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Vol. V ol. 12 1233 No. No. 219 219

No November vember 2, 2013 2013

S Sidney, idney, Ohio

w www.sidneydailynews.com ww.sidneeydailynews.com

At left At left is 412 412 Brookburn Brookburn burn St.,., the home of St of Michael JJ.. Wood, Wood, whoo was w as arr ested on an arrested aggravated aggr avated murder murder charge death char ge in the de ath ooff James James N. Cole, Cole, who whho disappeared from dis appeared fr om his is Brookburn home at 330 Br ookburn burn St.,., at ffar almost St ar right, right, almo ost three weeks ago. thr ee w eeks ag o. Police Pollice aree still trying find ar still tr ying ttoo fin nd Coleâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s body.. C oleâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s body

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of their surr oundinggs â&#x20AC;Ś their heir surroundings w oods or fields,â&#x20AC;? alling ssaid. aiid. fields,â&#x20AC;? B woods Balling Capt . JJerry erry Tangeman Tang a eman is Capt. nvesti e heading up the in investiain an aattorney. ttorney. to obt obtain gation, Balling B alling said. said. gation, Wood ood did not enter a Wood break in the case A break a. plea. that led to Woodâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Woodâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;â&#x20AC;&#x2122;s arrest arrrest that Police Chief W illiam Police William occurred when a witness ness occurred B allling aid ssaid tha Balling thatt forward, Balling B alling ing came forward, thr o ough se of the cour through course s aid. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We â&#x20AC;&#x153;We received received inforinfforrsaid. the in vestigation, police investigation, mation from ness from a witness mation learned rned tha as a thatt Cole w was that was was very very criticall in that victim tim of a homicide. He solving the case.â&#x20AC;? Wood ood ssaid aid d F riday tha Friday thatt police Michael W B alling declined to Balling ar or Coleâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; â&#x20AC;&#x2122;s aree looking ffor Coleâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s say what what the motive motive was was in the body dy and ar ollowing up on say aree ffollowing killing. â&#x20AC;&#x153;â&#x20AC;&#x153;Weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re Weeâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re keeping ome keeping some killing. leads. ds. â&#x20AC;&#x153;â&#x20AC;&#x153;We We ar aree asking people who See S ee CHARGED CHARGED | 13 liv ware livee in the county to be aaware

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TTerry erry K Keller eller loo looks oks oover ver the damag damagee ttoo his ggarage arage at 84 8455 55 LLehman ehman Road, Road, Piqua, from from m Thur Thursday sday nightâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; nightâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ss sstorm torm FFriday. riday. The sstorm torrm damag ed the ggarage arage rroof oof and didd oother ther damag e. High winds w w oover ver a proals prodamaged damagee ttoo the hous house. alsoo ble blew ppane ane ttank, ank, ccausing aussing a ggas as le ak that prompted prompted Keller Kellerr and his wife wife ttoo seek seek shelt er at a ne eighborâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s house. house. leak shelter neighborâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s

Storm rm damage mage occurs urs in southern uthern part art of county ounty Weak tornado confirmed irmed in Miami mi County Sefffrin Michael Seffrin mseffrin@civitasmedia.com mseffrin@civitasmed dia.com

A storm m with high through winds passed ssed thr ough Shelby S helby County nty quickly la late te Thursday Thur Thurs sda d y night ight ght and pr promptomptted the sounding ding of tornado sirens, sir ens, but most of the coun coun-ty appar apparently ently ly escaped seri seri-ous damag damage. e. The N National at ional Weather Weather Service thatt a S ervice did confirm tha tornado destr destroyed troyed tw two o barns

on Lena-P Lena-Palestine Palestine R Road oad in County,, northeastern ern Miami County near n e a r tthe he M Miami/Shelby/ i a m i / S h el b y / Champaign gn county line. The National Weather N ational W eather Service S ervice ssaid aid damag damage age indica indicated ted it w was as an EFO tornado, t d which hich is weak described as a w eak tornado with maximum imum winds of 70 path was mph. Thee pa th length w as eestimated s t i m at e d tto o bbee bbetween e t we e n 300 and 400 yyards ards long with around a width ar ound 30 yyards. ards. The tornado ado touched do down wn

ar around ound d 11:39 p.m., the Weather Service W eather er S ervice ssaid. aid. A Authorities uthorities orities activ activated ated tor torrnado sir sirens irens in S Sidney idney short short-before ly bef ore 11:30 p.m. as the storm appr approached oached this ar area. ea. Cherii Drink D Drinkwine, i kwine, i dir direcec Shelby tor of the S helby County Emer Emergency g ency e Manag Management ement Agency, Friday theree Ag encyy, ssaid aid F riday ther were tree w ere rreports e eports of a tr ee and po power wer line do down wn in S Sidney idney See S ee STORM STORM | 13

Voterss to decide onn school levyy Tuesdayy

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Voters V oters who ho reside reside in the Sidney City S Sidney Schools chools District will be ggoing oing ng to the polls Tuesday fiveT uesday to vvote ote on a fiv epercent traditional yyear ear 1 per c cent tr aditional levy. income ttax ax le vy. This levy, levy, if appr approved, oved, will rreplace eplace the eexpiring xpiring 9.9 mill emer emergency rgency levy le vy and and nd a permanent improvement impr ovement nt le levy, vy, which was w as not rrenewed ene newed in 2008. This is the second time the vvoters oterss will be deciding the

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mspeicher@civitasmedia.com mspeicher@civitasm media.com

ELECTION ELE CTION 2013 2013 fate of thee issue. It had failed fate in A August. ugust . The pr proposed o oposed income ttax ax levy le vy will ggenerate enerate $4.77 mil mil-lion per yyear. e . The emerg ear. emergency gency 9.9 mill le levy evy curr currently ently ggenerener-aates tes $4.55 5 million annually annually.. The p permanent manent impr improvep ove ment le levy v had ggenerated vy enerated $250,000 per yyear. ear.. Instead of collecting fr from om property pr operty ttaxes, axes, the tax tax mon mon-ies will be ggenerated enerated fr from om

the incomes omes of rresidents esidents who rreside eside in the district district.. â&#x20AC;&#x153;â&#x20AC;&#x153;This Thiss is not an addition addition-al amount ount of money money,â&#x20AC;? y,â&#x20AC;? ssaid aid Superintendent S uperintendent ntendent JJohn ohn Scheu. S cheu. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s â&#x20AC;&#x153;Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; â&#x20AC;&#x2122;s just st a differ different ent w way ay of collecting ng the money to con con-tinue too run the school dis dis-trict.â&#x20AC;? trict .â&#x20AC;? Scheu S cheu u ssaid aid the school dis dis-ttrict rict h has as m made a de ssignificant ignificant strikes strik es and ther theree has been improvements impr ovements e in a lot of ar areas. eas. â&#x20AC;&#x153;â&#x20AC;&#x153;We We kno know w we we still See S ee VOTERS VOTERS | 2

RUSSIA courage R U USSIA â&#x20AC;&#x201D; It ttakes akes cour age to follo follow ow yyour our dr dream. eam. Har Hard dw work orkk and nd a little lit tlee luck can be he helpful, lpful, too. graduate Abbey bbey Monnin, 2009 gr aduatee of Russia School, hard R ussia sia High S chool, worked worked har d to earn n g good ood gr grades, ades, gr graduating aduating near She the top of her class. S he especially ally appreciated challenged appr reciated being challeng ed by her English teacher,, Tracy Obringer. She T racy cy Obring er.. S he eeven ven n had a part-time part-time job with a local vvetereter-inarian, ian, and because animals, she loved loved anim als, she volunteered volun teered aatt shelter. the animal she lter. So was S o n no one w as sur-Abbeyy Monninn prised ed when she ssaid aid Abbe she h planned l d to bbe a herself. But vveterinarian eterinarian erinarian her self. B ut then the dream would dr eam am rreturned. eturned. She She w ould not be a would actor. â&#x20AC;&#x153;â&#x20AC;&#x153;vetâ&#x20AC;? vetâ&#x20AC;? tâ&#x20AC;? â&#x20AC;&#x201D; she w ould become an actor tor. M Monnin is the daughter of Alan Sandy father was and S andy Monnin. Her fa ther w as project a p project manager manager for for Midmark Midmar arkk Corp.â&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Lincolnshire, Corp.â&#x20AC;&#x2122; p.â&#x20AC;&#x2122;â&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Lincolnshir e, Ill., facility. facility lity. While ile Abbey was was still in high school, ool, the family, brothers family, including br others JJacob acob cob and Joseph, Joseph, moved moved to the Chicago Chicag ago area areaa for for a time. Duringg the summer, summer mer, Abbey bey took an acting class at at the widely wideely acclaimed Piven Piven Theater Theaterr in Evanston, Evanston, nston, Ill., and â&#x20AC;&#x153;rediscovered â&#x20AC;&#x153;rediscovered the magic gic of theater.â&#x20AC;? theater..â&#x20AC;? She S he h had been involved in nvolved in theater theaater sincee middle school when she played played the role role of Marta Marta in â&#x20AC;&#x153;The â&#x20AC;&#x153; The Sound S ound d of Musicâ&#x20AC;? Musicâ&#x20AC;? sicâ&#x20AC;? for for the Crescent Crescent Players. Players. To To this day, day, â&#x20AC;&#x153;â&#x20AC;&#x153;The The Sound S ound of Musicâ&#x20AC;? Musicâ&#x20AC;?â&#x20AC;? is still her fa favorite vorite musical followed followed in close lose second place by â&#x20AC;&#x153;Wicked.â&#x20AC;? â&#x20AC;&#x153;Wicked.â&#x20AC;? e See S ee ACTRESS ACTRESS | 13

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Abbeey Monnin is sho Abbey shown wn here here in a rrehearsehearsal ffor o â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;Our or Our TTownâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; ownâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; with Cur tain Pla yers in Curtain Players W esterville. On On Tuesday, Tuesday, she will be egin Westerville. begin shooting Cleveland movie shoo ting in Cle veland on a mo vie titled, tittled, â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;Colony Coloony 552.â&#x20AC;&#x2122; 2.â&#x20AC;&#x2122;â&#x20AC;&#x2122;

To T o pur purchase chasse pho photographs tograaphs appe appearing aring in the Sidney Sidney Daily Dailyy Ne News, ws, g go o tto o www.sidneydailynews.com www w.sidne neeydailynews.com m


Page 2

Security officer approved The Shelby County Commissioners approved a new courthouse security officer and an online dog licensing contract during their meetings this week. The commissioners approved Wilbur Benson, a retired Piqua police officer, as security officer, effective Oct. 23, to fill in for other security officers during their days off or when needed for other reasons. According to Shelby County Sheriff John Lenhart, Benson will be paid $12 per hour. The online dog licensing renewal

agreement was approved by the commissioners. The agreement is with Fairfield Computer Services, LLC and will be a two year contract. The contract is for $1,200. The commissioners met with Ed Ball and Tom Kinninger of the Shelby County Veteran’s Service Commission. Ball and Kinninger presented a report on the Veteran’s Service Commission Fiscal Year (FY) 2012 report of Veteran’s Administration expenditures. In other action, the commissioners

approved the following: • Appropriated $2,000 into DARE fund for supplies. • Released fourth quarter funding to EMA in the amount of $15,000. • Appropriated $17,410.83 into the Shelby County Clerk of Courts computer fund for equipment. • Appropriated $100,000 into the Shelby County Clerk of Courts Special Projects fund for equipment. • Appropriated $3,500 into Shelby County Victim Services fund for salaries.

When it came to weather, October offered something for everyone, from hot, summer-like days to snow, week-long dry spells to downpours, still nights to a tornado. The latter touched down along the Shelby/Miami County border

Thursday night. It was preceded by racing winds and almost an inch of rain. The wettest day of the month was Oct. 5, when 1.32 inches of rain fell. From Oct. 8 through Oct. 14, and again from Oct. 25 to Oct. 30, no rain fell at all.

But on Oct. 23, it was snow that surprised area residents when they woke up. It melted quickly and comprised just 0.04 inches of precipitation. Rainfall for the month totalled 4.27 inches. The high was 82 on Oct. 5. The low was 30 on Oct. 22.

October: Something for everyone

City Record Police log THURSDAY -4:01 p.m.: theft and criminal trespass. Police arrested Flenare Mascus, 22, at large, on a theft charge after he allegedly concealed $171.68 worth of merchandise in his clothing and attempted to leave Walmart without paying for it. -2:28 p.m.: theft. Police arrested Kelsey King, 20, 1467 E. Court St., Apt. C, on a theft charge after she allegedly left Walmart without paying for $11.88 worth of merchandise. She was also wanted on a contempt warrant. -1:40 p.m.: property found. A leaf blower and chainsaw were found in See CITY | 4

Shelby County’s most wanted

BATEMAN • Name: Matthew H. Bateman • Age: 21 • Height: 6 ft., 3 in. • Weight: 187 lbs. • Hair: blond • Eyes: blue Matthew H. Bateman is wanted for assault, theft, escape and

a probation violation. If you see him, do not approach him. Call your local law enforcement agency and report his whereabouts. Contact the Shelby County Sheriff ’s Office, 555 Gearhart Road, 498-1111.

Municipal Court

In Sidney Municipal Court this week, Judge Duane Goettemoeller sentenced Jeremiah Purk, 34, 333 Enterprise Ave., to 180 days in jail (one day credit) for theft. No fine, but $211 in costs, was imposed. • Jessica Dunst, 32, 122 1/2 E. Clay

County Record Sheriff’s log

FRIDAY -11:30 a.m.: vandalism. All-terrain vehicles were reported to be in a cornfield in the 1000 block of South Vandemark Road. THURSDAY -7:35 p.m.: burglary. A burglary was reported at 8853 State Route 66. -4:07 p.m.: pole broken. A utility pole was reported to be broken four feet up and just hanging in the 3000 block of West Russell Road.

St, was fined $75 and $138 costs and sentenced to 30 days in jail for disorderly conduct, amended from child endangering. A Children Services Board case plan also was ordered. See COURT | 4 -3:28 p.m.: property-damage accident. A two-vehicle accident was reported at the intersection of Ohio 119 and 29. -12:53 p.m.: theft. Theft of a gift card from a mailbox was reported at 12000 State Route 362.

Fire, rescue

THURSDAY -11:24 p.m.: lines down. Power lines were reported down in the roadway at 1177 State Route 48. Russia Fire responded. -8:14 p.m.: medical. Anna Rescue was called to Honda, 12500 Meranda Road.

Letter to the Editor

Candidate vows to improve village To the editor: On Nov. 5 the voters of Fort Loramie will cast their vote for four new members of Village Council. My commitment to you if I am elected as a member of council will be hard work, integrity, honesty, respect, and a professional approach to all matters that come in front of council. Every effort will be made to attract new jobs to our community. I feel that it is extremely important that the elected members of council work with each business and industry, no matter the size, with the same enthusiasm. We will count our new jobs one at a time. At the same time communications with our existing businesses should be of high priority for the purpose of maintaining and improving our current employment levels. During these next four years, I will ask for your support and input to make Fort Loramie a better place to live and work. Working together, we can make great strides in attracting new business, industry and residents. Our personal pride in our physical appearance, attitude, and a friendly welcome for those that look at Fort Loramie as a new home will go a long way to

achieve our goals. Our community is positioned for growth. We have an excellent school system, new leadership in the police department that is making a difference every day, our community pride is high, and our property values are healthy. A good idea for our community would be something that will increase our quality of life and enhance our image among visitors. I want to begin an active search for businesses to come into the industrial park and expand current businesses already there. I would also like to see work started on the new park across from the high school and for council to work with developers to continue to develop affordable housing that will attract families to settle in our community. If you are willing to roll up your sleeves with me and work together on making Fort Loramie a better place in the future, I would appreciate your vote on Nov. 5 and will hold it in high regard.

would also be required to pay the additional funds to the state. The school district listened to voters after the 0.8mill permanent improvement levy expired and the failure of a 4.73 mill emergency levy in 2010. The district has made cuts in expenditures amounting to $6.6 million per year. All staff in the district agreed to have their salaries/benefits cut by 5.8 percent. All salaries have been frozen until 2015. Staff for the district has gone from 500 employees to 401. “If the levy doesn’t pass, we’ll go back to square one,” said Scheu. “We have to replace the expiring millage.” The three co-chairmen of the levy committee issued this statement about Tuesday’s election: “After the close August election, we were energized by the tremendous outpouring of support we got from the community. It became very clear that our message was on target, but that more people needed to hear it from a more personal perspective. In preparation for Tuesday’s election, we focused on reaching more people with targeted mailings to help them better determine their own personal financial outcomes. “We did an extensive direct mail campaign to our identified supporters, senior citizen community, recent graduates, parents and guardians. In addition, we sent a

comprehensive postcard to all residents in the district. Combined with our four public meetings and countless one-on-one conversations, dedicated website, and the questions/answers in the Sidney Daily News, we have offered many opportunities for voters to gather all of the necessary data to make an informed decision. “We know this is a solid plan of action to continue funding our schools at current levels. It is a plan that will distribute the financial responsibility among the largest pool of people. “At this time, it is in the voters’ hands. Passage of this levy is critical to the continuing financial and educational progress our district, including 3,600 students, 400 staff members and the 19,000 residents of Sidney. It will give us an assured 5-year financial forecast in the black and will allow us to work on improving our state grade card. We will also be able to continue to rebuild our relationship with our community. “We’ve listened to the community. We’ve acted and will continue to do so,” they concluded. Anyone who may still have questions should visit the levy’s website at sidneyschoolslevy.org or to call any of the co-chairs: Davis 622-2146; Warner 498-0763 or Rose 726-4659. The polls will be open Tuesday from 6:30 a.m. to 7:30 p.m.

Patrick Goldschmidt, MSgt, USAF Retired 41 E. Park St. Fort Loramie

Voters From page 1 ways to go,” said Scheu. “But we have seen significant progress in a lot of areas. We have reigned in our costs and have acted according what to the district’s residents have said.” But the bottom line, he said, is a new tax levy must be passed to replace the 9.9 mill levy which expires on Dec. 31. “We cannot operate with out replacing the amount of money that is disappearing when the 9.9 mill levy comes off the books.” The district, he said has cut $6.6 million in expenses over the past several years. It cannot cut another $4.7 million from the budget and continue to operate. The We Listened, We Acted levy campaign has been led by co-chairmen Renee Davis, Bill Warner and Dave Rose.

Re-elect

ALEXANDER BERNER

Paid for by Alexander Berner, 13090 Co.Rd. 25-A, Anna

Pain Heaviness/Tiredness Burning/Tingling Swelling/Throbbing Tender Veins

40516906

Your Vote & Support on November 5th is greatly appreciated.

Security benefits, disability and survivors benefits, welfare benefits, child support, property received as a gift, bequest or inheritance, and workers’ compensation benefits. Income that will be taxed includes wages, salaries, tips, interest, dividends, unemployment compensation, self-employment, taxable scholarships and fellowships, pensions, annuities, IRA distributions, capital gains, state and local bond interest except that paid by Ohio government, federal bond interest exempt from federal tax but subject to state tax, and alimony received. Any person residing in the school district will be subject to the income tax. Line 5 of the Ohio state tax return shows the adjusted income of each person and that is the amount that is subject to the income tax. As with state and federal taxes, if a person overpays school district taxes during the year, they will be entitled to a refund. If not enough was withheld, they

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If passed, the collection of the income tax will begin Jan. 1. The 9.9 mill levy property tax will expire at the end of 2013 but will continue to collected into 2014. If the levy passes Tuesday, employers will be instructed to change their payrolls effective Jan. 1 to deduct the tax from the district residents’ salaries, said Treasurer Mike Watkins. “The first money the school would see would be after the first quarter that ends March 31,” said Watkins. “In April we receive a percentage of what has been collected.” Also, he said, if the levy is approved steps will be taken to reduce the millage collected in 2014 from the expiring property tax. Because of the overlap, the board will approve a resolution authorizing the Shelby County Auditor’s Office to reduce or lessen the collection rate of the property tax levy to offset the collection of the income tax in 2014. Income that will not be taxed includes Social

Varicose Veins More Than Just A Cosmetic Issue

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Obituaries

Sidney Daily News, Saturday, November 2, 2013

Obituaries

Death notices

Cromes BOB & WILMA Monuments KING

LITTLETON PIQUA — Jimmy L. Littleton, 66, of Piqua, died at 11:45 p.m., Thursday, Oct. 31, 2013, at his residence. Visitation will be from 9 to 10 a.m. Monday, Nov. 4, 2013, at the Jamieson & Yannucci Funeral Home, Piqua. Funeral services will be at 10 a.m., Monday, Nov. 4, 2013, at the funeral home.

