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Vol. 123 No. 220
November 4, 2013
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Vietnam pilotâ€™s remains identified HOLLY ZACHARIAH
45 year wait comes to end
Huge wine selection 10% off by the case Order now for the Holidays!
Corner of W. Hoewisher & Wapakoneta Ave. (25A)
COLUMBUS (AP) â€” Mitch McGouldrick, all of 11 years old, walked home from Cranbrook Elementary School to get a bite of lunch. It would be a peanut butter and jelly sandwich, same as it was every other day. But the blue sedan inching its way down Upper Arlingtonâ€™s Rightmire Boulevard was about to change everything. It pulled to the curb. Then came
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the knock at the door. The two officers who stood on the front stoop told Jacquelyn McGouldrick that her husbandâ€™s B-57 bomber had gone down somewhere over Laos on Dec. 13, 1968. There had been no immediate recovery, and they had no answers. Air Force Col. Francis Jay McGouldrick Jr. officially became one of the Vietnam Warâ€™s missing in action. Mitch â€” now 56-year-old Mitch Guess of Dublin â€” recalls how stoically her moth-
er absorbed the news: â€œShe kept it all together. The men told us they didnâ€™t know much. They told us we would know something soon, that more information would come quickly. We thought, â€˜Well, the next day or two. Then weâ€™ll know.â€™â€? The days turned into months. The months became years. The years stretched to decades. For 45 years, the McGouldrick family waited. The most-excruciating time was when the American prisoners of war finally started
coming home. It was 1973, and no one in the McGouldrick house had ever lost hope. The four sisters recall lining up beside their mother on the couch to watch the evening news, squinting to better see the grainy footage of thousands of men as they trudged down the ramps of the transport planes that had carried them home from war. In their uniforms, the men all looked the same. The girls See PILOT | 4
Trick or treat
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Carson West, 5, left to right, and his sister Alexis West, 4, both of Houston, are given some candy by Gabe Siegel, 10, of Houston, during Halloween in Houston Sunday. Carson and Alexis are the children of B.J. and Leslie West. Gabe is the son of Stephanie Siegel and David Siegel.
Ottawa veteran to speak at event The 11th month program begins at 11 a.m. on the northwest corner of courthouse square. It has been coordinated by the Shelby County Marine Corps League. Veterans Day observances will be held Nov. 11 in Sidney. Shelby County Veterans S ervice Commissioner (SCVSC) and Vietnam veteran Jon Johnson, of Sidney, will serve as master of ceremonies. The program will begin
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place memorial wreaths, and Ed Ball, a U.S. Navy veteran and SCVSC officer, will introduce Moorman. Prater will deliver the benediction. Moorman is a 43-year continuous member of the American Legion, having earned his eligibility by serving in the U.S. Marine Corps from 1969-71. He first served as post commander of Kerner-Slusser Post 63 Ottawa in 1976. He has
served in many offices in the Great First District and was elected district commander for 1991-2. On the department level, Moorman served as assistant sergeant-at-arms, department treasurer and department judge advocate. He was elected American Legion Department of Ohio commander at the See VETERAN | 2
Logan County woman succeeds in farming
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with placement of the flag in position by Vietnam veterans Chuck Craynon and Dick Snider, who is president of the SCVSC. The Sidney High School Chamber Choir will sing â€œThe Star-Spangled Bannerâ€? and Ray Prater, of Sidney, will deliver the invocation. Prater is a Vietnam veteran and a member of the Veterans to D.C. Committee. VFW Post No. 4239 and the VFW Womenâ€™s Auxiliary will
Lessons in love and determination Caroline McColloch QUINCY â€” One of the great hallmarks of farming communities is closely-knit family. Both within families and among them, the experiences of Lisa Bambauer and her dad, Richard, are a testament to what solid values can lead to when there is enduring love and the desire to always help. Such
is the foundation that launched this persevering and determined woman into the traditionally male-dominated world of farming. When lightning struck an Auglaize County dairy barn in 1959, Richard Bambauerâ€™s plans changed rather abruptly from dairying with his father to agricultural studies; this led to the long-time owner-
ship of a seed, grain and fertilizer business in Pemberton. Lisa was brought into the fold of a family enduring not only the hardship of rebuilding Grandpaâ€™s barn but benefiting also from a communityâ€™s values put to action. Neighbors donated hay, milled lumber from their woodland and helped one of their own reconstruct his liveli-
hood. Eventually, the fatherâ€™s elevator business and grandfatherâ€™s dairy operation became the chance for Lisa to strengthen family ties, learn about farming, then start thinking of running her own. Her formative years involved membership in a local 4-H conservation club, with projects ranging from soil studies and pond habitat to
photography. Also, a lot of time was spent hunting and fishing with Dad and Grandpa, perhaps initially showing how to push the boundaries of traditional gender roles. The walls of her large farm shop are adorned with an impressive collection of mounted buck trophies, photos of bear hunting See FARMING | 8
To purchase photographs appearing in the Sidney Daily News, go to www.sidneydailynews.com
Sidney Daily News, Monday, November 4, 2013
City Record Fire, rescue SUNDAY -12:17 p.m.: medical. Medics were dispatched to the 100 block of Independence Court. -11:58 a.m.: medical. Medics were dispatched to the 2500 block of North Kuther Road. -5:05 a.m.: medical. Medics were dispatched to the 200 block of Johnston Place. -4:11 a.m.: injury. Medics were dispatched to the 2500 block of Apache Drive. SATURDAY -9:49 p.m.: injury. Medics
were dispatched to Mason Road just east of Ohio 29 for an injury. -9:48 p.m.: medical. Medics were dispatched to the 800 block of Arrowhead Drive. -8:46 p.m.: fire alarm. Crews responded to 456 S. Stolle Ave. for a fire alarm. A small fire was in an extruder. No damage. No injuries. -10:07 a.m.: injury. Medics were dispatched to the 1300 block of Tully Drive. -9:45 a.m.: injury. Medics were dispatched to the 500 block of Gearhart Road. -5:49 a.m.: medical. Medics were dispatched to the 100 block of Apple Blossom Lane.
-12:40 a.m.: medical. Medics were dispatched to the 3000 block of Cisco Road. -12:08 a.m.: medical. Medics were dispatched to the 100 block of West Robinwood. FRIDAY -7:52 p.m.: medical. Medics were dispatched to the 700 block of Arrowhead Drive. -7:17 p.m.: medical. Medics were dispatched to the 300 block of West Russell Road. -5:57 p.m.: medical. Medics were dispatched to the 700 block of Plum Ridge Trail. -3:15 p.m.: medical. Medics were dispatched to the 2900 block of Fair Road.
County Record Sheriff’s log
SATURDAY -11:01 a.m.: vandalism. Deputies took a report of a mailbox destroyed overnight at 19234 State Route 29. FRIDAY -2:34 p.m.: assault. Deputies responded to a reported assault at 12975 Sidney Freyburg Road.
SUNDAY -7:49 a.m.: medical. Fort Loramie Rescue responded to a medical call on Eastview Drive. SATURDAY -10:34 p.m.: fall victim. Houston Rescue responded to the 3100 block of Ohio 66 for a fall victim.
-9:44 p.m.: accident with injuries. Anna Rescue responded with Ohio Highway Patrol, sheriff’s deputies and Sidney Fire to a possible accident with injuries at West Mason Road and Ohio 29. -11:28 a.m.: medical. Anna Rescue responded to a medical call in the 15600 block of Meranda Road.
Municipal Court • The driving under suspension case of Cody M. Orput, 21, 1164 Cinnamon Ridge Lane, was dismissed after completion of the License Intervention Program. He also was fined $10 for expired license plates. • Billy Byrd, 54, 903 N. Main Ave., was fined $150 and $128 costs for failure to reinstate license. A turn and stop signals violation was dismissed. • Brian W. Wilt, 18, 12590 Lochard Road, Anna, was fined $30 and $105 costs for speeding. • Michelle L. Stephenson, 38, 8050 Hughes Road, Houston, was fined $25 and $111 costs for failure to control. • Patrick L. Arnold, 37, 541 Campbell Road, was fined $25 and $111 costs for parking on a highway. • Andrew H. Steinke, 25, 401 Debra Drive, Botkins, was fined $25 and $111 costs for failure to control. • Randal D. Swob, 52, 5599 Houston Road, Houston, was fined $25 and $111 costs for expired license plates. • Kevin S. Burns, 22, 655 Greenacre St., was fined $25 and $111 costs for reckless operation. • Travis J. Monnin, 29, 5640 Houston Road, Houston, was fined $25 and $111 costs for failure to yield. • Michael A. Delligatta, 57, 1747 Lindsey Road, was fined $20 and $105 costs for speeding. • Brad A. Rickey, 40, 724 Oak Ave., was fined $75 and $168 for unauthorized use of property, amended from theft. • Tyra Weber, 51, 2108
McCloskey School Road, was fined $25 and $111 costs for assured clear distance. • Teresa D. Ditmer, 51, 9383 Greenville Road, was fined $30 and $105 costs for speeding. • The case of Charles M. Williams, 50, 9000 County Road 25A, charged with driving on a closed street, was dismissed. • The complicity case of Mindy Swiger, 29, 333 Enterprise Ave., was dismissed. • The case of Rodney Stephens, 48, 520 S. Main Ave., charged with unauthorized use of a motor vehicle, driving under the influence, and driving under suspension, was dismissed. • The case of Christopher M. Wade, 36, 427 Kossuth St., charged with obstructing official business and two counts of drug abuse, was dismissed. Civil cases Civil cases filed recently were: Wilson Memorial Hospital v. Margaret Fernandez, 222 E. Bennett St., $1,106.10. Wilson Memorial Hospital v. David L. Evans and Michele Evans, 16071 McCartyville Road, Anna, $3,482.11. Capital One Bank, Richmond, Va. v. Robert R. Hull III, 818 N. Miami Ave., $1,357.71. Riverwalk Holdings, Columbus v. Kenneth Wagle, 1826 Fair Oaks Drive, $1,431.06. Certified Exteriors, Beavercreek v. Evelyn Allen 521 Jefferson St., $8,561. Edison Community College v. Joe LeMaster, 533 S. Ohio Ave., $1,075.27.
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Wilson Memorial Hospital v. Steven W. Schaffner and Elizabeth Schaffner, 5831 State Route 47, Houston, $2,211. Wilson Memorial Hospital v. Matthew Whited, 312 Pike St., Apt. 112, Anna, $1,194.38. Midland Funding, San Diego, Calif. v. Brandy Ward, 208 Grove St., $6,434.80. Wilson Memorial Hospital v. Chad Wedding and Charity Wedding, 136 W. Pinehurst St., $1,067.16. Wilson Memorial Hospital v. Edith Woods and Shawn Woods, 3400 Chickasaw Court, $8,207.17. Wilson Memorial Hospital v. Paul W. Markin and Kathryn S. Markin, 2805 Wapakoneta Ave., Lot 14, $5,791.21. American Budget Co., 671 N. Vandemark Road v. Lori McLain, 717 E. Poplar St., and Greg McLain, Galloway, $4,379.11. Wilson Memorial Hospital v. Randy Payne and Lelah Payne, Troy, $2,287.68. Wilson Memorial Hospital v. Timothy A. Burton and Pamela S. Burton, Piqua, $1,908.01. Wilson Memorial Hospital v. Jeffrey Poeppelman and Sheila Poeppelman, 1557 Cardo Road, Fort Loramie, $1,530.55. STRLJI Inc., Akron v. James Gesell, 503 Monroe St., $995.82. Midland Funding, San Diego, Calif. v. Julia Cornett, 104 N. Wilkinson Ave., $1,299.25. Midland Funding, San Diego, Calif. v. Lavonne Meyer, 967 Buckeye Ave,., $1,378.22.
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Morgan Brunswick-guard; and Damien Connelleyparamedic. The cast of “Next!” includes Macaulay Countsdirector; Kiarra IbarraJenny; Ashley LittlefieldAmy; Shaun Wenrick-Rick; Jerrod Peterson-Henry; Damien Connelley-Mike; Bonnie Alstaetter-Susie; Jodie Schmitmeyer-Becky; Claire Spicer-balloon girl; Nick Ihle-cowboy one; Brady Cates-cowboy 2; and Hannah Eilerman-extra. Sam Brautigam, an Anna High School teacher, is in charge of the productions.
11, 1918, the Germans signed the Armistice, an order was issued for all firing to cease, bringing the hostilities of the First World War to an end. The day began with the laying down of arms, blowing of whistles, impromptu parades and the closing of places of business … just a few examples of the many joyous demonstrations throughout the world on this historic occasion. In November 1919, President Woodrow Wilson issued his Armistice Day proclamation. The last paragraph set the tone for future observances: “To us in America, the reflections of Armistice Day will be filled with solemn pride in the heroism of those
who died in the country’s service and with gratitude for the victory, both because of the thing from which it has freed us and because of the opportunity it has given America to show her sympathy with peace and justice in the councils of the nation.” Beginning today through Veterans Day, Nov. 11, Melcher-Sowers Funeral Home is collecting new sweaters and gloves that they will deliver to local VA hospitals, VA homes and veterans service organizations. Everyone in the community is invited to support our veterans by donating sweaters and gloves at MelcherSowers Funeral Home, 646 W. High St., Piqua, phone, 937-773-1647.
On the national level, Moorman served as consultant to the national commander on the Veterans Preference Committee. Moorman is also a member of the Marine Corps League, Vietnam Veterans of America, 40/8 and Pa s t Department Commanders Club. A has been a member of the Putnam County Ve t e ra n s Service Commission since 1981. He is past president of the fourth district Ohio State
Association of Veterans Service Commissions and served as president of the Ohio State Association of Veterans Service Commissions from 2011 to 2012. He is employed as an individual electrician by Challenge Electric. Morrman has been married to his wife, Nancy, for 41 years. They have three daughters, Tanya, Jennifer, and Melissa, and five grandchildren. The Moormans are members of Saints Peter and Paul Catholic Church.
From page 1
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Slyde; Kris Frazier-JonesElmo (Mr. Davidson); and Christina Van FossenMary. The cast of “Loonies and Snatchers” includes Kiefer Bertschimpersonator; Ally Bolinpark custodian; Ashley Littlefield-woman; Anne Marie Goettemoellerbusiness woman; Matthew Bruce-parttimer; Jodie SchmitmeyerM rs . Re l at i v e ; Hannah Eilerman-Ms. Helliweather; Keith Hoying-Fido; Alex Mikhalkevich-policeman;
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PIQUA — On Nov. 11 Americans throughout the world will commemorate Veterans Day, a day set aside to thank the nation’s veterans for service given and sacrifices made to protect the freedoms our great nation. Melcher-Sowers Funeral Home is one of nearly 1,000 Veterans & Family Memorial Care funeral homes providers nationwide that is sponsoring Operation Sweaters ForVeterans. The dates for the promotion have historic significance: November 11 is the anniversary of the Armistice signed in the Forest of Compiegne by the Allies and the Germans in 1918. At 5 a.m. on Monday, Nov.
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Rehearsing a scene from the second of three one-act plays at Anna High School are, left to right, Jodie Schmitmeyer, 17, daughter of Gary and Kelly Schmitmeyer; Alexander Mikhalkevich, 17, son of Vladimir and Olga Mikhalkevich; Matthew Bruce, 16, son of John and Kathy Bruce; Ally Bolin, 15, daughter of Sony and Lonnie Bolin; Hannah Eilerman, 15, daughter of Lee and Tammy Eilerman; and Morgan Brunswick, 15, daughter of Shawn and Missy Brunswick, all of Anna. The play, titled “Loonies and Snatchers,” will be performed at the Anna High School Nov. 8 and 9 at 7 p.m. both days.
Funeral home offers sweaters for vets
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Circulation Customer Customer Service ServiceHours: Hours: ■ Circulation The Circulation Circulation Department Department isis open open MonThe Monday-Friday and day-Friday 8 a.m.8a.m.-5:00p.m. until 7 p.m. and ononSatSaturday 9a.m-1p.m. urday 7 - 11 a.m. y fromfrom Call Call 498-5939 498-5939 ■■ All numbers are All numbers are Area Area Code Code (937) (937) Classified Advertising ..........498-5925 Classified Advertising ..........498-5925 Retail Advertising ..................498-5980 Retail Advertising ..................498-5980 Business News ........................498-5967 Business News Comments, Story........................498-5967 Ideas ..........498-5962 Circulation Comments, ..............................498-5939 Story Ideas ..........498-5962 City Desk ................................498-5971 Circulation ..............................498-5939 Corrections (News) ..................498-5962 City Desk ................................498-5971 Editorial Page ..........................498-5962 Corrections (News) ..................498-5962 Entertainment listings ..............498-5965 Editorial Page ..........................498-5962 Events/Calendar items ............498-5968 Entertainment listings ..............498-5965 Fax (Advertising) ..................498-5990 Fax (News)..............................498-5991 Events/Calendar items ............498-5968 Social News ............................498-5965 Fax (Advertising) ..................498-5990 Sports ......................................498-5960 Fax (News)..............................498-5991 Toll Free........................1-800-688-4820 Social News ............................498-5965 e-mail:email@example.com Sports ......................................498-5960 Published Monday and TollWednesday Free........................1-800-688-4820 through Saturday e-mail:firstname.lastname@example.org Open 8 a.m. until 5 p.m. Monday Friday Publishedthrough Monday and Wednesday Saturday ■ How to arrangethrough home delivery: To subscribe News or Opento8The a.m.Sidney until Daily 5 p.m. to order a subscription for someone else, Monday through Friday call us at 498-5939 or 1-800-688-4820.
