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Monday, November 11

Vol. 123 No. 225

November 11, 2013

Sidney, Ohio

www.sidneydailynews.com

$1.00

TODAYâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S NEWS TODAYâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S WEATHER

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A 15-year-old Sidney girl died and a man was seriously injured when a car crashed into a stopped train early Sunday morning in Sidney. According to WDTN-TV, Dayton, the Montgomery County Coronerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Office has identified the girl as McKenzie Jones, 15, of Sidney. She was

pronounced dead at the scene of the crash at the railroad crossing on Vandemark Road, south of Campbell Road. Sidney Police had not released the teenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s identity as of Sunday afternoon. Police identified the driver as Frank Shields Jr., 41, address unknown. He was

taken by CareFlight to Miami Valley Hospital in Dayton. The hospital said Shields was in serious condition Sunday afternoon. Police said the crash occurred about 3 a.m. Police found a car partially under a CSX train that was stopped on the tracks. The train was

stopped at the time the car hit it, police said. The crossing remained closed several hours while CSX and police investigated the accident. The crossing does not have crossing gates, only reflective signs to alert drivers.

Scrapbook honors naval service By Patricia Ann Speelman pspeelman@civitasmedia.com

John Richards, of Sidney, a World War II veteran of the U.S. Navy, was among local former servicemen who traveled to Washington, D.C., as part of Shelby County Vets to D.C. program in 2009. He was 88 years old. Accompanying him was his granddaughter, Laura Fogt, of Anna. They visited monuments, enjoyed meals together and appreciated spending time with each other. When they got back home, Fogt made sure the trip wouldnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t be forgotten. She created a scrapbook to document Richardsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Navy service and their travels to Washington.

She presented it to Richards as a birthday gift. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I scrapbook anyway,â&#x20AC;? Fogt said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I kept a journal (on the trip).â&#x20AC;? The book is filled with photos from Richardsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s time in the Navy and mementos and journal entries from the hours they shared in Washington. The most difficult part of putting the scrapbook together, Fogt said, was â&#x20AC;&#x153;trying to get military pictues without his knowing. I had to get my grandmother to help me.â&#x20AC;? Richards, now 92, and his wife, Betty, have been married for 67 years. He met her while he was training as an aircraft mechanic in Lincoln, Neb. He had thought, when he joined the Navy at age 21, that he would be a pilot.

29>9 :<9@3./.

John Richards, of Sidney, poses with his granddaughter, Laura Fogt, of Anna, at the Ohio section of the World War II memorial in Washington, D.C., in 2009, during their participation in the Shelby County Vets to D.C. program.

â&#x20AC;&#x153;I was an aviation cadet,â&#x20AC;? he said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I was saluted by sailors in Syracuse. For two years, I was an officer.â&#x20AC;? But he was

diagnosed with a hernia. â&#x20AC;&#x153;You canâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t fly with a hernia, See SERVICE | 5

Man charged in standoff

Board seeks nominees

A three-and-ahalf-hour standoff at a Sidney home Saturday morning that began after a man allegedly fired gunshots and threatened to harm police, ended with no one hurt. R o b e r t Gibson Jr., 22, of Sidney, is in the Shelby County Jail on multiple Gibson charges in connection with the incident. He is scheduled to appear this morning in Sidney Municipal Court. He is charged with dis-

Sidney City Schools Board of Education is seeking candidates to fill an upcoming vacancy on the board. The empty seat is left by Steve Smith, who had chosen not to seek another term. Sidney City Schools Board of Education is being proactive in finding a suitable candidate before the expiration of Smithâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s term on Dec. 31. By law, vacancies on a Board of Education are to be filled by the majority of vote of all remaining members of said Board at the next regular or special meeting within ten to thirty days following the date on which the vacancy occurs. Like elected members of the Board of Education, the candidate appointed to the vacant post must be a qualified elector residing in

charging firearms and using weapons while intoxicated, both misdemeanors, and inducing panic, having weapons under a disability, and drug trafficking, all felonies. The incident began about 4:30 a.m. when police were called to 742 Broadway Ave. on a domestic dispute. Police said there were reports of five or six gunshots fired. Police dispatchers

then got a call from a man at the same home who was extremely agitated and threatened to harm officers, police said. Police surrounded the home and called in the Piqua-SidneyShelby vTactical Response Team. The team breached a door and found Gibson inside. He was taken into custody without further incident. Police also removed a woman from the home, but no charges were filed against her. In a search of the home, police found weapons, cash and suspected marijuana.

the district or become so qualified within 10 days after their appointment. The individual appointed to the vacant position will begin serving Jan. 1, and will serve until Jan. 1, 2016. Those interested in applying should contact Tiffany Wildermuth at the Board of Education Office at 750 S. Fourth Ave. for an application. Applications can also be requested from Wildermuth by email at tiffany.wildermuth@sidneycityschools. org. The deadline for application is Nov. 25. Interviews will be scheduled on Dec. 4-5 in the evening. Action to appoint a candidate to the vacant seat will be on Dec. 16 at the regular board meeting.

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Sidney Daily to take on new features New comics and a new look are featured today on the comic pages of the Sidney Daily News. Among the additions to our comics lineup is â&#x20AC;&#x153;Rhymes with Orange,â&#x20AC;? which recently received a top award from the National Cartoonist

Society, the worldâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s largest and most prestigious organization of professional cartoonists. The new comics will join some of your old favorites, such as â&#x20AC;&#x153;Dennis the Menaceâ&#x20AC;? as the Daily News blends new strips with nostalgic comics that

readers have come to love. The changes are part of an exclusive agreement between Civitas Media, owner of the Sidney Daily News, and King Features, one of the largest providers of specialty content in the newspaper industry.

â&#x20AC;&#x153;Just like television stations make changes to their lineup of

shows each season, itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s See COMICS | 2

To purchase photographs appearing in the Sidney Daily News, go to www.sidneydailynews.com

T


Page 2

Records

Sidney Daily News, Monday, November 11, 2013

Obituaries

County record Sheriffâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s log SUNDAY -10:23 a.m.: accident with injuries. An auto accident was reported at the 89 mile marker of southbound Interstate 75. -4:09 a.m.: vandalism. Railroad crossing lights on Sharp Road were damaged. -1 a.m.: deer poachers. Deer poachers were reported to possibly be near the Lake Loramie State Park office. SATURDAY -8:21 p.m.: theft. Three checks and cash were stolen from 8890 Lochard Road. -2:10 p.m.: accident with injuries. Anna Rescue, Van Buren Fire and deputies were called to an auto accident at the intersection of Ohio 119 and White Feather Trail. -12:55 p.m.: theft. Shoplifting was reported at the Dollar General store, 500 S. Main St., Fort Loramie. -12:45 p.m.: property-damage accident. Items fell off a wagon and damaged another vehicle at the intersection of County Road 25A and Ohio 274. -12:02 p.m.: theft. Theft from 10978 Comanche Drive was reported. -7:54 a.m.: vandalism. A vehicle drove through the yard at 17020 State Route 274. FRIDAY -7:45 p.m.: theft. Someone took four packs of cigarettes from Meyerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Garage and Drive-Thru, 6377 State Route 66.

Karen Jo Lachiewicz -4:47 p.m.: accident with injuries. A farm tractor and car collided at 6196 State Route 705. Fort Loramie Fire and Rescue and deputies responded.

Village log FRIDAY -2:22 p.m.: theft. A theft was reported in the 200 block of West South Street, Anna.

Fire, rescue SUNDAY -8 a.m.: injury. Houston Rescue was called to the 10800 block of Millcreek Road. -12:42 a.m.: medical. Anna Rescue was called to the 12800 block of Ohio 274. SATURDAY -11:02 p.m.: fire. Houston Fire was called to 3900 State Route 66B, where smoke detectors were sounding. -2:04 p.m.: fire. Van Buren Fire was called to an illegal burn in the 13000 block of White Feather Trail. -11:54 a.m.: combine fire. Russia Fire was called to a combine fire at 2727 Miami-Shelby Road. -10:57 a.m.: medical. Russia Fire and Houston Rescue were called to the 400 block of FesslerBuxton Road. -8:36 a.m.: vehicle fire. Lockington Fire was called to a vehicle fire inside a building at 10363 Museum Trail, Lockington. FRIDAY -11:58 p.m.: medical. Houston Rescue was called to the 3300 block of Chief Tarkee Court.

TROY â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Karen Jo Lachiewicz, 54, of Troy, died peacefully at 11:34 a.m. Saturday, Nov. 9, 2013, at her home surrounded by family and friends following her courageous fight against breast cancer. She was born June 13, 1959, in Gary, Ind., to Edward and Theresa (Nawrocki) Bajgrowicz, who live in Gary, Ind. She married Dr. Peter W. Lachiewicz July 2, 1983, in Gary, Ind., and he survives. Other survivors include four children, Sarah (Lachiewicz) Sarubbi, of San Diego, Calif., Andrew Lachiewicz, of Bozeman, Mont., Emily Lachiewicz, of Birmingham, Ala., Liane Lachiewicz, of Oxford, Miss.; two sisters, Diane Yocum, of Lowell, Ind., Linda Bajgrowicz, of Wheatfield, Ind.; three brothers, Edward Bajgrowicz, of Melbourne, Fla., Robert Bajgrowicz, of Fort Myers, Fla., Brian Bajgrowicz, of Marion, Ind.; and many nieces and nephews. Mrs. Lachiewicz attended St. Theresa College in Winona, Minn., where she met her husband, Peter, and earned her physical therapy degree at the Chicago Medical School. She worked for many years as a physical therapist in Iowa and Ohio. Her passion as a mother prompted her to become a full-time â&#x20AC;&#x153;super momâ&#x20AC;? and â&#x20AC;&#x153;number one fanâ&#x20AC;? at her childrenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s sporting events, scholastic events and social activities. Later in life, Karen worked as a school librarian for Piqua Catholic Elementary School,

Gladys Swank

where she had a tremendous impact on the students and their families. Karen was a devout Catholic and active member of St. Christopherâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Catholic Church, Vandalia. She was selfless in every aspect of her life. The dedication and love she displayed as a wife and mother was unparalleled; her faith in God and relationship with her family meant everything to her. Karenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s smile, spirit and zest for life will be forever missed by her many friends and family. A Mass of Christian Burial will be celebrated at 11:30 a.m. Tuesday, Nov. 12, 2013, at St. Christopher Catholic Church, with the Rev. Francis J. Keferl as the celebrant. A luncheon reception will follow at St. Christopherâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Catholic Elementary School cafeteria. Private burial will take place at the familyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s parish on Hilton Head Island, S.C. Arrangements are being handled through the Jamieson & Yannucci Funeral Home. In lieu of flowers, memorial contributions in Karenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s memory may be made to the V Foundation for Cancer Research www.jimmyv.org , 106 Towerview Court, Cary, NC 27513 or Hospice of Miami County Inc., www. hospiceofmiamicounty.org, P.O. Box 502, Troy, OH 45373. Guestbook condolences and expressions of sympathy, to be provided to the family, may be expressed through jamiesonandyannucci.com.

TROY â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Gladys M. (Guiller) Swank, 94, died Friday, Nov. 8, 2013, at Koester Pavilion, Troy. She was born Feb, 14, 1919, near Lewisburg, and has lived in Troy since 1994. Her parents were Louis and Olive (Oler) Guiller. She married Ross B. Swank on March 10, 1940. He preceded her in death in 1999. She is survived by her four children, Dortha (Geoffrey) Hoy, of Salisbury, N.C., Becky Yannitell, of Marion, John (Joyce Braun) Swank, of Piqua, and Dan (Joan Roberts) Swank, of Troy. Her grandchildren are David (Sharon Price) Love, of Olympia, Wash., Barbara (Steve) Davis, of Marion, and Erin (Mike Wymore) Swank, of Aurora, Colo. Her greatgrandchild is Katherine Love, of Olympia. She was preceded in death by a brother, Paul Guiller, and sisters, Ruthanna Root, Zelma June Ott, and Roberta Stahr, and son-in-law, Thomas Yannitell. Gladys graduated from Eaton High School. She was a member and volunteer for numerous organizations, including PTA, 4-H, First Lutheran Church, Troy; Trinity Lutheran Church, Lewisburg; The Preble County Historical Society, and the TroyHayner Cultural Center. She was instrumental

in starting the Head Start Program of Preble County. She served on the board of Lutheran Social Services of the Miami Valley (now Graceworks) and as a precinct official on the Preble County Election board. She worked with her husband in their Lightning Protection Business, Window Company and The Lewisburg General Store. Visitation will be Monday at Bairdâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Funeral Home, Troy, from 5 to 8 p.m., with a Service of Remembrance at 7:30 p.m., with the Rev. Rick Barnes officiating. The funeral will be held at Trinity Lutheran Church, Lewisburg, on Tuesday at 11 a.m., with Pastor Brent Cavendish, officiating, with visitation at the church at 9:30 am. Internment will be at Roselawn Cemetery in Lewisburg. Contributions may be made to Partners in Hope, Troy, the Organ Fund of Trinity Lutheran Church, Lewisburg, or a charity of your choice. Friends may express condolences to the family through www.bairdfuneralhome.com. Additional photos, and memories can be viewed and shared at www.GladysMSwank. blogspot.com.