CROWELL DAYTON — Christine Sue “Chrissy” (Pulfer) Crowell, 44, died on Thursday, Oct. 31, 2013, at Miami Valley Hospital, Dayton. Arrangements are being handled by Melcher-Sowers Funeral Home, Piqua.

Visitation today 10am till Tributes that hour of service last lifetime. Memoriala Service 11am

Cromes Funeral Home & Crematory, Inc. 492-5101 View obituaries at cromesfh.com

On the Agenda

Sidney BOE Sidney City Schools Board of Education will meet Monday at 6 p.m. at Northwood Elementary School. The board is expected to hire classified, substitute teachers and award supplementarl contracts, along with holding the first reading of board policy changes. Indoor track as a club sport is expected to be approved.

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Christmas Tree Festival planned in New Bremen

NEW BREMEN — The New Bremen Historic Association will continue a new tradition in the community. The organization will hold its third annual Christmas Tree Festival at the Lockkeeper‘s House. The group would like to have the community become more involved with this new Visitors Center and focus on doing something “special” there for the holiday season. Members are asking every interested business, organization, church, family, child or adult to display a tree or other Christmas decoration that depicts their individual interest. This display will be opened to the public during an open house on Dec. 1 from 1:30 to 4 p.m. In cooperation with the New Bremen/New Knoxville Rotary, the display will also be open during the New Bremen Christmas Tree Lighting on Dec. 5. The Christmas Tree Festival will remain at the Lockkeeper’s House throughout the holiday season. With the Chamber of Commerce located in the building, the public will have access to visiting during the regular Chamber hours. Times will be offered to assemble your displays during the two weeks prior to the opening with a completion date of Nov. 30. Members hope to continue to “build” this event each year with community involvement and participation. If, by chance, a person does not have access to an extra tree, the group will try our best to find one for you; however, members are hoping this will be an annual event and the tree could be used year after year. To reserve a space or for any questions, contact one of the following by Nov. 15: Diane Paul, 419-629-2856 , rdpaul@nktelco.net, Mary Moeller, 419-629-3635 or Judy Meckstroth, 419-629-2017.

Lottery Friday drawings • Rolling Cash 5: 5-8-19-2432 • Pick 3 Evening: 4-4-0 • Pick 3 Midday: 9-0-8 • Pick 4 Evening: 5-4-8-8 • Pick 4 Midday: 0-4-6-0 • Pick 5 Evening: 5-4-0-5-7 • Pick 5 Midday: 3-0-6-4-7 Mega Millions numbers will appear in Monday’s edition.

LEO BUEHLER

RONALD MCKINNON

K ET T L E R SV I LL E Orville Buehler, and two — Leo R. Buehler, brothers-in-law, Clarence 86, of 8846 North St., Boerger and Stan and Kettlersville, died at 1:40 Adele Bernard. Leo was retired lifetime a.m., Friday, Nov. 1, 2013, farmer, a member at his residence. Buehler of Sacred Heart He was born of Jesus Church June 6, 1927, in in McCartyville, McCartyville, to national direcRaymond and tor of the Dora (Meyer) National Farmers Buehler. They Organization, forpreceded him in mer Kettlersville death. He was mayor and counmarried Sept. 4, cilman, 36 years 1954, in Minster, on Van Buren to Mary L. Township Fire Bernard. She died Department, Nov. 27, 2006. Knights of He is surColumbus, vived by his chilMcCartyville, dren, Phil and veteran of World Joan Buehler, War II and Korean of Kettlersville, Jeff and Jill Buehler, of wars in the Navy, Anna St. Henry, Steve and American Legion and Alejandra Buehler, of the youngest legion comOmaha, Neb., Joanie mander in the nation at and Mike Prueter, of that time. He will receive Kettlersville, Teresa full military honors at the and Ben Harshbarger, graveside. A Mass of Christian of Botkins, and David Buehler, of Brooksville, burial will take place at Fla.; 19 grandchildren; 10:30 a.m., Wednesday, and 13 great-grand- Nov. 6, 2013, at Sacred children. One infant Heart Church, the son, Joseph Buehler, is Rev. John Tonkin, predeceased. He also is sur- sider. Burial will folvived by sisters, Virginia low at Sacred Heart Boerger, of Minster, and Cemetery. Friends may call from Joan and Mark Krabbe, of Hamilton; a brother, 2 to 8 p.m. Tuesday and John Buehler, of Dayton; 9 to 10 a.m. Wednesday a sister-in-law, Dorothy at Sacred Heart Church. Memorial Donations Buehler, of McCartyville; brother-in-law, Merlin may be made to Sacred and Mary Bernard, of Heart of Jesus Church. Hogenkamp Funeral Minster. He was preceded Home Minster is in in death by two broth- charge of the arrangeers, Roman Buehler and ments.

WEST CHESTER — River, Mich.; several nieces Ronald D. McKinnon, 59, and nephews; and good of West Chester, passed friend, Dan Sullivan, of away early Friday, West Chester. McKinnon Nov. 1, 2013, at Ron attended Dorothy Love Care Bellefontaine High Center, Sidney. School. He was a Ronald was born United States Army on Nov. 23, 1953, veteran. Ron enjoyed in Lima, to the late being around water, Jack McKinnon especially fishing. Sr., and Phyllis He was very family(Willard) Cavinder oriented and loved McKinnon Ballou, being with his famwho survives in ily and at their many Sidney. cookouts. He is also surMemorial convived by three tributions may be sisters, Susan made in his name to (Max) Howell, a hospice organizaof Bellefontaine, tion of the donor’s Angela McKinnon, choice. of West Chester, and Arrangements are in Linda (Nathan) Wood, of the care of Shoffstall Lakeview; two brothers, Funeral Home, Lakeview. Jack (Donna) McKinnon Condolences may be Jr., of Bellefontaine, and expressed at shoffstallfuDavid McKinnon, of Indian neralhome.com.

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Page 3

PIQUA — Paul R. Jesus Catholic Church, Rank, 81, of Piqua, died at Covington. He was a 1:38 p.m. on Wednesday, member of Covington Oct. 30, 2013, at Hospice F.O.E. No. 3998, Piqua American Legion Post of Dayton. He was born on No. 184 and Piqua VFW Post No. 4874. Jan. 2, 1932, in Rank Paul proudly Webster, to the served his counlate Frank and try as a member Della (Staudt) of U.S. Army and Rank. On June served during the 14, 1952, at St. Korean War. He Boniface Catholic worked for Inland Church, Piqua, he Homes as a supermarried Patricia intendent and “Patsy” Dean. Mid Continent. She preceded him Paul then owned in death on April Paul Rank 22, 2012. Construction Co. Paul is surbefore retiring in vived by two 2008. After retirdaughters and ing, Paul owned son-in-law: Paula and operated and John Grubb, Hun Buns Tasty of Fletcher, and Pamela Rank, of Piqua; Treats in Piqua. Mass of Christian three sisters and brothers-in-law: Ruth Hahn, of burial will be held at Piqua, Jeanie and Bob 11 a.m. on Tuesday, Grilliot, of Covington, Nov. 5, 2013, at St. and Pat and Phil Stickel, Teresa of the Infant of Greenville; three Jesus Catholic Church, brothers and sisters-in- Covington, with the law: Frank “Jr.” and Judy Rev. Jim Simons as Rank, of Urbana, Don celebrant. Burial will and Sue Rank, of Sidney, follow in Forest Hill and Gary and Janice Cemetery, Piqua. Full Rank, of Fort Myers, military honors will Fla.; four grandchildren: be presented by the Leshia (Helton) and Veterans Elite Tribute Chris Lyman, Douglas Squad, Piqua. Memorial contribuand Ashley Cantrell, Jaymie (Anderson) and tions may be made to Jerry Obney and Jay St. Teresa of the Infant Anderson; and nine great- Jesus Catholic Church, grandchildren: Aidan 6925 W. U.S. Route Lyman, Harper Lyman, 36, Covington, OH Madison Cantrell, 45318 or Rehabilitation Dimitri Cantrell, Levi Center for Neurological 1306 Smith, Gracie Anderson, Development, Jayma Anderson, Parker Garbry Road, Piqua, Obney and Graham OH 45356. Condolences may be expressed to the Obney. Paul was a member of family at www.melcherSt. Teresa of the Infant sowers.com.

Minster Rocket Club to sell poinsettias MINSTER — The Minster Rocket Club is holding its annual Christmas Poinsettia Fundraiser pre-selling orders through Nov. 18. The funds raised will support the Minster Rocket Club as they compete in two national events this year. Since 2009 the Minster Rocket Club has earned their way into the Team America Rocketry Challenge (TARC), where the top 100 schools from the county go to compete in the world’s largest rocket contest. Teams design, build and fly a model rocket that reaches a specific altitude and duration determined by a set of rules developed each year. The contest is designed to encourage students to study math and science and pursue careers in aerospace. In an effort to make this poinsettia fundraiser a success, members are calling upon family, friends and local businesses to help them.

Several varieties are available and each plant comes wrapped in a beautiful gold pot cover, and has a protective sleeve to make it easy to handle and transport. The poinsettias are of the best quality and make wonderful gifts that will brighten any home or office for the holidays. All orders must be picked up from the Minster Junior/Senior High School on Dec. 4 from 4:30 to 7:30 p.m. Orders are due by Nov. 18 and payment is expected at time of order. Purchase your poinsettias in one of these three ways: visit the Minster Jr/Sr High School office between 8:30 a.m. to 3:30 p.m., contact any Minster Rocket Club member, or place an online credit card order at www.minsterrocketclub. com/poinsettia-sale. For more information contact Ted Oldiges at (937) 638-7164 or by email at ted.oldiges@minsterschools.org.

CHRISTINE BAUER SIDNEY — Christine maker, a past president of R. Bauer, 90, of 2500 the Sidney American Legion Russell Road, passed away Auxillary, a member of Thursday, Oct. 31, 2013, at Pleiades Chapter 298 Order 10:27 a.m. at her residence. of the Eastern Star and a She was born on Dec. 4, member of Sidney First 1922, in Hamlin, Texas, the United Methodist Church. daughter of the late One of Christine’s Bauer W.E. and Daphene favorite pasttimes (Renfro) Hodges. was playing bridge On Feb. 2, 1946, with her friends. she married Lieudell Funeral serBauer, who previces will be held ceded her in death Tuesday, Nov. 5, on Dec. 24, 1980. 2013, at 1:30 p.m. at She is survived by the Cromes Funeral two daughters, Home, 302 S. Main Mrs. Dan (Cindy) Ave., with the Rev. Colvin, of Gahanna, Barbara Staley offiand Mrs. Chuck (Terri) ciating. Burial will be at Hughes, of Sidney; one son, Graceland Cemetery. Steve Bauer, of Columbus; The family will receive four grandchildren, Doug friends on Tuesday from (Lynn) Hughes, Kim (Jake) 11 a.m. until the hour of Rotthoff, Craig (Chris) service. Hughes and Shawn Colvin; The family suggest that nine great-grandchildren, memorials may be made to Bradley Hull, Dylan the St. Jude’s Hospital in Hughes, Cameron Hughes, memory of Christine Bauer. Allison Hughes, Douglas Envelopes will be availLieudell Hughes, Andrew able at the funeral home. Hughes, Ellie Rotthoff, Guestbook condolences and Megan Hughes and Landon expressions of sympathy Hughes. In addition to her may be made to the Bauer parents, she was preceded family at Cromes Funeral in death by two brothers. Home’s website, www. Christine was a home- cromesfh.com.

BARBARA ENGLE PORT JEFFERSON — Barbara “Barb” Engle, loved by all who had the privilege to know her, will always be remembered for her quick wit and generous nature. She passed away peacefully Oct. 15, 2013. She was ageless. Having been born Nov. 30, 1936, and raised in West Carrollton, Barb graduated from West Carrollton High School in 1954. During her lifetime, she worked at NCR (Dayton), farmed for many years (Sidney) and was especially proud of her career at Springboro City Schools, where she loved staff and students. Barb retired in 2012. Having an artistic and creative nature, Barb excelled at every venture she pursued and designed some of the highest quality stained glass murals. At any time, Barb was always up for a game of euchre. Barb loved and enjoyed her best friend and sister, Stella (Engle) Pressel. The two enjoyed many years together.

Of all the holidays, Christmas was Barb’s favorite. She always made it her personal joy to be “Santa” to family and friends, and “Secret Santa” to many who never knew. Barb Engle is preceded in death by her parents, Floyd and Grace Engle; a sister, Fay Cody; and a brother, Wayde Engle. Barb Engle is survived by sisters, Stella Pressel, Lou (Roger) Duncan, and Linda Engle; children, Tim (Elaine) Laughlin, Patti Laughlin Fogt, and David (Ann) Laughlin; grandchildren, Keith (Allison) Laughlin, Justin Laughlin, Jennifer D. Fogt and Corrie Fogt; great-grandchildren, Jack and Keegan; and many loving nieces and nephews. A memorial service will be held at Springboro High School Dec. 19 from 3:15 to 4 p.m. For more information, call Patti at 538-6083. In lieu of flowers, send donations to Vitas Hospice Care, 3055 Kettering Blvd., Suite 320, Dayton, OH 45439. 937-299-5379.

DOROTHY SMITH MINSTER — Dorothy A. Smith, 92, of 212 S. Main St., Minster, died at 1:30 a.m. Friday, Nov. 1, 2013, at Joint Township Hospital in St. Marys. She was born Nov. 3, 1920, in Minster, to Louis and Caroline (Lampert) Bensman. They preceded her in death. She was married June 20, 1942, in Minster, to John W. Smith. He died April 9, 1994. She is survived by one son and daughter-inlaw, Steve and Brenda Smith, of New Bremen; and a grandson, Matthew Smith, of Los Angeles, Calif. She was preceded in death by a son, Mark; a granddaughter, Heather; and siblings, Richard and Mary Ann Bensman, and Ruth and Joseph Buschur. Dorothy was a member of St. Augustine Catholic Church, Minster, a caring minister of the church, morning Mass monitor

for 18 years, past president of the Catholic Ladies of Columbia, charter and 10-year member of the Minster Area Life Squad, past treasurer and member of the Ladies Auxiliary of F.O.E. 1391 Minster. She was a retired kindergarten teacher for the Minster Schools after 18 years. She enjoyed playing cards, being with her family and helping her friends. A Mass of Christian burial will be held at 10 a.m. Tuesday, Nov. 5, 2013, at St. Augustine Church, the Rev. Rick Nieberding, presider. Burial will follow at St. Augustine Cemetery. Friends may call from 3 to 8 p.m. Monday and 9 to 9:30 a.m. Tuesday at Hogenkamp Funeral Home in Minster. Memorials may be made to the Minster Area Life Squad.


Page 4

State

Sidney Daily News, Saturday, November 2, 2013

Ohio death row inmate: Doctor couldn’t find veins Andrew Welsh-Huggins

Associated Press

COLUMBUS — A prison doctor couldn’t find veins in the arms of a death row inmate during a pre-execution checkup, the inmate said Friday by video in rare court testimony as he challenges the state’s new, nevertried lethal-injection method. Condemned child killer Ronald Phillips said the doctor could find only a vein on his right hand following an examination Oct. 18 at the medical center at Chillicothe Correctional Institution, south of Columbus. “I guess the Lord hid my veins from them,” Phillips said. Phillips, 40, testified under questioning by his attorneys

that the doctor said he wasn’t part of the state’s lethal-injection process when asked to do the checks. A prison nurse also participated. Phillips said he had a fear of needles dating from childhood when his parents would sell drugs and let addicts shoot up in their kitchen in a tough Akron neighborhood. He testified by video hookup from the prison where death row is housed for more than an hour. He’s scheduled to die Nov. 14 for raping and killing his girlfriend’s 3-year-old daughter, Sheila Marie Evans, in 1993. There are no recent examples of Ohio death row inmates testifying in person or by video in federal court cases.

Phillips testified as part of a lawsuit brought by his attorneys to delay his execution while they gather evidence against the state’s new execution policy, which includes a two-drug injection process. The Ohio Department of Rehabilitation and Correction announced the new policy last month and said Monday it would use that process, which involves the sedative midazolam and the painkiller hydromorphone. Phillips’ attorneys say the department’s announcements came too close to the execution date to allow a meaningful challenge. The state says nothing is substantially different about the new system. The hearing Friday began by

focusing on the state’s decision to allow the prisons director or death house warden to delegate responsibility for changes in the execution process. That could include any deviation from the policy, down to paperwork documenting a particular step. Ohio has walked away from that promise with the new policies, Phillips’ attorney Allen Bohnert told the judge. “Close enough for government work is not acceptable in applying this death penalty protocol,” Bohnert said. An attorney for Ohio said the state is committed to carrying out the execution in a humane, dignified and constitutional manner and understands that commitment.

“The state will do what the state says it will do,” said Christopher Conomy, an assistant Ohio attorney general. Judge Gregory Frost was not expected to rule Friday. Phillips’ attorneys also are challenging the state’s new policy for the lethal drugs it will use. The state’s first choice is a specialty dose of the powerful sedative pentobarbital mixed by a compounding pharmacy. If that can’t be obtained, as in the case of Phillips’ execution, the state will use the two-drug method to put Phillips to death. Phillips’ lawyers argue the two drugs could cause severe side effects, including painful vomiting.

Ohio gay-marriage lawsuit can proceed Amanda Lee Myers Associated Press

CINCINNATI — A federal judge on Friday ruled that a lawsuit seeking to have gay marriages recognized on Ohio death certificates can proceed despite a statewide ban on the nuptials. Judge Timothy Black rejected a request from state attorneys asking to have a funeral director removed from the lawsuit, a move that essentially would

have squelched it. By allowing Cincinnati funeral director Robert Grunn to remain a plaintiff, the judge allows for his upcoming final ruling in the lawsuit to apply to potentially every gay Ohio couple who married in another state. In his ruling, he indirectly addressed critics of the lawsuit who have called for his impeachment for encroaching on state’s rights, among other allegations.

1451 N. Vandemark Road, Sidney, OH 45365-4099 www.sidneydailynews.com Jeffrey J. Billiel Frank Beeson Becky Smith Publisher/Executive Editor Group Publisher Advertising Manager Regional Group Editor Jeffrey J. Billiel Mandy Kaiser Becky Smith Editor Publisher/Executive Inside Sales Sales Manager Inside Classifieds Manager Advertising Manager Regional Group Editor Bobbi Stauffer Assistant Business Manager

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for practical burial purposes and symbolic ones. The judge issued temporary orders granting their requests, saying that the couples deserved to be treated with respect and that Ohio law historically has recognized out-ofstate marriages as valid as long as they were legal where they took place. He cited marriages between cousins and those involving minors. “How then can Ohio, especially given the historical sta-

tus of Ohio law, single out same-sex marriages as ones it will not recognize?” the judge wrote in July. “The short answer is that Ohio cannot.” When Grunn was added to the lawsuit as a plaintiff in September, his attorneys asked the judge for a broader ruling to require Ohio’s health department director to order all funeral directors and coroners to list gay clients as married if they were legally wed in other states.