ANNA — Local residents are likely to fill the auditorium of Anna High School with laughter as the 46th annual Night of One Acts is scheduled. The one-act plays will be held at Anna High School on Nov. 8 and 9 at 7 p.m. in Milliette Auditorium. The series of three plays will feature the talents of Anna High School students. Tickets for the event are $6 and will be available at the door. The first play is titled, “Next!” and is directed by Bill Harmon. The play involves a desperate director trying to cast his production. The second play is “Loonies and Snatchers” and is directed by Adam Berning. In this play, undercover police officers are trying to catch a purse snatcher, accuse the wrong people, and at the same time, three lunatics escape from an asylum. The third play is “Eh?” and is directed by Liza Platfoot. In this play, Mr. Davidson will not allow his daughter to marry her love because he is not deaf; then a stranger arrives who pretends to be deaf. The cast of “Eh?” includes Katelyn Brunswick-Louise; John Cain-Bud; Kenneth Cockerham-Eustace Van
Varicose Veins More Than Just A Cosmetic Issue
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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
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Tawawa Park closes to cars Tawawa Park in Sidney closed to motor vehicles for the season on Friday. The park is closed to
motor vehicles each year from Nov. 1 until the third Saturday in April, which in 2014 is April 19.
ALEXANDER BERNER Franklin Twp. Trustee
Your Vote & Support on November 5th is greatly appreciated. Paid for by Alexander Berner, 13090 Co.Rd. 25-A, Anna
Sidney Daily News, Monday, November 4, 2013
Death notices PERKINS PIQUA — John M. Perkins, 60, of Piqua, died at 12:18 pm Friday, Nov. 1, 2013. at his residence. A service to honor his life will begin at 10 a.m. Tuesday Nov. 5, 2013, at the Jamieson & Yannucci Funeral Home, Piqua, with Chaplain Edward Ellis officiating. Visitation will be form 5 to 8 p.m. Monday at the funeral home.
GUMP PIQUA — Evelyn M. Gump, 84, of Piqua, died at 9:20 p.m. Friday Nov. 1, 2013, at the Van Wert Manor, Van Wert. S A service to honor her life will begin at 2 p.m. Tuesday Nov. 5, 2013, at the Jamieson & Yannucci Funeral Home with the Rev. Jack Chalk officiating. Visitation will be from 12:30 to 2 p.m. Tuesday at the funeral home.
Cromes CHRISTINE Monuments BAUER Tributes Visitation Tuesthat 11am a lifetime. tilllast hour of service Service 1:30pm
Cromes Funeral Home & Crematory, Inc. 492-5101 View obituaries at cromesfh.com 40518799
Student of month named PIQUA — Upper Valley Career Center Student Services Director Matt Meyer has released the names of the Career Center’s High School Students of the Month for October. According to Meyer, students from each program are named for the honor which recognizes extra effort and encourages development of leadership, scholarship, citizenship and community service abilities throughout the year. Local recipients for October are: • Fairlawn: Trey Fletcher, Automotive Collision Repair Technologies II; • Houston: Karina Butt, Environmental Occupations I; Cody Lowe, Automotive Services I; • Russia: Kaitlyn Barlage, Design and Digital Print Technologies II; Savanna Lavy, Early Childhood Education and Care II; Seth Nolte, Culinary Arts II (Student Assistance); • Sidney: Brittany Bradley, Interactive Media II; Jacob Cornett, Medical Technologies I; Destiny Helton, Medical Information Management I; Kaitlyn Salyers, Medical Information Management II; Whitney Zehender, Medical Technologies I.
Lottery Friday drawings • Mega Millions: 32-3549-62-67, Mega Ball: 1, Megaplier: 5 Saturday drawings • Classic Lotto: 01-04-1225-30-44, Kicker: 6-4-6-2-2-1 • Pick 3 Evening: 9-5-6 • Pick 3 Midday: 0-2-4 • Pick 4 Evening: 6-3-3-2 • Pick 4 Midday: 0-4-9-7 • Pick 5 Evening: 1-5-4-0-1 • Pick 5 Midday: 7-9-7-7-1 • Powerball: 13-23-24-2740, Powerball: 17 • Rolling Cash 5: 02-04-1933-38 Sunday drawings Mega Millions estimated jackpot: $99 million • Pick 3 Evening: 4-2-1 • Pick 3 Midday: 1-5-5 • Pick 4 Evening: 4-4-9-2 • Pick 4 Midday: 9-3-0-8 • Pick 5 Evening: 1-2-5-0-3 • Pick 5 Midday: 5-4-1-1-0 Powerball estimated jackpot: $70 million • Rolling Cash 5: 01-18-2134-39
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SIDNEY — Terry B. Cisco, age 59, of Sidney, died at 7:54 p.m. on Friday, Nov. 1, 2013. He was born on May 15, 1954 in Sidney to Pauline M. (Gallimore) Cisco, of Sidney, and the late William B. Cisco Terry is survived by two sons and daughter-in-law, Jason Cisco and Joshua and Dana Cisco, all of Sidney; two grandchildren, Carson and Avery Cisco; two brothers, William and Debbie Cisco, of West Liberty, and Gary and Julie Cisco, of Sidney; one sister: Aunalee Heckler, of Sidney; his nephews Michael Kelly, Brad Cisco, Eric Cisco, Ryan Cisco and Chad Cisco; and many greatnieces and nephews. He was preceded in death by his father, William B. Cisco, and brother Jerry Cisco, and niece Angela Kelly. Terry graduated from
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PIQUA — Christine Sue “Chrissy” (Pulfer) Crowell, 44, of Piqua, died at 12:50 p.m. on Thursday, Oct. 31, 2013, at Miami Valley Hospital, Dayton. She was born in Frankfurt, Germany, on Aug. 29, 1969, to David and Jane (Grise) Pulfer. In addition to her parents, Chrissy is survived by one daughter, Brianna Wilson, of Piqua; one son, Clayton Crowell, of Piqua; one sister and brother-in-law, Theresa and Mike Terry, of Kentucky; one brother and sister-in-law, Michael and Jennifer Pulfer, of Xenia; three nieces, Kayla Terry, Klara Terry and Katelynn Pulfer; and one nephew, Benjamin Pulfer. Chrissy graduated from Tippecanoe High School, Tipp City, in 1988. She was also graduated from Miami Jacobs
College. Chrissy worked at Industry Products in Piqua for more than 10 years. She also worked for Ulbrich’s Grocery for more than three years. Funeral services will be held at 1 p.m. on Wednesday, Nov. 6, 2013, at Melcher-Sowers Funeral Home, Piqua, with the Rev. David Grise II officiating. Burial will follow in GreenwoodUnion Cemetery, DeGraff. Friends may call from 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. on Wednesday at the funeral home. Memorial contributions may be given to Miami County Animal Shelter, 1110 N. County Road 25A, Troy, OH 45373. Condolences may be expressed to the family at www.melcher-sowers. com.
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Sidney High School class of 1973. He loved playing guitar and he was in a band with his two brothers in high school. Terry did paint and body work on cars for many years. He loved being with his family and spending time with his grandchildren. Funeral services will be at 11 a.m. on T h u r s d a y, Nov. 7, 2013, at Adams Funeral Home, 1401 Fair Road, Sidney, with Pastor Tim Bartee officiating. Burial will follow in Cedar Point Cemetery, Pasco. Friends may call from 9:30 to 11 a.m. on Thursday at the funeral home. In lieu of flowers, memorial contributions may be made to the family to help defray funeral expenses. Condolences may be expressed to the family at www.theadamsfuneralhome.com.
Luke Gronneberg | Sidney Daily News
Dressed as an unsanitary surgeon Jeremy Swiger Jr., 10, of Sidney, patiently waits for candy at a house on Lyndhurst Street during the rescheduled Halloween Sunday. Jeremy is the son of Jeremy and Shelly Swiger.
For the sixth year in a row, Sidney High School’s Academic Team won the 2013 Academia championship. This is the 16th time Sidney has won the championship. Sidney finished the competition with 308 points. Anna placed second with 184 points, while Lehman was third with 175 points. The rest of the county schools and their totals were: Botkins, 152 points; Russia, 144; Jackson Center, 128; Fort Loramie, 119; Houston, 114; and Fairlawn, 96. In the final round of competition, which was held Oct. 28, Lehman, Jackson Center and Sidney all posted site wins. Botkins, Fort Loramie and Russia served as hosts for the match. Lehman placed first with 34 points, narrowly defeating Anna, which scored 32 points. Botkins was third with 25 points. Botkins was the host site. Jackson Center won with 29 points at Fort Loramie. The host school finished second with 26 points and Fairlawn scored 22 points. Sidney won the Russia site competition with 61 points. Russia scored 24 points, while Houston scored 21 points.
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GROSS SIDNEY — Goldie L. Gross, age 95, of Sidney, died at 6 p.m. on Saturday, Nov. 2, 2013, at Fair Haven Shelby County Home, Sidney. Arrangements are being handled by Adams Funeral Home, 1401 Fair Road, Sidney.
Health board approve condemnations The Sidney-Shelby County Board of Health at its recent meeting approved the condemnation of several properties. The board approved condemnation orders for property at 533 N. Main St., Jackson Center; 7188 Dawson Road; and 5880 State Route, 29, Lot 56. The board also approved an order to remain vacant for property at 3520 Newport Road, Fort Loramie. The board adopted changes in the fee schedule.
SIDNEY — William B. Murray, age 96, of Jackson Center, passed away on Nov. 1, 2013, at Fair Haven Shelby County Home, Sidney. William was born on Oct. 13, 1917, Grant District, Hancock County, W.Va., to the late Robert Bruce and Mabel Cecil Murray. On Aug. 4, 1944, he married Norma Jepson and she preceded him in death on Jan. 20, 2005. He is survived by daughters, Phyllis Pahl (Edwin Decosta), of Columbus, and the Rev. Dr. Sylvia Hull (Walter), of Jackson Center, with whom he resided; grandchildren, Kirsten (Oliver) Hienton, of Galloway, Amanda (Dusty) Grayso, of Delaware, Seth Pfannenschmidt (Amy Portenlanger), of Pittsburgh, Pa., and Chris Hull, of Gallipolis;, and four great-grandchildren. He was preceded in death by his brother and sister-in-law Robert and Winfred Murray, of Elizabeth, W.Va. William attended the one room Elwood School and Wells High School. He received a Bachelor of Science Degree in Biology in 1940, the Centennial Class of Bethany College. Bill was employed by Weirton Steel for 36 years in the quality control department. At the time of his retirement in 1976,
he was supervisor of several intra-mill laboratories devoted to surface control of tin and galvanized coated steel strips. For 60 years Bill and Norma resided at 1000 Ridge Ave, New Cumberland, W.Va. He was a charter member of the New Cumberland Lions Club serving twice as president and as District Governor of District 29L. William was raised a Master Mason on Jan. 29, 1953, by the New Cumberland Lodge 22 AF & AM. He and his wife were also active members of the Brooks Bird Club of Wheeling WV and held a number of offices including president for two years. Funeral services will be held Thursday, Nov. 7, 2013, at 11 a.m. at the Nessly Chapel United Methodist Church, Route 2, Nessly Road, New Cumberland, W.Va., by the Rev. Dr. Heather Murray Elkins. Family will receive friends Wednesday, Nov. 6 from 4 p.m. to 8 p.m. at the Nixon Funeral, 900 Ridge Avenue, New Cumberland, W.Va. Contributions in lieu of flowers may be made to the West Virginia Lions Sight Conservation Foundation, in care of Jim Wells, P.O. Box 105, New Cumberland, West Virginia 26047.
Obituary policy The Sidney Daily News publishes abbreviated death notices free of charge. There is a flat $85 charge for obituaries and photographs. Usually death notices
and/or obituaries are submitted via the family’s funeral home, although in some cases a family may choose to submit the information directly.
Among Edison Community College representatives attending the ACCT Leadership Congress are, left to right, Cris Valdez, president; Tom Milligan, trustee; Patti Ross, senior vice president for academic affairs; Ken Monnier, vice president of engineering, Emerson Climate Technologies.
Edison leadership congress presenter PIQUA — Edison Community College trustees, administrators, staff and industry leaders gathered with nearly 2,000 of their peers at the 44th Annual Association of Community College Trustees (ACCT) Leadership Congress recently at the Washington State Convention Center in Seattle. Members of the group also contributed to the programming for the event, sharing their expertise and vision by presenting to a national audience on best practices for collaborations between community colleges and the manufacturing industry. The team from Edison included Marvella Fletcher, trustee; Darryl Mehaffie, trustee and vice chairman of the board; Tom Milligan, trustee; Jim Thompson, trustee and chairman of the board; Cris Valdez, president; Patti Ross, senior vice president for academic affairs; and Heather Lanham, executive assistant to the president. Also in attendance was Ken Monnier, vice president of engineering at Emerson Climate Technologies. Milligan, Monnier, Valdez and Ross delivered a presentation titled, “Moving Manufacturing Forward in Southwest Ohio.” “Of course I am happy to present on behalf of Edison at any level, local, regional, national, international if given a chance, because I believe so much in our mission,” Milligan said. “At this particular conference, it was stimulating to share ideas with trustees from across the country and validating to know that in the area of ‘Moving Manufacturing Forward’ through industry partnerships, the area on which we presented, we are seen as an innovator and leader.” The presentation outlined Edison’s response to the needs of manufacturers and its willingness to work with high schools, career centers, universities and industry to align
curriculum to employers’ needs. Working together with Emerson Climate Technologies and Honda of America Manufacturing, Inc., Edison has piloted new internship opportunities, highlighted pathways from education to employment, and helped ensure that students are ideally prepared to step into local opportunities for employment upon graduation. “It is a real tribute to our leadership, Dr. Cris Valdez and Dr. Patti Ross in particular, and our industry partners Emerson Climate Technologies, Honda of America and others, to have been able to build meaningful programs that have resulted in degree completion and a direct pathway into the workforce for our students in such a short time,” added Milligan. “The fact that Edison can work at the speed of industry with meaningful deliverables is important to fulfilling our mission as a community college and our region’s ability to remain productive and prosperous.” Keynote speakers for the four-day conference included Bill Gates, co-chair of the Bill & Melinda Gates Foundation; J. Noah Brown, ACCT president and CEO; Jamie Merisotis, Lumina Foundation president and CEO; Jim Wigfall, vice president of business support for Boeing’s Shared Services Group; and LeRoy Mitchell, ACCT chairman. The 44th Annual ACCT Leadership Congress featured more than 80 educational sessions on best practices for community colleges, fundamental and advanced trustee training, and a town hall meeting dedicated to determining priorities in the governance of community college student success initiatives. With additional pre-Congress sessions attendees had the opportunity to review fundamental information and further enhance their seasoned expertise.
Sidney Daily News, Monday, November 4, 2013
Trial set for man in wife’s hospital killing THOMAS J. SHEERAN Associated Press
CLEVELAND (AP) — A man charged with fatally shooting his wife in her hospital bed killed her out of love and will tell jurors about the heartbreak he felt over her debilitated condition, his attorney said. John Wise, of Massillon, under house arrest since
last year, goes on trial Monday and will ask for the jury’s understanding, not sympathy, attorney Paul Adamson said. The 68-year-old Wise could face life in prison if convicted of aggravated murder. Police say Wise calmly walked into his 65-yearold wife’s room at Akron General Medical Center and shot her on Aug. 4,
Congressman: Fund Wrights’ factory as park JULIE CARR SMYTH Associated Press
COLUMBUS (AP) — A Republican congressman from Wright Brothers country is advocating national parks funding to purchase the aviation pioneers’ original manufacturing facilities in Ohio, as debate intensifies over rights to the first-in-flight title. U.S. Rep. Mike Turner has scheduled an appearance Monday in Dayton alongside Amanda Wright Lane of the Wright Family Foundation to discuss efforts to purchase the Wright Company Factory buildings and include them in Dayton’s aviation history park. The buildings are the
first U.S. facilities specifically designed and built to manufacture airplanes. Turner said he worked in 2009 to include language in the Omnibus Public Land Management Act that would expand the boundary of the Dayton Aviation National Historic Park to include the factory. This year, he wants the purchase included among National Park Service projects in the federal budget for fiscal 2015. Besides Lane, Brady Kress of Dayton History is also slated to join in Monday’s event. The funding push comes amid a renewed dispute over the Wright Brothers’ role in aviation history.