More obituaries on Page 3

Mixed-religion marriage can work DR. WALLACE: Please clergymen and neither of answer my letter them â&#x20AC;&#x201D; his rabbi in your column. nor my Baptist minYour answer will be ister â&#x20AC;&#x201D; was in favor extremely important of us marrying. for me. Both my boyWe are both posifriend and I are 19. tive that we were We met at a mutual destined to meet friendâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s party and and to fall in love. have been together Both of us are very ever since. We love â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;Tween 12 religious and want each other very much to remain faithful to & 20 and there is no doubt Dr. Robert our own religions. in my mind that we I do not see this as Wallace will be married in the a major problem. near future. Do you? Please However, our parents tell us your thoughts on and some of our very close our â&#x20AC;&#x153;mixedâ&#x20AC;? marriage. We friends have been talking to us about the fact that a â&#x20AC;&#x153;mixedâ&#x20AC;? religion marriage is doomed to failure. We have both talked to our From page 1A

appreciate your input. â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Nameless, Miami Beach, Fla. NAMELESS: A â&#x20AC;&#x153;mixedâ&#x20AC;? religion marriage can be successful if the partners thoroughly understand that an extra burden is added to the union. Before the marriage, it is imperative that all questions regarding future children should be discussed and a settlement agreed upon by both of you. Typical questions include, â&#x20AC;&#x153;Would the children be raised in the Jewish faith, or Protestant faith?â&#x20AC;?

or â&#x20AC;&#x153;Should the children attend a public or parochial school?â&#x20AC;? I also would suggest that you both talk with other couples you know who have different religious backgrounds, but have successful marriages. Their input will be invaluable to you. However, at the end of the day, and when the sun is setting in the west, â&#x20AC;&#x153;true loveâ&#x20AC;? is so dominant that it overcomes every possible negative situation.

tant for newspapers to keep their content fresh. Todayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s changes offer our readers some of the most popular work available,â&#x20AC;? said Jim Lawitz, director of content for Civitas Media. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Rhymes with Orangeâ&#x20AC;? is targeted to the under40 reader. With insightful wit, it spoofs everyday contemporary life. Without regular characters, creator Hilary Price uses everything from dogs and cats to charts and graphs to comment on the world today. The King Features cartoonist

won the Best Newspaper Panel Cartoon Award of the year. Among strips that will continue is â&#x20AC;&#x153;Baby Blues,â&#x20AC;? which chronicles the trials and tribulations of parenthood, ranging from temper tantrums and dirty diapers to teething pains and sleepless nights. Its creator, King Features cartoonist Rick Kirkman, won the Reuben Award for â&#x20AC;&#x153;Outstanding Cartoonist of the Year.â&#x20AC;? Other new additions seen today in the Sidney Daily News include â&#x20AC;&#x153;The Brilliant Mind of Edison Leeâ&#x20AC;? and â&#x20AC;&#x153;Retail.â&#x20AC;? In an age when we are bombarded with information and a 24-hour news cycle, Edison Lee offers a disarming view of the world through the eyes of a child who is both a brilliant genius and an eternal optimist. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Retailâ&#x20AC;? is the first-ever

syndicated comic strip to focus solely on this service sector. It presents a hilarious look at the retail industry by chronicling the daily events at the fictitious Grumbelâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s department store. The new page also includes a popular crossword puzzle, whose degree of difficulty increases with each day of the week. Readers also will be treated to a Sudoku puzzle. The addition of the new content means some of the comics that used to appear in the Sidney Daily News are being replaced. Lawitz realizes this may be upsetting to some readers. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Every feature in a newspaper has its hard-core fans. We realize this. But itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s also important to try new things, and we feel if they give this new content a chance, theyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll enjoy the changes,â&#x20AC;? he said.

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TACLOBAN, Philippines (AP) — As many as 10,000 people are believed to have died in one Philippine city alone when one of the worst storms on record sent giant sea waves, washing away homes, schools and airport buildings, officials said Sunday. Ferocious winds ravaged several central islands, burying people under tons of debris and leaving corpses hanging from trees. Regional police chief Elmer Soria said he was briefed by Leyte provincial Gov. Dominic Petilla late Saturday and told there were about 10,000 deaths in the province, mostly by drowning and from collapsed buildings. The governor’s figure was based on reports from village officials in areas where Typhoon Haiyan slammed Friday. Tacloban city administrator Tecson Lim said that the death toll in the city alone “could go up to 10,000.” Tacloban is the Leyte provincial capital of 200,000 people and the biggest city on Leyte Island. On Samar Island, which is facing Tacloban, Leo Dacaynos of the provincial disaster office said Sunday that 300 people were confirmed dead in Basey town and another 2,000 are missing. He said that the storm surge caused sea waters to rise 6 meters (20 feet) when Typhoon Haiyan hit Friday, before crossing to Tacloban. There are still other towns on Samar that have not been reached, he said, and appealed for food and water. Power was knocked out and there was no cellphone signal, making communication possible only by radio. Reports from the other four islands were still coming in, so far with dozens of fatalities. The typhoon barreled through six central Philippine islands on Friday, wiping away buildings and leveling seaside homes with ferocious winds of 235 kilometers per hour (147 miles per hour) and gusts of 275 kph (170 mph). By those measurements, Haiyan would be comparable to a strong Category 4 hurricane in the U.S., and nearly in the top category, a 5. It weakened Sunday to 166 kph (103 mph) with stronger gusts and was forecast to loose strength further when it hits northern Vietnam’s Thanh Hoa province early Monday morning.

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SIDNEY — David L. Darnell, 64, of 2365 Collins Drive, passed away Sunday, Nov. 10, 2013, at 6:30 a.m. at The Pavilion. He was born on Feb. 12, 1948, in Urbana, Ohio, the son of the late David J. and Martha (Offenbacher) Darnell. He is survived by three children, David K. Darnell, and his wife, Amber, and Mrs. Steve (Lisa) Young, both of Sidney, and Mrs. Danny (Tracey) Crim, of Pemberton; 11 grandchildren and two greatgrandchildren; and a special friend, Betty Murray, along with his beloved dog, Gizmo. He was preceded in death by one son, Darrin Darnell, and one brother, Donald Darnell. David loved the out-

40515725

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PIQUA — James A. Snyder, 78, of Piqua, entered the glories of heaven at 3:40 pm Saturday, Nov. 9, 2013, at his residence. A service to honor his life will begin at 10 a.m. Wednesday, Nov. 13, 2013, at the Jamieson & Yannucci Funeral Home. Burial will follow at Forest Hill Cemetery. Visitation will be from 5 to 7 p.m. Tuesday at the funeral home.

Obituaries

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James A. Snyder

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doors and was an avid fisherman and loved spending time with his grandchildren. He was also an avid NASCAR and Bengal’s football fan. Mr.Darnell was a retired truck driver. Fu n e ra l s e r v i c e s will be held We d n e s d a y, Nov. 13, 2013, at 1 p.m. at the Cromes Funeral Home, 302 S. Main Ave., with the Rev. Philip K. Chilcote officiating. The family will receive friends on Wednesday from 11 a.m. until the hour of service at the funeral home. Condolences may be expressed to the Darnell family at Cromes Funeral Home’s website, www. cromesfh.com

James Pinchot HUBBARD — James M. Pinchot, 74, died Saturday morning Nov. 9, 2013 at St. Elizabeth Hospital. He was born July 27, 1939 in Youngstown, a son of Michael and Mary Belovich Pinchot. Mr. Pinchot, a 1958 graduate of East High School, retired from the Youngstown Fire Department in 1994 where he served for 28 years. He enjoyed hunting and fishing, especially when he shared this time with his sons and grandchildren. Jim most recently volunteered for K9’s for Compassion with therapy dogs Sam and Woody visiting various schools, libraries, children’s programs, nursing homes and hospitals with his pet partners. He loved to talk to people, especially strangers, and was happiest when he shared ideas with them.

He leaves his wife, the former Mary Ellen “Mimi” Garasky, whom he married July 21, 1962; two sons, Brian (Kathy) Pinchot, of Versailles, and Robert Pinchot, of Fowler; three granddaughters, Rachel, Rebecca and Sarah, of Versailles; a grandson, Tyler, of Fowler; and his faithful hunting companion, his black Lab, Bubba. He was preceded in death by his parents and a younger brother, Richard Pinchot. Family and friends may call on Tuesday from 4 to 7 p.m. at the Kelley-Robb-Cummins Funeral Home. Funeral services will be held Wednesday at 10 a.m. at the KelleyRobb-Cummins Funeral Home. Please visit www. krcummins.com to view this obituary and to send condolences to the family.

Richard Langston SIDNEY — Richard Wilber Langston, 83, of 7485 Stoker Road, passed away at 8:05 p.m. Friday, Nov. 8, 2013, at his residence surrounded by his family. He was born on Aug. 30, 1930, in Houston, Ohio, the son of the late Wilber and Rebecca ( G o o d e ) Langston. On Aug. 1, 1949, he was married to Marilyn Decker, who survives him along with their three daughters, Gloria Gates and husband, William, Debbie Meyers and husband, George, and Brenda Davis and husband, James, all three of Sidney, seven grandchildren, six stepgrandchildren, 10 g re at- g ra n d c h i l d re n and eight stepgreatgrandchildren; and one brother, Harold Langston, of Sidney. Richard was preceded in death by one son, Richard Allan Langston. Mr. Langston was a lifelong farmer and also worked for Pioneer Electric for 18 years. He was a

USBC bowler for 60 years and was inducted into its Hall of Fame. Richard enjoyed horseshoe pitching, fishing, attending his grandchildren’s numerous sporting events, and simply spending time with his family, who will all miss him dearly. Funeral services will be held on Thursday, Nov. 14, 2013, at 10:30 a.m. at the Cromes Funeral Home, 302 S. Main Ave., with the Rev. Joe F. Pumphrey officiating. Burial will be at Shelby Memory Gardens in Sidney. The family will receive friends on Wednesday from 4 to 7 p.m. at the funeral home. Memorial contributions may be made to Hospice of Miami County in memory of Richard Wilber Langston. Envelopes will be available at the funeral home. Condolences may be expressed to the Langston family at our website, www.cromesfh.com

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.

James Cole SIDNEY — A native of Botkins and resident of 330 Brookburn St., Sidney, James N. “Jim” Cole, left this world he loved unexpectedly on Oct. 13, 2013, at the age 78. He was born in Botkins on June 23, 1935, to the late Everett Cole and Geraldine Eveland (Blakely) Cole. Jim graduated from Botkins High School in 1954. He was selfemployed and owned the Cole’s Painting Co. for most of his life. He had also been part owner of the Botkins Paint Co. for more than 30 years. Jim proudly served in the U.S. Army during the Korean War. He was a lifetime member of the American Legion Post 217, Sidney, and the Veterans of Foreign Wars Post 4239. He was very active in the Sidney IUTIS Club as an umpire, worked in the concession stand, and did volunteer work whenever asked. Jim was a member of the Russell Road Christian Center, Sidney. He always was a hands-on type of guy and enjoyed doing odd jobs for his many friends and family members. He was also a member of the “Go Buck” Stock Club and a loyal supporter of Ohio State Buckeyes football. Jim leaves behind his sons, Christopher “Chip” Cole, of Lima, and Chad Cole, of Botkins; sister, Myra Jo Anspaugh, and husband, Jon, of Wapakoneta; and brother, Terry Cole, and wife Karen, of Botkins. Also preceding him in death was one sister and brother-in-law, Mary Ann and Adrian “Mike” Koenig, of Botkins. On Sept. 20, 1969, Jim was married to Barbara “Barb” (Beers) Cole, and she preceded him in death in 2005. They had been married for almost 37 years.

