disaster! TEENS: Some time ago, a young lady wrote that her dog could understand her commands. If she said, “Roll over,” her pooch would roll over. If she said, “Fetch my slippers,” Poochie would bring her slippers, one at a time. When she said, “Time to eat,” Poochie would head

straight for his food bowl and wait patiently until it was filled. The writer wanted to know if she had a special dog that understood human words. I replied that I didn’t think dogs could understand human words but, rather, they reacted to tone of voice and to the action the owner demonstrated when giving the command. I soon received volumes of mail from readers informing me that their dogs could understand and respond to them. I still didn’t really believe that dogs could actually understand and respond to human words. Boy, was I wrong! According to researchers, apes and dolphins are best at learning to understand words. Now dogs can be added to this intelligent group. A scientific study has demonstrated that dogs real-

ly understand much of what they hear. Researchers in Germany tested a collie that understood over 200 words and was learning new ones quickly. The collie knew the names of play toys and could find the one called for by the owners. I must apologize to every dog in the land for underestimating their brain power! This newfound respect for dogs only increases my already great love for them. But I would caution dog owners: Be careful of what you say in front of your pooch. The words might be understood! 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 rwallace@galesburg.net. To find out more about Dr. Robert Wallace and read features by other Creators Syndicate writers and cartoonists, visit the Creators Syndicate website at www.creators.com.

Order Yours Today!

The Sidney Daily News Harvest-Holiday Cookbook will be included in the November 23rd edition of The Sidney Daily News. Reserve your extra copies today by simply completing the form below. Please choose one of the convenient options. Very few unreserved copies will be available. Order today to avoid being disappointed!

DEADLINE FOR ORDERING: FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 8th, 5:00 P.M.

2. MAIL DELIVERY is available for $5.00 each including postage and handling. Number to be delivered _______ x $5.00 = ______Amt. Enclosed.

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Horoscope

Sidney Daily News, Saturday, October 19, 2013

Page 19

Your Horoscope Francis Drake

What kind of day will tomorrow be? To find out what the stars say, read the forecast given for your birth sign. For Monday, Oct. 21, 2013: ARIES (March 21 to April 19) The next few weeks is the perfect time to wrap up loose details with banking, taxes, debt, shared property, inheritances and anything you own jointly with others. Make use of this opportunity. TAURUS (April 20 to May 20) Partners will return to your life again, if they haven’t already. Consider this an opportunity for closure or a chance to get some answers. GEMINI (May 21 to June 20) Just accept the fact that your work and your job will suffer from delays, miscommunication, lost paperwork

and broken equipment for the next several weeks. Mercury is retrograde. CANCER (June 21 to July 22) Old flames might be back on the scene. However, the next few weeks are a good time to review and revisit practical plans related to the care of children. LEO (July 23 to Aug. 22) Family reunions are likely. Or you might deal with old family business. You also might talk to a relative you haven’t seen for a long time. VIRGO (Aug. 23 to Sept. 22) The next few weeks will be plagued by transportation delays, missed meetings, lost items, confused communication and people from your past in your face. Yes, it’s Mercury retrograde. LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) Checks in the mail will be late. Those of you who

are looking for work will be more successful if you check places where you worked before or had some kind of previous contact. SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) Mercury is retrograde in your sign, which means you will contact ex-partners and people from your past. Despite frustrations, this is an excellent time to finish old business. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) Research will go well now. If you’re looking for answers from the past, you’ll be like a hot knife slicing through butter. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 19) Expect to run into old friends, especially in groups. Someone might give you feedback that helps you to change former goals. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20 to Feb. 18) In the next few weeks,

you might encounter bosses from your past or a parent you haven’t seen for a while. Issues related to authority figures will come back to haunt you. PISCES (Feb. 19 to March 20) Travel plans might be delayed or could suffer from glitches in the next few weeks. It will be easier to visit places you’ve been to before, as opposed to going to new ones. YOU BORN TODAY People find you attractive; in fact, you can inspire others. You have excellent verbal skills. You are charming, but at times, you can be challenging! Words are your strength, which is why many of you sell, write, edit and act. You enjoy having fun. This year you begin an exciting new cycle. Be bold; open any door! Birthdate of: Charlotte Sullivan, actress; Will Estes, actor; Kim Kardashian, celebrity/businesswoman.

Wilson plans sports medicine symposium Wilson Memorial Hospital will host its first annual sports medicine symposium on Oct. 31 from 8 a.m. to 2 p.m. The symposium will provide athletic trainers, physical therapists and physical therapy assistants with an opportunity to enhance their knowledge in sports medicine. Speakers will include physicians who specialize in orthopedic care and emergency medicine, with a focus on sports-related injuries to knees and wrists, concussions and traumatic sports injuries. Participants will also hear from athletic trainers and physical therapists on topics related to nutrition, injury prevention and ethics in athletic training. The symposium is approved by the National Athletic Trainers Association and the Board of Certifications (BOC) and is pending approval by the Ohio Physical Therapy Association. The BOC designates this education activity for five and a half hours of continuing education credits including one hour of ethics. For a complete program guide and to register for the event, visit wilsonhospital.com and click on “Classes and Support Groups.”

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Page 20

Sidney Daily News, Saturday, October 19, 2013

ENJOY

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