2012. Barbara, his wife of 45 years, died the next morning. A week earlier, she had suffered triple cerebral aneurysms that left her unable to speak. More than a year later, Wise “is doing OK, but things are never going to be great for him,” Adamson said during the final week of trial preparation. “He’s stable, but he’s still
grieving, I guess is the best way to describe him, for the loss of this life,” he said. Those who know Wise described him as a loving husband devastated by his wife’s sudden medical emergency. Some called it a mercy killing by a loving husband. But that legal defense isn’t an option in Ohio, and Adamson said he would
argue an insanity defense based on severe depression. “Our burden there is to establish that he was suffering from some severe mental disease or defect at the time he committed the offense, and as a result he didn’t understand the wrongfulness of what he did,” Adamson said. “Now he did it out of love, but he wasn’t thinking rationally when he did
it.” Prosecutors declined to discuss any aspect of the case ahead of the trial. Wise intends to testify but won’t appeal to jurors for sympathy, Adamson said. “We know there may be sympathy for him and there may be others who feel just the opposite. That’s not the crux of our case,” Adamson said.
Residents worry about plant’s closing BRUCE SCHREINER Associated Press
LOUISA, Ky. (AP) — For decades, the nearby Big Sandy power plant did more than keep the lights on — it supplied this Appalachian town with a bounty of tax revenue and some of the best-paying jobs around as it converted regional coal into electricity. Massive piles of coal are still stacked outside the Big Sandy complex, but now its prospects are dim. Kentucky Power Co., which operates the two-unit Big Sandy complex in Lawrence County, plans to close the larger 800-megawatt unit in 2015. Dozens of prime jobs will be lost in a county of 16,000 people with little other industry and a jobless rate around 10 percent. “It’s bad and it’s going to get worse,” County Attorney Mike Hogan said. Mom-and-pop stores lining the
small downtown worry the fallout will hurt business. The school district is bracing for a potentially big loss of revenue as an economic mainstay prepares to downsize in the hilly county across the Big Sandy River from West Virginia. In a deal touted by environmentalists and approved recently by utility regulators, Kentucky Power will pump more than $1.1 million into the area in coming years to try to soften the setback. Regulators with the Kentucky Public Service Commission can’t recall another instance when a utility doled out economic aid to an area hit with the loss of a utility plant in the state, said PSC spokesman Andrew Melnykovych. The PSC can’t unilaterally order such economic development payments. Kentucky Power agreed to offer up the economic development aid, and by doing so opened the door for the PSC to review the
amount. The regulators more than doubled the contribution. The money is earmarked for economic development efforts, but in an impoverished region coping with the decline of the coal industry, local officials are skeptical the contribution will stimulate much growth. “You can do all the feasibility studies you want,” Hogan said. “There’s not any industry going to relocate here that’s going to pay those kinds of wages.” Wayne T. Rutherford, judgeexecutive in Pike County in the heart of eastern Kentucky’s coal country, said Kentucky Power’s top executives had “sold out our region and its people,” with a “stamp of approval” from the Public Service Commission. The decision to mothball the coalfired unit “now falls on those of us who are left to deal with the economic ramifications,” Rutherford said.
Pilot From page 1 peace was brokered to hope that he would be among them. “We would sit there and watch for what seemed like hours. Waiting and wondering.” And so it was with shock, relief and more than a little disbelief when, decades later, about 10:30 p.m. on Sept. 3, Mitch spoke to the mortuary-affairs officer at Dover Air Force Base. There had been an extensive dig last year, and
they found something. And they had DNA to match. “He said they had a positive ID,” Mitch said. She called her sisters one by one, and she told them all simply: It is over. There remain 1,644 names on the Department of Defense’s MIA/POW rolls from the Vietnam War. The government has categorized 599 of them as “no further pursuit.” That means officials have determined that the service member is dead and no remains can be recovered. But for each of the others, there probably is still someone, somewhere,
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clinging to hope. Stories like the McGouldricks’ ripple through the POW/MIA community, said Liz Flick, a regional co-coordinator based in Ohio for the National League of POW/MIA Families. “All of the families are always grateful to hear the news of someone else’s loved one, and they think, ‘Maybe next time, it will be us,’” Flick said. Over the years, U.S. administrations have attached varying levels of importance to the search for prisoners of war and the recovery of the remains of the missing. Critics say that, especially as time goes by, the risk of the missions is too great, the cost too high, the payoff too little. It all makes Flick cringe. “Too little?” she asked. “You tell that to the McGouldricks.” The latest news from the Department of Defense said there would be four ventures into Vietnam to look for missing servicemen in this fiscal year, each one requiring 95 American personnel. The next trip is scheduled to begin on Nov. 4. It is unclear, because of the federal government’s shutdown,
whether that will go on. Calls and emails went unreturned. Flick hopes that the mission takes place. After all, she said, they aren’t only for the missing. “This means something to each of our active-duty personnel, too,” she said. “It says to them that if something ever happens, we will not leave you behind.” There was little about Col. Francis McGouldrick that didn’t scream Air Force. A career military officer, he demanded order, and he commanded respect. The McGouldricks were transferred to a new post pretty much every four years. Colorado, Texas, Japan. They’d been all over. In 1964, they landed, quite literally, at Lockbourne Air Force Base (now Rickenbacker) in Columbus. As part of his duties, McGouldrick taught air science at Ohio State University and was an Air Force ROTC commander, overseeing Angel Flight, a special drill team for women. He adored his four daughters, and he doted on his wife. “Daddy was so great with all of us,” said
Megan Genheimer of Dublin. She was 12 when her father’s plane went down. “He was so strict, but he was such a daddy. He was so loving. We were very lucky.” Yet the McGouldrick girls were raised with certain expectations. There was no sleeping in at this house, even on Saturdays. “As soon you are old enough to get out of your bed, you are old enough to make your bed,” Megan said. And don’t even think about answering the phone with a hello. It was always, (Captain. Major. Whatever rank he held) McGouldrick’s quarters. This is so and so … As Megan recalls it with a laugh: “We had to say our name so that if anyone ever reported we’d said something wrong, Daddy would know who it was.” Devout Catholics, they never missed a weekly Mass at St. Timothy on Thomas Lane. And their father never went a day without an iced coffee in the morning (a love that Mitch inherited) or an evening without a single Red Stripe beer (Marri lays claim to sharing her father’s love of a cold one).
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checked every face. Each one looked like Daddy. The sisters would point and nudge one another and ask: Is that him? That one, right there. Is that Daddy? “It is still so crystal clear in my mind,” said Marri Petrucci, who was just 4 when the plane her father co-piloted went down in a crash with another U.S. aircraft over Laos’ Savannakhet Province. But she was old enough by the time
Nation/World Today in History The Associated Press
Today is Monday, Nov. 4, the 308th day of 2013. There are 57 days left in the year. Today’s Highlight in History: On Nov. 4, 1942, during World War II, Axis forces retreated from El Alamein in North Africa in a major victory for British forces commanded by Lt. Gen. Bernard Montgomery. On this date: In 1862, inventor Richard J. Gatling received a U.S. patent for his rapid-fire Gatling gun. In 1884, Democrat Grover Cleveland was elected to his first term as president, defeating Republican James G. Blaine. In 1922, the entrance to King Tutankhamen’s tomb was discovered in Egypt. In 1924, Nellie T. Ross of Wyoming was elected the nation’s first female governor to serve out the remaining term of her late husband, William B. Ross. In 1939, the United States modified its neutrality stance in World War II, allowing “cash and carry” purchases of arms by belligerents, a policy favoring Britain and France. In 1952, Dwight D. Eisenhower was elected president, defeating Democrat Adlai Stevenson. The highly secretive National Security Agency came into existence. In 1979, the Iran hostage crisis began as militants stormed the United States Embassy in Tehran, seizing its occupants; for some, it was the start of 444 days of captivity. In 1980, Ronald Reagan won the White House as he defeated President Jimmy Carter by a strong margin. In 1987, 6-year-old Elizabeth (Lisa) Steinberg was pronounced dead at a New York City hospital in a child-abuse case that sparked national outrage; her illegal adoptive father, Joel Steinberg, served nearly 17 years behind bars for manslaughter. In 1991, Ronald Reagan opened his presidential library in Simi Valley, Calif.; in attendance were President George H.W. Bush and former Presidents Jimmy Carter, Gerald R. Ford and Richard Nixon — the first-ever gathering of five past and present U.S. chief executives. In 1995, Israeli Prime Minister Yitzhak Rabin was assassinated by a right-wing Israeli minutes after attending a festive peace rally. Ten years ago: Firefighters in San Diego County contained the biggest and deadliest of Southern California’s wildfires. Following a conservative outcry over a madefor-TV movie about former President Ronald Reagan, CBS scrapped plans to televise “The Reagans,” sending it off to the Showtime cable network instead.
Out of the Blue
Alligator wants to go on trip CHICAGO (AP) — A small alligator found under an escalator at Chicago’s O’Hare International Airport has left authorities puzzled. A maintenance worker discovered the alligator, which is about a foot long, on Friday in Terminal 3, Chicago Police spokesman Jose Estrada said Sunday. An officer captured the reptile by putting a trash can over it. “We don’t know where it came from or how long it’d been residing in the airport facilities,” Estrada said. “It’s one of those random incidents.” The gator is now being cared for by the Chicago Herpetological Society. “It was in pretty bad shape,” said Jason Hood, the group’s president. “We’re trying to get it healthy and find a place for it.” He said the gator would likely head to an out-of-state alligator farm once authorities give the organization the all-clear to release the animal. No one was injured.
Sidney Daily News, Monday, November 4, 2013
Gunman acted alone in LAX shooting TAMI ABDOLLAH Associated Press
LOS ANGELES (AP) — The 23-year-old charged as the gunman in the deadly shooting at Los Angeles International Airport told authorities at the scene that he acted alone and had been dropped off by a friend, a law enforcement official who has been briefed on the investigation told The Associated Press exclusively Sunday. Authorities do not believe the friend knew that Paul Ciancia, the man charged in the attack, planned to open fire inside LAX’s Terminal 3 just moments later, killing one Transportation Security Administration officer and wounding four others, including two more TSA workers, said the official, who is not authorized to speak publicly about the investigation and requested anonymity. Ciancia was dropped off in a black Hyundai and was not a ticketed passenger. He was
able to respond to investigators’ questions at the scene Friday, the official said. Ciancia, an unemployed motorcycle mechanic who grew up in the small, blue-collar town of Pennsville, N.J., was shot four times and was under 24-hour armed guard at the hospital, the law enforcement official told the AP. Ciancia was sedated for medical reasons, the official said, adding that one gunshot to the mouth blew a molar out of the suspect’s jaw Federal prosecutors charged Ciancia on Saturday with murder of a federal officer and committing violence at an international airport. The charges could qualify him for the death penalty. In court documents and interviews, authorities spelled out a chilling chain of events, saying Ciancia walked into the airport, pulled a .223-caliber assault rifle from his duffel bag and fired repeatedly at pointblank range at 39-year-old TSA officer Gerardo I. Hernandez, killing him.
Reed Saxon | AP
Lighted pylons at the Century Boulevard entrance to Los Angeles International Airport, which normally flash in a multicolored sequence, shine a steady blue Saturday evening in honor of Gerardo Hernandez, the Transportation Security Administration officer slain at an LAX terminal Friday. He is the first TSA officer to die in the line of duty in the history of the 12-year-old agency, created in the aftermath of the Sept. 11, 2001 terrorist attacks. A police entry checkpoint, part of an increased visible police presence, is seen in the foreground.
He then fired on at least two other uniformed TSA employees and an airline passenger, who all were wounded, before airport police shot him as panicked passengers cowered in stores and restaurants, authorities said.
It wasn’t clear why Ciancia targeted TSA officers, but what he left behind made it clear he intended to kill any of them who crossed his path, FBI Agent in Charge David L. Bowdich said.
Poll: Elderly nix Social Security changes MATT SEDENSKY Associated Press
CHICAGO (AP) — Raise the age at which you can begin collecting full Social Security benefits? Older Americans say no. They also veto reductions in the cost-of-living increase. But a poll finds support among those 50 and older for raising the cap on earnings that are taxed to fund the Social Security program so higher-income workers pay more. The survey by the Associated Press-NORC Center for Public Affairs Research finds passionate opposition to any change in the way Social Security benefits are calculated that could result in smaller annual raises. Some 62 percent of respondents expressed opposition to such a pro-
posal, compared with 21 percent who supported it. The chained CPI, or consumer price index, has been proposed as a new way of calculating the cost-of-living adjustment, but it would reduce raises. “I really think it’s a sacred cow,” said Margie Nugent, a 55-year-old farmer from North Umberland, Pa. “They shouldn’t touch it.” Some 58 percent oppose gradually raising the age when retirees qualify for full benefits, while 29 percent support it. About one-third believe people should be eligible for full benefits before 65. Only 10 percent say full eligibility should come after 67, the top eligibility age under current law. “I contributed to it. It’s my money,” said Joan McDonald, 65, of Annapolis, Md., who
retired as an accountant this year and began collecting Social Security. “The plan was, ‘Contribute this and you get this.’ You can’t change the rules.” Survey respondents showed more willingness to support Social Security proposals that would mostly impact those with higher incomes. Forty-one percent expressed support for reducing benefits for seniors with higher incomes, compared with 44 percent who opposed the proposal. Whites were much more supportive of reducing benefits for high-earning seniors than minorities. Changes to Social Security are on the horizon because the trust funds that support the massive retirement and disability program are
Social Security sentiments
An AP-NORC Center poll of Americans over age 50 finds a willingness to raise Social Security taxes on high-income people but little appetite for cutting annual cost-of-living raises. Q: To address financial concerns about the Social Security program, would you favor, oppose or neither favor nor oppose... Favor Oppose Neither favor nor oppose
Don’t know Refused to answer
Raising the cap on income subject to Social Security taxes, so that those with higher incomes pay taxes on more of their wages? 61%
Reducing Social Security benefits for seniors with higher income?
Gradually raising the age at which people can begin receiving Social Security benefits?
Changing the way Social Security benefits are calculated so that the annual cost of living raises are smaller? 21%
NOTE: Poll of 1,024 adults age 50 and over; margin of error ± 4.1 percentage points. Numbers do not add up to 100 due to rounding. SOURCE: AP-NORC Center for Public Affairs Research
projected to run dry in three-fourths of benefits. If 2033. At that point, Social Congress doesn’t act, benSecurity would only collect efits automatically would SOCIAL SECURITY POLL 110313: enough taxes to pay about 2c be cut bywith about 25 percent. Description; x 5 inches; BC-Aging America-Social Security Poll; KSV; ETA 10:30 a.m. Editor’s Note: It is mandatory to include all sources that accompany this graphic when repurposing or editing it for publication
Kerry: U.S. won’t allow attacks on Mideast partners MATTHEW LEE AP Diplomatic Writer
CAIRO (AP) — U.S. Secretary of State John Kerry on Sunday tried to reassure America’s Arab friends that the United States will not allow them to be attacked “from outside,” in an apparent warning to Iran. He specifically mentioned Saudi Arabia, the United Arab Emirates, Qatar, Jordan and Egypt as nations, alongside unspecified “others,” that the U.S. will defend. Those others likely would include Israel, the strongest U.S. ally in the region. “The United States will be there for the
defense of our friends and our allies,” Kerry told reporters in Cairo. “We will not allow those countries to be attacked from outside. We will stand with them.” Kerry spoke during the first stop on his trip to the Middle East, Europe and North Africa. After Egypt, he headed later Sunday to Saudi Arabia, where the biggest rifts with the Obama administration have emerged. Saudi officials have complained that the United States did not follow through on its threat to punish Syrian President Bashar Assad with military strikes for his government’s use of chemical weap-
ons. The Saudis also have watched warily as President Barack Obama has opened a tentative rapprochement with Iran, Saudi Arabia’s archrival. Kerry acknowledged U.S. divisions with Gulf nations over Syria and Iran, but he played down those differences. He said some countries do differ with U.S. “tactics” in Syria. “There may some differences on a tactic here and there,” he said. But he said they all agree on the goal of ending the fighting and forming an interim government. “We can have a difference on a policy, on the tactics of the policy,” he said. “For instance,
Egypt changes venue for Morsi trial CAIRO (AP) — Egyptian authorities on Sunday moved the trial of the ousted Islamist president to a new location at another end of the capital, a move apparently aimed at thwarting mass rallies planned by the Muslim Brotherhood in his support when it opens on Monday. Facing charges of incitement of violence with 14 others in connection to clashes last December, Mohammed Morsi has been held at an undisclosed location since his July 3 overthrow by the military. The trial will be his first public appearance since then, possibly enflaming an already tense political atmosphere as animosity between Morsi’s Islamist supporters and Egypt’s security establishment steadily deepens. “For (the Islamists) it will be like taking revenge on the police and the military,” said lawyer Khaled Abu-Bakr, representing three victims of the December clashes. “I really hope that no blood is spilled tomorrow,” he added. The change of the venue was announced at a tumultuous news conference by appeals court judge Medhat Idris, who threw his statement in the air and stormed out of the room when Morsi supporters shouted in protest at the change. He later told The Associated Press by telephone that the trial
will not be aired live. Other details about the proceedings, including where Morsi will be held during them, remain secret. A security official said Morsi will probably be taken back to the place he has been held instead of being transferred to a normal prison after the first session, for fear his supporters would turn the prison into a “focal point of endless protests.” The new venue is a heavily fortified police academy in an eastern Cairo suburb, already used for the trial of another former president — Hosni Mubarak — toppled in a 2011 uprising. He is accused of failing to stop the killing of protesters. Egypt witnessed one of its worst bouts of violence in decades on Aug. 14, when security forces violently cleared protest camps set up by Morsi supporters, sparking days of unrest that left more than 1,000 dead. Since then, violent incidents have multiplied: a suicide car bomber tried to assassinate Interior Minister Mohammed Ibrahim in September, and dozens of members of the security forces have been killed in a string of drive-by shootings, explosions and car bombs. Churches have been torched, and in an attack in Cairo last month, five Copts and one Muslim were killed in drive-by shooting at a church.