The Cole family would like to extend its sincere thanks and gratitude to the Sidney Police Department, the Shelby County Sheriff’s Office and the many, many volunteers and helpers who assisted in the long and tiring search for their father. Please know that your efforts were greatly appreciated. Jim will be deeply missed by his sons, sister and brother, club members of the local organizations, and all those many family and friends who knew him. Funeral services will be celebrated for Mr. Cole on Friday, Nov. 15, 2013, at 10 a.m. at the Adams Funeral Home, 1401 Fair Road, Sidney, with Pastor Fred Gillenwater officiating. There will be full military services provided by the American Legion Post 217 of Sidney. Interment will be at Glen Cemetery, Port Jefferson. The family will receive friends and family on Thursday, Nov. 14, 2013, from 4 to 8 p.m. at the Adams Funeral Home, 1401 Fair Road, Sidney. Sidney American Legion Post 217 will have a memorial service for Mr. Cole at 7:45 p.m. at the funeral home. In lieu of flowers, the family requests that memorial donations be made to Wilson Hospice Care, 1081 Fairington Drive, Sidney, OH 45365, or the Russell Road Christian Center, in Jim’s memory. Envelopes will be available at the funeral home. Online condolences may be expressed to the Cole family at www.theadamsfuneralhome.com. Adams Funeral Home, 492-4700, is in charge of the arrangements. “Blessed are the people who mourn, for they will be comforted.” (Matthew 5:4)

Gerald Timmerman FORT RECOVERY — Gerald E. “Jerry” Timmerman, 87, of Fort Recovery, died peacefully with his family around him, on Saturday, Nov. 9, 2013, at Briarwood Village, Coldwater. He was born July 13, 1926, in Sharpsburg, the son of the late Anthony and Frances (Rammel) Timmerman. On June 10, 1950, in St. Anthony, he married Irene (Gruss) Timmerman, who survives. He is also survived by five sons, Ed (Jeanette) Timmerman, of Independence, Mo., Mark (Dixie) Timmerman, of Fort Recovery, Dave (Lisa) Timmerman, of Fort Recovery, Kevin (Lucy) Tmmerman, of St. Henry, and Roger Timmerman, of Fort Recovery; six daughters, Thelma (Bob) Parks, of Greenville, Pat (Ken) Stammen, of Fort Recovery, Sue (Ken) Flory, of Union City, Ind., Lois (Steve) Vogel, of Fort Recovery, Sally (Don) Siegrist, of Fort Recovery, and Joyce (Tom) Fullenkamp, of Fort Recovery; sisters, Edna (Paul) Klingshirn, of Coldwater, and Lucille (Jerry) Laux, of Fort Recovery; 29 grandchildren; 37 great-grandchildren; one great-great-grandchild; daughter-in-law - Ginny (Jeff) Pugh, of Fort Recovery; three sisters-in-law, Jean Timmerman, of Minster, Loudonna Timmerman, of Coldwater, and Alma Timmerman, of Coldwater; two brothers-in-law, Bernard Hartings, of St. Henry,

and Urban Dirksen of Fort Recovery. He was preceded in death by an infant daughter, Mary; son, Tony Timmerman; two grandchildren; brothers, Wilfred Timmerman, Richard Timmerman and Louis Timmerman; and sisters, Erma Eischen, Ruth Gruss, Joan Hartings, Esther Hartings and Bernice Dirksen Mr. Timmerman was employed at the former New Idea, Coldwater, and retired from farming. He was a veteran of the U.S. Army and served during World War II. He was a member of American Legion Post 345 and Veterans of Foreign Wars Post 6515, both of Fort Recovery. He was also a member of Mary Help of Christians Catholic Church, Fort Recovery. Mass of Christian Burial will be said Wednesday, Nov. 13, 2013, at 10:30 a.m. at Mary Help of Christians Catholic C h u rc h , Fo r t Recovery, with the Rev. Thomas Dorn officiating. Burial will follow in St. Marys Cemetery, Fort Recovery, where military graveside honors will be conducted by the American Legion. Friends may call from 2 to 8 p.m. Tuesday and 9 to 10 a.m. Wednesday at Brockman Boeckman Funeral Home, Fort Recovery. Memorial contributions may be made to State of the Heart Hospice. Online condolences may be directed to www.brockmanboeckmanfh.com.


Agriculture Monday, November 11, 2013

Contact News Editor Melanie Speicher with story ideas and news releases by phone at 937-498-5971; email mspeicher@civitasmedia.com; or by fax 937-498-5991

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Ohio AgrAbility program slated for Dec. 10 “I’m not as young as I used and I have teamed up to bring to be!” I’ll bet, neither are some the Ohio AgrAbility “I’m not as of you! Are we still farmin’? young as I used to be!” workDriving tractors, feeding live- shop to this area. The workshop will feature topics on stock, wrestlin’ equipsafety for older farmers, ment? You betcha! Do we assistive technology used want to keep doin’ that? for farms and gardening, Yep, until we’re totally and tricks of the trade for worn out! Well, we’ve got aging limitations. a program to help all of This “Farming and us keep farmin’ and garGardening Workshop” denin’ into our older ages! will be held Dec. 10, at Ohio AgrAbility prothe American Legion Ag motes success in agriculUpdate Post on County Road 25A ture for Ohio’s farmers Deborah just south of Ohio 274, and farm families coping Reinhart Brown beginning with dessert at with a disability or long 1:30 p.m. The program term health condition. will run from 2 to 3:30/4 In an effort to reduce injuries p.m. There is no charge for this and help aging farmers remain workshop. Please RSVP to me productive in agriculture, John so I can be sure to have plenty Smith from Auglaize County

of chairs set up and dessert on hand: brown.1522@osu.edu or 937.498.7239. I’d like to know no later than Dec. 3. Thanks! Interested in being a “fish farmer”? The Ohio Center for Aquaculture Research and Development at the Ohio State University South Centers is offering 25 new and beginning fish farmers a hands-on approach to aquaculture and the business of fish farming through a yearlong program that gives participants the opportunity to study the issue at the Piketon facility. Called Aquaculture Boot Camp, the ultimate goal of the training is to “transform civilians into fish farmers.” Aquaculture — which includes the breeding, rearing, and har-

vesting of plants and animals in ponds, rivers, lakes, and the ocean for food, sport, bait, ornamental fish, sea vegetables, fish eggs, and algae — is a strong and growing industry. The program uses a multi-faceted approach, including classroom and hands-on training paired with industry mentoring, to improve the success rate of new and beginning aquaculture farmers. The goal is to increase the number of those with the skills and knowledge required to successfully own and operate a fish farm. During the year, participants will take part in 12, one-day training sessions that will include workshops on aquaculture, farm tours, homework and study assignments,

Master Gardening training planned Ohio State University Extension Shelby County and Shelby County Master Gardeners are currently planning 2014 Master Gardener training. The training is tentatively scheduled for nine consecutive Thursdays, March 5 through May 1, at the Shelby County Agricultural Service Center, 810 Fair Road, in Sidney. Sessions start at 9 a.m. and end at 4 p.m. Training is open to interested residents of Shelby and surrounding counties. The Ohio State University Extension Master Gardener Volunteer Program provides intensive training

in horticulture to interested Ohio residents who then volunteer their time assisting with educational programs and activities for Ohio residents through their local Ohio State University Extension county office. Volunteers are not required to have gardening skills or knowledge; but a passion for learn-

ing about gardening and sharing this knowledge with others is a must! Working with county Extension personnel, Master Gardener Volunteers provide such educational services to their communities as: answering gardening questions from the public; conducting plant clinics; gardening activities with children, senior citizens, or disabled persons; beautifying the community; developing community or demonstration gardens; and other horticultural activities. Cost of the training is $125, with a $50 refundable deposit due upon return of the application.

The fee covers presenters, a comprehensive training manual, handouts, and light snacks. OSUE also requires a law enforcement background check. The training will be provided by some of OSUE’s top experts as well as some local Master Gardeners. Upon completion of the training sessions, the trainees will become Master Gardener interns and will be expected to provide 50 hours of volunteer service during the coming year. For more information or to get a registration packet, stop by the Extension Office at 810 Fair Road or call 937498-7239.

and the opportunity to work on an operating fish farm. Students will end the program with a complete business plan for their operation and have access to trainers and mentors in the field. The program is free of charge, thanks to a grant from the U.S. Department of Agriculture’s National Institute of Food and Agriculture. Applications for the program are available at http://go.osu.edu/abc and are due by Nov. 15. Applicants will be notified of selection by Dec. 13, and the first day of the boot camp will be Jan. 11, at the OSU South Centers at Piketon.

The writer is the Ohio State University Extension Educator, Agriculture and Natural Resources for Shelby County, Top of Ohio EERA

Banquet to feature 1913 flood Mark your calendar to attend the Shelby Soil and Water Conservation District’s 67th annual meeting and banquet on Dec. 5. The event will be held at St. Michael’s Hall in Fort Loramie. A two meat buffet with all the trimmings, including pie, will be served at 7 p.m. Voting for the election of two Board of Supervisor positions will take place starting at 6:30 p.m. prior to dinner. This year’s banquet will feature a special program on the 1913 flood in the northern Miami Valley, by local historian and author, Scott Trostle, from Fletcher. Scott will focus his program on how the 1913 flood impacted the citizens of Sidney and Shelby County. The citizens of this fine county were very generous in

providing relief assistance to their neighbors to the south. You won’t want to miss Scott’s presentation and slide show. After dinner the Outstanding Cooperator of the Year will be introduced. The District staff will share a presentation of the past year’s activities and accomplishments of your local Soil and Water Conservation District. Tickets are on sale at only $10 for adults and $5 for children under 12. Contact the office, (937) 492-6520, ext. 3 or any supervisor or staff member to purchase tickets. Tickets should be purchased no later than Nov. 25. Watch the Sidney Daily News for articles with details pertaining to the candidates and election for board of supervisors’ positions.

Crop commodity loan payments resume

Aircraft sowing to improve water

WASHINGTON — USDA’s Farm Service Agency (FSA) Administrator Juan M. Garcia has announced that the processing and disbursement of 2013 crop commodity loans has resumed. Crop year 2013 commodity loan-making was suspended Oct. 1, to make changes necessary to accommodate the automatic funding reductions known as sequester. Sequestration is mandated by the Balanced Budget and Emergency Deficit Control Act of 1985 as amended by the Budget Control Act of 2011. “We must comply with the laws established by Congress to reduce funds

COLUMBUS — Producers in 16 Ohio counties watched the skies, not for weather, but for seeds that will help improve soil and water quality and boost their bottom lines. Working with the Ohio Department of Natural Resources (ODNR), local soil and water conservation districts (SWCDs) and the Muskingum Watershed Conservancy District (MWCD), 235 farmers are planting cover crops on 21,709 Ohio acres. Approximately half of the acres have been planted through aerial seeding, which allowed for the

in accordance with sequestration policy,” said Garcia. “We regret the delay this has created in USDA issuing marketing assistance loans because we know how critical the loans are to many farmers’ cash flow at this time of year.” The commodity loan programs provide interim financing to producers for agricultural commodities stored after harvest and then sold throughout the year. Producers requesting 2013 crop commodity loans on their harvested commodities now will have a 5.1 percent reduction to the loan amount upon its disbursement, due to the

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sequestration. Commodity loans issued by marketing associations and loan servicing agents are also subject to the sequestration reduction. During the period that loan-making was suspended, producers were still able to submit loan applications to their county FSA offices, marketing associations and loan servicing agents. The processing and disbursement of these applications will begin immediately. For further information about commodity marketing loans, farmers may contact their local county FSA office or go online to www.fsa.usda.gov.

Varicose Veins More Than Just A Cosmetic Issue Pain Heaviness/Tiredness Burning/Tingling Swelling/Throbbing Tender Veins

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seed to be planted without affecting crops still on the field. The remainder of the cover crops are being planted using conventional methods. “The overwhelming response to this program is another example showing that farmers across Ohio are committed to improving water quality,” said ODNR Director James Zehringer. “We will continue to support and initiate programs like this one that help producers manage the risk of adopting the new practices and provide them with the tools necessary to get the job done.” Cover crops are nationally recognized as a soil and water quality best management practice because they control erosion and maintain nutrients in the soil. ODNR program administrators estimate the cover crop planting could result in up to 30,000 tons of soil saved as well as 30,000 pounds of phosphorus and 60,000 pounds of nitrogen kept out of Ohio waters. Aerial seeding began in late September. ODNR provided oversight for the program, including rule development and payment administration. Local SWCDs in

16 counties worked directly with farmers to sign up, evaluate and eventually verify fields had been planted. MWCD provided $320,871 in funding to assist farmers in planting cover crops on soils within the conservancy district, with priority given to fields that offered the highest potential for erosion into district waters. “This program is as good as an investment as the MWCD can make,” said MWCD Chief of Conservation Sean D. Logan. “Cover crops not only conserve soil but ultimately help farmers in our watershed to save money by buying less fertilizer. We hope to assist in similar efforts for years to come.” The MWCD funding covered about 1/3 of the cost for each farmer to plant the cover crops. Local SWCDs worked to buy the seed in bulk and scheduled planes to seed from the air. Cover crops being planted are oats, rye, wheat and mixtures that included clover. ODNR administrators, local SWCD technicians and MWCD personnel will review the program and determine how best to continue and improve it in years to come.