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“Despite the fact that voters may support a given law, rights protected by the U.S. Constitution can never be subordinated to the vote of the majority,” the judge wrote. The lawsuit originally was filed by and would have applied only to two gay Cincinnati couples who married over the summer in other states. One spouse in each couple recently died, and the surviving spouses sought to have them recognized on death certificates as married

From page 2 the bushes in the area of South Ohio Avenue and West South Street. -12:24 p.m.: theft. Steven Shuck, 662 N. Ohio Ave., reported a GPS, valued at $180, and some cashews, valued at $5, were stolen from his truck in his driveway. WEDNESDAY -11:24 p.m.: unauthorized use of vehicle. Crystal Smith, 420 Jefferson St., reported a person took her vehicle without permission and the vehicle was involved in a hit-and-run accident. -2:18 p.m.: criminal damaging. Thomas Johnston, 12555 Sharp Road, reported someone dented and scratched the hood of his vehicle at 980 Fair Road. Loss was set at $500. Accident Mary J. Adams, 59, 2597 Apache Drive, was cited with failure to maintain an assured clear distance after an accident Tuesday at 7:19 p.m.

Adams was northbound on Wapakoneta Avenue and struck in the rear an auto driven by Heather Werling, 26, 11175 Ailes Road, Maplewood, pushing it into an auto driven by Sonia Arar, 40, 1515 Kenwood Drive. Arar was stopped in front of 1301 Wapakoneta waiting to turn left. FRIDAY -1:23 p.m.: medical. Medics were called to the 300 block of Jefferson Street. -8:07 a.m.: medical. Medics were called to the 1500 block of Cumberland Avenue. -5:21 a.m.: medical. Medics were called to the 400 block of South Miami Avenue. -3:12 a.m.: medical. Medics were called to the 3000 block of County Road 25A South.

-3:10 a.m.: false alarm. Firefighters were called to 1900 Progress Way, where they investigated a false alarm. THURSDAY -11:42 p.m.: line arcing. Firefighters were called to Dayton Avenue, where electrical lines were arcing. -11:39 p.m.: electrical short. Firefighters were called to 629 Marilyn Drive, where electrical equipment had shorted out. -3:38 p.m.: medical. Medics were called to the 200 block of West Court Street. -3:06 p.m.: fuel spill. Firefighters were called to a fuel spill at gas pumps at 2110 Michigan St. -1:27 p.m.: medical. Medics were called to the 80 block of Meadowlane Drive. -11:23 a.m.: medical. Medics were called to the 200 block of North Vandemark Road.

St., was fined $150 and $138 costs and sentenced to 26 days in jail (10 days suspended; six days credit) for obstructing official business. • Jeffrey Richmond, 41, 630 FrazierGuy Road, was fined $250 and $158 costs, sentenced to five days in jail, and his driver’s license was suspended six months for reckless operation, amended from driving under the influence. He also was ordered to attend the Shelby County Intervention Program. Dismissed were charges of driving under the influence (breath) and failure to drive within lanes. • Austin J. Leiss, 19, 209 N. Linden St., Anna, was fined $250 and $97 costs,

sentenced to five days in jail, and his driver’s license was suspended six months for reckless operation, amended from driving under the influence. Dismissed were charges of operating a vehicle after underage consumption of alcohol and driving left of center. • Jerry Ellis Jones, 21, 315 Charles Ave., was fined $375 and $122 costs, sentenced to five days in jail, and his driver’s license was suspended six months for driving under the influence (breath). He also was ordered to attend the Shelby County Intervention Program. A charge of turn or stop signals violation was dismissed.

Fire, rescue

Court From page 2 • Brandon C. Van Hook, 21, 600 Second Ave., was fined $150 and $128 costs and sentenced to 46 days in jail (six days credit) for criminal damaging. A disorderly conduct was dismissed. • Abe L. Williamson, 49, 913 N. East Ave., was fined $75 and $10 costs and sentenced to 30 days in jail for disorderly conduct. A domestic violence case was dismissed. • Lindsey Skeens, 18, 327 Jefferson St., was fined $150 and $138 costs and sentenced to 16 days in jail (six days credit) for attempted theft, amended from theft. • Kayle Snyder, 19, 528 Jefferson

20

13

40th Annual

Charity League

Craft Festival Saturday, November 9th 150 9:00 - 3:00 PLUS Lehman Catholic EXHIBITORS High School Admission $2.00 • Lunch Served • No Strollers Please

SIDNEY AND SHELBY COUNTY’S LARGEST CRAFT SHOW! Sponsored by

MF

UTUAL EDERAL SAVINGS BANK

•Thomas V & Corrine R. Francis Family Foundation •Airstream, Inc. 40508112

40517417 40386160


Nation/World

Sidney Daily News, Saturday, November 2, 2013

Page 5

Today in History Associated Press

Today is Saturday, Nov. 2, the 306th day of 2013. There are 59 days left in the year. Today’s Highlight in History: On Nov. 2, 1948, President Truman surprised the experts by winning a narrow upset over Republican challenger Thomas E. Dewey. On this date: In 1783, Gen. George Washington issued his Farewell Orders to the Armies of the United States near Princeton, New Jersey. In 1795, the 11th president of the United States, James Knox Polk, was born in Mecklenburg County, N.C. In 1865, the 29th president of the United States, Warren Gamaliel Harding, was born near Corsica, Ohio. In 1889, North Dakota and South Dakota became the 39th and 40th states. In 1917, British Foreign Secretary Arthur Balfour issued a declaration expressing support for a “national home” for the Jews in Palestine. In 1947, Howard Hughes piloted his huge wooden flying boat, the Hughes H-4 Hercules (dubbed the “Spruce Goose” by detractors), on its only flight, which lasted about a minute over Long Beach Harbor in California. In 1959, game show contestant Charles Van Doren admitted to a House subcommittee that he’d been given questions and answers in advance when he appeared on the NBC-TV program “Twenty-One.” In 1962, President John F. Kennedy delivered a brief statement to the nation in which he said that aerial photographs had confirmed that Soviet missile bases in Cuba were being dismantled, and that “progress is now being made toward the restoration of peace in the Caribbean.” In 1963, South Vietnamese President Ngo Dihn Diem was assassinated in a military coup. In 1976, former Georgia Gov. Jimmy Carter became the first candidate from the Deep South since the Civil War to be elected president as he defeated incumbent Gerald R. Ford. In 1979, black militant JoAnne Chesimard escaped from a New Jersey prison, where she’d been serving a life sentence for the 1973 slaying of New Jersey state trooper Werner Foerster. (Chesimard, who took the name Assata Shakur, is believed to be living in Cuba.) In 1983, President Reagan signed a bill establishing a federal holiday on the third Monday of January in honor of civil rights leader Martin Luther King, Jr. In 2002, President George W. Bush called Iraqi leader Saddam Hussein a “dangerous man” with links to terrorist networks, and said that U.N. inspections for weapons of mass destruction were critical.

Out of the Blue

Not exactly the cat’s meow NEW YORK (AP) — A noxious feline odor has some Dell customers caterwauling. People who own Dell Latitude 6430u laptops are complaining that their pricey new computers are emitting a smell similar to cat urine. Some of them said on the company’s online customer forums that the odor seems to be coming from the keyboard or palm rest. The Round Rock, Texas, company originally advised buyers through its forums to try cleaning their keyboards with a soft cloth or compressed air, but the smell persisted. Dell said Thursday that its investigation revealed strange scent is related to a manufacturing process, which the company has since fixed. But if your portable PC isn’t purrfect, Dell recommends contacting the company’s technical support team to have your laptop’s palm rest assembly replaced. Company spokesman David Frink said the odor isn’t related to a “biological contamination” and doesn’t present a health hazard. He added that newly assembled laptops that are currently in stores aren’t affected.

Police stand guard outside Terminal 2 at Los Angeles International Airport on Friday. A gunman armed with a semi-automatic rifle opened fire at Los Angeles International Airport on Friday, killing a Transportation Security Administration employee and wounding two other people. Flights were disrupted nationwide. Associated Press

Gunman kills TSA agent at LAX, injures 2 others Justin Pritchard Tami Abdollah

Associated Press

LOS ANGELES — A gunman armed with a semiautomatic rifle opened fire at Los Angeles International Airport on Friday, killing a Transportation Security Administration employee and wounding two other people in an attack that frightened passengers and disrupted flights nationwide, officials said. Los Angeles police Assistant Chief Earl Paysinger said the unidentified suspect, who was apparently injured following an exchange of gunfire with officers, was in custody. Tim Kauffman, a spokesman for the American Federation of Government Employees in Washington, confirmed Friday that a TSA officer was killed.

Kauffman said the union’s information comes from their local officials in Los Angeles. Los Angeles Airport Police Chief Patrick Gannon said the gunman pulled what he described as an “assault rifle” from a bag and began firing. “As you can imagine, a large amount of chaos took place in this entire incident,” he said. Some passengers who already had cleared security rushed onto the tarmac to evacuate, while others were locked down in airport restaurants and lounges. The airport was being swept for precautionary measures and the bomb unit was on scene. Air traffic was affected nationwide as the FAA grounded flights that had not yet departed for LAX. Witness Brian Keech said he heard “about a dozen gun-

shots” from inside a security gate at the terminal, which has been evacuated. Ben Rosen was sitting at the Starbucks in Terminal 3 eating oatmeal at about 9:20 a.m. when he heard gunfire erupt and people start running in all directions and others crouching on the ground. Rosen got on the ground and another passenger said “don’t worry we’re safe.” Then more gunshots erupted. He grabbed his phone and tried to lie down as flat on the ground as he could. Police showed up with their guns drawn, shouting, “This is not a drill, hands up.” Everyone put their hands up and then were led out of the airport terminal to the international terminal, Rosen said. As they were led out they saw broken glass from a win-

dow that looked like it’d been shot out. Rosen left his bag behind. “It was scary I’ve never experienced anything like this before,” he said. The Federal Aviation Administration said a “ground stop” was in affect for all flights heading to Los Angeles, meaning planes in any other airport in the country can’t take off for the city, although some flights already in the air were allowed to land. LAX air traffic controller Michael Foote said some flights were still being allowed to depart. Foote said his colleagues in the control tower saw passengers spilling from the terminal onto the tarmac, “evacuating the building, getting out as fast as they could.” Officers eventually corralled them.

Congress governs self under ‘Obamacare’ Laurie Kellman Associated Press

WASHINGTON — Think you’re confused by “Obamacare”? It’s roiling Capitol Hill behind the scenes, too. Members of Congress are governing themselves under President Barack Obama’s signature law, which means they have great leeway in how to apply it to their own staffs. For House members and senators, it’s about a section of the law that may — or may not — require lawmakers to toss some staffers off their federal health insurance and into the Affordable Care Act’s exchanges. The verdict from congressional officers is ultimately that lawmakers, as employers, have discretion over who among their staffs gets ejected, and who stays. And they don’t have to say who, how many or why. What they all say is this: “I followed the law,” said Sen. Barbara Mikulski, D-Md., echoing Senate Majority Leader Harry Reid and others. But the law as written is open to

broad interpretation, inspiring a bureaucratic web of memos, regulations and guidance that members of Congress say allows them to proceed on the question of staffers and coverage as they see fit. Lawmakers this week were required to finalize plans for who stays on federal insurance and who’s forced onto an exchange. The Affordable Care Act, signed into law in 2010, only requires members of Congress and their “official” staff members to get health insurance through one of the law’s marketplaces, or exchanges. Guidance memos from the Senate’s financial clerk and the House’s chief administrative officer, obtained by The Associated Press, define “official” aides as those who work in the lawmakers’ personal offices. Committee and leadership aides, then, would be exempt and could stay on the federal health insurance program. Unless lawmakers decide otherwise. “Individual members or their designees are in the best position to determine which staff work in the official office of each mem-

ber,” the memos quote from an Office of Personnel Management regulation. “OPM will leave those determinations to the members. … Nothing in this regulation limits a member’s authority” on the matter. The decisions were layered with Washington political logic that inspired many congressional leaders, Republicans and Democrats, to put all of their aides on the exchanges. House Speaker John Boehner and all four Senate Republican leaders are among them, putting their entire staffs into the exchanges created by a law they loathe. That allows them to slam Democrats, the new health care law’s chief defenders, who are keeping leadership and committee aides on the federal health insurance program. “If these staffers aren’t ‘official,’ then the taxpayer shouldn’t pay for their salaries or office support or anything else,” said Sen. David Vitter, R-La., announcing legislation to force each congressional office to disclose the designation for each aide.

Hagel blasts states on same-sex benefits policy Robert Burns Associated Press

WASHINGTON — Defense Secretary Chuck Hagel on Thursday sharply criticized U.S. states that are defying the Pentagon by refusing to allow National Guard facilities to issue ID cards that enable same-sex spouses of military members to claim benefits. “This is wrong,” Hagel said in a speech in New York. “Not only does this violate the states’ obligation under federal law, their actions have created hardship and inequality by forcing couples to travel long distances to federal military bases to obtain the ID cards they’re entitled to,” he said. Hagel said this is causing division among the military ranks. In his remarks to an AntiDefamation League centennial dinner speech, Hagel did not name the states that are defying Pentagon policy on this issue. But the Pentagon has

cited nine: Florida, Georgia, Indiana, Louisiana, Mississippi, Oklahoma, South Carolina, Texas and West Virginia. The Pentagon says there are 114 Army and Air National Guard sites in those nine states that are not providing ID cards to eligible same-sex spouses. Hagel also used his speech to announce that he has directed the Marine Corps to expedite the manufacture and delivery to Israel of V-22 Osprey aircraft, hybrids that take off and land like a helicopter and cruise like an airplane. It is to be the first overseas sale of the Osprey. Hagel also offered assurances that the Obama administration’s interest in negotiations with Iran over its nuclear program is a way of testing Iranian intentions for a diplomatic solution to a matter that has been in dispute for years. “If we can find ways to resolve disputes peacefully, we are wise to explore them,” he said. Israel is skeptical of any negotiation

with Iran. Convinced Iran is pursuing the development of nuclear weapons to threaten his country, Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu says the Iranians are trying to trick the West into easing economic sanctions while still pushing forward with their nuclear program. Iran insists its program is for peaceful purposes. Hagel focused much of his dinner speech on the gay rights matter, which was a central issue during the tenure of his predecessor at the Pentagon, Leon Panetta. Panetta, who retired in February, was honored at the dinner for his long career in public service. Under Pentagon policy that took effect Sept. 3, same-sex spouses of military members are eligible for the same health care, housing and other benefits enjoyed by opposite-sex spouses. That decision followed the U.S. Supreme Court’s ruling in June on the constitutionality of the Defense of Marriage Act.

Associated Press

This Nov. 26, 2008, file photo taken in the Orakzai tribal region of Pakistan shows Hakimullah Mehsud who has become the leader of Pakistani Taliban faction after death of Baitullah Mehsud, whom intelligence officials said Friday was one of three people killed in a U.S. drone strike.

US drone kills Pakistani Taliban leader Kimberly Dozier Rasool Dawar Associated Press

PESHAWAR, Pakistan — A U.S. drone strike killed the leader of the Pakistani Taliban on Friday, intelligence officials in the two countries and Taliban militants said. The death is a major blow to the group a day after the government said it started peace talks with the militants. Hakimullah Mehsud, who is believed to have been behind a failed car bombing in New York’s Times Square as well as brazen attacks inside Pakistan, had a reputation for being particularly ruthless. He was widely reported to have been killed in 2010, but later resurfaced. The tribal areas where the drone attacks occur are dangerous to visit, making it difficult for journalists to independently confirm information. A senior U.S. intelligence official said the U.S. received positive confirmation Friday morning that he had been killed. Two Pakistani intelligence officials in North Waziristan also confirmed his death as did two Taliban commanders.


Localife Saturday, November 2, 2013

Community Calendar Due to space limitations, the Sidney Daily News will no longer publish its daily meeting calendar, Community Calendar. Representatives of area organizations are invited to visit the newspaper’s website, www.SidneyDailyNews.com, and enter their meeting information into the online calendar there. To do so, they can, near the bottom of the homepage, click on “Add your event” under “This week’s events.” The Daily News will continue to publish in its print editions the weekly event calendar, Let Yourself Go, which appears on Thursdays.

Page 6

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.

Poppy Days

Francis Drake

A window to danger Dried paintbrushes Dear Heloise: I usually Dear Heloise: Do you take my small dog with me if I am running errands but have a recipe for softening not getting out of the car old, dried paintbrushes? I — like if I’m going to drop was able to get one softened by soaking it letters in the mailovernight in vinegar box, pick up lunch and a bit of water, but through the drive-thru the other one is still or other things. One hard and stiff. Love day, the passenger your column, and window went down. thank you for helping My dog had accidenus in so many ways. tally stepped on the window button. Now, Hints — Maureen M., Gary, Ind. I push the master lock from Maureen, you are into the “off” position so I am the only one Heloise right in using vinwho can open or close Heloise Cruse egar, but try using fullstrength HOT white windows and doors. vinegar this time. Heat 1-2 — A Reader, via email Yikes! This happens more cups of vinegar, then soak than you want to know! This the brushes for about 30 is a good reminder for par- minutes, followed by washing in hot, soapy water. This ents, too. — Heloise is why vinegar should be in Pet pal Dear Readers: Laura D. every home! Because of all in San Antonio sent in a its uses, I wrote my pampicture of her 8-week-old phlet Heloise’s Fantabulous kitten, Satsuki, hiding in Vinegar Hints and More! her new pumpkin decora- To receive a copy, send $5 tion. Laura, who got the and a long, self-addressed, pumpkin as a present, says stamped (66 cents) enveSatsuki climbed into it as lope to: Heloise/Vinegar, soon as she set it down. It P.O. Box 795001, San has now become one of her Antonio, TX 78279-5001. favorite hiding places. To To reduce the strong odor in see Satsuki’s picture, go to a newly painted room, leave my website, www.Heloise. some small dishes filled with com, and click on “Pets.” — white vinegar around the room. — Heloise Heloise

Your Horoscope

Luke Gronneberg | Sidney Daily News

American Legion Auxiliary member Ann Wren, of Sidney, pins a paper poppy to Sidney Mayor Mike Barhorst in the Municipal Building’s council chambers Thursday to promote poppy sales by Sidney Unit 217 American Legion Auxiliary. The poppy program supports veterans and their families who are in need. Auxiliary members will sell poppies at Walmart, Sidney Foodtown and Kroger Thursday, Friday and Nov. 9.

I busted my tail to get an A

DR. WALLACE: I’m really upset, but don’t like for a cheater to get the same I don’t know what I can do about it. grade as I get. I don’t mind a little I’m taking English composition, and I encouragement and helping a bit, but like the teacher a lot because she gives my friend was bragging and laughing interesting and fun assignments. At because her mother did most of the the beginning of the year she told work. I really feel I should tell the us that we would have a 10-page, teacher, but I’m not going to be a typed research paper due near snitch. the end of the semester, and this I do feel a little better writing would count as 50 percent of our this letter to get it off my chest. final grade. I’m getting an A in Besides, if you print it, my friend the class, and I received an A on and her mom will probably see my research paper, so I will be it because they always read your getting an A for the semester. The ‘Tween 12 column. Hopefully, they will read problem is that my best friend is it and feel ashamed of themselves! & 20 also taking this class, and she is Dr. Robert — Nameless, Santa Fe, N.M. Wallace getting a B+ in the class, but she NAMELESS: Your friend only got an A for her research paper, so cheated herself if she didn’t do her this means she will also be getting an A own work because she probably didn’t in the class, and this really doesn’t seem learn much about her topic. This is a fair to me. greater punishment than the shame you I wanted to get an A and get on the would like her to suffer. Honor Roll, so I busted my tail to get an Based on the mean-spirited tone of your A. My best friend also gets an A because letter, I’d say you, like your friend, care too her mother did all the research at the much about grades and too little about the local library while she was in school. actual learning process. She spent many hours gathering inforFeel proud of yourself for earning your mation for the paper her daughter was A, but understand that this is only a supersupposed to be doing. ficial reward for your hard work. Your real I’m a very competitive person and I treasure is the knowledge you’ve gained.