U.S. Secretary of State John Kerry, left, is escorted by Saudi Foreign Minister Prince Saud Al-Faisal bin Abdulaziz al-Saud, as Kerry arrives in Riyadh, Saudi Arabia, Sunday.
Jason Reed, Pool | AP
there are some countries in the region that wanted the United States to do
one thing with respect to Syria and we have done something else.”
What’s ahead for Christie? STEVE PEOPLES Associated Press
HARRISON, N.J. (AP) — A second term all but assured, New Jersey Gov. Chris Christie is casting himself as an inclusive Republican who transcends political lines and a pragmatic leader whose results-oriented approach offers valuable lessons for dysfunctional party leaders in Washington. “We need to send a message to all of America that the only way our state and our country gets better is if people work together across the aisle,” Christie said during a rally in the campaign’s waning days at an Elks Lodge packed with pro-Christie Democrats. “My job is to be the CEO of this state, not to be some ideologue,” he added. It’s a closing message that doubles as the opening argument for a prospective presidential run. But a resounding victory Tuesday in a Democraticleaning state over a littleknown and underfunded state senator, as polls suggest is likely, doesn’t auto-
matically translate into success at the national level. Democrats and Republicans agree that Christie always was positioned to win big in his first re-election test. Challenger Barbara Buono has struggled to attract support from even her party’s most devoted allies. Signaling how little confidence she has inspired in the party, the Democratic Governors Association, which is designed to help Democrats win governor’s races, spent less than $5,000 on the New Jersey contest while pouring more than $6 million into the Virginia election, also Tuesday. Other would-be Christie critics shied away from New Jersey, giving the incumbent little resistance as he sells himself as an electable GOP leader with particular appeal among women and minorities, groups that Republicans elsewhere often struggle to attract. Christie’s advisers suggest that would be his pitch during any future national campaign.
Localife Monday, November 4, 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 infor-
mation 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.
Contact Localife Editor Patricia Ann Speelman with story ideas, club news, wedding, anniversary, engagements and birth announcements by phone at 937-498-5965; email email@example.com; or by fax 937-498-5991.
Presidential son speaks in Troy TROY — When First Lady Betty Ford was diagnosed with breast cancer in 1974, she broke new ground in taking her battle public. Her courageous spirit in dealing with the cancer brought widespread public awareness of a health challenge that was a “closet disease,” her son, Steve Ford, said during the annual McGraw Cancer Awareness Symposium Oct. 24 at the Crystal Room in Troy. Betty Ford learned of her possible breast cancer within 30 days of Gerald Ford’s taking office following the resignation of Richard Nixon. “There was very little awareness of it then,” Ford said. “They (the president and first lady) purposely discussed were they going make it public or keep it private, as so many women did. I remember those images of them standing there holding hands, say-
ing, ‘We are going to take the public shame off of this disease.’” At the time, the stigma and fear were “so great, women actually committed suicide than face breast cancer,” he said. “It was a closet disease and here was a first lady going to go in for surgery.” Ford said his mother said she never felt the psychic wound, that feeling of “being mutilated” by surgery. Instead, he said, she felt much supported by her family and her husband. There also was a huge public outpouring, Ford recalled. Betty Ford received 50,000 letters and cards from women around the world saying, “Thank you Mrs. Ford for helping take the shame off this disease,” he said. Gerald Ford received cards from men, thanking him for standing by his wife, and showing them how to be supportive of their wives. Men
Dear Readers: Here is this week’s Sound Off, about businesses and their doors: “One of my biggest peeves is when businesses have double doors at their entrance, but they unlock only one side. It is so frustrating (and embarrassing) to pull or push on a
door that won’t open. I wonder how many people get hurt smacking into locked doors. If businesses have double doors, they should unlock both sides. — Jimmy in Houston” Many agree with you, including me! It never fails — I seem to always grab the wrong door. — Heloise Fast facts Dear Readers: Other uses for empty baby-formula cans: • On-the-go snack container.
wrote telling Betty Ford about their wives’ battles. Ford shared with the audience photos of the Ford family and stories of the chaotic times that led to his father’s unexpected presidency. He also discussed challenges the family faced with his mother’s breast cancer and, later, her public discussion of her personal battle with alcoholism. His mother, Ford said, “was certainly ahead of her time.” He described her as open minded and someone who would speak her mind. “What she did, the awareness for cancer, just happened … to fall in her lap. She didn’t think she did anything special,” he said. Steve Ford was a teen when his father became president. He left Washington at age 18, first to pursue a life as a cowboy. Not long later, he embarked on an acting career that has spanned movies and TV shows including the day-
time drama “The Young and the Restless.” Ford also tours as a motivational speaker, including visiting schools to talk with students about his own battle with alcoholism. If his mother were alive today, Betty Ford would be “thrilled” at the acceptance and awareness of breast cancer. “On the other side of it, there is almost a fear that there is a feeling like ‘It must be all taken care of,’ which it isn’t,” Ford said. “There is all of this awareness, but behind that awareness you have to remind people there is still work to be done.” The Cancer Awareness Symposium, in its 13th year, was sponsored by the UVMC Foundation and the UVMC Cancer Care Center and made possible by a grant from the McGraw Family Fund of the Troy Foundation and a UVMC Foundation grant.
Double the opening
Jean Karnehm, of Bradford, has won a cookbook in a Sidney Daily News drawing. She submitted recipes for inclusion in the 2013 Harvest Holiday Cookbook, which will be available Nov. 23.
• Small pot for plant. I do have a method you can • Desktop pen-andtry. It involves a little pencil holder. household physics. In • Small toy storage. the inner glass, place • Cut slit in lid and ice cubes and fill with make into a bank. — very cold water. This Heloise will cause the glass to Stuck glasses contract. Then fill a Dear Heloise: Two large bowl or the sink of my drinking glasswith very warm water Hints es have gotten stuck (not boiling) and place together. Do you have the outer glass in it. from any advice on how I The warm temperature Heloise can separate them? — will cause the outer Heloise Cruse glass to expand. Let A Reader, via email the glasses sit for a few minutes to allow the different temperatures to work. Gently pull the glasses apart. You may need to twist them a little — just be careFORT LORAMIE — Each veteran in atten- ful. Do not use this method Fort Loramie Local Schools dance will be recognized on fragile, old or damaged will host area veterans at a and the program will include glasses. You also can try putbreakfast and program Nov. a “show and tell” lesson on ting a little lubricating oil in between the glasses. — 11 beginning at 8:30 a.m. at what makes a veteran. the high school. The Veterans Day pro- Heloise Color-coding response Breakfast, provided by the gram is put on each year Dear Heloise: A woman National Honor Society for by the Old School History veterans and their guests, Club. This is the eighth year suggested color-coding the numbering system on plastic will be served in the cafeteit has done so. bottles, etc., to know how to ria at 8:30 a.m. For information or to sort them for recycling. This All Fort Loramie students will attend an assembly with address special needs, con- could increase costs a great the veterans beginning at tact the club’s adviser by deal in the manufacturing of 9:40 a.m. The assembly is email at brad.turner@ bottles and other containers, open to the public. Veterans loramie.k12.oh.us or call the a cost that would be passed not having breakfast are high school office at 295- down to us as consumers. For those having trouble reading asked to arrive by 9:20 a.m. 3342. the symbols, I’d like to suggest taking a marker (permanent or not) and rubbing the side of it over the raised coded symbol, making the symbol easier to see. I certainly agree with the reader’s comment that it would be much better In partnership with Dorothy Love Retirement Community to have all plastic be recyclable! — M.D. in Montana Thursday, November 14 Spray the comb 6:30 p.m. Dear Heloise: I occasionally Speaker - Velma Barber, LISW-S need to put a little hair spray in my son’s hair (some days Program will be held at it is just a mess!). Instead of Dorothy Love Retirement Community spraying the hair spray directly on his hair and risk getting at the Amos Community Center. it in his eyes, I spray the comb first and then run it through his hair. — K.T. in Texas Pen in my pocket Dear Heloise: I keep a highDorothy Love Retirement Community lighter pen in my pocketbook. 3003 W. Cisco Road When I shop and am unable Sidney, Ohio 45365 40515071 to purchase something on my list, I highlight it so I rememTo register or learn more call Lu Ann Presser at ber to carry it over to the next list. — M.S., via email
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Sidney Daily News, Monday, November 4, 2013
Andy Holthaus, back left, and Cory Huelskamp, back right, members of the Sidney Knights of Columbus Council 659 visit with, from left, Lee Kinder, and Cheryl Wiley, Shelby County ARC participants, and provider Sharon Coots, during ARC’s Friday Night Out in September. The council presented ARC a check for more than $2,500. The funds were raised earlier this year when the Knights collected donations during their annual “Measure Up” campaign.
Quick Read Election supper set ANNA — The St. Jacob Lutheran Church youth will host an election supper on Tuesday, from 5 to 7 p.m. at the church, at County Road 25 A and Ohio 119. Dinner will include turkey
or ham, mashed potatoes and gravy, dressing, green beans, roll, dessert and drink. Tickets cost $6 for adults, $4 for children. Proceeds will support the youth ministry.
Recent Births Cavinder Tyler and Stephanie Cavinder, of Sidney, have announced the birth of a daughter, Lydia Joy Cavinder, born Oct. 19, 2013, at 11:57 a.m. in the Copeland-Emerson Family Birth Center at Wilson Memorial Hospital. She weighed 5 pounds, 1 ounce, and was 18 inches long. Her maternal grandpar-
ents are Robert “Mike” and Gretchen Burns, of Sidney. Her paternal grandparents are Wayne Cavinder and Karen and Stephen Larck Sr., all of Sidney. Her great-grandmother is Virginia Burns, of Sidney. Her mother is the former Stephanie Burns, of Sidney.
Meyer FORT LORAMIE — Bethany Hoelscher and Bradley Meyer, of Fort Loramie, have announced the birth of a daughter, Alivia Rose Meyer, born Oct. 24, 2013, at 8:45 a.m. in the CopelandEmerson Family Birth Center at Wilson Memorial Hospital in Sidney. She weighed 7 pounds, 11 ounces, and was 20 inches long.
Her maternal grandparents are Jeff and Lori Hoelscher, of St. Marys. Her paternal grandparents are Tammy Meyer, of (), and the late Don Meyer. Her great-grandparents are Eugene “Gene” Liess, of Anna, and Adolph “Sonny” and Joan Meyer, of Fort Loramie. His mother is originally from Fort Loramie.
Auxiliary hosts district meeting The American Legion Unit 217 Auxiliary hosted the Second District fall conference in Sidney Oct. 13 at the Legion hall. More than 50 people from attended from 12 units, including members of the Junior Auxiliary and district officials: the president, commander, SAL commander and junior president.
District committee chairmen presented reports and instructions on Americanism, children and youth, community service, veterans administration and rehabilitation, unit development and revitalization, and junior activities. Department President Vicky Buck was the guest speaker. She discussed how local
units can help the Junior Auxiliary and how to support programs that focus on veterans and their families. Unit 217 President Mary Carey called the session to order. Jackie Thoma gave the invocation. Diane Hausfeld led the Pledge of Allegiance and Breana Schaeffer led the national anthem.
Class of ‘49 meets The Sidney High School class of 1949 met recently at the Days Inn for lunch and visiting. Prayer was given by Herb Fogt. A memorial service for 44 deceased class members was led by Virginia Shreves. Correspondence from absent class members was read by Patsy Maxwell and Phyllis Piper. Jackie Thoma discussed a class scholarship fund that has been established. Those in attendance were Wayne Davis, of Powell, Mr. and Mrs. Herb Fogt, of Troy, Ray Cotterman, of Beaufort, N.C., Mr. and Mrs. Al Ward, of Mansfield, Ron and Shirley (Lee) Stump, of Dayton, Mr. and Mrs.
Wilbur Molitor, of Russells Point, Betty (Ludwig) Cole, of Farmland, Ind., and Mr. and Mrs. Jack Unum, of Lima. Also, all from Sidney, Beverly (Baker) Patrick, Jack Bales, Roy Bulle, Mr. and Mrs. Dick Carey, Jean (Cox) Barhorst, Louanne (Blake) Stockstill, Mr. and Mrs. Ronnie Laughlin, Mr. and Mrs. John Laws, Dick and Jackie (McVay) Thoma, Jinny (Moon) Shreves, Bob and Patsy (Sargeant) Maxwell, Carl Cooper, Tom and Norma (Wells) Schlagetter, Phyllis (Wiessinger) Piper and Mr. and Mrs. Frank Neville. The class will celebrate its 65th reunion in August.
Paid for by Alexander Berner, 13090 Co.Rd. 25-A, Anna
UW awards grants The Shelby County United Way awarded five special project grants totaling $6,758 during the third quarter of 2013. The Shelby County Historical Society was awarded $1,500 for the Pioneer Days education programming. The Salvation Army was awarded $1,158 to purchase two freezers for its food pantry. P.O.W.E.R., the United Way’s women’s initiative group, was awarded $400 for a park bench at the newly dedicated Born Learning
Trail at Tawawa Park. Catholic Social Services was awarded $1,000 to host a community-wide seminar on human trafficking. The Upper Valley Career Center in Piqua, where 33 percent of the students are from Shelby County, was awarded $2,700 to contract with New Creations Counseling Center. Awarded special project grants fund programs or purchases that impact the community in the areas of health, education, or income. For information, call 492-2101.
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Heather Gold, second from right, American Legion Auxiliary Department Junior President, introduces District 2 President Rose Myers during the district meeting in Sidney recently. Looking on are Louann May, District 2 secretary, left, and Mary Carey, Unit 217 president.
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Agriculture Monday, November 4, 2013
AgrAbility Workshop set for Dec. 10 “I’m not as YOUNG as Useful Tables. Participants I used to be.” But, I’m still will receive the 2013 farmin’ and plan to as long National Income Tax as possible!! How about you? Workbook prepared espeOur AgrAbility Workshop cially for these tax schools will be held Dec. 10 at the offered in Ohio and 30 other American Legion Hall on states by the Land Grant County Road 25A, just University Tax Education south of Ohio 274, begin- Foundation. The tax schools ning at 1:30 p.m. Watch for will also offer continuing education credit. further details! The closest Experienced tax schools in this area preparers: If you want of the state are on to learn about federal Nov. 20-21 at the tax law changes and Presidential Banquet updates for this year, Center in Kettering as well as more about and on Nov. 25-26 those issues you may at the Old Barn Out encounter when filBack in Lima. The ing individual and Ag small business 2013 Update first day program begins at 8 a.m. and tax returns, we have Deborah a program for you! Reinhart Brown adjourns at 5:25 p.m.; the second day The OSU Income Tax resumes at 8:30 a.m. Schools will focus on interpreting tax regulations and concludes at 5:25 p.m. and recent changes in tax The deadline to enroll in the laws to help tax preparers, tax schools is 10 business accountants, financial plan- days prior to the date of ners, and attorneys advise each school. The preregistration fee for their clients. Some of the topics to be each workshop is $325, with discussed include new leg- late registration at $350. The islation, the Affordable Care fee includes all materials, Act, Individual Taxpayer lunches, and refreshments. Issues, Business Issues, More information on the Itemized Deductions, workshops, including how Schedule E (Form 1040) to register, can be found issues, and Tax Rates and at http://go.osu.edu/WsW.
Contact News Editor Melanie Speicher with story ideas and news releases by phone at 937-498-5971; email firstname.lastname@example.org; or by fax 937-498-5991
Those interested may also contact Larry Gearhardt at 614-292-2433 or by email at email@example.com. For those of you who file tax returns for farmers, there is a day-long tax webinar and workshop being held on Dec. 19. The six-hour program will focus on special issues specific to farm tax returns related to agriculture and natural resources and is open to professional tax preparers as well as individuals who file their own farm taxes. The live webinar with a real-time Question & Answer session can be viewed at several host locations and will include lunch. Nearby locations include the OSU Extension office in Wapak, the OSU Extension office in Urbana, and the OSU Extension office in Greenville. The cost for this one-day school is $125 and includes the Agricultural Tax Issues Book. The deadline to register is Dec. 5. More information and registration can be found at http://go.osu. edu/taxschools. Once again, you also can contact Larry at 614-292-2433 or firstname.lastname@example.org.