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State/Nation/World Today in History The Associated Press

Today is Monday, Nov. 11, the 315th day of 2013. There are 50 days left in the year. This is Veterans Day in the U.S., Remembrance Day in Canada. Today’s Highlight in History: On Nov. 11, 1918, fighting in World War I came to an end with the signing of an armistice between the Allies and Germany. On this date: In 1620, 41 Pilgrims aboard the Mayflower, anchored off Massachusetts, signed a compact calling for a “body politick.” In 1831, former slave Nat Turner, who’d led a violent insurrection, was executed in Jerusalem, Va. In 1889, Washington became the 42nd state. In 1909, President William Howard Taft accepted the recommendation of a joint Army-Navy board that Pearl Harbor in the Hawaiian Islands be made the principal U.S. naval station in the Pacific. In 1921, the remains of an unidentified American service member were interred in a Tomb of the Unknown Soldier at Arlington National Cemetery in a ceremony presided over by President Warren G. Harding. In 1932, a new tomb to house the remains of the Unknown Soldier was dedicated at Arlington National Cemetery. In 1942, during World War II, Germany completed its occupation of France. In 1960, South Vietnamese President Ngo Dinh Diem survived a coup attempt by army rebels. (However, he was overthrown and killed in 1963.) In 1966, Gemini 12 blasted off from Cape Kennedy with astronauts James A. Lovell and Edwin “Buzz” Aldrin Jr. aboard. In 1972, the U.S. Army turned over its base at Long Binh to the South Vietnamese, symbolizing the end of direct U.S. military involvement in the Vietnam War. In 1987, following the failure of two Supreme Court nominations, President Ronald Reagan announced his choice of Judge Anthony M. Kennedy, who went on to win confirmation. In 1992, the Church of England voted to ordain women as priests. Ten years ago: President Bush’s top foreign advisers summoned L. Paul Bremer, Iraq’s U.S. administrator, for hurried White House talks focused on their growing frustrations with the Iraqi Governing Council and a logjam in transferring political power to Iraqis. In Galveston, Texas, millionaire Robert Durst was found not guilty of murdering Morris Black, an elderly neighbor who Durst said he’d killed accidentally. Toronto’s Roy Halladay won the American League Cy Young Award.

Out of the Blue

Asteroid has six tails CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. (AP) — This is one strange asteroid. The Hubble Space Telescope has discovered a six-tailed asteroid in the asteroid belt between the orbits of Mars and Jupiter. Scientists say they’ve never seen anything like it. Incredibly, the comet-like tails change shape as the asteroid sheds dust. The streams have occurred over several months. A research team led by the University of California, Los Angeles, believes the asteroid, designated P/2013 P5, is rotating so much that its surface is flying apart. It’s believed to be a fragment of a larger asteroid damaged in a collision 200 million years ago. Scientists using the PanSTARRS telescope in Hawaii spotted the asteroid in August. Hubble picked out all the tails in September. The discovery is described in this week’s issue of Astrophysical Journal Letters.

Sidney Daily News, Monday, November 11, 2013

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Toast to Doolittle Raiders: ‘Peace’ DAN SEWELL Associated Press

DAYTON (AP) — Known as the Doolittle Raiders, the 80 men who risked their lives on a World War II bombing mission on Japan after the attack on Pearl Harbor were toasted one last time by their surviving comrades and honored with a Veterans Day weekend of fanfare shared by thousands. Three of the four surviving Raiders attended the toast Saturday at the National Museum of the U.S. Air Force. Their late commander, Lt. Gen. James “Jimmy” Doolittle, started the tradition but they decided this autumn’s ceremony would be their last. “May they rest in peace,” Lt. Col. Richard Cole, 98, said before he and fellow Raiders — Lt. Col. Edward Saylor, 93, and Staff Sgt. David Thatcher, 92 — sipped cognac from specially engraved

silver goblets. The 1896 cognac was saved for the occasion after being passed down from Doolittle. Hundreds invited to the ceremony, including family members of deceased Raiders, watched as the three each called out “here” as a historian read the names of all 80 of the original airmen. The fourth surviving Raider, Lt. Col. Robert Hite, 93, couldn’t travel to Ohio because of health problems. But son Wallace Hite said his father, wearing a Raiders blazer and other traditional garb for their reunions, made his own salute to the fallen with a silver goblet of wine at home in Nashville, Tenn., earlier in the week. Hite is the last survivor of eight Raiders who were captured by Japanese soldiers. Three were executed; another died in captivity. A B-25 bomber flyover helped cap an afternoon memorial tribute in which a wreath was placed

Al Behrman | AP

Richard Cole, center, proposes a toast with two other surviving members of the 1942 Tokyo raid led by Lt. Col. Jimmy Doolittle, Edward Saylor, left, and David Thatcher, Saturday, at the National Museum for the US Air Force in Dayton. The fourth surviving member, Robert Hite, was unable to travel to the ceremonies.

at the Doolittle Raider monument outside the museum. Museum officials estimated some 10,000 people turned out for Veterans

Day weekend events honoring the 1942 mission credited with rallying American morale and throwing the Japanese off balance.

Inquiring Photographer:

‘Do you feel our military veterans are fully appreciated for their sacrifices?’

Kay Couchot

Judy Vance

Fort Loramie, Sidney, office Hardin-Houston assistant at the Schools bus aide Senior Center and cook “No, definitely “No, I don’t feel no. Because we that they are. Be- don’t take care of cause of how they’re them.” treated. A lot of them are homeless and don’t get the help they need.”

Doug Borchers

Eric Garber

Emily Picker

14, daughter of Sidney, Karen and Carl supervisor Russia, Dickman “I think so, yes. Picker, Houston Supply “I honestly don’t “Yes, and right- That’s why we live think they are. fully so. Much free.” They need to be. more so than we Kids nowadays did 30 years ago.” don’t respect them as much as the older generation.

Text and photos by Luke Gronneberg

Kathy Gross

Russia, retail management “ A b s o l u t e l y. They go above and beyond. We should be thankful every day that we have such loyal men and women that risk their lives for us.”

City record Fire, rescue SUNDAY -6:36 a.m.: accident. Medics were called to an accident involving a vehicle and pedestrian at Ohio 47 and Interstate 75. -3:02 a.m.: accident. Medics were called to a cartrain accident on Vandemark Road at the Conrail spur. -2:17 a.m.: medical. Medics were called to the 500 block of North

Vandemark Road. -2:10 a.m.: medical. Medics were called to the 400 block of North Miami Avenue. SATURDAY -7:47 p.m.: medical. Medics were called to the 600 block of Marilyn Drive. -2:18 p.m.: medical. Medics were called to the 3000 block of Cisco Road. -12:31 p.m.: medical. Medics were called to the 1000 block of North Wagner Avenue.

-10:04 a.m.: medical. Medics were called to the 800 block of Wapakoneta Avenue. -8:11 a.m.: clothes dryer fire. Firefighters were called to 870 S. Main Ave., where they extinguished a fire in a clothes dryer. There was mild fire, electrical, smoke and water damage. -6:39 a.m.: stand by. Medics stood by at Broadway Avenue and Jefferson Street for police at the scene of a standoff.

FRIDAY -10:48 p.m.: vehicle fire. Firefighters were called to the 89 mile marker of southbound Interstate 75, where a minivan was on fire. The vehicle was a total loss. The fire began after the vehicle hit a deer. -9:26 p.m.: odor investigation. Firefighters went to 874 Chestnut Ave. to investigate an odor. No hazards were found. -8:53 p.m.: medical. Medics were called to the

400 block of Jefferson Street. -8:45 p.m.: medical. Medics were called to the 300 block of East North Street. -8:29 p.m.: medical. Medics were called to the 300 block of East North Street. -4:32 p.m.: injury. Medics were called to the 2800 block of Wapakoneta Avenue. -3:57 p.m.: medical. Medics were called to the 1200 block of Amherst Drive.

Scrapbook From page A1 so they kicked me out of the aviation corps,” Richards said. Eventually, as a seaman third class machinist mate, he found himself on a ship headed to Fox Island, where the ship was to be rebuilt for the invasion of Japan. The invasion never happened. The Japanese surrendered and the war ended on Aug. 6, 1945, while Richards and his unit were en route. “The boat was restricted to eight knots. This was not a sea-going vessel. The deck was only 6 feet off the water. Fish jumped up on the deck. It was not a calm sea. We were sliding all over the decks,” Richards said. “We were afraid of Japanese submarines every minute we were alive. It was a real fear because the Japs wouldn’t have heard of the surrender, maybe.” Richards’s unit was sent instead to Guam after a stop at Pearl Harbor in Hawaii. “The destruction (in Pearl Harbor) was horrible,” he said. On Guam, Richards was assigned to a commander as office personnel. The unit was a replacement at the naval air station there. “We were on the Orote Peninsula, the only peninsula on Guam,” he said. “The Navy and

Marines took care of it. The Japanese airplanes that were bombed were pushed off to the side of the airstrip” creating a dump. People on Guam spoke Japanese, he added. It was easy for Japanese escapees to mingle with locals, known as Moros. “The escapees couldn’t live in the villages, because the villages were controlled,” Richards said. “So they lived in the dump, comfortably in the airplanes. They attacked a seabee base and killed some seabees in a shower.” In retaliation, Richards and other naval personnel were asked to line up along the airstrip runway. They were given guns, but no ammunition. The Marines then stripped the escapees of their clothes and paraded them down the runway in front of the gun-toting Navy. “It was awful,” Richards said. “Something you never forgot.” Nothing much happened on Guam once the war was over, naked war prisoners, notwithstanding. “I took care of the air traffic control tower,” Richards said. “It was like a windmill with a platform on top of it. It was useless after the war. There never was a plane landed.”

Photo provided

Seaman 3rd Class John Richards, second from left, enjoys time with his buddies during their service on Guam in 1945.

He was also in charge of liberty parties, organizing visits to the beach for sailors who were given afternoons off duty. “There was nothing but coral,” he said in describing the beach, “so you couldn’t swim. We took a boat out.” Although he got “itchy” for something to change after nine months on the island, “every day, something exciting happened and it had nothing to do with the war,” Richards said. “We were unsupervised relief people with no chance to go home. If it hadn’t been for my three buddies, I would have gone nuts.” The scrapbook includes

photos of the young sailor smiling into the camera surrounded by those buddies. Fogt assembled pictures and copies of her journal entries in a United States Navy scrapbook. Its pages are collages of patriotic posters, newspaper headlines from the war and flag prints. Bas relief cutouts of ships, planes, military seals, stars, memorial buildings and maps pepper its leaves. “I smiled the whole way home and was so excited to start on this book about Grandpa’s journey to Washington, D.C.” Fogt wrote in her journal. She added that during one of the dinners,

Richards regaled everyone at their table with stories about his years in the service. “We performed a ceremony at the World War II memorial and placed a wreath honoring Shelby County veterans. It was very moving and I was proud to be there with my grandfather,” she wrote. Fogt’s gift to her grandfather provides him the opportunity to recall not only the Washington trip but also his time as a seaman. “The best four years of my life were the ones when I was in the service,” he said. “There was nothing but excitement.”


Localife Monday, November 11, 2013

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

Page 6

Parkinson’s patients ‘delay the disease’ VERSAILLES — More than 60 people learned how to delay Parkinson’s disease during an exercise led by David Zid for the Versailles Health Care Center and YMCA of Darke County at the YMCA’s Versailles facility Nov. 5. Zid is a nationally known author and founder of Delay The Disease. His presentation was educational, inspirational, humorous, and interactive. The leading practitioner of exercise-based movement disorder programs, Zid is a graduate of the Ohio State University and has been a professional fitness instructor in Columbus since 1997. Certified as a personal functional fitness trainer, he is the owner and president of Columbus Health Works. He developed his Parkinson’s-specific exercise programs as a result of his own interest in fitness for older adults. Since publishing his first book in 2007, he has made it his mission to make life better for people with Parkinson’s. Shannon Condon and Gina Boerger, therapists at Versailles Health Care Center, are certified Delay the Disease trainers. “We feel so fortunate to have David Zid

here with our group. I am so proud of our Power Over Parkinson’s group: they are positive and proactive every day,” said Condon. Versailles Health Care Center offers an award winning Parkinson’s specialty therapy program. The Parkinson’s program includes LSVT BIG and LOUD treatments, which are one-on-one treatments with a certified therapist, who creates an individualized plan to address each participant’s specific deficits. The center also offers a free, monthly Power Over Parkinson’s class, open to people with Parkinson’s disease and their families. The next Power Over Parkinson’s class will be Nov. 13, at 4 p.m., at the Rehab Clinic at Versailles Health Care Center. The guest speaker will be Dan Hoelscher, certified financial planner and certified senior advisor. Hoelscher, founder of Seniormark LLC, give his presentation, “Attention Retirees … Beware of Sharks.” He will discuss five ways retirees can protect themselves durPhoto provided ing this year’s Medicare annual enrollment period, which runs through Dec. 7. At the YMCA of Darke County’s Versailles facility Tuesday, David Zid, center, leads participants in an For information about Power Over exercise designed to delay the effects of Parkinson’s disease. The workshop was presented by the YMCA and the Versailles Health Care Center. Parkinson’s, call 937-526-0130.