What kind of day will Monday be? To find out what the stars say, read the forecast given for your birth sign. For Monday Nov. 4, 2013 ARIES (March 21 to April 19) Look for ways to be a better person. Furthermore, look for ways to compromise with others so that you can achieve cooperation even in the face of disputes and differences. TAURUS (April 20 to May 20) With the Sun opposite your sign now, it’s your chance to observe your style of relating to others. You can learn a lot about yourself in the next week or two. GEMINI (May 21 to June 20) Do what you can to get better organized because this will give you a warm feeling in your tummy. Make lists. Go shopping. Put newspapers and magazines in neat little piles. CANCER (June 21 to July 22) Grab every opportunity to enjoy the arts, schmooze socially, play with children and attend sports events. These are the things that are on your menu right now. LEO (July 23 to Aug. 22) Family discussions are significant now. Memories from your youth are bubbling to the surface of your mind. Ah, the bad old days. VIRGO (Aug. 23 to Sept. 22) Your pace is busy now — just accept this. Short trips, errands, increased reading and writing, and talking to everyone will keep you on the go! LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) Continue to focus on cash flow, financial matters and how you can best earn your money. This is a good time to take care of things that you own. SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) While the Sun is in your sign, it’s your chance to recharge your batteries for the rest of the year. Be aware that people and favorable circumstances are attracted to you now. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) Play it low-key and start to strategize what you want your new year (birthday to birthday) to be about. What are your goals? (A goal means you know where you’re going.) CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 19) Enjoy socializing with others. Accept offers of help. This is not the time to go along. Whether you play or work together, you will benefit. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20 to Feb. 18) The Sun is still at the top of your chart, casting a flattering light on you. This is why others are asking you to take on increased responsibilities. You look good! PISCES (Feb. 19 to March 20) Continue to look for opportunities to travel or do something different. You want to change your world, and you want to do it now. YOU BORN TODAY You are a charming conversationalist. Others find your dry humor to be hilarious, and this, of course, wins people over to you. You observe people and society, and often become involved in what is happening around you. People like to hear your point of view, which can sometimes stir up controversy. In the year ahead, an important decision will arise. Choose wisely. Birthdate of: Kathy Griffin, comedian/actress; Doris Roberts, actress; Art Carney, actor.


LocaLife

Sidney Daily News, Saturday, November 2, 2013

Bertkes note 60 years MARIA STEIN — Omer and Rita Bertke, of Maria Stein, will celebrate their 60th wedding anniversary Nov. 10, 2013, at a 10:30 a.m. Mass of thanksgiving in the St. John the Baptist Catholic Church in Maria Stein and a family dinner in the Precious Blood Catholic Church basement in Chickasaw. Omer and the former Rita Dahlinghaus were married Nov. 11, 1953, during an 8:30 a.m. ceremony in the St. Joseph Catholic Church in

Mr. and Mrs. Bertke

Egypt. The Rev. Martin Rosengarten performed the ceremony. Witnesses were maid of honor Velma Spangler, best man Lewis Bertke, bridesmaids Rita

(Enneking) Bertke and Jovita Osterloh, groomsmen Stanley Bertke and Jim Dahlinghaus, usher Urban Bertke and flower girl Marcia Dahlinghaus. Sr. Martha Bertke and Betty Bruggeman took wedding photos. The Bertkes have four sons and three daughtersin-law, Steven and Dianne Bertke, Gregg and Anita Bertke, and Gerry Bertke, all of New Bremen, and Patrick and Claudia Bertke, of Dayton; and four daughters and sons-

in-law, Kathy and Harry Bruns, of Versailles, Mary Jo and Marvin Koester, and Lynn and Ray Moeller, all of Celina, and Denise and Lawrence Kunk, of Yorkshire. They have 20 grandchildren and 26 great-grandchildren. Omer is a deacon at St. John the Baptist Catholic Church and works parttime at the Shrine of Holy Relics and enjoys church ministries. The couple enjoy being senior citizens and spending time with family.

Magicians to perform at Edison PIQUA — Edison Community College will present two masters of illusions and mind tricks Nov. 9, at 7 p.m., in a performance that will entertain and astound audiences of all ages. Award-winning “Master of Illusion and Magic” Leon Etienne and the “World’s Greatest Mentalist,” Robert Channing, return to the Robinson Theater for the college’s second Super Show. The event is open to the community and is being offered free of charge. “The Super Show has been a real crowd pleaser in the past, so we’re excited to have these

two back on campus,” said Amber Selhorst, coordinator of student life. “If you haven’t seen them yet, don’t miss the chance to witness these mind-blowing acts.” Etienne, most recently known for his breathtaking performances on “America’s Got Talent,” is an accomplished magician with more than a decade of professional performing experience. His love and passion for the art of magic have taken him all over the globe, performing in Germany, Ireland, Wales, Australia, and at the worldfamous magic circle in London,

Cookbook winner

England. Channing is renowned for his extrasensory perception and ability to demonstrate the power of the human mind by exploiting its bugs and loopholes, offering a revealing look at the soft- Channing ware between our ears. His dazzling and often very funny show brings audience members right onto the stage to participate in mind games that will leave them guessing for days. Seating for the Super Show is limited, so attendees should show up early to guarantee a seat. For information, email Etienne aselhorst@edisonohio.edu.

Grand Lake Health System plans infant-loss sessions

ST. MARYS — Grand Lake Health System recognizes pregnancy and infant loss by offering a support group, “Honoring Angels,” facilitated by Lindsay Monnier, MSW, LSW and mother of four angels. This group will meet Wednesday at 7:30 p.m. at Joint Township District Memorial Hospital in conference room 3. Honoring Angels Pregnancy and Infant Loss Support is an openended group. People may join at any time. The following dates are for the upcoming 2013 classes: Nov. 6, Anger, Depression and Anxiety — Emotions after a Loss; Nov. 20, Focusing on Blessings during the Holidays; Dec. 2, Questioning Faith, Seeking Answers from a Spiritual Aspect, to be facilitated by Chrystal Oswalt; Dec. 18, How Can I Honor My Child’s Memory during the Holidays? People who have experienced a miscarriage, stillbirth or loss of a child during its first year Gary Jones, of Vandalia, has won a cookbook in a Sidney Daily News drawing. of life are welcome to participate. He submitted recipes for inclusion in the 2013 Harvest Holiday Cookbook, For information, call 419-394-6132 or email which will be available Nov. 23. alarger@jtdmh.org.

Page 7

Benefit to help Felker The Phoenix Niteclub, 10741 Russell Road, will host “Rage Against MS,” a benefit concert to support Sidney resident Jason Felker, Nov. 9 beginning at noon and running through the evening. Admission is $5. Performers are T Cupp and Mary at noon, Larry Lyons at 1:30 p.m., Noah Back at 3 p.m., Mark Cantwil at 4:30 p.m.,

The Greendevilles at 6 p.m., Frohna and Warner at 7:30 p.m., Moblues at 9 p.m. and Tonal Caravan at 10:30 p.m. Felker was diagnosed with multiple sclerosis in 2010. His wife, Michele, and their 8-year-old daughter care for him. Michele works just part time in order to be his caregiver. Proceeds will help the family meet medical expenses.

Quick Read

Nuke Luke sets quarter auction The Nuke Luke team has announced its second annual quarter auction to benefit the Leukemia & Lymphoma Society’s Light the Night Walk will be Nov. 10 at 1 p.m. in the AMVETS hall, 1319 Fourth Ave. Tickets will be used at

the auction. Participating vendors are Mary Kay, Tupperway, 31, Tastefully Simple, Nelly Cuddles Pampered Chef, Lock 2 Embroidery, Old Hen House and Gold Canyon Candles. Food will be available for purchase.


Page 8

Weather

Sidney Daily News, Saturday, November 2, 2013

Out of the Past 100 years

Today

Tonight

Sunday

Monday

Tuesday

Wednesday

Thursday

Intervals of clouds, sun with a brief shower; breezy and cool

Patchy clouds

Mostly sunny and chilly

Sunny to partly cloudy

Times of clouds and sun

Periods of rain

Times of sun and clouds

High: 52

Low: 34

High: 47 Low: 32

High: 49 Low: 38

High: 59 Low: 45

High: 61 Low: 40

High: 54 Low: 38

Local Outlook

Chance of showers Another chance of showers arrives today, as upperlevel energy moves through the region. It will not be a wash-out, but a few showers will be possible. It will also be a cool- Brian Davis er weekend, with highs in the lower 50s today, and only the upper 40s on Sunday. At least we will be dry with lots of sun for a good raking day Sunday.

Regional Almanac Temperature High Thursday................................64 Low Thursday.................................49 Precipitation

24 hours ending at 7 a.m. ......... 0.88 Month to date..............................4.27 Year to date ...............................24.57 Sunrise/Sunset

Saturday sunset................. 6:33 p.m. Sunday sunrise................... 7:08 a.m. Sunday sunset.................... 5:32 p.m. Monday sunrise................... 7:09 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, Nov. 2

Sunny

Pt. Cloudy

Cloudy

Today's Forecast

City/Region High | Low temps

Forecast for Saturday, Nov. 2

MICH.

Cleveland 50° | 46°

Toledo 52° | 43°

Youngstown 55° | 41°

Mansfield 48° | 45°

Fronts Cold

-10s

-0s

Showers

0s

10s

Rain

20s

30s

40s

T-storms

50s

60s

Flurries

Warm Stationary

70s

80s

Snow

Pressure Low

PA.

Columbus 52° | 41°

Dayton 52° | 37°

High

Cincinnati 55° | 45°

90s 100s 110s

Portsmouth 55° | 43°

Ice

KY.

Showers Northeast And Great Lakes, Snow In Rockies A low pressure system moves over the Rockies, producing widespread scattered snow showers across the northern and central Rockies. Meanwhile, a few more rain and snow showers persist for the Great Lakes and Northeast.

W.VA. © 2013 Wunderground.com

Thunderstorms

Cloudy Partly Cloudy

Showers

Weather Underground • AP

Ice

Flurries Rain

Snow Weather Underground • AP

Is there a daytime help for RLS? DEAR DR. ROACH: not ready to retire? — L.M. Among my problems is restANSWER: Restless legs less leg syndrome. I take syndrome, also called Willisgeneric Requip (ropinirole) Ekbom Disease, causes in order to sleep at night. symptoms of spontaneous leg Recently, I find I must (and sometimes arm) take it earlier and earmovements during lier before bedtime rest, often associated (i.e., now an hour to with unpleasant sensaan hour and 30 minutes tions in the limb. It is before I expect to go common, and can be to bed). Without this associated with ironmedication, I would deficiency anemia and have to take sleeping To your other medical condipills every night. But good tions. Symptoms are because Requip puts health usually worse at nightme to sleep, I cannot Dr. Keith time, and movements use it when I do not usually occur during Roach want to go to sleep. sleep. And increasingly, my Ropinirole (Requip) legs give me so much trouble and pramipexole (Mirapex) whenever I want to watch often are the first medicaa movie, go to a play, do tions used in this condition, any traveling, etc. My doc- and they can be very effector prescribed gabapentin for tive. They start working in daytime use. However, I do about 90-120 minutes. Some not feel that medication is people do experience fatigue doing any good. There are with these medications. early evenings when I think For daytime symptoms, I I’m going to go nuts because have had good success with my legs bother me so much. I carbidopa-levodopa (Sinemet have it in both legs, but usual- and others). You might ask ly only one is bothersome at a your doctor about it. time. My question is whether DEAR DR. ROACH: My there is anything I can do or wife read that oral sex is the take to relieve these annoying chief cause of throat and lung RLS symptoms when I am cancer. Can this be true? —

Anon. ANSWER: Recently, it has been found that human papillomavirus is a risk factor for cancer of the throat and mouth (but not lung). The presence of HPV increases the risk of cancer two to three times. Smoking remains a more powerful risk factor, and increases the risk five to 25 times. HPV can be transmitted through sex, including oral sex, from someone infected with HPV. HPV can’t be transmitted through sex, oral or otherwise, in someone who doesn’t have the virus, but many or even most people infected with HPV are infected without realizing it. HPV is the cause for all or nearly all cases of cervical cancer. The vaccine for HPV dramatically reduces the risk of cervical cancer. It is hoped that it will reduce the risk of head and neck cancers as well. All males and females ages 13 to 26 are recommended to have the HPV vaccine. The booklet on herpes and genital warts explains HPV in detail. Readers can obtain a copy by writing: Dr. Roach — No. 1202, Box 536475, Orlando, FL 32853-

6475. Enclose a check or money order (no cash) for $4.75 U.S./$6 Can. with the recipient’s printed name and address. Please allow 4-6 weeks for delivery. DEAR DR. ROACH: I’m wondering about the commercials regarding eating ice cream. The way they sound, it’s OK to eat it without fear of fat. I’m a male in his 70s, in fine health, and I am wondering if eating it is fine, but just once in a while. Thank you. — A.A. ANSWER: Ice cream has more saturated fat and sugar than is good for you. People who want to be super-healthy don’t eat ice cream at all. However, I am a believer that it’s OK to indulge yourself once in a while in something that might not be the healthiest for you. Just make sure it’s something closer to once a month than it is to once a day. Dr. Roach regrets that he is unable to answer individual letters, but will incorporate them in the column whenever possible. Readers may email questions to ToYourGoodHealthmed.cornell.edu or request an order form of available health newsletters at P.O. Box 536475, Orlando, FL 32853-6475. Health newsletters may be ordered from www. rbmamall.com.

Nov. 2, 1913 Probably the largest vote ever cast at a municipal election will be in the ballot boxes when the polls close at 5:30 this evening. The candidates and friends are working hard to get out the vote and it is considered an even bet as to who will win. On the mayor’s fight, between Crozier and Goode, there has been considerable betting during the past several days and today and the friends of both are standing loyal to the end. As the ballots cast for the city offices will be counted first it is expected that the results in the city election will be known by 9 o’clock this evening. ––––– The B.Y.M.C. boys were entertained to a chicken supper at the Baptist Church last evening. During the business meeting an election of officers was held for the Sunday school class and for the club. The latter include Damon Quinn, president; Roy Bland, vice president, Russell Dill, secretary; Roy Whited, treasurer. Roy Smoot is president of the Sunday school class; Robert Roth, vice president and Rexford Smoot, secretary.

75 years

Nov. 2, 1938 Sheriff Truman Pitts and local police officers are seeking the whereabouts of three Sidney youths following the kidnapping and holdup early this morning of Elmer Schweitzer, of East Sidney, driver for the Community Taxi, operated by Stanley Minniear. The trio forced Schweitzer to drive them into the country northwest of Sidney. After robbing him, they tied the driver up and then drove away in the taxi. The sheriff this morning had trailed them as far as Fort Loramie. A description of the three youths has been broadcast. ––––– Frank H. Marshall, local attorney, was one of the successful applicants to pass the Federal bar examination held in Dayton last week. By reason of this qualifica-

tion, Marshall is now privileged to practice before all Federal courts in the nation.

50 years

Nov. 2, 1963 Although a substantial rain fell here on October 31 to end the 72 day drought, the precipitation total for the month for Shelby county will stand at only .01 of an inch in official records. Light frosts were recorded here on three days last month, the 13th, 14th and 29th, before the death blow to garden crops was administered on October 30 by a 26 degree freeze. ––––– A popular comedy hit of the American theater has been scheduled as the next dramatic attraction at Sidney High School. The play, “Charley’s Aunt” will be given by the Junior Class Thursday and Friday, November 14 and 15. Terry Higgs and Mike Bunke play the roles of Jack and Charley. Sue Shue and Sara Sparks play their girl friends, Kitty and Amy. Lloyd Burchnell plays Lord Fancount Babberly and Charley’s aunt. Charles Hewitt plays the girls’ guardian, Stephen Spetigue; Duane Mullen as Jack’s father, Sir Frances; Greg Iiams as the butler, Brasset; NanFerree as Donna Lucia, the real aunt; and Theresa Miller as Etz, a young girl with Donna Lucia. As various visitors to the campus: Julie Zielsdorf, Shirley McNeil, Brenda Lambdin, Sherry Ballard, Kay Katterhenry, Marlene Martz, S heila Showalter, Jennie Wildermuth and Susan Nicklet. ––––– 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

Young wife expecting first child faces adult decisions DEAR ABBY: I am 19 because you are pregnant? and a new bride. My husYou are an adult, albeit a band is in the Army. young one, and a wife. The We’re very happy, but I first thing you need to do is just found out that I’m preg- see a gynecologist and find nant — I’m not sure out how far along you how far along yet — are. Your next step and I feel torn about is for you and your what to do. husband to decide if My husband wants you are emotionally a child very badly, and financially ready but he did say he to be parents. would support whatNo one can decide ever decision I make. this for you, but your Dear While I have no objecAbby family’s possible “distion to having a child, appointment” should Abigail I know my family will Van Buren not enter into your make me feel guilty if decision. If they are I do by saying they are not supportive, your disappointed, that I should in-laws might be. have waited and that I’m DEAR ABBY: Before my “throwing my life away.” son met his fiancee of five Abby, I am so confused. years, “Shelby,” he went I don’t know what to do. with another girl, “Dana,” I want my family to sup- for three years. During port me and be there when that time we became good I have our first child. friends with Dana’s parents — PRESSURED AND (the “Smiths”). CONFUSED After the breakup, we DEAR PRESSURED: stayed in touch with the Was your family disappoint- Smiths and go out occasioned and saying you were ally. Recently, Mrs. Smith throwing your life away invited us to her husband’s when you married your retirement party. When we husband? If the answer is told our son we were going, no, then why would they he mentioned it to accuse you of doing so Shelby, who told us we

were being disrespectful to her by continuing our relationship with the Smiths. Shelby’s position is that all ties to Dana and her family should have been severed when the boyfriend/girlfriend relationship ended. Our position is the Smiths became friends of ours before Shelby was in the picture, and we don’t think we are being disrespectful to anyone by continuing our relationship with this couple. Are we wrong? — JIM IN CALIFORNIA DEAR JIM: Of course not. Your son’s fiancee appears to have serious insecurities. I sincerely hope you won’t allow her to control your lives and your relationships, because if you do, this is just the beginning of how she will try to control you — and your son. This is Shelby’s problem. SHE will have to deal with it. Please do not make it yours. DEAR ABBY: I have friends who exclude me or take off with other friends before I can get to where they are meeting. What can

I do to get them to call me? Why am I their whipping post? — FRIENDCHALLENGED IN OVERLAND PARK, KAN. DEAR CHALLENGED: Friends don’t treat friends the way you are being treated. There is nothing you can do to get them to behave differently. You are letting them do this because you’re hoping that if you ignore their insensitivity and rudeness, they will accept you. Please stop trying to cling to them. Join activities where you’ll meet people with whom you REALLY have something in common. If you do, you will be much happier than you are today. DEAR READERS: Once again, here is my “timely” reminder that daylight saving time ends at 2 a.m. Sunday — so don’t forget to turn your clocks back one hour before bedtime. Dear Abby is written by Abigail Van Buren, also known as Jeanne Phillips, and was founded by her mother, Pauline Phillips. Write Dear Abby at www.DearAbby.com or P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069.

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


Sports

Contact Sports Editor Ken Barhorst with story ideas, sports scores and game stats by phone at 937498-5960; email kbarhorst@civitasmedia.com; or by fax 937-498-5991.

Saturday, November 2, 2013

Page 9

Cavs wrap up NWCC crown Sidney quarterback Jordan Fox hands off to Eric Barnes on this running play Friday at Greenville.