County Committee ballots in the mail
Farm Bureau adds new staff The Ohio Farm Bureau has announced the addition of several people to its staff. Lacey Meeks has been named director of political education for the Ohio Farm Bureau Federation (OFBF). Meeks will assist members in carrying out their grassroots involvement in the political arena and county programming. She will help organize candidate evaluation activities, work to build political coalitions and enhance OFBF’s relationships with political parties. Meeks also will work with local, state and American Farm Bureau staff to coordinate civic action programs and will manage OFBF’s political action websites. Meeks is a graduate of Ohio University with a degree in communications and public advocacy. She expects to complete her master of public administration degree from Ohio University in spring 2014. She also is a graduate of the Jo Ann Davidson Ohio Leadership Institute. Prior to joining Farm Bureau, Meeks led outreach and engagement strategies for American Commitment and was a political account representative for InfoCision Management Corporation. “Farm Bureau’s strength is rooted in the involvement of our individual members. Lacey will do a great job of helping our members be effective advocates for farmers and their communities,” said Adam Sharp, OFBF’s vice president, public policy. Chad Endsley has been promoted to general counsel for the Ohio Farm Bureau Federation. Endsley will guide the organization in all legal matters and serve as legal adviser to the board of trustees, executive vice president and senior administrators. Endsley, who was raised on his family’s farm near Coshocton, Ohio, joined Ohio Farm Bureau in 2010 as director of agricultural law. He previously was in private practice concentrating on corporate and agricultural law, business transactions, real estate and estate planning. He received his bachelor’s degree in agriculture and Juris Doctor from Ohio State University. He and
Watch your mailbox for your official county to reauthorize or extend this authority. Effective office committee election ballot starting early next Oct. 1, FSA does not have legislative authormonth. Ballots will be mailed to all eligible voters ity to approve or process applications for these today. If for some reason you don’t receive a ballot, programs. feel free to notify the Shelby county FSA office. Reporting of fall seeded crops Completed and signed ballots must be returned All producers are reminded that the acreage to the county office by close of business on reporting date for fall seeded crops has Dec. 2. changed and the acreage reporting date USDA FSA issues payments is Dec. 16. This applies to all fall seeded The USDA Farm Service Agency (FSA) crops including fall barley, fall wheat and has begun distributing Conservation all other fall-seeded small grains. Please Reserve Program (CRP) annual rental call to schedule an appointment to certify payments to participants. USDA also will your wheat crop. distribute 2013 direct payments and 2012 Farm safety Average Crop Revenue Election (ACRE) With harvest season underway the program payments beginning Oct. 24. FSA News Shelby County Farm Service Agency Payments originally were scheduled to would like to remind all farmers to be safe. Latham be issued earlier in the month, but were Flowing grain in a storage bin or graviFarley delayed by several weeks due to the lapse ty-flow wagon is like quicksand, it can kill in Federal funding. USDA has prioritized quickly. It takes less than five seconds for making these scheduled payments without any a person caught in flowing grain to be trapped. further delay and FSA staff have worked hard The mechanical aspects of grain handling to get this assistance out the door as quickly as equipment, also presents a real danger. Augers, possible. power take offs, and other moving parts can grab Producers with base acres of certain commodi- people or clothing. ties are eligible for DCP payments. ACRE payThese hazards, along with pinch points and ments for 2012-crop barley, corn, grain sorghum, missing shields, are dangerous enough for adults; lentils, oats, dry peas, soybeans, and wheat are not to mention children. It is always advisable scheduled to be released beginning Oct. 24 and to keep children a safe distance from operating contingent upon national average market prices farm equipment. Always use extra caution when and yields in each state. backing or maneuvering farm machinery. Ensure The 2008 Farm Bill, extended by the American everyone is visibly clear and accounted for before Tax Payer Relief Act of 2012, provides authority machinery is engaged. to enroll land in DCP, ACRE and CRP through FSA wants all farmers to have a productive Sept. 30, however, no legislation has been enacted crop year, and that begins with putting safety first. MARY VANAC
his wife, Katy, are the parents of three children and reside near Pickerington. “It’s essential that Ohio Farm Bureau meets and exceeds all its legal responsibilities in order to serve its members, and Chad will make sure we meet that goal,” said John C. (Jack) Fisher, executive vice president of Ohio Farm Bureau. Leah Curtis has been named director of agricultural law and leader of the legal and local policy team for the Public Policy Department of the Ohio Farm Bureau Federation (OFBF). She and her team will provide Farm Bureau members with legal information and education, conduct legal engagement in selected cases and carry out the legal mission of the organization. Curtis was raised on a family farm in Jefferson County. She joined Farm Bureau in 2010 as director of legal education. She earned a bachelor’s degree in agricultural communications, a master’s degree in public policy and her Juris Doctorate from Ohio State University (OSU). Prior to graduation, she interned at the Ohio Department of Agriculture, the OSU Office of Legal Affairs and was a research assistant in the OSU agricultural and rural law program. She and her husband, Ryan, reside in Canal Winchester. “Legal issues are increasingly important to farmers’ ability to run their operations and contribute to society,” said Sharp. “We know Leah will do a great job looking out for our members’ interests.” Leah Dorman, D.V.M. has been named senior director for animal and food policy for the Ohio Farm Bureau Federation (OFBF). Dorman will manage a team within the Public Policy Department that will focus on livestock, animal and food issues. Her team will work with Farm Bureau members who are involved with advisory teams and community councils as well as manage OFBF’s relationship with the U.S. Farmers and Ranchers Alliance and other organizations. Dorman has been with OFBF since 2009 as the orga-
nization’s director of food programs. She previously served three years as Ohio’s assistant state veterinarian, was a field veterinarian at the Ohio Department of Agriculture and was a private veterinary practitioner. Dorman did her undergraduate work in animal science and received her doctorate from Ohio State University. She and her husband, Brad, live on a farm near Croton, and are the parents of three daughters. “We’re very pleased that Leah is expanding her responsibilities here at Ohio Farm Bureau and will help lead an important part of our work to benefit our members and all Ohioans,” said Sharp. Seth Teter has been promoted to director of content strategy for Ohio Farm Bureau Federation (OFBF). In addition to serving as editor of OFBF’s publications Our Ohio and Buckeye Farm News, Teter will help Farm Bureau develop strategy and tactics to deliver news and engagement opportunities to Farm Bureau members and other audiences through the organization’s print, Web and social media channels Teter joined Ohio Farm Bureau in late 2004 as a recent graduate of Ohio State University where he earned a bachelor’s degree in journalism. He added publication editorial duties in 2007. Teter has been recognized by American Farm Bureau with various communications awards over the years. He is a native of Washington Court House. He and his wife, Lyndsey, are the parents of two children and reside on their farm near Mt. Vernon. “Seth sees the interesting stories that are a part of farming and Farm Bureau, and the value of those stories as a place to start conversations about agriculture,” said Pat Petzel, OFBF vice president, communications. “His insights will help Farm Bureau better connect with our members and the public.” Ohio Farm Bureau is the state’s largest and most inclusive farm organization. Its mission is to build a partnership between farmers and consumers.
Ohio celebrates bicentennial farms
Short to compete in NAILE
A senior at Fairlawn High School will be competing in the North American International Livestock Exposition Nov. 9-22 in Louisville, Ky. Kara Short, daughter of Bob and Brenda Short, of Conover, will be showing in the market lamb show. The NAILE is recognized as the world’s largest purebred livestock show with more than 26,000 entries and nearly $700,000 in prizes and awards. The event will be held at the Kentucky Exposition Center. Purebred farms from nearly every state and
Canada brings livestock to compete in one of 10 expo divisions: dairy cattle, dairy goats, meat goats, beef cattle, cowboy mounted shooting, quarter horses, draft horses, sheep, swine and llamas and alpacas. More than 200,000 American and international visitors attend the hundreds of individual breed shows, sales and events. In addition to the recognition and prize money that comes with winning at the NAILE, the value of the champion breeding stock is significantly enhanced.
ASHVILLE (AP) — Property deeds for Ohio’s 200-year-old farms bear the signatures of some of the nation’s first presidents: John Adams, Thomas Jefferson and James Madison. Having a deed signed by President Jefferson and Secretary of State Madison doesn’t faze James “Bob” Fagan, who came by his 227acre farm in Fairfield County
by way of his great-greatgreat-grandfather, Luke Decker. “I live in a museum. That’s a fact,” said Fagan, who goes by his middle name. “There’s an awful lot of history here. We’re still discovering things that show us what it was like way back in the beginning.” Ohio has certified 65 farms as “bicentennial” — having been in one family for at least 200 years. The Ohio Department of Agriculture recognized owners of some
of those farms at county fairs this summer and fall. The goal of the Ohio Century and Bicentennial Farm program is to recognize farming families for their agricultural contributions, said Cindy Winegardner Shy, the program’s manager. “Their stories are historically rich and compelling, and we know that they are the basis for today’s agricultural industry,” she said in an email.
From page 1 in Maine or stringers of fish at a Canadian lake. As often happens with serious hunters, an appreciation for the importance of wildlife habitat leads to a passion for conservation, something Lisa has invested in on all her farms. Even outside of hunting, many farmers are likewise sensitive to that important balance between using land and keeping it healthy. Ms. Bambauer has been named the 2013 Cooperator of the Year by the Logan Soil and Water Conservation District for her use of practices employed under the Conservation Stewardship Program. Sponsored by the federal USDA Natural Resources Conservation Service, a comprehensive farm plan is given financial incentive to establish and maintain a wide variety of land use management methods. These are all aimed at preserving soil structure and fertility, protecting water quality, and providing wildlife habitat. Natural resource conservation is an investment in the long-term capacity of farmland to maintain its productivity, while still providing an agricultural livelihood. This is the philosophy behind federal policies and programs used in partnership with local soil and water conservation districts across the nation. Established in 2006, the practices in Lisa’s farm plan are related mainly to grassland habitat and careful management of fertilizers and pesticides. She uses no-till methods (meaning there is no plowing; seeds
are planted with special machinery). This preserves the soil’s physical structure, a critical property for water infiltration and biological activity. Bluebird houses and acreages planted in native grasses provide habitat for songbirds, quail, pheasant, and deer. The combine is equipped with GPS capability used for yield monitoring. When combined with grid sampling, these technologies map variations in soil fertility; the information is then used to determine corresponding variations in fertilizer application. This improved precision saves on input costs, and lessens the likelihood of fertilizer runoff that would harm water quality. Special nozzles and foam markers on the end of spray booms, when combined with GPS tracking, better control chemical applications by reducing over spray or wasteful overlaps during the spraying operation. Today, Lisa works three farms: land purchases that began in the early 1990s now comprise more than 200 tillable acres. She owns, operates and maintains all the equipment, putting to use the mechanical know-how learned from working alongside her father and grandfather. Also part of the business is “custom” planting and harvesting for other landowners, which is not the same as cash rent or farming on shares, whereby an operator is involved in purchasing inputs and selling harvested grain. With traditional roles reversed,
Lisa handles all the major responsibilities for planning, purchases, decisions, maintenance and operation, while her father, obviously brimming with pride for such an accomplished daughter, is the “gofer,” assisting with hauling grain, moving equipment, and the like. So too with young helpers Travis and Tyler Wismar, sons of long-time family friends. Now full-time farming since 2012, Lisa is in her 10th year of farming as a business, the start of which in 2003 grew out of a close relationship with a long-time friend of the family; one who dispensed valuable advice and was willing to give the aspiring farmer a chance to rent land. Renting land is something that has underscored discrimination still existing at many levels of society and professional life. “A lot of landowners around here still don’t want to rent land to a woman farmer,” she stated flatly. She also noted how important it has been to learn who to talk to at the parts counter, that is, those who give her credit for knowing what she’s talking about. Having overcome frustrating obstacles, Bambauer reflected that “farming is kind of like going to Vegas; it’s a gamble - there’s a lot things you can’t control.” Perhaps that is stating the obvious, but with such uncertainty in one’s livelihood comes her courage of conviction: “Without my faith, I could not do what I do.” Indeed, uncertainty and faith
Lisa Bambauer displays a sign indicating her recent accomplishment in conservation. Shown with her are her father, third from left, and Travis Wismar, left, and Tyler Wismar, friends and farm helpers.
seem to go hand in hand, a combination not so uncommon among successful people - the doers and encouragers of this world. Or, as Garrison Kiellor would put it, “The strength to do what must be done.” Perhaps too, creative outlets are also a help. Besides building custom wood frames for the many photos and puzzles she likes to put together, Lisa designs greeting cards, works in stained glass and restores antique furniture: “There doesn’t seem to be enough time in the day to do all that I love to do,” she says.
Residing in a beautiful log home she built in 1998, with a warehousesized shed full of firewood for the outdoor furnace, she is quick to credit her success to the great love over the years from family and friends who are essentially extended family. She has also gleaned valuable lessons from watching parents and grandparents make it through tough times as farmers, pointing out that it’s the kind of experience city folk could not know. And to think it all started with Grandpa in the milking house… family values indeed.
Sidney Daily News,Monday, November 4, 2013
Out of the Past 100 years Nov. 2, 1913 Probably the largest vote ever cast at a municipal election Today Tonight Tuesday Wednesday Thursday Friday Saturday Local Outlook will be in the ballot boxes when the polls close at 5:30 this evening. The candidates and friends are workPartly cloudy; Partly cloudy; Partly cloudy; Mostly cloudy; Showers likely; Mostly clear Partly cloudy As a high pressoutheast south winds 5 south winds 5 40% chance of 60% chance ing hard to get out sure system moves winds 10 mph to 10 mph to 10 mph shower of rain the vote and it is conaway today, winds High: 62 High: 55 High: 48 High: 52 High: 59 sidered an even bet will increase out High: 55 Low: 41 Low: 48 Low: 35 Low: 32 Low: 35 Low: 49 as to who will win. of the southeast On the mayor’s fight, and temperatures between Crozier and will moderate for Goode, there has been the first have of considerable betting the work week. A during the past severcold front arriving Brian Davis al days and today and Sunrise/Sunset Tuesday sunrise...................7:11 a.m. Wednesday sunrise ............7:12 a.m. early Thursday the friends of both Monday sunset...................5:30 p.m. Tuesday sunset..................5:29 p.m. will bring us a good chance of are standing loyal to Source: The Sidney Wastewater Treatment Plant, official weather reporting station for Shelby precipitation Wednesday night the end. As the balCounty, and the U.S. Naval Observatory. For current daytime conditions, low/high temperatures, go to and Thursday. lots cast for the city AccuWeather.com. offices will be counted first it is expected that the results in the city election will be City/Region known by 9 o’clock Forecast highs for Monday, Nov. 4 Sunny Pt. Cloudy Cloudy High | Low temps this evening. Forecast for Monday, Nov. 4 ––––– The B.Y.M.C. boys MICH. were entertained to Cleveland a chicken supper at Toledo 50° | 30° the Baptist Church 55° | 32° last evening. During the business meetYoungstown ing an election of 50° | 27° officers was held for Mansfield PA. the Sunday school 50° | 30° class and for the club. The latter include Damon Quinn, president; Roy Bland, vice Columbus Dayton president, Russell 55° | 30° 57° | 34° Dill, secretary; Roy Fronts Pressure Cold Warm Stationary Low High Whited, treasurer. Roy Smoot is presiCincinnati dent of the Sunday 59° | 41° school class; Robert -10s -0s 0s 10s 20s 30s 40s 50s 60s 70s 80s 90s 100s 110s Roth, vice president and Rexford Smoot, Portsmouth secretary. 57° | 34° W.VA. Showers Rain T-storms Flurries Snow Ice 75 years Nov. 2, 1938 KY. Rain And Snow In The Upper Midwest © 2013 Wunderground.com Sheriff Truman A low pressure system moving through southern Canada will bring Pitts and local police ThunderCloudy Flurries Ice a mix of rain and snow to the Upper Midwest. Precipitation will fall storms officers are seeking mainly as snow over the northern Rockies. The Florida Peninsula Partly the whereabouts of will experience a few rain showers. Rain Cloudy Showers Snow three Sidney youths Weather Underground • AP Weather Underground • AP following the kidnapping and holdup early this morning of Elmer Schweitzer, of East Sidney, driver for the Community Taxi, operated by Stanley Minniear. DEAR DR. ROACH: I waste products in the blood. the time of surgery. Also, especially in the elderly. We The trio forced have Type 2 diabetes, which Creatinine doesn’t hurt the many medications need to would like to see if her mem- Schweitzer to drive is under control, but my kidneys. A normal level is have a different dosing since ory improves if she no longer them into the country creatinine level fluctuates usually around 1, and a level the kidney gets rid of many takes these medicines. northwest of Sidney. Do you think her long-term After robbing him, between 2.2 and 3, staying of 2 means roughly that the medications. Your doctor is use of these medications could they tied the driver kidneys are only work- wise to be cautious. mostly at 2.6. I am Diabetes has become epi- be impacting her memory? up and then drove ing half as well as they asymptomatic and feel ought to. Of course, demic in North America. The If so, does she need to be away in the taxi. The fine. I have no swellpeople vary in their booklet on it provides insight weaned off them, or can she sheriff this morning ing in my ankles, and levels; those who are on its diagnosis and treatment. just discontinue them? — had trailed them as my blood pressure is more muscular usually Readers can order a copy by D.M. within normal range. far as Fort Loramie. ANSWER: Medications are A description of the have a higher level. writing: Dr. Roach — No. I am 75 years old. I With very poor kidney 402, Box 536475, Orlando, FL a common reason for forgetful- three youths has been weigh 242 pounds, and function the creatinine 32853-6475. Enclose a check ness in the elderly, and both of broadcast. I am 6 feet, 3 inches To your level may be as high or money order (no cash) for these medications reportedly tall. All my electrolytes ––––– as 10, this is typically $4.75 U.S./$6 Can. with the can have this effect. However, are within range. Can good Frank H. Marshall, you explain the signifihealth about the time people recipient’s printed name and neither of them is in the most are starting dialysis address. Please allow four likely category, and it is probcance of the creatinine Dr. Keith able that your mother has (which is basically an weeks for delivery. numbers on my kidRoach DEAR DR. ROACH: My another cause. The seemingly artificial kidney outneys? I may be going side the body for a few 87-year-old mother has taken slow rate of change suggests for a knee replacement soon, and my doctor says it is hours several times weekly). medication for familiar tremor it may be dementia. However, a stress on the kidneys and is At that point, potassium lev- in her hand for more than I think a trial off the medicaels may be dangerously high 15 years — 120 mg Inderal tions might be a good idea. cautious. — S.W. ANSWER: Creatinine is — a very common reason for and 250 mg primidone daily. Propranolol (Inderal) someFor the past seven or more times can increase blood presa waste product of muscles. dialysis to start. Kidney function, as approx- years, she has been experienc- sure if it is suddenly stopped; Everybody has it in their blood. The kidneys get rid imated by creatinine level, ing memory problems. Lately she should cut the dose in half of creatinine, as well as many affects one’s risk during sur- she is forgetting recent events for a week before stopping other waste products. So, a gery. A creatinine level great- quite frequently. I read that it, as a good precaution. And higher creatinine level means er than 2 means there is a beta blockers such as Inderal of course, talk to her doctor the kidneys aren’t doing as higher risk of both heart and as well as the epilepsy drug prior to making any medicagood a job at getting rid of lung complications around primidone can affect memory, tion changes.