State tree lighting Dec. 3

Cookbook winner

Oen, with Babe

Oen turns 90 BOTKINS — Ruth L. Oen, of Botkins, will celebrate her 90th birthday Nov. 18, 2013, with a card shower. Friends may send cards to her at The Gardens, Room 310, 505 Walnut St., Wapakoneta, OH 45895. Oen was born Nov. 18, 1923, on a farm near Kettlersville to the late William and Francis (Freisthler) Grieves. She has a living brother and sister-in-law, Walter and Jane Grieves, of Botkins. Three other brothers, Edwin, Harold and Vernon, are deceased. She and her husband, Leo

Oen Sr., celebrated their 60th wedding anniversary in 2000. He died in 2004. She has two sons and daughters-in-law, Leo Jr. and Lucy Oen, and Joseph and Elaine Oen, all of Russia; and two daughters and sonsin-law, Sharon and Larry Steinke, and Rita and Fred Kinstle, all of Botkins. Oen has 23 grandchildren, 65 great-grandchildren and 16 great-great-grandchildren. She enjoys her toy poodle, Babe, and is a member of the Botkins Immaculate Conception Church, where she has served in various ministries.

Kelly Schmitmeyer, of Anna, 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.

COLUMBUS — The Ohio Statehouse Holiday Festival and Tree Lighting will be Dec. 3 form 5:30 to 7:30 p.m. This free familyfriendly event is open to the public. The festival marks the beginning of the holiday season on Capitol Square and throughout all of central Ohio. The indoor ceremony will consist of a short program, welcoming Santa and Mrs. Claus, followed by the lighting of our historically decorated holiday tree. The festivities will then continue with refreshments, arts and crafts activities, games and special performances by local bands and choirs. There will also be a free photo station available

to capture your families’ moment with Santa and Mrs. Claus. Convenient and affordable parking is available during the event in the Ohio Statehouse underground parking garage. Parking rates are available at www.ohiostatehouse.org. The Capitol Square Review and Advisory Board is responsible for maintaining the historic character of the Statehouse and Capitol Square while providing for the health, safety and convenience of those who work in and visit the complex. The Ohio Statehouse Museum Education Center coordinates tours of Capitol Square and provides information about the buildings, their history and Ohio’s government.

Botkins club plans beer tasting BOTKINS — The Botkins Area Community Club will host its second annual beer-, wine- and whiskey-tasting event at 7 p.m., Nov. 21, in the Palazzo in Botkins. There is no charge, but reservations are required by Nov. 18, through www.BotkinsCommunityClub.com. “We had a great response last

year from the event and knew that we definitely wanted to do it again this year,” said Audrey Gutman, president. “We are a community service organization, focused on the village of Botkins, and realize that sometimes the best service we can provide is a relaxed event where we can come together, enjoy

each other’s company and socialize with no agenda on the table.” Each guest will receive six tasting tickets to sample wines, beers or whiskeys. Additional tastes and drinks will be available for purchase. Light hors d’oeuvres will be served. For information, call 937-6931542.

Honor roll Fort Loramie Local Schools First nine weeks honor roll: 12th grade: A honor roll: Peyton Barhorst, Toni Berning, Garrett Eilerman, Madelyn Geise, Amy Holthaus, Julie Hoying, Phillip Seger, Taylor Timmerman. Ahonor roll: Sarah Almashy, Taylor Broerman, Devan Frey, Darren Gephart, Megan Imwalle, Tara Luebke, Cole Meyer, Hannah Meyer, McKenzie Middendorf, Darian Rose, Morgan Siegel, Travis Siegel, Rebecka Stricker. B+ honor roll: Katie Ahrns, Courtney Aufderhaar, Elizabeth Barhorst, Troy Benanzer, Zach Brandewie, Tyler Kazmaier, Matt Langenkamp, Renae Meyer, Sara Meyer, Ashley Ordean, Morgan Pleiman, Logan Schwartz, Ellen Turner, Meg Westerheide. B honor roll: Kenna Armstrong, Jesse Bensman, Tyler Coverstone, Jena Drees, Doug Gigandet, Abby Goubeaux, Amanda Luebke, Logan McGee, Kyle Pleiman, Craig Poeppelman, Evan Riethman, Trey Rittenhouse, Hope Ruhenkamp. 11th grade: A honor roll: Austin Barlage, Sara Bornhorst, Cole Cordonnier, Clay Eilerman, Caleb Hoelscher, Elena Moore, Colleen Poeppelman, Clint Ratermann, Daniel Zimmerman. A- honor roll: David Ahrns, Jillian Barga, Vince Barhorst, Hallie Benanzer, Brittany Eilerman, Morgan Fortman,

Regann Geise, Lukas Gigandet, Troy Hilgefort, David Holthaus, Janell Hoying, Jordyn Humphreys, Bailey Koverman, Elizabeth Kunkler, Sara Maurer, Thomas Meyer, Lindsey Pleiman, Anthony Schulze, Rachel Stager, Kelly Turner, Claire Wilt, Hailey Wray. B+ honor roll: Ty Frilling, Andy Grewe, Danielle Holthaus, Jerrica Holthaus, Konnor Holthaus, Trey Manger, Rachael Marchal, Erin McGowan, Jordan Meyer, Ashley Pleiman, Amanda Seger, Joseph Seger, Tristan Stripling. B honor roll: Katelyn Barhorst, Kristin Barhorst, Kellen Berning, Kelly Brandewie, Kaytlinn Francis, Lukas Gephart, Tara Holthaus, Lacy Johnson, Dustin Osterholt, Elizabeth Pleiman, Carly Sholtis. 10th grade: A honor roll: Mark Ballas, Hillary Benanzer, Janelle Bollheimer, Logan Brackman, Makenna Geise, Claire Kazmaier, Jacob Kitzmiller, Nicholas Ruhenkamp, Rachel Schmitmeyer. A- honor roll: Maddison Brandewie, Samantha Kunkler, Noel Mescher, Andrea Meyer, Lauren Meyer, Lauren Siegel, Jessica Stephens. B+ honor roll: Kiersten Benanzer, Luke Carter, Dylan Eilerman, McKenzie Eilerman, Blake Gaier, Riley Hausfeld, Travis Hilgefort, Kaitlyn Hoying, Melanie Kremer, Kevin Meyer, Alyson Poeppelman,

Brooke Ruhenkamp, Aaron Schwartz. B honor roll: Jason Ahrns, Dylan Aufderhaar, Maria Barhorst, Audrey Bender, Shelby Bohman, Timothy Brown, Allen DeLoye, Justin Eilerman, Holly Frey, Kara Magoteaux, Nathan Meyer, Cortney Norris, Aaron Plas, Bradley Pleiman, Kristin Ratermann, Jared Regula, Connor Rose, Darrin Seger, Renee Seger, Gus Siegel, Drew Wehrman. Ninth grade: A honor roll: Logan Barlage, Taylor Ernst, Maddison Fortman, Aliya Holdheide, Allison Meyer, Regan Middendorf. Ahonor roll: Thomas Ballas, Hunter Barga, Caleigh Barhorst, Brianna Barlage, Taylor Boerger, Reyan Frey, Maeve Hilgefort, Emily Knouff, Megan Koppin, Kaitlyn Luebke, Megan Maurer, Connor Meiring, Kayla Rosengarten, Carter Siegel, Luke Stager, Sara Stang, Jake Ward. B+ honor roll: Daniel Berning, Lauren Birkmeyer, Ethan Broerman, Rebeccah DeLoye, Cody Gasson, Logan Gigandet, Brad Gottemoeller, Alec Holthaus, Frank Meyer, Nathan Pleiman, Nicholas Pleiman, Emily Traub. B honor roll: Morgan Heise, Alan Holdheide, Cody Pleiman, Marissa Riethman, Darren Turner, Alex Wilt. Eighth grade: A honor roll: Sophia Albers, Caitlin Bollheimer, Craig Eilerman, Jarrett Meyer. A- honor roll: Dylan Albers, Cody Barhorst, Kole Egbert,

Clayton Eilerman, Heather Eilerman, Jada Gaier, Morgan Holscher, Abigail Holthaus, Collin Luthman, Austin Meyer, Hattie Meyer, Justin Meyer, Alaina Pleiman, Danielle Poeppelman, Grace Ruhenkamp, Tyler Siegel, Shea Swick. B+ honor roll: Lauren Eilerman, Nolan Holthaus, Michael Hoying, Gabriel Olberding, Bradyn Ransdell, Brooke Raterman, Jenna Rosengarten, Maxine Siegel, Jenna Thomas, Lilly York. B honor roll: Parker Barhorst, Evan Berning, Miranda Berning, Lane Eilerman, Seth Gephart,

Nathan Hausfeld, Ryan Holthaus, Cecily Keller, Erica May, Caitlin Meyer, Caleb Pleiman, Makenzie Ranly, Austin Siegel, Noah Siegel, Troy Sturwold, Seventh grade: A honor roll: Emily Austin, Joseph Ballas, Rachel DeLoye, Aleah Frilling, Riley Middendorf, Carson Moore, Daniel Puthoff, Jacob Rethman. Ahonor roll: Cassidy Albers, Seth Barga, Tori Barga, Jenna Barlage, Mitchell Berning, Christopher Billing, Erin Chaney, Amy Eilerman, Kyla Holthaus, Mason Kemper, Andrew Meyer, Rylee Poeppelman,

Nathan Raterman, Jake Ratermann, Weston Rittenhouse, Madison Rose, Logan Siegel, Chloe Stang, Lydia Stricker, Brittany Wehrman, Charles Wray. B+ honor roll: Benjamin Barhorst, Morgan Eilerman, Alexis Fleckenstein, Taylor Hartzell, Shane Hilgefort, Claire Larger, Carter Mescher, Jared Middendorf, Ethan Pleiman, Hannah Pleiman, Jana Poeppelman, Grace Wehrman, Emma Wilt. B honor roll: Peyton Drees, Anna Gumbert, Grant Imwalle, Elijah Rosengarten, Gavin Schulze, Devin Wehrman.

Dean’s list Edison Community College Edison Community College has recognized local students for excellence in academics on the 2013 summer semester dean’s list. To be eligible for the dean’s list, a student must have at least a 3.5 grade point average and carry a minimum of 12 hours for the semester. Local students named to the dean’s list were: • Botkins: Dean Schnippel. • DeGraff: Beth Weaver. • Houston: Jeremy Howard and Douglas Meyer. • Jackson Center: Deborah Tussing. • Maplewood: Andrew Long.

• Minster: Kathryn Wiford. • Quincy: Casey Schindewolf. • Russia: Ryan Drees. • Sidney: Betty Alge, Joshua Beard, Jacquie Blakley, Connor Bowers, April Brandon, Kimberly Burghardt, Timothy Elliott, Kimberly Elsner, Chelsea Grilliot, Niki Linniman, Paxton McDonald, Sherry McDonald, Kara Myers, Hilary Preece, Timothy Sheehan, Eric Shoemaker, DeMaris Waters and Mikayla Watson. • Yorkshire: Kara Mowen Edison Community

College celebrates its 40th anniversary of providing higher education and advanced training opportunities for the people of Darke, Miami and Shelby Counties.Edison is accredited by the Higher Learning Commissionof the North Central Association of Colleges and Schools and is recognized with the highest order attainable by the Ohio Board of Regents. With campuses in Piqua and Greenville, Edison provides a Personal Experience and Rewarding Education. Visit the college online at www. edisonohio.edu.