Greenville rallies to whip Sidney Jackets score 33 in first half, held scoreless in second GREENVILLE — Sidney put up 33 points in the first half, but did not score at all in the second, allowing the Greenville Green Wave to rally for a 50-33 win to make for a disappointing end to the Yellow Jackets’ season Friday in Greater Western Ohio Conference football. The loss ends Sidney’s season at 4-6, the second straight year for that final mark. For Greenville, it was only the second victory of the season for a final 2-8 record. Sidney took advantage of four Greenville turnovers in the first half to claim a 33-21 lead at the break. After the two teams traded two TDs apiece in the opening quarter for a 14-14 score, the Green Wave took the lead on a 15-yard screen pass on the first play of the second period, 21-14. The Jackets didn’t answer right away, but the defense pinned the Green Wave back and forced a punt. On the play, the ball was snapped over the punter’s head and Sidney recovered on the Greenville two. Quarterback Jordan Fox took it in from there, but the extra point kick was wide, leaving the score at 21-20. However, on the next possession, Darius Southern picked off a Greenville pass and returned it 69

yards before being brought down at the Green Wave 1-yard line. Fox again took it in to give the Jackets a 27-21 lead with 2:21 remaining before halftime. But Greenville wasn’t done turning the ball over, and Sidney wasn’t done taking advantage. The Green Wave ran a successful hook-andladder play to try to strike before the half, but the play ended with a fumble recovered by the Jackets. They drove to paydirt again, with Fox scoring his fourth touchdown of the first half, this one from two yards out. The PAT kick failed, but the Jackets took a 33-21 lead at the break. Greenville scored in the third quarter on a 7-yard run by Ryan Eldridge to cut the lead to 33-28. Then with 10:30 left in the final period, Clay Guillozet hit Zach Comer on a 6-yard scoring strike, and the two-point conversion made it 36-33, Greenville. The Green Wave then added two more scores in the final three minutes to turn it into a rout, both coming from Eldridge on runs of 33 and 31 yards. “We just ran out of bullets,” said Sidney coach Adam Doenges. “We capitalized on some big breaks in the first half, but we were just a little too loose and not focused

enough. And that’s my fault. I didn’t have them ready to play, and it caught up to us in the second half. But it was about as good a week 10 game as you can get for two teams not making the playoffs.” Score by quarters: Sidney 14 19 0 0—33 Greenville 14 7 7 22—50 Scoring summary: Sidney — Fox, 4-yard run (Barnes kick) Greenville — Comer, 45-yard pass from Guillozet (Bixler kick) Sidney — Cox, 72-yard pass from Fox (Barnes kick) Greenville — Eldridge, 11-yard run (Bixler kick) Greenville — Eldridge, 15-yard pass from Guillozet (Bixler kick) Sidney — Fox, 2-yard run (kick failed) Sidney — Fox, 1-yard run (Barnes kick) Sidney — Fox, 2-yard run (kick failed) Greenville — Eldridge, 7-yard run (Bixler kck) Greenville — Comer, 6-yard pass from Eldridge (Comer, pass from Eldridge) Greenville — Eldridge, 33-yard run (Bixler kick) Greenville — Eldridge, 31-yard run (Bixler kick)

MCGUFFEY — Lehman wrapped up an outright Northwest Central Conference football championship Friday night with an easy 62-26 victory over Upper Scioto Valley here in high school football action. The win ends Lehman’s regular season at 9-1 and gives the Cavs a perfect 6-0 mark in the conference. They now await their opponent Saturday in the Division VII playoffs. The Cavaliers scored 49 points in the first half, about the norm against teams they’ve played recently. It was 27-0 after one quarter . “We actually got off to a good start,” said head coach Dick Roll. “I don’t think we threw an incomplete pass in the first half. And we had three turnovers that led to scores, so we took advantage of those. We ran the ball well, and threw the ball well, and they scored on our young kids. So we’re happy.” Greg Spearman scored the first two touchdowns for the Cavs and quarterback Nick Rourke was 12-for-20 for 235

yards and three touchdowns. Score by quarters: Sidney Lehman 27 22 7 6– 62 USV 0 8 6 12– 26 Scoring sumary: SL-Greg Spearman 9 yd run (Ian Smith kick). SL-Spearman 26 yd pass from Nick Rourke (kick failed). SL-Stephen Monnin 54 yd interception (Smith kick). SL-Andrew Westerheide 1 yd pass from Rourke (Smith kick). SL-Rourke 1 yd run (Smith kick). SL-Dylan Arnold 28 yd pass from Rourke (Smith kick). USV-Cole Crawford 25 yd run (George Bauer pass from Nick Simon). SL- Mitch Slater 50 yd run (Smith kick). SL-Rourk 50 yd run (Smith kick). USV-Simon 10 yd run (kick failed). USV-Crawford 11 yd run (kick failed). SL-Jacob Earhart 2 yd run (kick failed). USV-Simon 15 yd pass form Crawford (kick failed).

Minster comes up short

DELPHOS — Delphos St. John’s ended Minster’s slim hopes of landing a playoff berth and likely put itself in position to play next week with a wild 35-28 win over the Wildcats in Midwest Athletic Conference football action here Friday night. The loss ended Minster’s season at 6-4, including 6-2 in the MAC. St. John’s finishes the regular season with the exact same records, and now waits to see if Friday’s win was enough for a playoff berth. The Blue Jays were ninth in Region 24 of Division VII this week, and the top eight qualify. The two teams were deadlocked at 21-21 in the final period before the Blue Jays took control of the game, scoring on an 11-yard reverse for a 28-21 lead with 3:57 remaining in the game. Minster tried to strike back but Delphos picked off a pass and set up shop at Minster’s 12. The Blue Jays scored with 2:30 left to

make it 35-21. However, Minster would not go down easy. The combination of Josh Nixon to Eli Wolf was good enough for a 44-yard touchdown with just 1:29 left to cut the lead to a touchdown at 35-28. However, Minster had just one timeout left and needed to recover the onside kick. Delphos didn’t let that happen, and the Blue Jays were able to run out the clock. Minster opened the scoring on a 75-yard run by Sam Dues with 4:14 left in the opening quarter, but Delphos came back with a 55-yard run. The PAT failed, leaving Minster on top 7-6. AJ Huelsman then hauled in a 29-yard scoring strike from Nixon to make it 14-7, but the Blue Jays came back to tie it with a score and a two-point conversion. But with just 20 seconds remaining in the first half, Nixon found Eli Wolf from 14 yards out to give the Wildcats the lead at the half at 21-14.

Redskins cruise to 50-0 win

FORT LORAMIE — As expected the Fort Loramie Redskins rolled to an easy win over the Riverside Pirates in the final regular season football game Friday night at Loramie, 50-0. The Redskins finished the regular campaign with an 8-2 record and take second place in the Northwest Central Conference with a 5-1 mark. They now await the Region 26 pairings in the Division VII playoffs, with the first game being Saturday night. Riverside finished the season at the .500 mark, at 5-5 overall and 3-3 in the NWCC. The Redskins scored twice in the opening quarter, the first coming on a six-yard run by touchdown machine Delaunte Thornton, and the second on a touchdown pass from Tyler Kazmaier to Craig Fullenkamp. Then early in the second quarter, Logan McGee took a pitch from Kazmaier and rambled 20

Luke Gronneberg | Sidney Daily News

Fort Loramie’s Troy Benanzer (right) tries to avoid Riverside’s Connor Cotterman in high school football action at Fort Loramie Friday night.

yards down to the five, but on the next play the Redskins were called for holding and the ball was put back on the 16. On the next play, however, Thornton

shook free around end and reached paydirt for a 20-0 lead, the point-after sailing wide. It looked like it would stay that way at the half, especially

after the Redskins fumbled the ball away at the Riverside two on their next possession. But they forced a punt, which was blocked by committee out of the endzone for a safety, and on the ensuing kick by the Pirates, Fullenkamp returned it 65 yards for a score with 2:19 left in the half for a 29-0 bulge at the intermission. Unofficially, the Redskins had over 500 yards in total offense, and it was pretty much split evenly between the run and the pass. Loramie quarterback Tyler Kazmaier showed he’s all the way back from the injury that sidelined him for much of the season. He hit 13 of 22 passes for 253 yards in the win. “They were set up to stop the run,” said Loramie coach Matt Burgbacher. “And we took advantage early. Tyler had some nice throws and was able to complete some passes down

the field. We loosened up their defense, and in the second half went back to our running game.” Thornton added two more scores in the second half to finish with four for the Redskins. Scoring summary: Riverside 0 0 0 0—0 FL 14 15 7 14—50 Scoring summary: Loramie — Thornton, 5-yard run (Stripling kick) Loramie — Fullenkamp, 18-pass from Kazmaier (Stripling kick) Loramie — Thornton, 16-yard run (kick failed) Loramie — Safety, punt blocked out of endzone Loramie — Fullenkamp, 65-yard kick return (Stripling kick) Loramie — Thornton, 7-yard run (Stripling kick) Loramie — Thornton, 16-yard run (Stripling kick) Loramie — Marsteller, 20-yard run (Stripling kick)

NEW 40517691


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Sidney Daily News, Saturday, November 2, 2013

College Update

Hunsucker posts good numbers in fill-in role St. Francis turned to Anna graduate Wesley Hunsucker to quarterback the football team against Robert Morris last week when injury took out the starting QB. And he responded in a big way, even though Robert Morris hung on for a 28-24 win. Hunsucker finished Hunsucker 17-for-30 passing for 207 yards and had three touchdown passes in the verdict. Jack Foy, Sidney Foy had another good game for Notre Dame College in action against Glenville State last weekend. He grabbed 10 passes for 91 yards in a 20-16 loss. He now has an amazing 70 catches on the season for 646 yards and three touchdowns. His 70 receptions Foy leads the Mountain East Conference, and he is tied for sixth in the nation among NCAA Division II teams in receptions and in receptions per game at 8.8. Aaron Dinzeo, Sidney Dinzeo added to his amazing statistics at California University of Pennsylvania last weekend, taking second in the Pennsylvania State Athletics Conference meet in 24:46.2. He became the first runner since 1986 from Cal-Pa. to earn all-league honDinzeo ors three times, and he has now been named AllPSAC 10 times, seven of those in track. Jessica Thobe, Lehman Thobe had two more outstanding games for Sinclair Community College in volleyball action this week. She had 18 kills each in games against Lakeland and Cuyahoga, bringing her season total to 545. In addition, she had 20 digs against Lakeland and 22 digs against Cuyahoga, bringing her season total to 590. She also had 30 aces this season. Molly Schriber, Sidney Schriber continued to play very well

in goal for the Heidelberg women’s soccer team. She had two saves in a 2-0 win over Muskingum this week, and 13 saves in a 1-0 loss to John Carroll. Jena Braden, New Knoxville Braden had 23 assists and seven digs for Radford against Winthrop this week, and 40 assists and two aces against Presbyterian. On the season, she has 775 assists and 187 digs. Stephanie Romie, Anna Romie is still playing well for Heidelberg in women’s volleyball. She had 14 assists against Muskingum and 16 against John Carroll this week. She’s second on the team with 466 assists and also has 109 kills and 123 digs. And she’s Romie third on the team in total blocks with 41. Ashley Borchers, Russia Borchers had 12 assists for Ohio Northern against John Carroll and nine assists and three kills against Wilmington. Both were 3-0 victories. Andrea Thobe, Lehman Thobe is playing for Wheeling Jesuit, and in action this week she had 21 assists and six digs against Notre Dame College and four aces in a game with Urbana. Claire McGowan, Minster McGowan had another good week for Sinclair Community College in women’s volleyball. She had four kills, three aces and seven digs against Lakeland, and 11 kills against Cuyahoga. She has 305 kills this season, 179 digs, and leads the team in ace serves with 41. Brooke Turner, Fort Loramie Turner contributed seven kills for Urbana University in a game with West Liberty this week. Megan Campbell, Versailles Campbell had eight kills and six blocks for Dayton in volleyball action against Duquesne this week. Lauren Rindler, Versailles Rindler had a good week in volleyball at Ohio Dominican, with four kills and 19 digs against St. Joe of Indiana, six kills and 10 digs against Drury and four kills and 16 digs against Quincy.

BEL-MAR LANES HONOR ROLL Bel-Mar Bowling Lanes Sidney Season honor Roll MEN High game — Joe Green 300, 299 (2), Nathan McBride 299, Rick Little 299, Derek Leitner 298, Mike Cornett 290, 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, Taylor Tussing 731, Joey Hughes 726, Steve Klingler 726, Brad Teague 726, Tom Asbury 721, Dustin Mullen 717. High average — Joe Green 232, Joey Hughes 219, Adam Hilyard 219, Jon Abbott 217, Taylor Tussing 213, Trent Knoop 213, DJ Johnson 212, Bob Elsner 211. WOMEN High game — Angie Mentges 255,Teresa McGrath 242, Dawn VanHoose 242, Cassie Latimer 234, Sarah Allen 232, Brenda Schulze 231, Mollie Gold 227, Sandy Barga 226. High series — Angie Mentges 676, Cassie Latimer 654, Donna Gold-Collett 607, Teresa McGrath 604, Sarah Allen 586, Haley VanHorn 577, Caitlin Svelund 574, Annette

Schroerlucke 566. High average — Angie Mentges 196, Teresa McGrath 185, Cassie Latimer 184,Annette Schroerlucke 175, Sarah Allen 174, Donna Gold-Collett 172, Haley VanHorn 170, Patti Latimer 164. SENIOR MEN High game — Richard Reading 256, Tom Hill 256, Dennis Johnson 255, Fred Bodenmiller 255, Jim Risk 245, Jim Stone 237, Ralph Abbott 236, Tod Belt 235. High series — Jim Stone 662, Dennis Johnson 650, Tom Hill 634, Jim Risk 612, Richard Reading 610, Ralph Abbott 597, Jim Muhlenkamp 586, Fred Bodenmiller 588. High average — Tom Hill 181, Ralph Abbott 177, Jim Stone 179, Willie Metz 173, Tod Belt 172, Richard Reading 171, Roger Rumpff 170, Jim Muhlenkamp 167, Richard Line 164. SENIOR WOMEN High game — Rose Ann Chaffins 212, Lea Muhlenkamp 209, Linda Rumpff 209, Lois Centers 201,Gail Fogt 198, Gloria Manger 188, Audrey Fergus 186, Jan Bensman 185. High series — Linda Rumpff 532, Jan Bensman 522, Rose Ann Chaffins 512, Lea Muhlenkamp 502, Gail Fogt 496, Maggie Seitz 483,

Darla Line 470, Gloria Manger 469. High average — Linda Rumpff 160, Rose Ann Chaffins 155, Lois Metz 142, Maggie Seitz 142, Jan Bensman 141, Lea Muhlenkamp 139, Gloria Manger 139, Gail Fogt 137. BOYS High game — Austin Simon 266, Cody Joyce 256, Josh Abbott 249, Connor Demoss 237, Sean Holthaus 231, Alex Hix 229, Kegan Latimer 228, Tyler Joyce 211. High series — Austin Simon 680, Sean Holthaus 650, Connor Demoss 635, Cody Joyce 617, Kegan Latimer 611, Matt Elliott 603, Josh Abbott 597, Alex Hix 559. High average — Kegan Latimer 195, Cody Joyce 191, Josh Abbott 183, Austin Simon 184, Alex Hix 168, Sean Holthaus 168, Josh Wagner 160, Tyler Joyce 157. GIRLS High game — Merri Leist 185, Morgan Carey 182, Heather Gold 177, Jenna Beatty 162, Erin Fultz 147, Kylie Forsythe 116,Allison Fultz 111, Jalyn Rickey 104. High series — Heather Gold 481, Merri Leist 479, Morgan Casey 472, Jenna Beatty 445, Erin Fultz 364, Kylie Forsythe 327. High average — Merri Leist 143, Morgan Carey 142, Heather Gold 138, Jenna Beatty 132, Erin Fultz 113, Kylie Forsythe 102.

COMMUNITY LANES HONOR ROLL Community Bowling Lanes, Minster Weekly Honor Roll Week ending Oct. 27 Men’s high game — Dan Bollenbacher 257, Nick Kemper 255, Phil Larger 251, Kurt Poeppelman 246, Jason Ruwoldt 246, Nick Goubeaux 244, Ron Olding 244. Men’s high series — Jason Ruwoldt 688, Nick Kemper 686, Vern Grieshop 656, Dave Bollenbacher 645, Dan Bollenbacher 645, Johnny Inskeep 625, John Barlage 624 Women’s high game — Heather Borges 255, Mary Kemper 209, Laurie Seger 207, Angie Mentges 198,

Ellen Pleiman 194, Laura Anderson 193, Judy Drees 192. Women’s high series — Heather Borges 666, Angie Mentges 576, Laura Anderson 531, Laurie Seger 529, Donna Kremer 518, Jenny Freisthler 508, Mary Kemper 500. Season to date Men’s high game — Scott Bergman 300, Allan Kremer 268, Greg Merricle 267, Jason Boerger 265, Nick Sherman 265, Jerry Keller 263, Phil Wyen 259, Men’s high series — Scott Bergman 697, Jason Boerger 693, Josh Ludwig 690, Dan Swiger 688, Nick Kemper 688, 686, Jason Ru-

woldt 688. Women’s high game — Heather Borges 246, 243, 215, Angie Mentges 233, 227, Donna Kremer 221, Anne Meyer 214. Women’s high series — Heather Borges 666, 629, 606, 595, 562; Angie Mentges 644, 576, 563. Men’s high average — Johnny Inskeep 212, Nick Kemper 211, Dave Bollenbacher 209, Dan Swiger 208, Tim Baumer 208, Josh Ludwig 208. Women’s high average — Heather Borges 188, Angie Mentges 185, Donna Kremer 170,Anne Meyer 167, Anne Opperman 165, Laura Anderson 162.

Sports

Rockets close with 42-20 win ROCKFORD — Anna closed out the season with a 42-20 victory over Parkway in Midwest Athletic Conference football action Friday. The Rockets finish 3-5 in the MAC and 4-6 overall this season. Parkway ends up 2-6 and 3-7. The Rockets exploded for 21 points in the opening quarter, two on Josh Robinson touchdown passes. The first went to Ryan Counts for 12 yards with 8:08 left in the opening period. Then less than two minutes later, Nathan Arling picked off a pass and returned it for a touchdown and a 14-0 lead. Robinson then hit Carter Bensman from 10 yards out for a 21-0 lead with 2:59 left in the first quarter. Parkway got on the board before the opening quarter ended, but in the second quarter, Bensman picked off a pass and returned it for a score. Then with :21 left in the half, Robinson threw his third touchdown pass, this one for 19 yards to Christian Williams for a 35-7 lead at the break. Parkway added two scores in the final

period after the verdict had been settled. For Anna, Robinson was 12-for-17 for 161 yards and three touchdowns. Meanwhile, Christian Williams rumbled for 113 yards on 20 carries and scored once. Anna had 345 yards in total offense to 216 for Parkway. Score by quarters: Anna 21 14 7 0—42 Parkway 7 0 0 13—20 Scoring summary: Anna — Counts, 12-yard pass from Robinson (Wenrick kick) Anna — Arling, interception for TD (Wenrick kick) Anna — Bensman, 10-yard pass from Robinson (Wenrick kick) Parkway — Dugan, 21-yard run (Lautzenheiser kick) Anna — Bensman, interception for TD (Wenrick kick) Anna — Williams, 19-yard pass from Robinson (Werick kick) Parkway — Lautzenheiser, 14-yard pass from Barna (Lautzenheiser kick) Parkway — Gehron, 10-yard run (kick failed)

Dean Stewart | Sidney Daily News

Santa Claus runs near the front of the pack as the Russia Boo Run 5K gets started Sunday. The Boo Run 5K was the last of the 13-race Shelby County 5K Tour. A costume contest was also held at the race.