Temperatures to warm
High creatinine level can affect surgery
local attorney, was one of the successful applicants to pass the Federal bar examination held in Dayton last week. By reason of this qualification, 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.
Thanks to vets are not always welcome DEAR ABBY: Recently I thanks the wrong way, so took a cue from my sister I tried again. This time I and her career Navy hus- thanked a World War II vetband. They always eran. I recognized make it a point to him as a vet by the thank anyone they see emblem on the bill of in military uniform the cap he was wearfor his/her service ing. His response and sacrifice. was, “Didn’t have a I am somewhat shy choice — it was the by nature. But I am draft or jail.” so thankful to these Maybe I’m not cut Dear men and women who out for verbalizing Abby fight for our continmy thankfulness, Abigail ued freedom that I or maybe I’m doing stepped out of my Van Buren it wrong. Now my comfort zone to vershyness has taken balize my feelings and over again. Should encourage those who cross I silently offer a prayer of my path. thanks instead? — TWICE Abby, the first and second BITTEN IN WASHINGTON thank-yous I offered did not DEAR TWICE BITTEN: go well. The first gentleman The first person you spoke to I spoke to gave me a scorn- may have lost some friends ful look and proceeded to recently, which is why he tell me I should be thankful spoke to you the way he did. for ALL military personnel Your response to the service — not just him — and espe- member’s statement should cially those who gave the have been: “Of course you ultimate sacrifice of their are right. And I AM gratelives. ful. But you are here, which I felt 3 inches tall and very is why I’m expressing my embarrassed, but I chalked thanks to YOU.” Period. it up to perhaps having said As to the WWII vet who
entered the service one jump ahead of the law — give him marks for honesty in admitting his reason for entering the military was less than patriotic. But please don’t stop offering thanks. What you experienced was some bad beginner’s luck, but each time you express your gratitude, the odds will improve. DEAR ABBY: A little over a year ago, my husband and I were pulled over after a day on our boat. We had been drinking. My husband was charged with a DUI, went through everything that was required and decided to stop drinking. I am very proud of him. Going to AA meetings has kept him strong, and he has become a better person. I, on the other hand, like to relax with a beer once in a while, but if I do, I feel guilty. My husband says it’s OK, but I feel it might tempt him. Am I doomed not to be able to drink anymore to support his sobriety, or can I have a beer once in a while
and hope he has learned to cope? Is having an occasional beer selfish? — NEEDS A DRINK IN NEW YORK DEAR NEEDS A DRINK: When someone describes not imbibing alcohol as being “doomed” and signs off as “needs a drink,” I suspect that the individual may be alcohol-dependent to some degree. If there is any chance that your sober husband might crave alcohol if he sees you having a beer, then do it when you’re not in his presence. I call that being considerate and “sacrificing” for the greater good. DEAR ABBY: What do you do when your daughter chooses to raise her kids entirely differently than she was raised, and when she comes for a visit, there’s no regard or respect for your stuff? — UP IN ARMS IN FLORIDA DEAR UP IN ARMS: You childproof your home, or make sure to see your grandchildren only at THEIR home.
Sudoku puzzles also appear on the Sidney Daily News website at www.sidneydailynews.com.
Odds and Ends NEW YORK (AP) — “Star Wars” and “Trainspotting” star Ewan McGregor will make his Broadway debut next year in a revival of Tom Stoppard’s “The Real Thing.” Roundabout Theatre Company said Thursday that McGregor will play the unhappily married Henry in the play under the direction of Sam Gold. Previews begin next October at the American Airlines Theatre. McGregor was last seen on the stage in 2008 in London starring as
Iago (ee-AY’-goh) opposite Chiwetel Ejiofor’s Othello at the Donmar Warehouse. He also starred alongside Jane Krakowski, Douglas Hodge and Jenna Russell in the original Donmar Warehouse production of “Guys and Dolls” at the Piccadilly Theatre in London. McGregor will be seen next in John Wells’ film adaptation of Tracy Letts’ Pulitzer- and Tony-winning play “August: Osage County” opposite Meryl Streep and Julia Roberts.
Sidney Daily News, Monday, November 4, 2013
HAGAR THE HORRIBLE
FOR BETTER OR FOR WORSE
HI AND LOIS ZITS
BEETLE BAILEY FAMILY CIRCUS
DENNIS the MENACE
ARLO & JANIS
HOROSCOPE BY FRANCES DRAKE
For Tuesday, Nov. 5, 2013 ARIES (March 21 to April 19) In the next five months, you will impress bosses, parents and VIPs. In fact, they want your advice about how to make something more attractive. TAURUS (April 20 to May 20) Travel for pleasure will appeal to you in the next five months. Matters related to publishing, higher education, the media, medicine and the law look sweet. GEMINI (May 21 to June 20) Gifts, goodies and favors from others will pour your way during the next five months. (Mom always liked you best.) Thank your lucky stars. CANCER (June 21 to July 22) For the next five months, Venus will be opposite your sign, which gives you the chance to improve all your relationships with others. This includes love affairs, marriages and business partnerships. Yay! LEO (July 23 to Aug. 22) Everything related to your work and profession will go smoothly during the next five months. A work-related romance also might begin. VIRGO (Aug. 23 to Sept. 22) Expect to enjoy vacations, cruises, sports events and fun social times in the next five months. Romantic involvements will improve as well. LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) You will be swept up in redecorating your home during the next five months. This is why you will want to entertain at home and show everyone what clever things you've done. SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) It's charm city for you for the next five months! Enjoy schmoozing with everyone, especially siblings, neighbors and daily contacts. It's a great time to make money from writing, teaching, talking and selling. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) The next five months will be fortunate for you in terms of thinking about how to boost your income. Investments should be advantageous (especially in art or objects of beauty). CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 19) You will feel fabulous about yourself in the next five months because of a rare celestial fluke that keeps Venus in your sign (instead of its usual three weeks). This makes you charming and attractive to everyone! AQUARIUS (Jan. 20 to Feb. 18) Solitude in beautiful surroundings will please you in the months to come. Many of you will delight in opportunities to regenerate, replenish and restore yourself. PISCES (Feb. 19 to March 20) Your popularity will increase in the next five months. In fact, a casual friendship could heat up into something romantic. Friends might become lovers. YOU BORN TODAY You like to be hip with the times. You're also realistic. Because of this, it could be said that you represent your era. However, you are also rebellious, outrageous and not afraid to be unpopular if you have to stick to your guns to support your cause. Work hard to build or construct something this year, because your rewards soon will follow. Birthdate of: Bryan Adams, singer/songwriter; Tilda Swinton, actress; Vivian Leigh, actress.
Sidney Daily News, Monday, November 4, 2013
Keep television-viewing to a minimum DR. WALLACE: My TEENS: Do you enjoy watching television? How father was born in Persia many hours a night do you (now Iran) and is very spend viewing your favor- strict. His favorite saying is, “In the old country, we ite programs? According to a recent didn’t do things that way.” I’m 17 and I have been study, children and adolescents who watch more allowed to date for a year. than two hours of televi- He insists on meeting the guys I go out sion nightly are more with and he wants likely, as adults, to to see their driver’s become smokers, license and the kind overweight and out of car they drive. of shape. They are If the car is dirty also more likely to or needs repairs, he have problems with tells the guy, “Don’t high cholesterol. Researchers from ‘Tween 12 come back until you clean up your car the Dunedin Health & 20 and Development Dr. Robert and fix it.” Last night I went Research Unit Wallace out with Josh, and in New Zealand my dad got paraassessed 1,000 younger people, at regu- noid when he was drivlar intervals, until age 26. ing a van. He said that The study was the first accidents happen more to monitor a group from frequently in vans than in regular cars, and told childhood to adulthood. The researchers found Josh to take his van home that those who watched and borrow his dad’s car. I television at least two tried to convince my dad hours a day between ages that vans are built stron5 and 15 had higher body- ger, therefore are safer if mass indices, lower car- involved in an accident, diorespiratory fitness and but he didn’t agree. What can I do to conhigher cholesterol than those who watched less vince my stubborn dad TV. They were also more that vans are safer when involved in an accident? likely to smoke. According to the data Josh can’t always get the gathered from the 26-year- use of his dad’s car, so olds who participated in when this is the case, we the study, 17 percent of can’t go out. — Nona, weight problems could Detroit, Mich. NONA: I don’t think be directly attributed to watching television for your father was talking two or more hours a day about a collision-type of during childhood and teen accident when he refused years. The same was true to allow you to go out with of 15 percent of raised a guy who drives a van. cholesterol levels, 17 per- It was another “accident” cent of smoking and 15 that might happen in a van that was his concern. percent of poor fitness.
Your Horoscope FRANCIS DRAKE What kind of day will tomorrow be? To find out what the stars say, read the forecast given for your birth sign. For Wednesday, Nov. 6, 2013 ARIES (March 21 to April 19) You won’t mind rolling up your sleeves and plowing through red-tape details related to insurance matters, inheritances, taxes, debt and shared property. Just get it done. TAURUS (April 20 to May 20) Discussions about partnerships and marriage will be serious today. Talk about the division of labor and how to share expenses and cut costs. GEMINI (May 21 to June 20) Today you want to focus on your duties and obligations because you feel serious about life, not frivolous. Something from the past requires your attention once more. CANCER (June 21 to July 22) You might feel that children are an increased responsibility today. Indeed, this might be the case. (It goes with the territory.) Discussions with romantic partners will be serious. LEO (July 23 to Aug. 22) Someone older or more experienced will give you the benefit of their advice today. Listen to this person, because after all, you don’t have to reinvent the wheel. Why not learn from others’ mistakes? VIRGO (Aug. 23 to Sept. 22) Because you’re in a serious frame of mind today, you have the mental focus to tackle routine, boring tasks. You won’t overlook details. You just want to finish what you start. LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) Look for ways to cut costs to improve your finances. Business textbooks claim that cutting costs by 6 percent is the equivalent of increasing sales by 22 percent. SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) You feel subdued, conservative and cautious today. Therefore, rein in your spending. Keep your receipts. Ask for a doggie bag after lunch or dinner. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) This is an excellent day to do research because you are serious about wanting results and answers. Plus, you have the stamina, endurance and focus of attention to find what you want. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 19) Someone older or more experienced might offer you advice today. In fact, what this person offers could affect your future goals. Listen carefully. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20 to Feb. 18) This is a time where you see clearly what is working in your life and what is not. For most, it’s a time of harvest, because you are reaping the seeds you planted in the past seven years. PISCES (Feb. 19 to March 20) Discussions about politics and religion will be serious today. People want to know what their responsibilities are and what is expected of them. YOU BORN TODAY Your optimism and enthusiasm for life energize those around you. This is why people like to be in your presence. You are self-assured and confident. You know how to entertain others in a delightful way, although, at times, you can overwhelm some people. This year a major change will take place, perhaps something as significant as what occurred around 2004-05. Birthdate of: Rebecca Romijn, actress; Sally Field, actress; Glenn Frey, singer/songwriter
that work .com JobSourceOhio.com
Help Wanted General
LEGAL NOTICE TO TAXPAYERS
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:
Nurses & RN Supervisors Casual
2 BEDROOM, Sidney, 1.5 bath, appliances, laundry hookup, air, no pets, Trash paid, $460, (937)394-7265
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 Drivers & Delivery CLASS A CDL DRIVERS Dancer Logistics is looking for Class A CDL drivers with at least two years experience for part-time, Dedicated regional runs, team runs and OTR. Great home time. OTR and Regional drivers can make up to $0.44 the first year. Benefits include vision, dental, major medical, paid vacation and safety bonuses. Please apply at 900 Gressel Drive Delphos, Ohio or call 419-692-1435
TANKER DRIVERS NEEDED * Dedicated Company Driver * Get Home 2-3 Nights + Weekends * Class A-CDL + Tank * 43 CPM + $14.25/ Stop * Medical/ Dental/ RX/ 401K & More!!! * $2000 Sign On Bonus!!! Apply Online @ www.thekag.com Call (800)871-4581 Option #2 Dawn There are many things that make a trucking company successful— Our drivers are the biggest part. Come be a part of our team! Pohl Transportation • Up to 39 cpm w/ Performance Bonus • $3000 Sign On Bonus • 1 yr OTR – CDL A Call 1-800-672-8498 or visit: www.pohltransportation.com Help Wanted General
Osgood State Bank ATTN: Human Resources Manager P. O. Box 69 Osgood, OH 45351 Or Email HumanResourcesDepartment @osgoodbank.com Equal Employment Opportunity Employer
LUBE TECH, Experience
desired, M-F 7:30-5:00 shift. Call/see Mr.. Carroll, (937)498-1124, Dan Hemm GM Store, St. Rt. 47 Sidney
Industrial Services MAINTENANCE TECHNICIANS NEEDED! OPEN INTERVIEWS Tuesday 11/5/13 10:00 AM - 1:00 PM The Job Center of Shelby County 227 S. Ohio Ave. Sidney, OH 45365 Requirements: High School Diploma/GED Entry level Equipment maintenance and/or Auto Mechanic experience. Up to $14.00/hour plus beneﬁts Applications can be Completed online at: Mpwservices.com E/O/E
Manpower is currently recruiting for a World Class Manufacturing facility for
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 A working knowledge of the metric system and blueprint reading is required for both positions. For both positions: *Starting wage 20.00 per hour *Strong possibility for full time employment if qualified *Minimum 5 year experience Resumes are required. Please forward resume to:
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 Direct Care Position Sidney We are a local agency that is passionate about serving individuals with disabilities. If you are interested in a rewarding career of caring for people in their homes and working for an agency that values their approach and philosophy then please check us out and apply online at: www.wynn-reeth.com *Flexible Schedules *Full and Part Time *Employee Benefits *Serving the DD Community *Retirement Plans *Healthcare Insurance Any questions please contact Janie Mendoza, Case Manager 419-639-2094 ext 102
DIRECTOR OF FACILITIES SERVICES 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
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 SHELBY COUNTY BOARD OF DD 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.