Weather

Sidney Daily News, Monday, November 11, 2013

Page 7

Out of the Past

Today

Tonight

Tuesday

Wednesday Thursday

Mostly cloudy; 40% chance of rain showers

80% chance of snow or rain showers

Partly cloudy; north winds 15 mph

Sunny

High: 51

Low: 25

High: 32 Low: 28

High: 35 Low: 25

Friday

Saturday

Mostly clear

Partly cloudy

Partly cloudy

High: 42 Low: 25

High: 48 Low: 32

High: 48 Low: 32

Local Outlook

Light snow possible A stronger cold front is moving into the area through late tonight. Rain changing over to some light snow late tonight and early Tuesday morning is likely. Snow accumulations will be Brian Davis light but we may see some wet roads for Tuesday’s morning commute. Cold air envelopes the area for Tuesday and Wednesday with highs staying in the 30’s.

Regional Almanac Sunrise/Sunset Monday’s sunset................5:23 p.m.

Tuesday’s sunrise...............7:19 a.m. Tuesday’s sunset................5:22 p.m.

Wednesday’s sunrise.........7:20 a.m.

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

National forecast

Forecast highs for Monday, Nov. 11

Sunny

Pt. Cloudy

Cloudy

Today's Forecast

City/Region High | Low temps

Forecast for Monday, Nov. 11

MICH.

Cleveland 46° | 37°

Toledo 46° | 32°

Youngstown 54° | 30°

Mansfield 46° | 30°

Fronts Cold

-10s

-0s

Showers

0s

10s

Rain

20s 30s 40s

T-storms

50s 60s

Flurries

Warm Stationary

Pressure Low

Columbus 50° | 30°

Dayton 48° | 30°

High

Cincinnati 59° | 34°

70s 80s 90s 100s 110s

Snow

PA.

Portsmouth 59° | 32°

Ice

KY.

Cold Blasts The Midwest And Northern Plains A powerful cold front will be responsible for light snow and the coldest temperatures so far this season in the Midwest and northern Plains. A mix of rain and snow will be possible in the interior Northeast ahead of the front.

W.VA. © 2013 Wunderground.com

Thunderstorms

Cloudy Partly Cloudy

Showers

Flurries Rain

Ice Snow

Weather Underground • AP

Weather Underground • AP

When can colonoscopy stop? DEAR DR. ROACH: I am this at my age, and consider75-plus-year-old female in ing the “all clear” reports of excellent health. My doctor’s the previous exams and my comment on my most recent general good health. I would annual physical test results appreciate your thoughts and was: “Great results recommendation. — on all tests. Excellent B.J.M. report.” My question: ANSWER: The Is it necessary to have odds are low that the another colonoscopy at colonoscopy would my age and with my find something there, good health. My mother but there is still a small died of colon/rectal canchance, especially with cer at age 85 in 2002, your mother having To your had colon cancer. Not and all family members were advised to have having it is reasonable. good this procedure. My inihealth But since you seem to tial results were two or be otherwise healthy Dr. Keith three polyps removed and can expect a lonRoach that were not the type ger life than average, I that would recur and would still say to get it. were not cancerous. In fact, I would encourThe recommended follow-up age you to have it. was five years. The results of TO READERS: The that exam showed no polyps, booklet on colon cancer proslight indication of diverticu- vides useful information on losis and no recommendation the causes and cures of this for future follow-up. common malady. Readers My previous doctor has can obtain a copy by writretired, and I just received a ing: Dr. Roach — No. 505, letter from his replacement Box 536475, Orlando, FL that I am due for another pro- 32853-6475. Enclose a check cedure. I am not inclined to do or money order (no cash) for

$4.75 U.S./$6 Can. with the recipient’s printed name and address. Please allow four weeks for delivery. DEAR DR. ROACH: I am 92 and have spinal stenosis in my lower back and neck. The neck stenosis is causing a balance problem. Who would treat and/or operate on this — orthopedist or neurologist? — J.W. ANSWER: I would be very slow to recommend surgery on the neck at age 92. I would try other treatments, including medication, physical therapy and possibly injection, before considering surgery. Balance problems may benefit from problem-specific exercises. A neurologist may be very helpful in evaluating whether the symptoms are indeed coming from the spinal stenosis, because balance problems can have many different causes. If symptoms were intolerable despite everything that could be done short of surgery, I would find the most experienced surgeon around,

which could be either a neurosurgeon or an orthopedic surgeon. DEAR DR. ROACH: I read your response to T.M. about his PSA level. Rather than a biopsy, would a PCA3 urine test be as good? — S.R. ANSWER: The prostate cancer antigen 3 gene (PCA3) has been proposed both as a screening test by itself, and as a confirmatory test after an abnormal PSA test. It was a bit better than PSA as a screening test, and shows promise as a test to reduce unnecessary biopsies for men with abnormal PSA levels. However, the most recent study from Brown University in 2013 concluded that there isn’t yet enough evidence to start using this test on a routine basis. DR. ROACH WRITES: Quite a few people have written in to recommend nasal saline gel for people with dry nose and recurrent nosebleeds. It is worth a try, especially for those who don’t like petrolatum or for whom it isn’t working.

Loose dogs are not the only ones at risk DEAR ABBY: My daugh- fallout could be for you as ter “Jenny,” her husband, homeowners because of your “Bob,” and their three dogs daughter and son-in-law’s live with my husband and laziness and carelessness. me in our home. We live on Responsible dog owna fairly busy road. The ers keep their pets dogs used to always leashed so they won’t be leashed when they be hurt by running were taken out. They into traffic or biting a have now made a habit child or an adult they of letting the dogs out don’t recognize as a without leashes. friend. If your daughThis frightens me. ter and S.I.L. can’t Not only am I conabide by your wishes Dear cerned about one of and behave responAbby the dogs getting hit sibly, they shouldn’t Abigail by a car, but also any be living under your legal ramifications if Van Buren roof. they cause damage to P.S. This isn’t others. I have spoken just about the dogs to my daughter about it, but and liability; it’s also about nothing has changed. respect for you. Abby, what can we do DEAR ABBY: A couple of to make Jenny and Bob years ago, my extended famresponsible for any damages ily found a fun, all-inclusive incurred by their actions? solution to the grumbling One last note — one of their (and expense) of preparing dogs WAS hit by a car and the holiday meal. had a long, painful recovery Each family is assigned a with a very expensive vet portion of the meal they are bill. — OUT OF IDEAS IN going to prepare. For fun, it CONNECTICUT has to be a recipe that has DEAR OUT OF IDEAS: never been tried before so You have a right to be con- no one can fret that it isn’t cerned. Contact your attor- made like Grandma used to ney and your insurance make it. The person holdbroker to find out what the ing the party coordinates

kitchen time, but to be honest, everybody enjoys helping each other out, and the cooks spend most of their time chatting. We have tried wonderful variations to the traditional turkey, enjoyed an awesome pie straight from the Renaissance, and learned that we will never again try oyster stuffing. Because the recipes are untried, no one feels bad if the dish isn’t perfect, and we have tried things we were surprised we liked. Most important, we do it together and spend the day laughing, talking and catching up, and no one has to be a slave to the day. Hope this will give other people ideas. — SCOTT IN BALTIMORE DEAR SCOTT: So do I, because your family has captured the true spirit of the holiday season, which is too often lost because of the pressure people put on themselves to achieve perfection. DEAR ABBY: My husband and his sister had a falling out after their parents died and haven’t spoken for a few years. My husband is very stubborn

and holds grudges. He is very ill now. I have asked him if he wants to tell his sister about his illness, and he says no. I’m not sure how much longer he has left. I am thinking about going against his wishes and calling her in the hopes that they can make peace. Your thoughts? — NOT MUCH TIME LEFT DEAR NOT MUCH TIME LEFT: Depending upon how deep the rift between them is, I do think you should make a confidential phone call and tell her it might be a good idea to call her brother. If she does, the conversation could be healing for both of them. However, if she chooses to ignore the situation, the choice will have been hers, and no harm will have been done. DEAR READERS: Today, Veterans Day, I would like to thank not only all of you who have honorably served our country, but also those men and women who are on active duty for your service as well. I salute each and every one of you. — ABBY

100 years Nov. 11, 1913 Judge Hugh T. Mathers, of Sidney, addressed the men’s meeting at the Lima YMCA Sunday afternoon on “Government by Default.” He said men today while having deeper moral convictions on national questions, were becoming more and more lax in doing their duty at the polls. If the present state continues, declared Judge Mathers, it will only be a short time until special interests can carry anything by ballot they wish. ––––– G.E. Cyphers and W.H. Persinger started for Botkins this morning in Mr. Cypher’s Cole machine. He said his automobile was warranted to travel all sorts of roads and through the highest snowdrifts, but on this occasion got only as far as the Jimtown school house. The motorists borrowed a shovel and they shoveled the snow away and motored back to Sidney. 75 years Nov. 11, 1938 Orders were issued at the state highway department today, laying off all employees not under civil service and all provisions employees until further notice, effective Nov. 15. This is one of the last official acts of Division Engineer H.C. Miller who also tendered his resignation, effective Nov. 15. The order will affect about 60 percent of the employees at the state garage, throwing many persons out of employment. ––––– Sheriff Truman Pitts and Deputy Sheriff James Blackford returned home from Carthage, Illinois late last evening where they had gone to pick up Morris Meyer, Charles Bayley and Roger Rinehart, wanted here on a charge of robbery and the hijacking of an automobile driven by Elmer Schweitzer, belonging to Stanley Minniear, early last week. The three youths readily talked with officers of their escapades just as if they had been out on a lark.

50 years Nov. 11, 1963 The E.K. Bridge Construction Co., Toledo, sub-contractor for the paving work in Interstate 75, laid more than a mile of pavement in one-day’s operation for the second time in 18 days this fall. The company laid 5,301 feet in pavement in 11 hours and 40 minutes, Charles Denman, material recorder for the company said. The feat of laying more than a mile of pavement in one day has been done eight times in Ohio, the last two times being accomplished by the Bridge Company. Bridge is formerly of Sidney. ––––– KETTLERSVILLE – Fifty women of the community helped Thursday to make cancer pads at the church. Old sheets were cut and sewed to make fifty dozen cancer pads under the direction of Mrs. Russell Sinks, executive secretary of the Shelby County Cancer Society. The work was completed in four hours. 25 years Nov. 11, 1988 The election results are in. The race causing the most interest was the contest for common pleas court judge. Challenger John D. Schmitt defeated incumbent Carroll V. Lewis. The margin was about 4 percentage points. Getting re-elected were commissioners Sonny Meyers and Bill Leighty. The winners survived bids from Doris Blackston and Slim Barhorst. ––––– Thomas Middleton has taken a position as a partner in the real estate firm of Emerson Wagner Realty. Arlin Mcrill recently stepped down due to health conditions. Mr. Middleton is resigning his position with Greenville Federal to move back to Sidney, his hometown.

Odds and ends OMAHA, Neb. (AP) — Donald DeVault wonders what kind of memories his Triumph motorcycle helped make in the 46 years since it was stolen, and he’s looking forward to making more of his own when it’s returned. The 73-year-old Omaha man learned last week that California authorities had recovered his 1953 Triumph Tiger 100 at the Port of Los Angeles. The bike was about to be shipped to Japan when U.S. Customs & Border Protection agents who checked the vehicle identification number discovered the motorcycle had been reported stolen in February 1967. DeVault said he is eager to get the bike back, but he thinks investigators may be even more excited than him about the motorcycle’s recovery. DeVault had had the bike for only a year or two when it was taken from his fenced backyard. “I really want to protect it this time,” DeVault said. “I’m sure there’s people out there that would want to take it away.” The bike was valued at $300 when in 1967. The shipping documents listed its value

today at $9,000. DeVault already has a Harley-Davidson and a Kawasaki motorcycle in his garage, so he plans to reserve the Triumph for special rides. DeVault said he’s talked about the motorcycle over the years whenever he was around bikers. It had a couple features unusual for Triumphs made in the early 1950s, such as its hardtail frame. DeVault recalls Marlon Brando riding a similar Triumph bike in the movie “The Wild One,” and after that it seemed like everyone wanted to ride a motorcycle. But DeVault said he was already riding motorcycles by the time the movie came out, and continued riding for much of his life. What sold him on the Triumph was the blue color and the name “Li’l Blue Bitch” airbrushed on the side of the gas tank. A friend with a trucking company is helping DeVault arrange to ship the motorcycle home from California. Once he gets it back in a couple weeks, DeVault plans to have someone restore the bike’s name and paint “46 Years Later” on the gas tank.