Boo Run 5K attracts 145 runners RUSSIA — The Russia Boo Run 5K was held in Russia Sunday, with many of the runners donning Halloween costumes for the event. There were 145 runners entered and Dean Oakley of Lakeview was the first to cross the finish line, doing so in 19:13.9, just seven seconds ahead of Mike Thomas. The top female finisher was Megan Frazier, running the streets of her hometown. She finished in 22:35.5. Age group winners 10-and-under — Hope Bixler, Adam Hoehne 11-14 — Megan Frazier, Parker

Morris 15-19 — Amanda Frazier 20-24 — Allissa Ware, Nicholas Boyer 25-29 — Tiffini Zimmer, David Overman 30-34 — Jenni Doseck, Dean Oakley 35-39 — Ginger Gehret, Austin Sharp 40-44 — Julia Barhorst, Mike Thomas 45-49 — Angie VanDerhorst, Michael Fairchild 50-54 — Tami Boyer, Mike Dickerson 55-59 — Mary Siegrist, Brian Monnin 60-64 — Debra Henkner, Jim Liggett 65-69 — none 70-74 — Patricia Francis, Ron Argabright

Grand Lake United select soccer tryouts set Nov. 17 BOTKINS — Grand Lake United will be holding open tryouts for its select team program. All tryouts will be held at Botkins Community Park. The select teams participate in the Miami Valley Youth Soccer Association, which includes communities from Sidney to Dayton, east to Springfield and west to Eaton. Only players not carded to an MVYSA team may attend the tryout or those listed on the MVYSA permission-to-tryout/talk list. All players must attend the tryout to be considered. If a conflict exists and a player can’t make the scheduled tryout,

contact Kevin Lynch at klynch@strohjohnson.com to make arrangements for a makeup tryout. Players are encouraged to pre-register using the online form at www.grandlakeunited.com., but on-site registration will also be available. If you have not registered online, arrive 30 minutes before the scheduled start time at the shelter house. Following is the tryout schedule: Nov. 17 1-to-2:30 — U8-U14 boys and girls (birth date 8/1/99 to 7/31/06) 2:30-to-4 — U15-U16 boys and girls (birth date 9/1/97 to 7/31/99) 4-to-5:30 — U17-U19 boys and girls (birth date 8/1/94 to 7/31/97

Baseball camp at Tipp City The United State Baseball Academy will be hosting a six-week baseball camp starting Feb. 2 at Tipp City High School. Tipp head coach Bruce Cahill will direct the program in conjunction with the U.S. Baseball Academy. Classes are available for players in grades 1-to-12 and are limited to six players per coach. Sessions are offered in advanced hit-

ting, pitching, catching, fielding and baserunning. Proceeds from the program benefit amateur baseball in Tipp City. Space is limited, and registration is now underway. For more information, visit www. USBaseballAcademy.com or call 1-866622-4487. There are also similar camps set at Stebbins and Bellbrook high schools.

Edwards on pole at Texas FORT WORTH, Texas (AP) — Jimmie Johnson qualified third for the NASCAR Sprint Cup race at Texas, one row ahead of Matt Kenseth. Johnson and Kenseth are tied for the points lead going into Sunday’s race. Carl Edwards starts on the pole after a qualifying lap of 196.114 mph on Friday. Edwards earned his first pole at Texas, where he is the only three-time Cup winner.

The polesitter has won the last two races at the high-banked 1½-mile track. Brad Keselowski starts on the front row after a fast lap of 196.100 mph, just ahead of Johnson’s 195.943 mph. Kenseth qualified sixth. Jeff Gordon starts eighth, the same as he did in April at the track before finishing 38th because of a suspension problem. He is third in points, 27 behind Johnson and Kenseth.

Sidney selling season tickets Sidney High School is selling reserved seats for boys basketball season. The tickets can be purchased in the Sidney High athletic office, room D102, Monday through Friday from

7:30 a.m. to 3 p.m. The cost is $65 for adults and $45 for students. Questions can be directed to Claudia Langhorst at 497-2243 or at claudia. langhorst@sidneycityschools.org.


Sports

Sidney Daily News, Saturday, November 2, 2013

Page 11

Decisions backfire for Bengals’ Lewis MIAMI GARDENS, Fla. (AP) — Late in the first half, Cincinnati Bengals coach Marvin Lewis took an aggressive approach. In overtime, he turned conservative. Both times his decision backfired. The Bengals rallied from a two-touchdown deficit in the second half Thursday night, but their four-game winning streak was snapped when Andy Dalton got sacked in overtime by Cameron Wake for a safety that gave the Miami Dolphins a 22-20 victory. “We’ve won some games at the end,” Lewis said. “Today we lost.” The Bengals (6-3) still enjoy a two-game lead in the AFC North, but their ranks are rapidly thinning. Defensive tackle Geno Atkins left in the second quarter with a knee injury, and Lewis said it appeared to involve the All-Pro’s anterior cruciate ligament, which would end his season. Pro Bowl left tackle Andrew Whitworth (right knee) and backup linebacker Michael Boley (hamstring) missed the game. The Bengals lost because of four turnovers, and despite totaling 28 first downs and 465 yards while holding Miami to

Miami Dolphins quarterback Ryan Tannehill (17) is sacked by Cincinnati Bengals defensive ends Carlos Dunlap (96) and Michael Johnson (93) during the second half Thursday in Miami, Fla.

three third-down conversions. Two decisions by Lewis also contributed. Cincinnati could have tried a 56-yard field goal in overtime, but punted to the Dolphins instead. “We had a chance, maybe,” Lewis said, “but we felt better about pinning them down.” Miami moved to midfield and then pinned Cincinnati deep, setting up the safety. Lewis made another questionable decision at the end of the first half. When the Bengals

started from their own 15 with no timeouts and 45 seconds left, he decided against running out the clock. His aggressiveness cost Cincinnati when Dalton’s pass was intercepted by Dimitri Patterson, setting up a 36-yard field goal by Caleb Sturgis that put Miami up 10-3 at halftime. On third-and-10 from the 8 in overtime, the Bengals tried to throw again. Dalton retreated to the goal line and was tackled by Wake coming up the middle for the third overtime safety in NFL

Ravens looking for 12th straight over Browns CLEVELAND (AP) — There’s never been any love lost between the Ravens and Browns, NFL step-brothers with a shared history. And when the AFC North rivals get together twice each season, there’s usually more than the normal amount of pushing, shoving, trash talking — even spitting. “I didn’t like playing the Browns,” said Cleveland running back Willis McGahee, who spent four seasons with Baltimore. “We knew it wasn’t going to be an easy game. They were going to fight. It was just that we were going to keep punching.” The Ravens (3-4) have been landing knockout blows for five years, winning 11 straight over the Browns (3-5). They’ll try to make it a dirty dozen wins in a row Sunday in a game both teams need to keep their division hopes alive. Ravens coach John Harbaugh and quarterback Joe Flacco have never lost to the Browns, winning all 11 matchups since 2008. But neither is taking anything for granted despite the lopsided results of their recent meetings with Cleveland, which led 6-0 at half on Sept. 15 before the Ravens rallied for a 14-6 win. “It’s always a really good game,” Flacco said. “We haven’t won 11 straight on accident, and we haven’t planned on winning 11 straight. We’ve taken them one game at a time, and it just so happened that it’s worked out this way. We know that they’re a good opponent, so we don’t take them lightly in any way. “They’re a physical front. They’re a good secondary that hasn’t let up a lot of yards at all this year. We have a lot of challenges ahead of us, and that’s kind of how we look at it.” Browns cornerback Joe Haden is 0-7 against the Ravens. But without Ray Lewis or Ed Reed, they don’t seem to be as menacing as they once were. “The Ravens aren’t the Ravens of old,” Haden said. “They’re still a really good team, a division opponent, but at the same time, our team is a whole different team. It’s a different squad. We still haven’t gotten over the hump, but there’s no reason why we can’t.” Browns safety T.J. Ward, too, feels the Ravens’ 11-game stranglehold doesn’t guarantee it will become 12.

“The past 10 or whatever, those have been completely different teams, different owners, different coaches, different everything. So that’s not really what we’re worried about,” he said. “It’s the Ravens. It’s a big rivalry. We don’t like them, they don’t like us, and that’s just what it is. It’s a physical game, it’s a head knocker, close games, and I don’t see why this one would be any different.” SPIT TAKE: In their previous game, Browns defensive tackle Phil Taylor accused running back Ray Rice of spitting in his face, a charge the Ravens star denied. “We were two guys jawing at each other, and I had my mouthpiece in,” Rice explained. “So when I went to say something back to him, it looked as if I projected toward him. I was saying something, he was saying something, and then, obviously, that’s what happened.” Taylor said he’s moved on from the incident, but don’t think for a second the Browns aren’t using it as motivation. COOL CAMPBELL: Browns quarterback Jason Campbell showed poise in last week’s loss at Kansas City. And although he didn’t rally the Browns to victory, the nine-year veteran has hopefully brought some continuity after Cleveland went through three QBs in four weeks. “He’s a pro and he’s been around it,” offensive coordinator Jason Campbell said. “You know what you’re getting every day from him. He’s done a great job.” BOILED RICE: Rice hasn’t been the same player since straining his left hip flexor during the third quarter against the Browns. He’s averaging just 2.8 yards on 82 carries, and the three-time Pro Bowler doesn’t have his usual burst. Still, the Browns know he can be a handful. “He has been one of the better backs in this league for the last few years,” Ward said. “Whatever’s going on with him and their offense or his injuries, you can never underestimate him.” BYE BLACKBIRD: The Ravens have been one of the league’s best teams following a bye week. Since 2002, they’re 10-1 in the week after a break and 5-0 under Harbaugh, who believes his team has the potential to do something special this season.

history. Officials immediately signaled the score, which was upheld following a replay review, ending the game with 6:38 left. “You just have to do whatever you can to get to the quarterback,” Wake said. “It couldn’t have come at a better time. How much better could it have been than to have a D-lineman seal the deal?” The Pro Bowl end totaled three sacks, and Cincinnati committed four turnovers that might have meant a difference of 17 points. Miami (4-4) won for the first time since a 3-0 start. The teams traded punts to start overtime. After Cincinnati’s Terence Newman was called for a 38-yard pass interference penalty, the Bengals dug in and forced another punt that pinned them deep, setting up the safety by Wake. “My eyes were downfield, and he was there pretty quick,” Dalton said, adding he thought he was out of the end zone. According to STATS, Minnesota’s Mike Merriweather had the first NFL overtime safety in 1989 against the Los Angeles Rams, and Chicago’s Adewale Ogunleye had the second against Tennessee in 2004.

SCOREBOARD CALENDAR High school High school sports TODAY, TONIGHT Cross country State meet At National Trail Raceway 11 a.m.: D-III girls 11:45: D-II girls 12:30: D-I girls 1:30: D-III boys 2:15: D-II boys 3:00: D-I boys At Tiffin 11 a.m.: D-III girls 11:45: D-II girls 12:30: D-I girls 1:30: D-III boys 2:15: D-II boys 3:00: D-I boys Volleyball D-IV Regional At Tipp City Championship Marion Local vs. Fort Loramie, 2 p.m. Winner to state Girls soccer D-III Regional At Lebanon Junior High School Championship Lehman vs. Hamilton Badin, 7 p.m. Winner to state

FOOTBALL NFL standings National Football League The Associated Press AMERICAN CONFERENCE East W L T Pct PF PA New England 6 2 0 .750 179 144 N.Y. Jets . . . . 4 4 0 .500 143 211 Miami . . . . . . 4 4 0 .500 174 187 Buffalo. . . . . . 3 5 0 .375 176 213 South Indianapolis . 5 2 0 .714 187 131 Tennessee . . . 3 4 0 .429 145 146 Houston. . . . . 2 5 0 .286 122 194

Jacksonville . 0 8 0 .000 86 264 North Cincinnati. . . 6 3 0 .667 217 166 Baltimore . . . 3 4 0 .429 150 148 Cleveland . . . 3 5 0 .375 148 179 Pittsburgh. . . 2 5 0 .286 125 153 West Kansas City . 8 0 0 1.000192 98 Denver. . . . . . 7 1 0 .875 343 218 San Diego . . . 4 3 0 .571 168 144 Oakland . . . . 3 4 0 .429 126 150 NATIONAL CONFERENCE East Dallas . . . . . . 4 4 0 .500 230 186 Philadelphia . 3 5 0 .375 176 211 Washington. . 2 5 0 .286 173 229 N.Y. Giants . . 2 6 0 .250 141 223 South New Orleans. 6 1 0 .857 196 120 Carolina . . . . 4 3 0 .571 170 96 Atlanta . . . . . 2 5 0 .286 166 184 Tampa Bay . . 0 7 0 .000 100 163 North Green Bay. . . 5 2 0 .714 212 158 Detroit. . . . . . 5 3 0 .625 217 197 Chicago . . . . . 4 3 0 .571 213 206 Minnesota. . . 1 6 0 .143 163 225 West Seattle. . . . . . 7 1 0 .875 205 125 San Francisco 6 2 0 .750 218 145 Arizona . . . . . 4 4 0 .500 160 174 St. Louis . . . . 3 5 0 .375 165 198 Monday's Game Seattle 14, St. Louis 9 Thursday, Oct. 31 Miami 22, Cincinnati 20, OT Sunday, Nov. 3 Minnesota at Dallas, 1 p.m. Tennessee at St. Louis, 1 p.m. Atlanta at Carolina, 1 p.m. New Orleans at N.Y. Jets, 1 Kansas City at Buffalo, 1. San Diego at Washington, 1. Philadelphia at Oakland, 4:05 p.m. Tampa Bay at Seattle, 4:05 p.m. Baltimore at Cleveland, 4:25 p.m. Pittsburgh at New England, 4:25 p.m. Indianapolis at Houston, 8:30 p.m. Open:Arizona, Denver, Detroit,

Jacksonville, N.Y. Giants, San nehill 1-1. Francisco PASSING_Cincinnati, Dalton Monday, Nov. 4 32-53-3-338. Miami, Tannehill 20Chicago at Green Bay, 8:40 p.m. 28-0-208. RECEIVING_Cincinnati, Bengals-Dolphins Green 11-128, Sanu 6-62, M.Jones Bengals-Dolphins Stats 4-66, Bernard 4-25, Gresham 3-33, Cincinnati.......0 3 7 10 0 —20 Eifert 3-14, Hawkins 1-10. Miami, Miami..............0 10 7 3 2 —22 Wallace 6-82, Miller 4-24, Hartline Second Quarter 3-39, Clay 3-22, Matthews 2-24, Cin_FG Nugent 31, 11:56. Egnew 1-13, Dan.Thomas 1-4. Mia_Tannehill 1 run (Sturgis MISSED FIELD kick), 2:39. GOALS_Miami, Sturgis 34 (WL). Mia_FG Sturgis 36, :06. College schedule Third Quarter Mia_Grimes 94 interception reCollege football turn (Sturgis kick), 7:37. By Associated Press Cin_Bernard 3 run (Nugent Friday, Nov. 1 kick), 2:10. SOUTHWEST Fourth Quarter Southern U. (4-4) at Texas Cin_Bernard 35 run (Nugent Southern (2-6), 9 p.m. kick), 12:37. FAR WEST Cin_FG Nugent 54, 1:24. Southern Cal (5-3) at Oregon St. (6-2), 9 p.m. Mia_FG Sturgis 44, :11. Saturday, Nov. 2 Overtime EAST Mia_Wake safety, 6:38. Virginia Tech (6-2) at Boston A_52,388. College (3-4), Noon —— Illinois (3-4) at Penn St. (4-3), Cin Mia Noon First downs . . . . . . . . . 28 15 Temple (1-7) at Rutgers (4-3), Total Net Yards . . . . . 465 345 Noon N. Illinois (8-0) at UMass (1-7), Rushes-yards . . . . 35-163 30-157 Passing. . . . . . . . . . . . 302 188 Noon Penn (4-2) at Brown (4-2), 12:30 Punt Returns . . . . . . 6-49 0-0 p.m. Kickoff Returns . . . . 3-45 3-79 Wake Forest (4-4) at Syracuse Interceptions Ret.. . . . 0-0 3-106 (3-4), 12:30 p.m. Comp-Att-Int. . . . 32-53-3 20-28-0 SOUTH Southern Miss. (0-7) at MarSacked-Yards Lost . . 5-36 3-20 shall (4-3), Noon Punts . . . . . . . . . . . 4-38.5 8-48.9 Mississippi St. (4-3) at South Fumbles-Lost . . . . . . . 1-1 1-1 Carolina (6-2), 12:21 p.m. Penalties-Yards. . . . . 3-63 2-25 North Carolina (2-5) at NC Time of Possession . 40:02 28:20 State (3-4), 12:30 p.m. —— Georgia (4-3) vs. Florida (4-3) at INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS Jacksonville, Fla., 3:30 p.m. RUSHING_Cincinnati, Clemson (7-1) at Virginia (2-6), Bernard 9-79, Green-Ellis 21-72, 3:30 p.m. Dalton 5-12. Miami, Miller 16-105, Tulane (6-2) at FAU (2-6), 5 Dan.Thomas 12-38, Clay 1-13,Tan- p.m.

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Pittsburgh (4-3) at Georgia Tech (5-3), 7 p.m. Alabama St. (6-2) at Kentucky (1-6), 7:30 p.m. Miami (7-0) at Florida St. (7-0), 8 p.m. MIDWEST Ohio St. (8-0) at Purdue (1-6), Noon Wisconsin (5-2) at Iowa (5-3), Noon Butler (6-3) at Dayton (6-2), 1 p.m. Urbana (6-2) at SE Missouri (17), 2 p.m. Youngstown St. (7-1) at South Dakota (4-4), 2 p.m. Kent St. (2-7) at Akron (2-7), 3:30 p.m. Minnesota (6-2) at Indiana (34), 3:30 p.m. Iowa St. (1-6) at Kansas St. (34), 3:30 p.m. Michigan (6-1) at Michigan St. (7-1), 3:30 p.m. Northwestern (4-4) at Nebraska (5-2), 3:30 p.m. Navy (4-3) at Notre Dame (6-2), 3:30 p.m. Tennessee (4-4) at Missouri (71), 7 p.m. E. Michigan (1-7) at Toledo (53), 7 p.m. SOUTHWEST Kansas (2-5) at Texas (5-2), 3:30 p.m. Auburn (7-1) at Arkansas (3-5), 6 p.m. Oklahoma St. (6-1) at Texas Tech (7-1), 7 p.m. FAR WEST Army (3-5) at Air Force (1-7), Noon Arizona (5-2) at California (17), 3:30 p.m. Colorado (3-4) at UCLA (5-2), 7:30 p.m. Boise St. (5-3) at Colorado St. (4-4), 8 p.m. New Mexico (2-5) at San Diego St. (3-4), 8 p.m. Nevada (3-5) at Fresno St. (7-0), 10:30 p.m.

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“I don’t think anyone expected the game to end on a safety,” Miami quarterback Ryan Tannehill said. Mike Nugent kicked a 54-yard field goal with 1:24 remaining in regulation to put the Bengals ahead, but Miami answered with a 50-yard drive, and Sturgis made a 44-yard field goal with 11 seconds left to force overtime. Brent Grimes returned an interception 94 yards for a touchdown to put the Dolphins up 17-3 midway through the third quarter, but they squandered a two-touchdown lead in the second half for the second time in five days. On Sunday in a loss at New England, they were outscored 24-0 in the final 24 minutes. Cincinnati rookie Giovani Bernard tied it on an electrifying, 35-yard touchdown run in the third quarter that covered perhaps twice that much ground. He started right, doubled back left, weaved up the sideline, cut back across the middle and somersaulted in the end zone, leaving Dolphins sprawled in his wake all along the way. The run took 16 seconds. At least four defenders had a shot at him, including Grimes, who missed twice — once in the backfield as the play unfolded.