STNAs - FT & PT All Shifts Dietary Assistants Cooks We are looking for experienced people. Come in and fill out an applications and speak with Beth Bayman, Staff Development. Koester Pavilion 3232 N Co Rd 25A Troy, OH 45373 (I-75 at exit 78) 937-440-7663 Phone 937-335-0095 Fax
2 BEDROOM, 844 1/2 S. Walnut St. upstairs apartment, no pets, washer/dryer hookup, deposit & references. (937)4920829 210.5 LANE, Upstairs, 2 bedroom, appliances, washer/ dryer hookup, no pets, $440 plus deposit, (937)538-6818 3 bedroom duplex sidney, 131 oldham, appliances, ca, laundry, no pets, $545, (937)3947265
Located on the Upper Valley Medical Center Campus 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. If this is for you, please send resume to: Logan Acres Senior Community 2739 CR 91 Bellefontaine OH 43311 Other FENIX, LLC PRODUCTION TEAM MEMBERS Seeking team members who want to build a career with our growing company. The ideal candidate should be highly motivated, excel in team environments and, have 3-5 years of manufacturing experience. The plant operates on a 12-hour shift basis with current openings on the 7pm to 7am shift. We offer a highly competitive wage and full benefits. Please send resumes to:
3 BEDROOM Duplex, Sidney, 703 N. Main, appliances, laundry, no pets, $475, (937)3947265 Houses For Rent 3 BEDROOM, 1.5 bath, Large Duplex with 2 car garage, kitchen appliances, washer/dryer hook-up, very clean, no pets, 2487 Alpine Ct. $695 (937)492-5219 3 BEDROOMS, 527 St. Marys Ave., $400 Monthly, $400 Deposit, (937)570-6078, (937)638-2557 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 Resort Property For Rent Florida Vacation Jan/Feb/March $2995.00, clean quiet safe 2 bedroom furnished home minutes from the beach & activities, all utilities included plus cable & internet. Clearwater Tampa area gated community (727)938-1162 Pets 2 Kittens, 7 weeks old , litter trained, weened, free to good homes, (937)492-9290 GET YOUR CHRISTMAS KITTENS NOW! Adorable, fluffy, playful boys. 10 weeks. Indoor homes only. (937)492-7478 Leave message. REGISTERED BORDER COLLIER puppies, beautiful black & white all males, 1st shots, farm raised, $250 (937)5648954 PUPPIES, 2 males YorkiePoos $250 each, 1 Female, 1 male Minature Poodle, $300 each, utd on shots, (419)5824211 or (419)733-1256
HUMAN RESOURCES 319 S. Vine St. Fostoria, OH 44830 For Sale By Owner
Wanted to Buy
HOME FOR SALE By owner, 1569 Timberidge Dr. Pristine two story, 3 Bedroom, 2.5 Bath, enclosed porch, Basement, Great neighborhood, close to schools, $163,900, (937)726-9165
NEED CASH? Buying junk & wrecked cars/trucks. Nothing too large! Top dollar paid. Also selling great used cars. 937-4511019 888-484-JUNK
Houses For Sale
Autos For Sale
ANNA Schools, 3 bedroom ranch, in country, on almost an acre, garage, newly remodeled, move-in ready, $119,000, (937)394-7265
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Sports Monday, November 4, 2013
Contact Sports Editor Ken Barhorst with story ideas, sports scores and game stats by phone at 937498-5960; email firstname.lastname@example.org; or by fax 937-498-5991. Page 13
Lady Cavs fall in regional finals 1-0 loss to Badin ends season at 17-2-1, one short of state Rob Kiser Civitas Media
LEBANON — It didn’t end the way the Lehman girls soccer team had hoped — with a 1-0 loss to Hamilton Badin in the Division III regional championship Saturday night at Lebanon. But the legacy left by the Lady Cavaliers and seniors Jordi Emrick, Lauren Goettemoeller, Karly Baird, Taylor Lachey, Marla Schroeder, Olivia S ehlhorst , Madeline Franklin, Jenna Kronenberger and Grace Frantz will be a tough one for future teams to match. After advancing to the district finals a year ago, they took it two steps farther this year. They went where no Shelby County soccer team had ever gone before. Lehman outscored opponents 82-8 this season, and with Frantz recording 13 shutouts in 20 games and the Lady Cavaliers finished with a 17-2-1 mark. “They were up front about it after last season,” Schroeder said. “They had the courage
to come out and say their goal was to win the state title. I told them at the time, it is better to set your goals high and come up short, than set your goal for mediocrity and achieve it.” On Saturday night a Badin team that is now 13-4-4 and had been tested in every game they played this season, dominated the first half. Yet, Lehman nearly escaped it even. The Lady Rams had eight shots to the Lady Cavaliers’ one. But that one shot almost gave Lehman the lead with 26:55 remaining in the half. After Ashley Keller stole the ball deep in Joan Schroeder photo the Lady Rams’ end, she crossed to Sara Fuller, Lehman’s Sara Fuller (13) and Ashley Keller (17) challenge Hamilton Badin’s Bri Snowden for the ball in Division III Regional final girls whose shot was just wide. soccer action at Lebanon Saturday night. Lehman lost a 1-0 verdict. Badin, who had four coach) But Badin’s goalie “This really is a special corner kicks in the first of inches,” Schroeder “(Assistant half, finally cashed in on said. “You have to give Jeremy Lorenzo made leaped and was able to group,” Schroeder said. a shot from Malia Berkely Badin credit. They took a great halftime adjust- deflect it just enough to “I told them at halftime with 9:56 remaining in advantage of their oppor- ment and we dominated send it over the goal. to leave it all out on the tunity.” the second half.” “I really thought that field in the second half, to the half. Lehman looked like The Lady Cavaliers just was going in,” Schroeder have no regrets. And they Berkely, a player in the Olympic Development a different team in the couldn’t get the equalizer. said. It looked like Lehman The Lady Cavaliers did that.” Program, launched a second half, outshooting Exactly what you would had tied it with 22:22 continued the offensive shot from 30 yards that Badin 7-2. expect from whose legacy “We had something remaining in the game, pressure, but were never was placed perfectly will not be matched — Goettemoeller able to find the net. just beyond the reach of in mind in the first when half and it just wasn’t lauched a shot from 20 Frantz finished the or forgotten — any time Frantz. soon. “At this level, it’s a game there,” Schroeder said. yards out. night with five saves.
Defending champs end Loramie’s season Ken Barhorst Civitas Media
TIPP CITY – Marion Local volleyball coach Amy Steininger seems certain her girls will be ready when the Division IV State Volleyball Tournament gets underway on Thursday, because she knows the competition probably can’t get much tougher than it was in the regional tournament at Tipp City. Two County squads, first Jackson Center in the semifinals, then Fort Loramie Saturday in the championship, tested the top-ranked Lady Flyers in a big way. And the fact that they survived to play another day gives Steininger plenty of reason to be confident. “We really got tested,” said the coach. “Every year, this regional tournament is so strong, and making it out of here is really an accomplishment. “Fort Loramie is a fantastic team,” she added. “They have it all, great setting, great hitting, height… We knew we would have to play well.” The Lady Flyers won in three games, but they were three tough ones. The first game was a war,
with Marion coming away with a 25-23 win. The Lady Flyers controlled things more in the second game, winning 25-16, but they had to come from behind to take the third game 25-21. The loss ended another outstanding season for the Lady Redskins at 23-5. Marion Local is now 26-1 and takes on undefeated McComb Thursday at 4 p.m. at The Nutter Center in the D-IV state semifinals. Marion will be looking to repeat as the small-school champions. “I thought the game came down to a lot of broken plays,” said Loramie coach John Rodgers. “They made them and we didn’t. On the long rallies, they ended up with the point. You have to hand it to Marion Local. But I’m so proud of our girls, and these seniors. They have created a program for us.” Fort Loramie went out to a 5-2 lead to start the first game before things tightened up and stayed that way to the end. The Lady Redskins led 20-19 when Marion standout Gina Kramer’s kill evened it up. Then a Loramie hit that went wide, a block on Kelly Turner, and
another kill by Kramer made it 23-20. But back came the Lady Redskins. Marion was called for an illegal hit, then Darian Rose got a kill, followed by a Loramie block to make it 23-23. But Marion’s Claire Wuebker got a kill, then Loramie couldn’t handle a serve and the game was over. “When we played them during the season, we lost the first two games, then came back and won,” said Steininger. “But that was big to win that first game today, especially mentally. It just gives you a little pick-me-up.” And the Lady Flyers carried that over into the second game, leading 8-1 early and 13-7 before Loramie rallied to cut it to 15-14 on a kill by Ashley Pleiman. But Marion scored the next three, and after Loramie cut it to 18-15, scored six in a row to make it 24-15. It ended on a kill by Emily Mescher. The third game was close early, but the Lady Redskins opened up an 11-6 lead at one point. A Turner kill put Loramie up 15-13. Marion reeled off five in a row to take an 18-15 lead but Loramie again charged back. A kill
Luke Gronneberg | Sidney Daily News
Fort Loramie’s Colleen Poeppelman (16) and Renae Meyer block against Marion Local’s Brooke Winner in the Division IV Regional finals at Tipp City Saturday.
by Rose put Loramie up 21-20, but then Loramie was called for a violation on a serve to tie the score. A Loramie block went wide and an ace followed to give Marion a 23-21 lead, and the Lady
Flyers scored the next two on a block and a kill to win 25-21. Kramer was strong at the net for Marion, finishing with 15 kills. Fort Loramie got 10 kills from County Player of
the Year Turner, eight from Pleiman and five from Rose. Pleiman also had three blocks, Rose and Janell Hoying had 14 digs apiece and Hallie Benanzer 10.
Browns end long losing streak to Ravens
CLEVELAND (AP) — The Browns punched the AFC North’s biggest bully in the mouth. The defending Super Bowl champion Ravens are wobbling. Jason Campbell threw three touchdown passes — two to Davone Bess — and the Browns ended an 11-game losing streak against Baltimore, beating the Ravens 24-18 on Sunday. Campbell’s 3-yard pass to Bess on fourth down with three minutes left helped the Browns (4-5) seal their first win over Baltimore since 2007. A week ago, Bess dropped a pass in a similar situation in the closing minutes of a loss at Kansas City. The Ravens (3-5) lost their third straight and didn’t win in the week following a bye for the first time in six tries under coach John Harbaugh. Baltimore’s Joe Flacco had a pair of TD passes to rookie Marlon
Brown, but the Super Bowl MVP couldn’t rally the Ravens, who made too many mistakes and are in danger of missing the playoffs. Making his second straight start after Brandon Weeden was benched, Campbell completed 23 of 35 passes for 262 yards. The nine-year veteran was at his best in the closing minutes, when the Browns ran 6:30 off the clock to finish off the Ravens, who have lost four of five. Campbell, who briefly left the game in the first half with a rib injury, evaded pressure before making his big completion to Bess and later alertly flipped the ball to running back Chris Ogbonnaya to set up Billy Cundiff’s 22-yard field goal with 14 seconds left to put the Browns ahead by six. The Ravens had one last chance, but running back Ray Rice was tackled near midfield as the Browns beat Baltimore for
the first time since Flacco and Harbaugh arrived. Browns wide receiver Greg Little had seven catches for 122 yards. Flacco finished 24 of 41 for 250 yards, but Baltimore’s offense sputtered most of the game against Cleveland’s vastly improved defense. Down 21-10 and running out of time, Flacco connected with Brown for a 7-yard TD with 12:09 left and then hit him again for the 2-point conversion to cut Cleveland’s lead to three. Tandon Doss, who earlier fumbled away a punt, set up the score with a 36-yard return that sparked the Ravens. But it was the Browns who made the big plays in the closing minutes, none more important than Bess’ grab as coach Rob Chudzinski went for it on fourth down with 3:12 left.
The Browns capitalized on a muffed punt by Doss to open a 21-10 lead in the third as Campbell threw a 4-yard TD pass to Gary Barnidge with 5:11 left. Baltimore’s defense, missing Ray Lewis and Ed Reed, was uncharacteristically confused during the sequence as the Ravens were penalized for having 12 men on the field and Barnidge was able to slip away from the line uncovered. After looking dysfunctional for most of the first half, the Ravens came alive in the final minute and pulled to 14-10 on Flacco’s 19-yard TD pass to Brown, an undrafted free agent, with nine seconds left. Campbell’s second TD pass to Bess gave the Browns a 14-3 lead in the second quarter. On 3rd-and-3 from the 20, Campbell a hit a wide-open Bess over the middle and the wide receiver did the rest, faking out cornerback Lardarius Webb at
the 10 before sprinting into the end zone and then celebrating by slapping hands with Browns fans reaching over the railing. A week ago, Bess had a hard time finding any friends in Cleveland. His critical fumble on a punt return and a dropped pass in the final minutes denied the Browns any chance of rallying to upset the unbeaten Chiefs. Bess, who entered the game tied for the league lead in drops, didn’t make any excuses for the miserable performance and vowed to atone for his mistakes. In the first quarter, Bess caught a 1-yard TD pass from Campbell, fighting off two defenders to haul in the throw at the goal line after Chudzinski rolled the dice and went for it on 4th-and-goal. The Ravens trimmed Cleveland’s lead to 7-3 on Justin Tucker’s 51-yard field goal.
Sidney Daily News, Monday, November 4, 2013
Minster girls 5th, Russia 7th at state COLUMBUS — Russia cross country coach Doug Foster couldn’t have been happier for his team. And Lady Raider junior Emily Borchers and Lehman sophomore Caroline Heitmeyer both earned All-Ohio honors and made it on the podium at the D-III state cross country meet Saturday at National Trail Raceway. The Lady Raiders finished seventh as a team, just five points behind Sugarcreek Garaway. “I am really happy for the girls,” Foster said. “We were hoping for top five, but these girls have had an amazing year. This is the first race we lost since the Tiffin Carnival early in the season.” Borchers ran in the top ten the entire race in earning All-Ohio honors for the second straight season, taking seventh in 19:05.95. “I was really happy with my race and I am hoping the team did well,” Borchers said immediately after the race. “I wanted to improve on last year and I did that. It was really crowded at the start. It was tough conditions and there were a lot of good runners. I did my best to stay up there.” “Emily ran a great race,” Foster said. “She hadn’t been beaten since the Tiffin Carnival, but we knew there were a lot of good runners in the race. We knew the girl that won and the two Coldwater girls were going to be hard to beat. We thought she had a chance at the top five. “We told her to stay as close as she could and she ran a great race. The rest of the team all ran well.” Heitmeyer went from disappointment to elation at the end of the race after finishing 16th. “I thought it was top 15 that got on the podium and a girl passed me at the end,” Heitmeyer said. “So, I was really disappointed. Then I found it was 16 and I was really happy. That was my goal to get on the podium. Lehman coach Bill Fuller was ecstatic with Heitkamp. “As a sophomore first year runner, Caroline getting to the state championship podium is phenomenal,” he said. “She looked strong and comfortable throughout the race moving steadily up
from 22nd at the 1600 meter split to 14th at the 3200 meter mark and hanging in to pull away in the final 400 meters to gain the coveted 16th place finish for the podium.” Minster was the top finishing team at the state meet, taking fifth place with 157 points. Morgan Pohl led the Lady Wildcats, finishing 14th. The Fort Loramie girls were 11th in the final team standings, and senior Meg Westerheide was the first Lady Redskin across the line in 15th place. The Russia boys edged out County rival Anna by one point for 10th place in the team standings. Caleb Ball led the Raiders with a 54th-place finish in 17:09.54. The Anna boys finished right behind Russia in the final team standings with 252, and were led by Adam Larger in 56th place. Lehman’s Joe Fuller, a three-time state qualifier, was shooting for a top 10 finish, but ended his career at 22nd in 16:39.96 after running in the top five for the first half of the race. “I just went out too fast today,” Fuller said. Versailles junior Richie Ward finished 48th in 17:04.48. State Cross Country Meet Saturday at Hebron DIVISION III GIRLS Final team standings – 1. Liberty Center 98, 2. Gilmour Academy 110, 3. Coldwater 113, 4. St. Thomas Aquinas 133, 5. MINSTER 157, 6. Garaway 182, 7. RUSSIA 187, 8. Independence 212, 9. Columbus S. Girls 216, 10. Summit Country Day 249, 11. FORT LORAMIE 276, 12. Berkshire 278, 13. Columbus Academy 278, 14. Mount Gilead 309, 15. VERSAILLES 321, 16. St. Henry 334. Minster – 14. Morgan Pohl 19:17.85; 37. Kaci Bornhorst 19:58.14; 44. Lisa Barlage 20:07.39; 62. Julia Slonkosky 20:18.80; 74. Ali Borgerding 20:32.57; 83. Katherine Burke 20:47.2; 98. Olivia Enneking 21:18.17. Russia – 7. Emily Borchers 19:05.95; 33. Lauren Heaton 19:55.95; 68. Molly Kearns 20:25.07; 82. Emilie
Frazier 20:45.01; 85. Kirstin Voisard 10:53.96; 86. Karissa Voisard 20:56.43;116. Claudia Monnin 21:35.21. Fort Loramie – 15. Meg Westerheide 19:25.12; 52. Rachel Schmitmeyer 20:14.56; 101. Kenzie Middendorf 21:20.81; 103. Claire Kazmaier 21:21.15; 113. Tara Luebke 21:32.69; 126. Samantha Bensman 22:01.21;134. Taylor Gasson 22:21.59. Versailles – 48. Madison Grilliot 20:12.44; 56. Murphy Grow 20:16.92; 108. Chloe Warvel 21:28.86; 112. Brooke Pothast 21:30.59; 122. Camille Watren 21:53.95; 135. Lexi Fliehman 22:28.06; 137. Hannah Wenig 22:42.01. Individual qualifier finishes – 16. Caroline Heitkamp, Lehman, 19:27.72; 25. Cassie Boyle, New Knoxville, 19:40.94;51. Chloe Flora, Botkins, 20:13.84; 64. Jenna Zimmerman, Lehman, 20:21.84. BOYS Final team standings – 1. McDonald 94, 2. Maplewood 103, 3. Garaway 141, 4. Summit Country Day 171, 5. Gilmour Academy 174, 6. Liberty Center 177, 7. Seneca East 178, 8. Fort Frye 182, 9. Columbus Grove 195, 10. RUSSIA 251, 11. ANNA 252, 12. Lincolnview 276, 13. St. Henry 278, 14. Caldwell 309, 15. Lee. Fairfield 358. 16. West LibertySalem 373. Russia – 54. Caleb Ball 17:09.54; 69. Bryan Drees 17:22.57; 86. Steven Stickel 17:42.31; 95. Jordan Gariety 17:50.66; 102. Ethan Monnier 17:54.34; 106. Alex Seger 17:57.51; 115. Trevor Monnin 18:05.88. Anna – 56. Adam Larger 17:10.22; 61. Luke Gaier 17:15.13; 63. Derek Steinke 17:18.4; 97. Lucas Huber 17:52.61; 125. Korash Assani 18:18.7; 126. Corey Abbott 18:20.17; 145. Tyler McKee 20:14.85. Individual qualifier finishes – 22. Joe Fuller, Lehman, 16:39.96; 36. Ben Butler 16:57.14; 48. Richie Ware, Versailles, 17:04.48; 70. Cameron Flora, Botkins, 17:222.64; 74. Devon Jester, Houston, 17:29.01; 84. Isaac Kuntz, New Knoxville, 17:40.68; 109. Dominic Slonkosky, Minster, 17:59.15
Russia’s Emily Borchers leads a throng of runners during the Division III State Cross Country Meet Saturday in Hebron.