Page 8

Comics

Sidney Daily News, Monday, November 11, 2013

BLONDIE

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Comics

Sidney Daily News, Monday, November 11, 2013

Page 9

Father’s message to his children Dear Annie: Please perfully respected your mother, mit me to use your column to regardless of what you may address my grown children. think. Dear Kids: Father’s Day It’s hard to be old and and my birthday have come alone, which is why my lady and gone, and I didn’t hear friend has assumed such a a word from any of you. prominent role in my life. Christmas is coming, and I may not like her, despite Annie’s You expect more of the same. her many kindnesses to you, You are not orphans. You Mailbox but she is here for me, and didn’t rear yourselves. You Kathy Mitchell you are not. When I have didn’t come out of an abu- & Marcy Sugar been sick or injured, she sive home. I worked hard to alone has cared for me. The give you the best of everyonly times I hear from you thing, from designer clothes to Ivy are when you want something, League educations. I was involved usually money, which brings me to in all of your activities when you another topic: my will. were growing up, and I was at the While you may regard my lady head of your dinner table every friend as a “gold-digger,” whatevening. All you ever got from me ever gold there is belongs to me. was kindness and concern. And I It is not your money. I am free

to do whatever I want with it. Of course, I would love to hear from you, which is why I am constantly reaching out, only to be met with silence. My heart will always be open to you. -- Love, Dad Dear Dad: We can feel your anger and bitterness through your words. We don’t know what precipitated your estrangement, but kids can hang onto a lot of resentment for a very long time. You want them to be warm and respectful, but they may have reasons for keeping an emotional distance. Reaching out may require apologies and forgiveness all around. Please try again, but this time, be vulnerable enough to let them know you want to be closer, and ask how best to achieve it.

Horoscope HAPPY BIRTHDAY for Monday, Nov. 11, 2013: This year you often demonstrate an unusually creative yet disciplined side of your personality. When you use it well, you could find that very little is unattainable. If you are single, you seem to be able to attract the type of person you desire. You will meet several desirable suitors. As a result, you will date a lot. If you are attached, your sweetie often finds you closed down. This person might be manipulative in his or her desire to have you open up. Avoid fighting, and understand where your significant other is coming from. PISCES often makes you feel like a kid again. The Stars Show the Kind of Day You’ll Have: 5-Dynamic; 4-Positive; 3-Average; 2-So-so; 1-Difficult ARIES (March 21-April 19) HHH You might want to keep a secret or allow a matter to stay hush-hush. You need to be intuitive, especially with others. Several friends could approach questions from a different angle as they try to find out what information you are holding back. Tonight: Watch your hot temper. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) HHHHH Zero in on what appears to be a hot issue. You are capable of putting what lies ahead in perspective, which increases your ability to accomplish what you desire. Use your unique talent to detach and see the big picture. Tonight: A disagreement encourages a creative solution.

GEMINI (May 21-June 20) HHH You might be trying to work through a problem. You are able to handle a lot, but tension keeps rising. Your effectiveness is dependent on your ability to process stress. You can’t avoid certain situations. Take a walk at lunchtime, if need be. Tonight: A must appearance. CANCER (June 21-July 22) HHHH Detach and you’ll gain a unique perspective, especially when dealing with a particularly contentious or controlling person. Your creativity falls flat, but a brainstorming session will open many doors. You’ll get a better grasp of what is happening. Tonight: Look beyond the obvious. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) HHHHH Work with others directly. You communicate effectively, and many people around you gain insight quickly. As a result, you can make changes nearly immediately. An associate could present a risk you might not be aware of. Tonight: Go along with someone else’s request. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) HHHH Defer to others. Know when you are in a nowin situation. It is important to recognize what is happening before you encounter a problem. Allow others to experience some of the issues you face, and they might become more understanding. Tonight: Make time for a friend. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) HHH Your easygoing attitude allows others the space to be

free and come forward. You tend to gain insight more easily about the people in your life because they reveal themselves often. Do not sit on anger. Tonight: Discuss a potential problem without becoming frustrated. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) HHHH Many opportunities come forward that could involve adjusting your schedule. You might want to tap into someone’s resourcefulness. Your seriousness will strengthen a situation. A friend could become very irritable. Tonight: Approach a loved one with sensitivity. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) HHH Your compassion comes out when dealing with a family member. Tap into your intuition in order to succeed today. Feedback from a family member presents a different idea that might not coincide with yours. Be sure to touch base with a superior. Tonight: Your home is your castle. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) HHHH You could be moving forward with a project that is often discussed. A talk will help this goal become a reality. News from a distance could shake up plans. This newly shared enterprise will stick because time has encouraged perspective and thought. Tonight: At a favorite spot. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) HHH You will indulge yourself, whether it is sharing a favorite breakfast or taking a few hours for yourself. You’ll maintain your responsibilities, even if the

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MNT

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6 PM

6:30

Today’s Word Sleuth Answers

Today’s Cryptoquip Answer: Recipe book by a jumping baby kangaroo who was to become a super chef: “The Joey of Cooking.”

NOVEMBER 11, 2013 7 PM

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The Voice "Live Top 12 Performances" The top 12 artists The Blacklist "General Ludd" (2) perform live in front of their coaches for America's vote. (N) (N) EntertainAccess Dancing With the Stars The six remaining couples hit the Castle "A Murder Is Forever" (6) ment Tonight Hollywood ballroom floor and take on an exciting trio performance. (N) (N) Wheel of EntertainMet Your Girls "And the Mike & Molly Mom (N) Hostages "The Good Reason" (7) Fortune ment Tonight Mother (N) It Hole" (N) (N) (N) Wheel of Jeopardy! The Voice "Live Top 12 Performances" The top 12 artists The Blacklist "General Ludd" (8.1) Fortune perform live in front of their coaches for America's vote. (N) (N) Friends Friends Bones "The Dude in the Dam" Sleepy Hollow "The Midnight Your News Law & Order: (8.2) (N) Ride" (N) Now SVU "Denial" Jeopardy! Wheel of Met Your Girls "And the Mike & Molly Mom (N) Hostages "The Good Reason" (10) Fortune Mother (N) It Hole" (N) (N) (N) Nightly May to Antiques Roadshow Amer. Experience "JFK" John F. Kennedy's presidency was (16.1) Business December "Politically Collect" full of accomplishments and unfulfilled promises. 1/2 (N) State of Ohio Religion, PBS NewsHour Secrets of Althorp - The Masterpiece Classic "The Masterpiece Classic (16.2) Ethic News Spencers Paradise: Part 6" "Downton Abbey, Series II" Garden Home Beads "Wire Bolder "Find This Old Rick Steves' Smart Travels Mexico: One Lidia's Italy in Cook's Garden Home (16.3) "Enclosure" It" Your Fans" House Europe Plate America Country "Enclosure" ABC 22 News ABC World Family Feud Family Feud Dancing With the Stars The six remaining couples hit the Castle "A Murder Is Forever" (22) at Six News ballroom floor and take on an exciting trio performance. (N) (N) Two and a Two and a TMZ Family Guy Hart of Dixie "Family Beauty and the Beast 2 News at 10 on CW (26) Half Men Half Men Tradition" (N) "Father Knows Best" (N) Your News at ABC World The Office 30 Rock Dancing With the Stars The six remaining couples hit the Castle "A Murder Is Forever" (35.1) Six News ballroom floor and take on an exciting trio performance. (N) (N) Your News CBS Evening OMG! Insider Access Met Your Girls "And the Mike & Molly Mom (N) Hostages "The Good Reason" (35.2) Now at 6 p.m. News Hollywood Mother (N) It Hole" (N) (N) (N) MovieStar MovieStar Sprockets M.Mix USA To Be Announced (40) (5:00) To Be Announced AmerHeritage Joyce Meyer A. Griffith Partr. Family Love Worth Zola Levitt Perry Stone News Watch (44) The 700 Club The Big Bang FOX 45 News The Big Bang Modern Bones "The Dude in the Dam" Sleepy Hollow "The Midnight Fox 45 News (:45) Fox 45 (45.1) Theory at 6:30 p.m. Theory Family (N) Ride" (N) 4th Quarter +++ The Iron Triangle (1989,War) Haing S. Ngor, Liem Law & Order: Special Law & Order: Special ++ The War Lover ('62) (45.2) Whatley, Beau Bridges. Victims Unit "Denial" Victims Unit "Silence" Steve McQueen.

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pace is more easy than usual. A partner might want to take a different approach. Anger could emerge. Tonight: Your treat. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) HHHH You might need to handle a situation differently from how you anticipated. You could be upset with someone far away. The more you push, the more resistant this person becomes. Know when to leave a situation. Tonight: Allow someone to let off steam without becoming embroiled. BORN TODAY Novelist Fyodor Dostoyevsky (1821), actor Leonardo DiCaprio (1974), actress Calista Flockhart (1964)

2 News at 6 p.m. ABC 6 News at 6 p.m. News Center 7 Your News Now The Office

6 PM Gangster

6:30

Inside Edition Jeopardy!

7 PM

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Gangster Gangster Gang "Alejandro Corredor" Gangster "Quasand Lewis" (4:00) ++++ The Longest Day ('62) John Wayne. ++++ Apocalypse Now (1979,War) Marlon Brando, Robert Duvall, Martin Sheen. Finding Bigfoot: XL To Be Announced To Be Announced To Be Announced To Be Announced BeverlyHills "Reunion, Part 2" Beverly Hills Beverly "Faint Chance" (N) VanderpumpR "Branded" (N) Miami "Reunion Part 1" (N) Reba Reba Reba Reba +++ Ghostbusters II (1989,Comedy) Sigourney Weaver, Dan Aykroyd, Bill Murray. Paid Program Paid Program CNBC Special On the Money 60 Mins "Science & Money" Greed "Dealing in Deceit" Car Chasers Car Chasers South Park Tosh.O Colbert Daily Show At Midnight Futurama South Park South Park South Park South Park Fast N' Loud Fast N' Loud Fast N' Loud Fast N' Loud (N) Bear Grylls: Escape "Snow" Jessie Good Luck ... Dog Blog Jessie +++ Tinker Bell ('08) Pamela S. Adlon. Jessie Shake It Up Austin/ Ally SportsCenter Monday Night Countdown (L) (:25) Football NFL Miami Dolphins vs. Tampa Bay Buccaneers (L) SportsNation Basketball NCAA Stanford vs. Connecticut (L) Basketball NCAA Tennessee vs. North Carolina (L) (5:00) +++ The Blind Side ('09) Sandra Bullock. +++ Forrest Gump (1994,Comedy/Drama) Sally Field, Gary Sinise, Tom Hanks. Special Report On the Record The O'Reilly Factor The Kelly File Hannity Diners...Dives Diners...Dives Guy's Game "Surf's Up" Diners...Dives Diners...Dives Diners...Dives Diners...Dives Diners...Dives Diners...Dives Shots (N) Cavaliers Access Cavs Pre Basketball NBA Cleveland Cavaliers vs. Chicago Bulls (L) Cavs Post +++ Made of Honor ('08) Patrick Dempsey. ++ 27 Dresses (2008,Comedy) James Marsden, Malin Akerman, Katherine Heigl. House Hunter House Hunter Love It or List It Love/List "Character Flaws" Love It or List It (N) HouseH (N) House (N) Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars The Bible "In the Beginning/ Exodus" Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Wife Swap Duck Dynasty Duck Dynasty Duck Dynasty Duck Dynasty Duck Dynasty Duck Dynasty Duck Dynasty Duck Dynasty PoliticsNation Hardball All in With Chris Hayes The Rachel Maddow Show The Last Word (5:00) FB Talk Formula Drift Auctions America Trooper "Armed & Squatting" Brain Games Brain Games Brain Games Brain Games None of (N) BrainGa. (N) Church Rescue (N) SpongeBob SpongeBob Sponge (N) Thundermans Full House Full House Full House Full House Full House Full House Movie ++ Ghost Rider (2007,Action) Eva Mendes, Wes Bentley, Nicolas Cage. ++ Outlander ('08) Sophia Myles, James Caviezel. (5:00) Killer Elite ('11) Clive Owen, Jason Statham. ++ The Expendables (2010,Action) Eric Roberts, Steve Austin, Jet Li. GT Academy Seinfeld Seinfeld Seinfeld Family Guy Family Guy Family Guy The Big Bang The Big Bang The Big Bang The Big Bang +++ Billy Budd ('62) Peter Ustinov, Robert Ryan. ++++ Jaws ('75) Richard Dreyfuss, Roy Scheider. (:15) ++ Zanjeer Here Comes Honey Boo Boo Untold "Escaping Diagnosis" Untold "Cows & Stilettos" Untold "When It Rains" Untold Stories of the E.R. Castle "The Late Shaft" Castle "Den of Thieves" Castle "Food to Die For" Castle "Overkill" Major Crimes Uncle Uncle Adventure T. Regular Show Steven MAD King of Hill Cleveland Bob's Burgers American Dad Bizarre Foods America Bizarre Foods America Bizarre Foods America Bizarre Foods America (N) Bizarre Foods "Seattle" World's Dumbest... World's Dumbest... World's Dumbest... Impractical Impractical Impractical Impractical (:25) The Andy Griffith Show A. Griffith A. Griffith A. Griffith A. Griffith Loves Ray Loves Ray Loves Ray Loves Ray NCIS "Life Before His Eyes" NCIS "Secrets" WWE Monday Night Raw Will & Grace Will & Grace Will & Grace Will & Grace CSI: Miami "Last Straw" CSI: Miami "No Good Deed" CSI: Miami "Rest in Pieces" Funniest Home Videos Funniest Home Videos Funniest Home Videos Funniest Home Videos WGN News at Nine