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40504982


Page 12

Sidney Daily News, Saturday, November 2, 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, Nov. 3, 2013 ARIES (March 21 to April 19) The New Moon today is your best chance all year to think about how you deal with the values of others when those values don't agree with yours. Hey, we all have to get along. TAURUS (April 20 to May 20) The only New Moon opposite your sign all year is taking place today. This is your chance to think about how to improve your closest relationships. GEMINI (May 21 to June 20) How can you improve your job, your duties at your job, the way you do your job, or perhaps get a better job? Where is there room for improvement in your employment scene? CANCER (June 21 to July 22) Each New Moon is a chance to make resolutions. Today's New Moon urges you to value your creativity and assess how well you balance work with play. LEO (July 23 to Aug. 22) Home, family and your domestic world are the areas of focus for today's New Moon. What can you do to introduce improvements in these areas? VIRGO (Aug. 23 to Sept. 22) This is a good day to ask yourself how you can improve your communication with others. For starters, are you a good listener? LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) Think about your basic values today. What really matters to you in life? Today is perhaps the best day of the year to think about what your values are. SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) Take a realistic look in the mirror and ask how you can improve your image. You never get a second chance to make a first impression. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) Set aside some time today to think about your spiritual values. What are the values that guide you? The Golden Rule is a good one for starters. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 19) "If money is the bread of life, then friendship is the honey." Friendships are important. Do you like the friends you have? AQUARIUS (Jan. 20 to Feb. 18) The only New Moon at the top of your chart all year is taking place today. That means this is the best day for you to think about your relationship to authority figures. PISCES (Feb. 19 to March 20) What can you do to get further training or education to enrich your life? Think about how you can push the sides of the envelope a little. YOU BORN TODAY You are determined and feisty; you don't back down from a confrontation. Your persistence and perseverance will always win the day. However, you know how to wait for what you want. (The main thing is you don't want to lose.) You have intelligence and excellent powers of concentration. This year your focus will be on partnerships and close friendships. Birthdate of: Dylan Moran, comedian; Kate Capshaw, actress; Roseanne Barr, actress/comedian.

SNUFFY SMITH

GARFIELD

BABY BLUES

FUNKY WINKERBEAN

CRANKSHAFT

Comics


Classifieds

Sidney Daily News, Saturday, November 2, 2013

that work .com

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LEGALS

Yard Sale

LEGAL NOTICE TO TAXPAYERS

SIDNEY 15730 Ft LoramieSwanders Rd. Friday and Saturday 8am-4pm. Name brand kids clothes. Tomos moped. Bicycle. LOTS of vintage items. Electrical, hardware, plumbing supplies. Tools. Fire nozzles, axes. Youth golf clubs. Vintage exercycle. Bedding. Toys. PSP and games. TV's. XBOX and games. Glassware. Camping items. Floor lights. Propane tanks. Rocking chair. Electric lift chair. Entertainment center. Swimming pool. Patio furniture. TOO MUCH TO LIST!

Notice is hereby given that the valuations for the current tax year have been completed and are open for public inspection. These valuations may be found on our website at www.shelbycountyauditors.co m or in our office at 129 E. Court St., Sidney, Ohio. Informal complaints concerning said values will be heard at the Shelby County Auditorʼs Office, 129 E. Court St., Sidney, Ohio. Office hours are 8:30 AM 4:30 PM (Monday. – Thurs.) & 8:30 AM – Noon (Friday). Taxpayers may call 937-498-7202 for more information. Dennis J. York, Shelby County Auditor October 24, 25, 26, 28, 30, 31 November 1, 2, 4, 6 Memory / Thank You

SIDNEY 223 S Walnut (behind old PK Lumber). Saturday & Sunday 9am-1pm. Collector coins. Hunting & pocket knives. Blow guns. 1960s record player. Jim Beam bottles. New & used items. Bengals items. Hand tools. Dehumidifier. Glider swing. Table & chairs. Bar lights. Touch screen arcade game. Total Gym & accessories.

Real Estate Auction Yard Sale PIQUA, corner of Wood and Downing Streets, St. John's Lutheran Church, Rummage and bake sale, Friday, November 1st, 9am-3pm and Saturday, November 2nd, 9am1pm. RUMMAGE SALE, Salvation Army, 419 North Buckeye Avenue, Saturday 9-noon, clothing, furniture, knickknacks, all kinds of odds and ends! SIDNEY 832 Fielding Rd. Friday 10am-?, Saturday and Sunday 9am-? MULTI-FAMILY SALE! Clothing. MiCoy, Hull. Antique glassware and crocks. Tools. Furniture. Pans. Kitchenware. Teachers. 4x4 vehicle. Steamboat trunk. Christmas gifts.

SIDNEY, 175 Tranquility Court, Saturday, 8:30am-2pm. Household moving sale! Washer, dryer, dining room table with chairs, petite leather recliner and much more! Priced low, everything must go!

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LEGALS LEGAL NOTICE OF ELECTION PROPOSED TAX LEVY (RENEWAL AND INCREASE) R.C.5705.25 Notice is hereby given that in pursuance of a Resolution of the Board of Trustees, Loramie Township, County of Shelby, Ohio passed on July 30, 2013 there will be submitted to a vote of the people of said subdivision at a GENERAL ELECTION to be held at the regular places of voting on Tuesday, the 5th day of November the question of a renewal of 1.5 mills and an increase of 0.17 mill to constitute a tax for the benefit of Loramie Township, Houston Fire District, for the purpose of providing and maintaining fire apparatus, appliances, buildings or sites therefore, or sources of water supply and materials therefore, or the establishment and maintenance of lines for fire alarm telegraph, or the payment of firefighting companies or permanent, part time or volunteer firefighting, emergency medical service, administrative, or communications personnel to operate the same, including the payment of any employer contributions required for such personnel under section 145.48 or 742.34 of the Revised Code or the purchase of ambulance equipment, or the provision of ambulance, paramedic, or other emergency medical services operated by a fire department or firefighting company, at a rate not exceeding 1.67 mill for each dollar of valuation, which amounts to $0.167 for each one hundred dollars of valuation, for 5 years.

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LEGAL NOTICE OF ELECTION Call 1-800-672-8498 or visit: PROPOSED TAX LEVY (RENEWAL) www.pohltransportation.com R.C. 5709.19 – 5705.25 Notice is hereby given that in pursuance of a Resolution of the Green Township Trustees, County of Shelby, Ohio passed on April 8, 2013 there will be submitted to a vote of the people of said subdivision at a GENERAL ELECTION to be held at the regular places of voting on Tuesday, the 5th day of November, the question of a renewal of a tax for the benefit of Green Township for the purpose of fire protection at a rate not exceeding 0.8 mill for each one dollar of valuation, which amounts to $0.08 for each one hundred dollars of valuation, for five years. The polls for said Election will be open 6:30 A.M. and remain open until 7:30 p.m. of said day. By order of the Board of Elections of Shelby County, Ohio. Christopher R. Gibbs, Chairman Dawn Billing, Director October 26, November 2

LEGALS LEGAL NOTICE OF ELECTION PROPOSED TAX LEVY (ADDITIONAL) R.C. 5709.15 – 5705.25 Notice is hereby given that in pursuance of a Resolution of the Village of Lockington, County of Shelby, Ohio passed on July 15, 2013, there will be submitted to a vote of the people of said subdivision at a GENERAL ELECTION to be held at the regular places of voting on Tuesday, the 5th day of November, the question of an additional tax for the benefit of the Village of Lockington for the purpose of current operating expenses at a rate not exceeding 2.7 mills for each one dollar of valuation, which amounts to $0.27 for each one hundred dollars of valuation, for five years. The polls for said Election will be open 6:30 A.M. and remain open until 7:30 p.m. of said day. By order of the Board of Elections of Shelby County, Ohio. Christopher R. Gibbs, Chairman Dawn Billing, Director October 26, November 2

LEGALS LEGAL NOTICE OF ELECTION PROPOSED TAX LEVY (RENEWAL) R.C. 5709.03 Notice is hereby given that in pursuance of a Resolution of the Village of Jackson Center, County of Shelby, Ohio passed on July 22, 2013, there will be submitted to a vote of the people of said subdivision at a GENERAL ELECTION to be held at the regular places of voting on Tuesday, the 5th day of November, the question of a renewal of a tax for the benefit of the Village of Jackson Center for the purpose of current operating expenses at a rate not exceeding 2 mills for each one dollar of valuation, which amounts to $0.20 for each one hundred dollars of valuation, for five years. The polls for said Election will be open 6:30 A.M. and remain open until 7:30 p.m. of said day. By order of the Board of Elections of Shelby County, Ohio. Christopher R. Gibbs, Chairman Dawn Billing, Director October 26, November 2

LEGALS LEGAL NOTICE OF ELECTION PROPOSED TAX LEVY (REPLACEMENT) R.C. 5705.19,191,192 Notice is hereby given that in pursuance of a Resolution of the Shelby County Commissioners, County of Shelby County, Ohio, passed on July 23, 2013, there will be submitted to a vote of the people of said subdivision at a GENERAL ELECTION to be held at the regular places of voting on Tuesday, the 5th day of November, the question of a replacement of a tax for the benefit of the County of Shelby, Ohio to supplement the general fund for the purpose of making appropriations for the purpose of health services at a rate not exceeding three-tenths of one mill for each one dollar of valuation, which amounts to $ 0.03 for each one hundred dollars of valuation for ten years. The polls for said Election will be open 6:30 A.M. and remain open until 7:30 p.m. of said day. By order of the Board of Elections of Shelby County, Ohio. Christopher R. Gibbs, Chairman Dawn Billing, Director October 26, November 2

LEGAL NOTICE OF ELECTION PROPOSED TAX LEVY (ADDITIONAL) R.C. 5705.19-25 Notice is hereby given that in pursuance of a Resolution of the Orange Township Trustees, County of Shelby, Ohio passed on June 11, 2013 there will be submitted to a vote of the people of said subdivision at a GENERAL ELECTION to be held at the regular places of voting on Tuesday, the 5th day of November the question of an additional tax for the benefit of Orange Township for the purpose of providing and maintaining fire apparatus, appliances, buildings or sites therefore, or sources of water supply and materials therefore, or the establishment and maintenance of lines for fire alarm telegraph, or the payment of firefighting companies or permanent, part time or volunteer firefighting, emergency medical service, administrative, or communications personnel to operate the same, including the payment of any employer contribution required for such personnel under section 145.48 or 742.34 of the Revised Code or the purchase of ambulance equipment, the provision of ambulance, paramedic or other emergency medical services operated by a fire department or firefighting company, at a rate not exceeding 1.5 mills for each dollar of valuation, which amounts to $0.15 for each one hundred dollars of valuation, for 5 years. The polls for said Election will be open 6:30 A.M. and remain open until 7:30 p.m. of said day. By order of the Board of Elections of Shelby County, Ohio. Christopher R. Gibbs, Chairman Dawn Billing, Director October 26, November 2

LEGALS LEGAL NOTICE OF ELECTION PROPOSED TAX LEVY (RENEWAL) R.C. 5705.03, 5705.19, 5705.25 Notice is hereby given that in pursuance of a Resolution of the Trustees of Franklin Township, County of Shelby, Ohio passed on May 7, 2013, there will be submitted to a vote of the people of said subdivision at a GENERAL ELECTION to be held at the regular places of voting on Tuesday, the 5th day of November, the question a renewal of a tax for the benefit of Franklin Township, (excluding the Village of Anna and City of Sidney) for the purpose of providing and maintaining fire apparatus, appliances, buildings or sites therefore, or sources of water supply and materials therefore, or the establishment and maintenance of lines for fire alarm telegraph, or the payment of permanent, part time or volunteer fire fighters or fire fighting, emergency medical service, administrative, or communications personnel to operate the same, including the payment of any employerʼs contribution required under section 145.48 or 742.34 of the Revised Code or the purchase of ambulance equipment, the provision of ambulance, paramedic or other emergency medical services operated for a fire department or firefighting company, at a rate not exceeding 0.2 mill for each dollar of valuation, which amounts to $0.02 for each one hundred dollars of valuation for 5 years. The polls for said Election will be open 6:30 A.M. and remain open until 7:30 p.m. of said day. By order of the Board of Elections of Shelby County, Ohio. Christopher R. Gibbs, Chairman Dawn Billing, Director October 26, November 2

LEGALS LEGAL NOTICE OF ELECTION PROPOSED TAX LEVY (REPLACEMENT) R.C. 5709.21 Notice is hereby given that in pursuance of a Resolution of the Trustees of Dinsmore Township, County of Shelby, Ohio passed on May 28, 2013, there will be submitted to a vote of the people of said subdivision at a GENERAL ELECTION to be held at the regular places of voting on Tuesday, the 5th day of November, the question of a replacement of a tax for the benefit of Dinsmore Township, (excluding the villages of Anna and Botkins) for the purpose of providing and maintaining fire apparatus, appliances, buildings or sites therefore, or sources of water supply and materials therefore, or the establishment and maintenance of lines for fire alarm telegraph, or the payment of firefighting companies or permanent, part time or volunteer firefighting, emergency medical service, administrative, or communications personnel to operate the same, including the payment of any employerʼs contributions required for such personnel under section 145.48 or 742.34 of the Revised Code or the purchase of ambulance equipment, the provision of ambulance, paramedic or other emergency medical services operated by a fire department or firefighting company, at a rate not exceeding 1 mill for each dollar of valuation, which amounts to $0.10 for each one hundred dollars of valuation, for 5 years. The polls for said Election will be open 6:30 A.M. and remain open until 7:30 p.m. of said day. By order of the Board of Elections of Shelby County, Ohio. Christopher R. Gibbs, Chairman Dawn Billing, Director October 26, November 2

Page 13

Holthaus participates in UF’s White Coat Ceremony 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 resi-

dence life and in volleyball. The ceremony signifies the students’ entrance into the third year of the sixyear program, which is the first year of professional courses in the School of Pharmacy. The University of Findlay is a comprehensive university with a handson approach to learning located in Findlay, Ohio, approximately 45 miles south of Toledo. For more information, visit www.findlay.edu or call 1-800-472-9502.

Storm From page 1 and she checked out damage reported in the FesslerBuxton Road area. A tree and branches were blown down there. If a tornado did touch down there, it was “very weak,” she said. Because the storm happened at night, it was hard to determine if there was a tornado, she said. A resident of Lehman Road in the southern part of the county said the storm damaged his property. Terry

Keller said part of the garage roof was ripped off and the garage door was dented inward at 8455 Lehman Road, Piqua. A kids jungle gym in back was destroyed, as was a satellite dish. The house’s siding also was damaged. High winds blew over a propane tank in the backyard, causing a gas leak, which prompted Keller and his wife, Christina, to go to a neighbor’s house until the leak was fixed.

Actress From page 1 So, the dream prevailed. Instead of pursuing a more practical path to becoming a “vet,” she now aspired to become an actor. Russia is not known for producing Hollywood or Broadway stars. Achieving this goal would have seemed daunting to many less inspired young women, but Monnin was up to the challenge. She had a plan. When she was 16 years old she applied to and was accepted to a summer arts camp at Harvard University for an eight-week campus experience that she thought would expose her to a wider world. Plus, it wouldn’t hurt to have a reference to Harvard on her college application or a job resume. She learned of a liberal arts school right here in Ohio that was highly acclaimed for its fine arts and drama programs, so she applied and was accepted to Kenyon College in Gambier. While at Kenyon, she performed in a CAPA production of “Tony and Tina’s Wedding” in Columbus, and had a leading role in “Our Town” for the Curtain Players in Westerville. These roles led her to the part of Lorna in an indy film directed and produced by Richard Nelson, called “Oracabessa.” Monnin describes it as a drama/ thriller about “a female African American grad student and a cellist on a redemptive journey to find a missing 6-year-old boy.” She is excited about its debut screening, probably to be held in Columbus sometime in December. Between her freshman and sophomore years at Kenyon, Monnin spent six weeks in New York City studying at the Michael Howard Studio Summer Conservatory. It was here she met actor Greg Mullavey, best known as Tom Hartman on the 19761978 TV series, “Mary Hartman, Mary Hartman.” Today, she considers Mullavey her mentor and friend, often seeking him out for guidance. On Tuesday, she will begin shooting in Cleveland on a movie titled, “Colony 52.” She is cast in the lead role of Amber. In her words, “Amber has been studying abroad for two years and

comes home to a small Ohio town (sound familiar?) to find a charismatic cult leader has taken over the town. It’s not obvious at first but when she does figure it out, trouble ensues!” Filmed by Conrad Studios with Conrad Faraj as director, “Colony 52” will be an action-packed thriller with all but one scene shot on location in the Cleveland area. In June 2013, following graduation, Monnin, with her dog, and a cousin, headed west, first to stay with a friend in Brentwood, Calif., later to her own 350-squarefoot “bachelor-size” apartment in West Hollywood. No waitress jobs for this girl as she has her own online business doing editing and writing for clients from as far away as Vermont and Australia. This type of work fits perfectly with her sometimes erratic schedules, allowing her to study scripts, memorize lines, and attend auditions. When time allows, she takes her Cavalier King Charles Spaniel, Nala (short for Nalani, which means “calmness of the sky” in Hawaiian) to the Pacific Palisades Park for long walks. She loves the wind and panoramic view of the sea. To date, there has been no need for an agent. There are legitimate online casting sites that actors can access on a fee basis. Networking with others in the business is another option. In the case of her current movie, “Colony 52,” the director remembered her from auditions for other projects and called her! Does she hope to one day become a “star?” It could happen. She has talent; she has prepared herself, and works hard. However, her answer was this: “I could be happy playing leads in independent films. The craft is important. I really care about the craft.” On Oct. 8, Monnin posted this on Twitter: “Sometimes you just have to hold your breath, scream, and then dance around the room at 2 a.m., because quite simply, life is awesome.” Monnin has discovered that while chasing one’s dream, life can indeed be awesome.

Charged From page 1 things close to the vest until we find out where Mr. Cole is,” he said. Police have not said how Cole died. Balling acknowledged that Cole and Wood were acquaintances. “They knew each other,” he said. Cole’s disappearance, which earlier was called “very suspicious” by police, prompted pleas by police and family members for help in finding him. There had been a report that Cole was picked up by someone in

a car, but police said that was just speculation. Family and friends had conducted searches in an effort to find Cole. Cole was reported missing Oct. 14 and the Ohio Attorney’s General’s Office added his case to its statewide alerts for missing people. Wood, who is reportedly married, has worked as a tradesman, doing home remodeling, and also as a machine operator.


Page 14

Help Wanted General

40511491

Roofing & Siding

CHEF Grand Lake Health Systems is seeking a full time Chef to perform culinary functions, which include planning, preparing and serving cafeteria meals, patient meals and special catering events. Must have availability to work on 1st and 2nd shifts and weekends. Qualifications include previous chef experience plus culinary arts associate's degree or equivalent training. Please apply online at: www.grandlakehealth.org

Remodeling & Repairs

Help Wanted General

Help Wanted General

Help Wanted General

Full Time Loan Processing Supervisor Community Bank with a $70 million dollar loan portfolio seeks a Full Time Loan Processing Supervisor. Position will lead a team responsible for Consumer, Residential Real Estate and Commercial loan processing. Candidate should have a minimum of 5 years of loan processing experience in commercial banking and at least 3 years of supervisory experience. Please send resume to:

Manpower is currently recruiting for a World Class Manufacturing facility for

PRESS BRAKE OPERATORS

Osgood State Bank ATTN: Human Resources Manager P. O. Box 69 Osgood, OH 45351 Or Email HumanResourcesDepartment @osgoodbank.com

DIRECTOR OF FACILITIES SERVICES

937-419-0676

www.buckeyehomeservices.com

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Outstanding leadership opportunity for someone as a Director of Facilities Services. Responsibilities will include Plant Operations, Housekeeping, Security and Groundskeeping. Prior facilities management experience required. Director level background desired. Please apply online www.grandlakehealth.org

Miscellaneous

SHELBY COUNTY BOARD OF DD

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COMMUNITY EMPLOYMENT SPECIALIST The Shelby County Board of DD seeks a Community Employment Specialist to assist in the development and implementation of employment related services for adults with disabilities. Visit the employment section of www.shelbydd.org for salary, benefits, position description and application. Send resume/application or apply at: SCBDD, 1200 S. Childrens Home Rd., Sidney, Ohio 45365, attn: Lisa Brady.