Dean Stewart|Sidney Daily News
Anna’s Derek Steinke runs alongside Houston’s Devon Jester in the Division III State Cross Country Meet Saturday in Hebron.
Dean Stewart|Sidney Daily News
Versailles dominates, earns D-III state tourney berth Kyle Shaner Civitas Media
KETTERING — In a moment Versailles has been building toward for years, the Lady Tigers swept No. 1-ranked Sparta Highland in a Division III Regional volleyball final Saturday afternoon to secure a spot in the state tournament. It was a continuation of Versailles’ dominance in the Ohio High School Athletic Association D-III volleyball tournament as the Lady Tigers have swept all five of their postseason matches, including a 25-15, 25-17, 25-15 win against Highland on Saturday. “It’s awesome,” Versailles volleyball coach Karla Frilling said. “It’s an awesome feeling. I have a lot of pride in the community and in the girls and the effort and hard work and the determination they have. You can’t help but walk out of here being proud that you’re a Tiger today.” Even though Highland was the Ohio High School Volleyball Coaches Association’s topranked D-III team, No. 3 ranked Versailles had little trouble with the Lady Scots on Saturday. Versailles never trailed Highland in the first game and was only tied once, at 2-2 early in the opening set. The game remained close in the early stages, but Versailles scored 15 of the final 21 points to win the opening game 25-15. The high point for Highland came early in the second game when the Scots led 1-0 and 4-3.
After that, Highland never led again as Versailles continued to roll and won the game 25-17 to go up two sets to none. With all the momentum in their favor, the Lady Tigers scored the first three points of the third set and eight of the first nine. Sparta never recovered as Versailles won 25-15, sweeping the match and securing its trip to the state final four. “I thought we did a nice job overall of maintaining our position ahead of them,” Frilling said. “As a coach, I don’t think it was our best game, wasn’t our best match. Came out a little slow defensively, offensively made some errors. I don’t know, maybe again it’s just me wanting more and more and more out of these girls, but the victory is still sweet, regardless.” Following the match, the Lady Tigers raised their regional championship trophy and celebrated on the floor at Kettering Fairmont’s Trent Arena with their friends and family. “I just feeling like crying the whole time,” senior setter Rachel Kremer said. Securing a berth in the state tournament is something that’s been in the Lady Tigers’ sights for the past few seasons as they only lost one volleyball player to graduation in each of the past two seasons. As a result, the Lady Tigers have an experienced roster with six seniors, six juniors and three sophomores who have been at the forefront of the team the past few seasons and building to this moment.
“Maybe a little sooner than this but I’ll take it now, I’ll take it now,” Frilling said when asked if she had envisioned these girls making it to state. “I knew these girls had a big future ahead of them, and I’m very, very proud of them and happy for them.” It’s a battle-tested group that has stuck together to now make the state final four. “I wouldn’t trade this team for anybody,” senior outside hitter Amanda Winner said. This is Versailles’ fourth trip to the state final four in volleyball and first since 2008. Versailles was the state runner up in 2003 and a state semifinalist in 2008 and 1988. In this year’s state tournament, Versailles will play in the state semifinals at noon Friday at Wright State University’s Nutter Center against Upper Sandusky, who beat fellow Midwest Athletic Conference member Coldwater in five sets Saturday. “They’re tall, they’re athletic, and it’s a state game,” Frilling said of Upper Sandusky, prior to learning the outcome of its match against Coldwater. “We’re going to have to play hard.” The match between Versailles and Upper Sandusky will be followed by the other D-III state semifinal between West Lafayette Ridgewood and Gates Mills Gilmour Academy. The winners of the two state semifinal matches will play for the Division III state championship at 3 p.m. Saturday at the Nutter Center.
Kyle Shaner|Civitas Media
Rachel Kremer of Versailles gets set to send the ball to a teammate in Division III Regional volleyball action at Fairmont Saturday.
Sidney Daily News, Monday, November 4, 2013
High School Football Playoffs 2013 OHSAA Football Playoffs First Round Pairings Pairings are shown with seeds and regular-season records Division I Games at 7 p.m. Saturday, Nov. 9 Region 1 16 Shaker Heights (6-4) at 1 Lakewood St. Edward (8-1) 15 Brunswick (6-4) at 2 Mentor (9-1) 14 Toledo Whitmer (6-4) at 3 Hudson (9-1) 13 Marysville (7-3) at 4 Austintown Fitch (10-0) 12 Solon (6-4) at 5 Westerville Central (9-1) 11 Cle. St. Ignatius (6-4) at 6 Canton McKinley (9-1) 10 Elyria (7-3) at 7 Stow-Munroe Falls (9-1) 9 Cleveland Heights (9-1) at 8 Wadsworth (9-1) Region 2 16 Miamisburg (7-3) at 1 Hilliard Davidson (10-0) 15 Cin. St. Xavier (5-5) at 2 Cin. Moeller (9-1) 14 Pickerington Central (7-2) at 3 Lakota West (9-1) 13 Dublin Coffman (7-3) at 4 Centerville (8-2) 12 Hilliard Darby (8-2) at 5 Wayne (9-1) 11 Springboro (9-1) at 6 Cin. Colerain (100) 10 Northmont (8-2) at 7 Cin. Elder (8-2) 9 Fairfield (9-1) at 8 Pickerington North (9-1) Division II Games at 7:30 p.m. Friday, Nov. 8 Region 3 8 Lyndhurst Brush (7-3) at 1 Cle. Glenville (9-1)
7 Painesville Riverside (7-3) at 2 Brecksville-Broadview Heights (9-1) 6 Madison (8-2) at 3 Willoughby South (8-2) 5 Bedford (9-1) at 4 Kent Roosevelt (9-1) Region 4 8 Avon Lake (8-2) at 1 Medina Highland (10-0) 7 Toledo St. Francis de Sales (8-2) at 2 Avon (10-0) 6 Perrysburg (8-2) at 3 Akron Ellet (10-0) 5 Macedonia Nordonia (8-2) at 4 Massillon Washington (8-2) Region 5 8 Cols. Northland (7-2) at 1 New Albany (9-1) 7 Dublin Scioto (6-4) at 2 Worthington Kilbourne (9-1) 6 Cols. St. Charles (7-2) at 3 Zanesville (10-0) 5 Pataskala Licking Heights (9-1) at 4 Mansfield Senior (10-0) Region 6 8 Vandalia Butler (6-4) at 1 Loveland (100) 7 Cin. Withrow (8-2) at 2 Cin. Mount Healthy (9-1) 6 Kings Mills Kings (7-3) at 3 Cin. Winton Woods (8-2) 5 Harrison (7-3) at 4 Cin. Northwest (8-2) Division III Games at 7:30 p.m. Friday, Nov. 8 Region 7 8 Chagrin Falls Kenston (7-3) at 1 Akron St. Vincent-St. Mary (10-0) 7 Alliance Marlington (8-2) at 2 Hubbard (100) 6 Aurora (9-1) at 3 Louisville (10-0) 5 Poland Seminary (9-1) vs. 4 Chesterland West Geauga (7-3) Region 8 8 Defiance (6-4) at 1
Toledo Central Catholic (10-0) 7 Medina Buckeye (6-4) at 2 Clyde (9-1) 6 Napoleon (6-4) at 3 Sandusky Perkins (100) 5 Norwalk (9-1) at 4 Tiffin Columbian (9-1) Region 9 8 Circleville Logan Elm (7-3) at 1 The Plains Athens (10-0) 7 Dover (7-3) at 2 Cols. Marion-Franklin (9-1) 6 Chillicothe (9-1) at 3 Cols. Brookhaven (8-2) 5 New Philadelphia (9-1) at 4 Dresden TriValley (8-2) Region 10 8 Springfield Kenton Ridge (7-3) at 1 Tipp City (10-0) 7 Trotwood-Madison (7-2) at 2 Franklin (9-1) 6 Springfield Shawnee (9-1) at 3 Wapakoneta (9-1) 5 Dayton Thurgood Marshall (6-3) at 4 Mount Orab Western Brown (10-0) Division IV Games at 7:30 p.m. Friday, Nov. 8 Region 11 8 Cle. Central Catholic (8-2) at 1 Chagrin Falls (8-2) 7 Cortland Lakeview (7-3) at 2 Struthers (8-2) 6 Cle. John Hay (8-2) at 3 Youngstown Cardinal Mooney (6-4) 5 Cle. Benedictine (7-3) at 4 Peninsula Woodridge (8-2) Region 12 8 Millbury Lake (8-2) at 1 Caledonia River Valley (10-0) 7 Galion (9-1) at 2 Kenton (10-0) 6 Wauseon (9-1) at 3 Wooster Triway (8-2) 5 Bryan (10-0) at 4 Genoa Area (10-0) Region 13
8 Steubenville (6-4) at 1 Newark Licking Valley (8-2) 7 Carroll BloomCarroll (6-4) at 2 Gnadenhutten Indian Valley (8-2) 6 New Concord John Glenn (7-3) at 3 Duncan Falls Philo (8-2) 5 Bexley (7-3) at 4 Zanesville Maysville (7-3) Region 14 8 Cin. Wyoming (8-2) at 1 Kettering Archbishop Alter (9-1) 7 Miami Trace (7-3) at 2 Clinton-Massie (9-1) 6 Urbana (10-0) at 3 Cin. McNicholas (8-2) 5 Circleville (8-2) at 4 Valley View (9-1) Division V Games at 7 p.m. Saturday, Nov. 9 Region 15 8 Yo u n gs t o w n Ursuline (4-5) at 1 Akron Manchester (8-2) 7 Youngstown Liberty (7-3) at 2 Columbiana Crestview (9-1) 6 Beachwood (6-4) at 3 Gates Mills Gilmour Academy (8-2) 5 Navarre Fairless (7-3) at 4 Sullivan Black River (7-3) Region 16 8 Doylestown Chippewa (8-2) at 1 Columbia Station Columbia (10-0) 7 Huron (7-3) at 2 Findlay Liberty-Benton (9-0) 6 Loudonville (9-1) at 3 West Salem Northwestern (9-1) 5 Coldwater (8-2) at 4 Pemberville Eastwood (8-2) Region 17 8 Chillicothe Zane Trace (5-5) at 1 Cols. Bishop Hartley (9-1) 7 Wi l l i a m s p o r t Westfall (5-5) at 2 Martins Ferry (9-1) 6 Proctorville Fairland
(7-3) at 3 Wheelersburg (9-1) 5 Baltimore Liberty Union (8-2) at 4 St. Clairsville (9-1) Region 18 8 Waynesville (8-2) at 1 West Jefferson (9-1) 7 Cin. Madeira (8-2) at 2 Cincinnati Hills Christian Academy (100) 6 Cin. Mariemont (7-3) at 3 Hamilton Badin (8-2) 5 Dayton Chaminade (6-4) at 4 Richwood North Union (9-1) Division VI Games at 7:30 p.m. Friday, Nov. 8 Region 19 8 McDonald (7-3) at 1 Kirtland (10-0) 7 Cuyahoga Heights (6-4) at 2 Canfield South Range (10-0) 6 Cle. Villa AngelaSt. Joseph (9-1) at 3 Mogadore (9-1) 5 Louisville St. Thomas Aquinas (8-2) at 4 Brookfield (8-2) Region 20 8 Northwood (8-2) at 1 Defiance Tinora (9-1) 7 Ada (7-3) at 2 Delphos Jefferson (9-1) 6 Convoy Crestview (8-2) at 3 Lima Catholic (8-2) 5 Haviland Wayne Trace (9-1) at 4 North Robinson Colonel Crawford (9-1) Region 21 8 Beverly Fort Frye (8-2) at 1 Lucasville Valley (10-0) 7 Oak Hill (8-2) at 2 Cols. Bishop Ready (9-1) 6 Woodsfield Monroe Central (7-3) at 3 Centerburg (10-0) 5 Bellaire (7-3) at 4 Newark Catholic (9-1) Region 22 8 Tri-County North (7-3) at 1 Miami East (9-1) 7 Cin. Summit
Country Day (8-2) at 2 Cin. Country Day (100) 6 West Liberty-Salem (8-2) at 3 Williamsburg (7-3) 5 National Trail (8-2) at 4 Mechanicsburg (8-2) Division VII Games at 7 p.m. Saturday, Nov. 9 Region 23 8 Garfield Heights Trinity (4-6) at 1 Berlin Center Western Reserve (10-0) 7 Southington Chalker (5-5) at 2 Norwalk St. Paul (9-1) 6 Ashland Mapleton (6-4) at 3 Wellsville (8-2) 5 Lowellville (6-4) at 4 Danville (8-2) Region 24 8 Delphos St. Johnâ€™s (6-4) at 1 Leipsic (8-2) 7 Hicksville (6-4) at 2 McComb (8-2) 6 Arlington (7-3) at 3 Fremont St. Joseph (7-3) 5 Edon (8-2) at 4 Tiffin Calvert (6-4) Region 25 8 Beallsville (6-4) at 1 Glouster Trimble (10-0) 7 Lancaster Fairfield Christian (7-3) at 2 Shadyside (10-0) 6 Caldwell (8-2) at 3 Malvern (8-2) 5 Racine Southern (8-2) at 4 Steubenville Catholic (8-2) Region 26 8 Cedarville (7-3) at 1 North Lewisburg Triad (10-0) 7 Portsmouth Notre Dame (8-2) at 2 Covington (10-0) 6 Fort Loramie (8-2) at 3 Marion Local (100) 5 Bainbridge Paint Valley (8-2) at 4 Lehman (9-1)
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Sidney Daily News, Monday, November 4, 2013
F R I D A Y
N I G H T
Luke Gronneberg | Sidney Daily News
Flag bearers welcome the Fort Loramie Redskins onto the field Friday night for their game against Riverside.
David Pence|Sidney Daily News
Minster’s Jacob Stechschulte runs against Fort Loramie at Minster back in the season opener. Both teams went onto have excellent seasons.
Luke Gronneberg | Sidney Daily News
The Lehman marching band performs during the game with Riverside back in late September.
Luke Gronneberg | Sidney Daily News
The area’s leading rusher and scorer, Fort Loramie’s Delaunte Thornton, runs the ball against Riverside at Fort Loramie Friday night. He finished the regular season with 1,817 yards.
Good Luck To All The Area Teams.
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Luke Gronneberg | Sidney Daily News
Fort Loramie’s Clint Ratermann (11) and Jacob Kitzmiller (51) congratulate Craig Fullenkamp on a touchdown catch against Riverside at Fort Loramie Friday night.
Luke Gronneberg | Sidney Daily News
Fort Loramie’s Craig Fullenkamp tries to avoid Riverside’s Connor Cotterman (21) and Hunter Kreglow at Fort Loramie last Friday night.
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