Open House Directory

Laser Cutting Machine/ Punch Press Technician *Experience with Triumph equipment preferred *Thorough understanding of tool set-up for punch presses

Fabrication Designer *Trutops bending program experience *Must 1st and 3rd angle projection *ACAD and 3-D drawing experience

Equal Employment Opportunity Employer

A working knowledge of the metric system and blueprint reading is required for both positions.

Full-Time Temporary Position Available Immediately

For both positions: *Starting wage 20.00 per hour *Strong possibility for full time employment if qualified *Minimum 5 year experience

INTAKE ASSOCIATE

• • • •

Classifieds

Sidney Daily News, Saturday, November 2, 2013

Community Action Organization seeks an energetic and compassionate person for Intake Associate position. This is a temporary position. Job responsibilities include: *Provision of direct services *Referrals to area social service organizations *Maintenance of documentation Must be sensitive to and have a strong code of ethics for working with persons of low income. Minimum high school diploma. Associates degree preferred. Must have valid Ohio Driverʼs License and auto insurance.

Resumes are required. Please forward resume to: troy.oh@manpower.com

Technician / Medical Assistant

Piqua area Eye Doctor seeks motivated individual with good organizational, technical & interpersonal skills for pre-testing, optical fittings, sales & patient assistance. P/T with F/T potential, 401K. Must be friendly, honest, & dedicated. Harris Eye Care 1800 W. High Street Piqua (937)773-4441

Email resumes to: unionmgr@caodmu.org Or mail: CAODMU HR Manager 648 Clymer Rd, Suite 130 Marysville, Ohio 43040

Production Associates Job Fair Interviews conducted on the spot!

LEGALS LEGAL NOTICE OF ELECTION PROPOSED TAX LEVY (REPLACEMENT) R.C. 5705.19-25 Notice is hereby given that in pursuance of a Resolution of the Board of Trustees, Loramie Ambulance District, County of Shelby, Ohio passed on June 20, 2013 there will be submitted to a vote of the people of said subdivision at a GENERAL ELECTION to be held at the regular places of voting on Tuesday, the 5th day of November the question of a replacement of a tax for the benefit of Loramie Ambulance District for the purpose of AMBULANCE OR EMERGENCY MEDICAL SERVICE at a rate not exceeding 1.5 mill for each one dollar of valuation, which amounts to $0.15 for each one hundred dollars of valuation, for 5 years.

By order of the Board of Elections of Shelby County, Ohio. Christopher R. Gibbs, Chairman Dawn Billing, Director October 26, November 2 LEGALS LEGAL NOTICE OF ELECTION PROPOSED TAX LEVY (RENEWAL) R.C. 5705.21,5705.25

40518216

MECHANIC needed with experience and own tools! Apply at 1080 4th Avenue.

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www.amtrim.com

LEGAL NOTICE OF ELECTION PROPOSED TAX LEVY (RENEWAL) R.C. 5705.03, 5705.19, 5705.25 Notice is hereby given that in pursuance of a Resolution of the Trustees of Franklin Township, County of Shelby, Ohio passed on May 7, 2013, there will be submitted to a vote of the people of said subdivision at a GENERAL ELECTION to be held at the regular places of voting on Tuesday, the 5th day of November, the question of a renewal of a tax for the benefit of Franklin Township, (excluding the Village of Anna and City of Sidney) for the purpose of providing and maintaining fire apparatus, appliances, buildings or sites therefore, or sources of water supply and materials therefore, or the establishment and maintenance of lines for fire alarm telegraph, or the payment of permanent, part time or volunteer fire fighters or fire fighting, emergency medical service, administrative, or communications personnel to operate the same, including the payment of any employerʼs contribution required under section 145.48 or 742.34 of the Revised Code or the purchase of ambulance equipment, the provision of ambulance, paramedic or other emergency medical services operated for a fire department or firefighting company, at a rate not exceeding 0.6 mill for each dollar of valuation, which amounts to $0.06 for each one hundred dollars of valuation for 5 years. The polls for said Election will be open 6:30 A.M. and remain open until 7:30 p.m. of said day. By order of the Board of Elections of Shelby County, Ohio. Christopher R. Gibbs, Chairman Dawn Billing, Director October 26, November 2

MEDICAL ASSISTANT Needed part time for office in Piqua. Experience in EHR. Good compensation. New graduates welcome. Send resume to: Dept. 141 Sidney Daily News 1451 North Vandemark Rd Sidney, OH 45365 Nurses & RN Supervisors Casual STNAs - FT & PT All Shifts

We are looking for experienced people. Come in and fill out an applications and speak with Beth Bayman, Staff Development.

EOE

Help Wanted General

Koester Pavilion 3232 N Co Rd 25A Troy, OH 45373 (I-75 at exit 78) 937-440-7663 Phone 937-335-0095 Fax

C

Located on the Upper Valley Medical Center Campus

The polls for said Election will be open 6:30 A.M. and remain open until 7:30 p.m. of said day.

Want To Rent

Medical/Health

Dietary Assistants Cooks

Notice is hereby given that in pursuance of a Resolution of the Washington Township Trustees, County of Shelby, Ohio passed on May 20, 2013 there will be submitted to a vote of the people of said subdivision at a GENERAL ELECTION to be held at the regular places of voting on Tuesday, the 5th day of November the question of a renewal of a tax for the benefit of Washington Township, (excluding the Village of Lockington), for the purpose of current operating expenses at a rate not exceeding 0.6 mills for each one dollar of valuation, which amounts to $0.06 for each one hundred dollars of valuation, for 5 years.

By order of the Board of Elections of Shelby County, Ohio. Christopher R. Gibbs, Chairman Dawn Billing, Director October 26, November 2

Day shift position. Very clean work environment and newer model equipment. Compensation based on experience with reviews 3, 6, 9, 12 months the 1st year. Full benefit package. Uniforms included.

Mechanics

Come prepared with a resume, or you may complete an application at the Job Fair.

The polls for said Election will be open 6:30 A.M. and remain open until 7:30 p.m. of said day.

REFRIGERATION TECHNICIAN Person will be responsible for maintenance and repairs to semi trailer refrigeration units. Must have ability to diagnose and repair units, perform preventative maintenance and install new units. Prior experience on Thermo King and/or Carrier units preferred.

or via email to: mwwr@mwwr.net

Wed, Nov. 6th from 1p-4p 713 Maple St. (Plant 4) Wapakoneta, OH 45895

40518481

Competitive salary with benefits. Apply in person or send resume to: HR 2323 W State Route 55 Troy, OH 45373 No phone calls please

Local CPA firm seeking experienced candidate for individual and partnership income tax return preparation. Position is considered seasonal part-time, 24-32 hours per week January through April each year. Candidates must possess strong computer skills and knowledge of ProSystems fx software is a plus. Please send resume detailing experience and/or qualifications to: Tax Preparer P.O. Box 613 Piqua, OH 45356-0613

Earn some extra cash for the holidays and begin a career with American Trim!

Fantastic location. 2 bedroom, one bath. Lovely hardwood floors and beautiful bay windows, updated kitchen. Spacious yard!

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TAX PREPARER

CAODMU is an Equal Opportunity Employer

Production/Operations

901 Norwood

WELDERS

Apply in person at: Continental Express Inc. 10450 St Rt 47 Sidney, OH 45365 Or call Mark at 800-497-2100

EOE

Michelle Broaddrick 937-726-0017 Open House Sunday 11/3 1-2:30

Raymath Company, located in Troy, Ohio, is seeking Press Brake Operators. Must have 1-2 years experience. Must have working knowledge of measurement tools and process set up. Must be available for any shift.

Crown Equipment Corporation, a leading manufacturer of material handling equipment, is currLU[S`ZLLRPUNX\HSPÄLKJHUKPKH[LZMVY[OL following positions at our5L^)YLTLUHUK*LSPUH3VJH[PVUZ Manufacturing Engineer - Celina (Ref # RBU778)

If this is for you, please send resume to: Logan Acres Senior Community 2739 CR 91 Bellefontaine OH 43311

Senior Manufacturing Engineer - Celina (Ref # RBU7787)

Manufacturing Safety Specialist (Ref # RBU7836 - Celina

Ref # RWA007842 - New Bremen)

Facilities Planner - New Bremen (Ref #007837)

Mechanical Engineer - New Bremen (Ref #005644)

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Manufacturing Engineer II - Electronics - New Bremen (Ref #RWA007789)

Crown ofMLYZHUL_JLSSLU[JVTWLUZH[PVUHUKILULÄ[ZWHJRHNL including Health/Dental/Prescription Drug Plan and Vision, Flexible )LULÄ[Z7SHU401K Retirement Savings Plan, Life and Disability BeneÄ[Z, Paid Holidays, Paid Vacation, Tuition Reimbursement and much more! For detailed information regarding these openings and to apply, please visit crown.jobs. Select “Current Openings” and search by reference number above. Equal Opportunity / Affirmative Action Employer M/F/D/V

EOE STNAs Logan Acres Senior Community is searching for exceptional STNAʼs to join our team! Do you take pride in your profession? We provide resident centered care which gives you flexibility in your day to meet the desires and needs of our residents. We are hiring motivated individuals who have a solid work ethic and love making a difference in peopleʼs lives. A variety of opportunities are available at our Independent Living with Assistance facility and at our Senior Care Facility. Positions include full and part time for all shifts.

40517151


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Autos For Sale 1998 FORD RANGER XLT. 4wheel drive. Fully loaded. 193,000 miles. 2nd owner. Asking $4500. (937)726-6353 or (937)638-5808

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Open House Directory OPEN HOUSE, Saturday 1pm3pm, 1569 Timberidge Dr. Pristine two story, 3 Bedroom, 2.5 Bath, enclosed porch, Basement, Great neighborhood, close to schools, $163,900, (937)726-9165 Apartments /Townhouses 1 BEDROOM, small, clean, updated shower, off street parking, appliances, $375 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, appliances, garage, lawn care. $480 monthly plus deposit. No pets. (937)492-5271 2 BEDROOM, Russia, attached garage, nice location! Call for move-in special! (937)417-4910 2 BEDROOM, Sidney, 1.5 bath, appliances, laundry hookup, air, no pets, Trash paid, $460, (937)394-7265

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.

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2011 Chevy HHR Silver with Black interior 40,000 miles, New tires, like new, Rebuilt title $9890.00

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2004 NISSAN QUEST, 3.5 SL, spotless inside and out, loaded including power moon roof and sky roof option, all service records, tow package, asking $7200, (937)418-8797

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10207 State Route 47 West Sidney, Ohio (Hardin)

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

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40517730

Former Hardin Elementary School Site

2 BEDROOM, 5 room, cozy house near I-75 available now. (937)492-5280

1250 4th Ave.

937-497-7763

937-658-0196

Real Estate Auction 14.432 Acres

Houses For Rent

4th Ave. Store & Lock

2385762 40510514

Please note that we do not carry controlled substances and a valid prescription is required for all prescription medication orders.

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

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ROOMMATE WANTED, nice non smoking home in quiet neighborhood, East of Sidney, $400 monthly, includes utilities, No pets, (937)710-4416

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LEGAL NOTICE OF ELECTION PROPOSED INCOME TAX R.C. 5748.02 Notice is hereby given that in pursuance of a Resolution of the Board of Education, Sidney City Schools, Logan and Shelby Counties, Ohio passed on July 15, 2013 there will be submitted to a vote of the people of said subdivision at a GENERAL ELECTION to be held at the regular places of voting on Tuesday, the 5th day of November the question of an annual income tax of one percent (1 %) on the school district income of individuals and of estates be imposed by the Sidney City School District for a five year period, for the purpose of current expenses.

Want To Rent

The polls for said Election will be open 6:30 A.M. and remain open until 7:30 p.m. of said day.

Pets

By order of the Board of Elections of Shelby County, Ohio. Christopher R. Gibbs, Chairman Dawn Billing, Director October 26, November 2

2 Kittens, 7 weeks old , litter trained, weened, free to good homes, (937)492-9290

loriaandrea@aol.com

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SHED 30x40 with metal roof, siding, wood timber goes with building $400 (937)622-2844

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

SIDNEY HOME for Lease or Sale, Chestnut Ave, 4 Bedroom, Garage, large yard, Culde-sac, quiet neighborhood, ca, Fireplace, large veranda & deck, $1,050 monthly lease or $169,000 sale price, Broker owned, (937)658-1595

Loria Coburn

937-498-0123

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3 BEDROOMS, 527 St. Marys Ave., $400 Monthly, $400 Deposit, (937)570-6078, (937)638-2557

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Opening December 1st, 2013

2001 JEEP GRAND Cherokee, V8, 4WD, 106,000 miles, very good condition, all leather, 10 cd disc player, well maintained, $6500 obo, (937)641-9284

3 BEDROOM Duplex, Sidney, 701 N. Main, appliances, air, laundry, no pets, $525, (937)394-7265

CONTEMPORARY bar, 2 stools $800. DINING TABLE, 6 chairs, matching mirror $2000. 65" TV $250. (937)497-7349 Leave message. KING SIZE bedroom suite, 4piece, pecan wood. $600 (937)295-2772

HORSEBACK RIDING LESSONS!

2 BEDROOM, 844 1/2 S. Walnut St. upstairs apartment, no pets, washer/dryer hookup, deposit & references. (937)4920829

3 bedroom duplex sidney, 131 oldham, appliances, ca, laundry, no pets, $545, (937)3947265

Furniture & Accessories

Commercial Bonded

2380832

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

Wanted to Buy

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40517455

Please send resumes to:

PUPPIES, 2 males YorkiePoos $250 each, 1 Female, 1 male Minature Poodle, $300 each, utd on shots, (419)5824211 or (419)733-1256

SEASONED FIREWOOD $125 cord pick up, $150 cord delivered, $175 cord delivered & stacked (937)308-6334 or (937)719-3237 FIREWOOD $150 split, delivered. Round wood $110/cord, delivered. (937)844-3756 or (937)8443879 FIREWOOD, Seasoned Hardwood $160/cord, $85 half cord, delivered and stacked. (937)726-4677

40503563

REGISTERED BORDER COLLIER puppies, beautiful black & white all males, 1st shots, farm raised, $250 (937)5648954

40509820

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.

40509259

GE STOVE, older, clean, good condition. $75 (937)773-3343

Land Care

40509666

GET YOUR CHRISTMAS KITTENS NOW! Adorable, fluffy, playful boys. 10 weeks. Indoor homes only. (937)492-7478 Leave message.

Firewood

Cleaning & Maintenance

40058736

Miscellaneous

Page 15

40503790

PRODUCTION TEAM MEMBERS

Appliances

40517340

FENIX, LLC

Pets

40502932

Other

Sidney Daily News, Saturday, November 2, 2013

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Jim L. Fiebiger

, who passed away 5 years ago, on November 3, 2008

Much loved and never forgotten by wife Annette, children Diane, Jim D. and Brenda, Grandchildren and Great grandchildren. (Written by Annette, August 2013)

40517661

A smiling husband, father and grandfather, whose stature gave us the feeling of being protected and secure. With the confidence of making good decisions, we farmed and ran a business we were proud of. We raised a wonderful family together. When I look back upon our times, One thing makes me so glad. That you chose me to share with you, the precious years you had.

40511270 40110438

Classifieds


Page 16

Sidney Daily News, Saturday, November 2, 2013

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...............9.28 0 (PF of Alcoa Building Products, Stolle Machinery) Appld Ind. Tech..47.32 +0.01 BP PLC ADR......46.55 +0.05 Citigroup ............48.78 0 Emerson Elec.....67.06 +0.09 (PF of Copeland Corp. Division) Griffon Corp.......12.34 -0.19 (PF of Clopay Corp.) H&R Block Inc...28.89 +0.45 Honda Motor .....40.06 +0.10 Ill. Toolworks .....79.00 +0.21 (Parent company of Peerless) JC Penney Co.......8.15 +0.65 (Store in Piqua) JP Morgan Chase52.54 +0.99 (Former Bank One, Sidney) Kroger Co. ..........42.70 -0.13 (PF of Kroger) Meritor .................6.87 0

NEW YORK STOCK EXCHANGE This Week Chng. Lear Corp ...........77.63 +0.24 (PF of C.H. Masland) McDonalds Corp.97.27 +0.75 Radio Shack .........2.83 +0.02 -3.34 Sherwin-Wllms 184.66 Sprint ...................6.86 +0.13 Thor Industries..56.55 -0.46 (PF of Airstream Inc.) Time Warner Inc.68.82 +0.08 (PF of Time Warner Cable) U.S. Bancorp ......37.38 +0.02 (Former Star Bank of Sidney) Walgreen Co.......60.54 +1.30 Walmart Stores .77.07 +0.32 Wendy’s Int. Inc. ..8.73 +0.04 YUM! Brands.....68.52 +0.90 (PF of Taco Bell, Kentucky Fried Chicken and Pizza Hut) OVER THE COUNTER Bob Evans ..........55.99 -1.10 Fifth Third ........18.98 -0.06 Peoples Bank .......9.00 0

A - Refers to Affiliated With PF - Refers to Parent Firm Closing Dow Jones Industrial Averages: This Week: 15,615.55 Change: +69.80 (Quotes courtesy of the Sidney offices of Edward Jones, Erroll Broud, Vance Stewart, Danielle Gilroy-Sielschott, DiAnne Karas and Andrew Stewart, registered investment advisers.)

The Cornerstone @ 8811 opens PIQUA — Upper Valley Career Center Culinary Arts program has opened the student-operated Cornerstone @ 8811. “The juniors begin the school year with little or no experience. It takes several weeks for them to earn their ServSafe Certification and become comfortable working in the kitchen and restaurant,” said Deb Holthaus, Upper Valley CC Program Supervisor. Culinary Arts senior were part of the team that first launched the popular lunch spot in the fall of 2012. They feel a sense of pride in the restaurant, kitchen and demonstration

room which were part of the school’s recent renovation. The facilities were relocated to the south west end of the building featuring a distinct separate canopied entrance and dedicated-patron parking. The restaurant will be open to the public each Wednesday, Thursday, and Friday from 11:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. when school is in session through May 9. Hotlhaus says that occasionally the Cornerstone @ 8811 will have a break in the operation schedule due to school closings or at other times when the students are not available.

Main St. Diner opens There’s a new old restaurant in Sidney. Chubby’s Burritos and Legs, 1500 N. Main Ave., has different owners and a new name. In mid-October, Kit Hammett, of Sidney, purchased the eatery, expanded its menu and renamed it Main St. Diner. “I was eating there two or three times a day,” Hammett said recently. “I thought, ‘I could do a lot more with this.’ So I bought it.” It’s his first restaurant. A personal trainer for the last 46 years, he now finds himself cooking each morning to supply hungry customers with burritos and much more. “We have burgers, lasagna, apple crisp, salads, fries, chicken strips, pulled pork

sandwiches, brownies, macaroni and cheese, cheeseburgers, tater tots,” said manager Meribeth VanHoose, of Sidney. There is one other employee. “The first week was rough because it’s all new to me,” Hammett said, “but it’s doing well now, moving forward as I expected.” He doesn’t anticipate for additional changes in the near future. “Just serve good food and go with the flow,” he said of his plans. “We’re trying to serve a good product at a reasonable price. I want everyone to come and enjoy the friendly atmosphere.” The Main St. Diner is open Monday through Saturday from 10:30 a.m. to 8 p.m.

Business

Conference planned for business women CELINA — Women in Business will host Kick Up Your Heels, a women’s power conference and awards luncheon, Nov. 14 from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. at Romer’s Catering & Entertainment Facilities, 1100 S. Main St. Registration opens at 9 a.m. The fee is $60. Proceeds will support Women in Business’s continuing education scholarship fund. Guest speakers will be Donna Krech, who will present “Grow Your Business the Easy Way,” and Molly Cox, who will present “Improvise This: How to Think on Your Feet So You Don’t Fall on Your Face.” For information, visit www.womeninbusinessOhio.com.


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