Supporting our veterans Dear Readers: They need all the Here is this week’s help we can give SOUND ON, about them, and anything supporting our vetyou or my readers erans. can do will be a “Dear Heloise: wonderful way to Do you know any say thank you to all ways I can support of the veterans who our veterans? I am Hints from sacrificed so much looking for a way Heloise to keep us safe. to help. -- Josh in Heloise And, don’t forColorado” get to say “thank Thank you for you” in person to asking! There are many, the military personnel many groups that help in uniform, or retired, our veterans. In fact, too when you get a chance. many to list here. You can -- Heloise call the chapter of the Veterans of Foreign Wars FAST FACTS in your area for ideas on Dear Readers: Here are how you can help. It may other uses for straws: be volunteering, dona- • Store necklaces in them tions -- there are a thoufor no tangles. sand ways to help our • Clean a sink drain with vets! one. Here is just one you • Make the spindle on might consider, which I your sewing machine have written about for taller to hold thread. more than 15 years: • Hull strawberries with The Veterans’ National one. Stamp and Coin Club is • Straighten flower stems. a wonderful organiza-- Heloise tion! They collect U.S. and foreign stamps and BOX-TOP FOLLOW-UP coins, postcards, sports Dear Heloise: I undercards and much more! stand your frustration This group then passes with the placement of the items on to other box tops on products. In Veterans Affairs support my time as a school boxcenters across the nation! top coordinator, I learned The stamps and coins, they place the box tops etc., are supplied for ther- such that people can’t apeutic use helping veter- rip them off in the store ans. Send donations to: without buying the prodDepartment of Veterans uct. -- Amy, via email Affairs Thanks to you and all Medical Center of the others who wrote Veterans’ National Stamp about this. Sorry, but I and Coin Club No. 135 just never would have S.C. thought about ripping 3601 South 6th Ave. off (really ripping off!) Tucson, AZ 85723 box tops! I would love to You also can check to hear from grocery-store see if your city’s VA office managers if this hapneeds help or donations. pens a lot. If so, what can Thank you for wanting my readers do to help? to support our veterans. -- Heloise


Page 10

Classifieds

Sidney Daily News, Monday, November 11, 2013

Your horoscope FRANCIS DRAKE

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Help Wanted General Fort Loramie Local Schools has an open position for a Coordinator of Building & Grounds. Please see the s c h o o l w e b s i t e : www.loramie.k12.oh.us under Employment for a job description. Resumes and cover letter can be mailed to: Daniel B. Holland, Superintendent, PO Box 26, Ft. Loramie, OH 45845.

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SERVICE TECHNICIANS For Agricultural Equipment Dealership. Will consider all Levels of experience with and without CDL. Health Insurance, 401K, Vacation Mail Resume to: APPLE FARM SERVICE, Inc. 19161 Kentner Rd Botkins, OH 45306 Or email: mattbot@ applefarmservice.com

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Visit our store to apply: Rebecca Broerman, SM 2290 Michigan St. Sidney OH 45365 www.stagestores.com AREA MANAGER We are looking for a dedicated area manager for a nonprofit in the 2 county areas of Auglaize and Mercer Counties. It is the job of the area manger to recruit, inspire, train and support the volunteers, while also working with community leaders and rallying public support for agency activities. Please send resumes to Attn. Andy Tata, BSA 2100 Broad Ave. Findlay, OH 45840. Bachelors degree required, include salary requirements with your letter of interest.

We have a current opening for an Office Manager who is self-motivated, able to handle multiple tasks and provide leadership in our fast paced office and manufacturing environment. This is a full time, permanent position. Prior experience with: Purchasing, Shipping & Receiving, Material Tracking, Data Entry is helpful but will train proper individual. We offer a very attractive benefit package which includes: competitive wages, company paid health insurance, profit sharing, 401k, paid holidays and vacation. Please submit resume or apply in person at: Tooling Technology, LLC 100 Enterprise Drive P.O. Box 319 Fort Loramie, Ohio 45845 mdues@ toolingtechgroup.com COMMUNITY MANAGER Part-time position available for apartment community manager in Sidney. Forward resumes to amandas@1bcr.com. NO PHONE CALLS.

REFRIGERATION TECHNICIAN Person will be responsible for maintenance and repairs to semi trailer refrigeration units. Must have ability to diagnose and repair units, perform preventative maintenance and install new units. Prior experience on Thermo King and/or Carrier units preferred. Day shift position. Very clean work environment and newer model equipment. Compensation based on experience with reviews 3, 6, 9, 12 months the 1st year. Full benefit package. Uniforms included. Apply in person at: Continental Express Inc. 10450 St Rt 47 Sidney, OH 45365 Or call Mark at 800-497-2100 Mechanics Local company is seeking a mechanic to work 40 hours per week during daytime hours Monday through Friday. Formal training and ASE certifications preferred but not required. Must have reliable transportation and be bondable. We offer competitive pay, bonuses, paid vacation and more. Visit www.cleanall.com to complete an application or call James Sharp at 937-4984146 for more information.

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What kind of day will tomorrow be? To find out what the stars say, read the forecast given for your birth sign. For Monday, Nov. 11, 2013 ARIES (March 21 to April 19) This is a poor day to make decisions about shared property, mortgages, loans and financial matters. Because your idealism is aroused, this could affect your practical judgment. Wait a week. TAURUS (April 20 to May 20) Discussions with partners and close friends will be pleasant and easygoing today. Quite likely, you will look for what might be possible in a perfect world. GEMINI (May 21 to June 20) Feelings of sympathy for co-workers and others will color your judgment today. Remember that true generosity is giving what is needed. Be sensible. CANCER (June 21 to July 22) This is a wonderful day for artists, lovers, people involved in sports and those who work with children. You feel tenderhearted, creative and imaginative. LEO (July 23 to Aug. 22) Discussions with a family member might be important because someone needs to confide in you. Perhaps this person needs a sympathetic listener or some caring advice. Or you might. VIRGO (Aug. 23 to Sept. 22) Don’t worry if you spend a lot of time daydreaming or lost in flights of fantasy today. It’s just that kind of day. No biggie. LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) Your financial ideas might be a bit fantastic today, perhaps beyond being practical. Be careful when shopping, because you might be tempted to buy expensive, luxurious items you can’t afford. SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) Discussions with others will be sensitive and meaningful today, because you’re willing to listen to all the subtle nuances that are present in the conversation. If someone is upset, you will know it. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) Your concern for someone might cause you to put his or her interest before your own today. Just make sure you know what you’re doing. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 19) Because you are more sensitive to the subtleties of others, you’ll be sympathetic to their needs. You might enjoy discussions about mystical or spiritual subjects today. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20 to Feb. 18) Avoid practical conversations with bosses, parents and VIPs, because you might sound a bit airyfairy to them. You would rather talk about dreams, ideals and escaping reality. They might not want to hear this. PISCES (Feb. 19 to March 20) Discussions about philosophy, spirituality and belief systems will appeal to you today. You’ll be particularly sympathetic to exotic views of distant lands. Don’t hesitate to explore ideas as well as see beautiful surroundings. YOU BORN TODAY Beneath your bright, friendly exterior, you are intense and strive to be in control of your environment. When you want something, you know how to seduce in order to get your way. In part, you’re successful because you are attractive and energetic, so who can resist you? This year is the beginning of a fresh, exciting new cycle. Open any door! Birthdate of: Stanley Tucci, actor/author; Calista Flockhart, actress; Christa B. Allen, actress.


Sidney Daily News, Monday, November 11, 2013

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Sports Monday, November 11, 2013

Contact Sports Editor Ken Barhorst with story ideas, sports scores and game stats by phone at 937498-5960; email kbarhorst@civitasmedia.com; or by fax 937-498-5991. Page 12

Defense powers Cavs to playoff win Rob Kiser Civitas Media

No one will ever mistake Lehman’s 220-pound senior offensive/defensive lineman Brad Montgomery for Deion Sanders or Devon Hester. His 7-yard interception return for his first high school touchdown late in third quarter of the Cavaliers’ 44-9 Division VII playoff win over Bainbridge Paint Valley won’t land him an audition on Dancing With The Stars. But there is no question the play lifted the entire Lehman team and finished the Bearcats for good, giving Lehman a 34-7 lead. The Cavaliers, 10-1, will play 11-0 Triad at Wapakoneta at 7 p.m. Saturday. Paint Valley closed the season at 8-3. “Oh my gosh,” Lehman linebacker John Husa said. “That was unbelievable. For something like that to happen for Brad — it was just great to see.” Fellow Lehman linebacker Kristopher Lee agreed. “Not only does he score, he drags a huge offensive lineman with him into the end zone,” Lee said. “It gave our whole team a lift and it had to take a lot out of them.” It happened so quick, Montogmery didn’t know what to think. And he didn’t realize he was carrying another 200-pounds plus the last five yards. “I couldn’t feel anything,” Montgomery said. “I didn’t even know there was a guy holding on to me. It feels great to get a touchdown in that situation.” Even Lehman coach Dick Roll had to smile about that one. “I think it gave us a lift and demoralized them,” Roll said. And it was fitting that it was a defensive play that finished things off — the Cavalier defense would come up with four turnovers and the special teams would add fumble recoveries on a punt and a kickoff in the fourth quarter. “Just swarm to the ball,” Husa said. “That’s what we talked about. Anytime you can do something to help the team win, that’s what it’s all

about. Whatever it takes.” After the Bearcats had stunned Lehman, moving the ball on its opening drive before stalling and taking a 7-0 lead on the next drive, it was all Cavaliers the rest of the way. “They kind of jumped on us early,” Roll said. “But once our defense got started, they never let up.” Greg Spearman countered with a 30-yard TD reception from Nick Rourke and scored on a 5-yard run as Lehman took a 14-7 lead. Husa then stripped Paint Valley quarterback Anthony McFadden of the ball in the Bearcat backfield with Brad Montgomery recovering at the Paint Valley six. On fourth-and-goal from the one, Husa barrelled into the end zone and Lehman led 20-7. Paint Valley got the final two points of the half when Lehman had a miscommunication on a punt snap, with the ball rolling 22 yards behind the line of scrimmage into the end zone and Rourke falling on it for a safety. But the Cavaliers took control from the start in the third quarter. Lehman, with minus-4 yards rushing at halftime, went right down the field on the opening kickoff. “We were saving it for the next game,” Roll said. “But we decided to roll it out. We put an extra blocker in there and it worked.” Lane Monnin had an-18 yard run to set up a 20-yard TD run by Rourke to cap the 65-yard drive. Rourke got a great block to get to the perimeter and slipped a tackle at the 10-yard line. Ian Smith’s third PAT of the night made it 27-7. “I thought that was a huge drive,” Roll said. “And Nick’s a good runner. He showed that.” Paint Valley was moving down the field when Lee broke into the backfield on second-and-five at the Lehman 21. Not only did he strip McFadden of the ball, Lee found the ball and recovered it at the 28. That would lead to Montgomery’s interception return after a Lehman punt pinned the Bearcats back. In the fourth quarter, Smith kicked

Mike Ullery|Civitas Media

Lehman’s John Husa strips the ball from the Paint Valley quarterback in playoff action Saturday night at Sidney Memorial Stadium.

a 25-yard field goal and Spearman added his third TD of the night on a yard run for the final margin. And on a night when there were no explosive offensive statistics, the Lehman defense dominated the game, capped by an interception return no one will soon forget. Score by quarters: Paint Valley 7 2 0 0 — 9

Lehman 7 13 14 10 — 44 Scoring summary: PV — Clifford, 1-yard run (McFadden kick) L — Spearman, 30-yard pass from Rourke (Smith kick) L — Spearman, 5-yard run (Smith kick) L — Husa, 1-yard run (kick failed)

PV — Bad snap on Lehman punt, safety L — Rourke, 20-yard run (Smith kick) L — Brad Montgomery, 7-yard interception return (Smith kick) L — Smith, 25-yard field L — Spearman, 1-yard run (Smith kick)

Flyers overpower Fort Loramie 63-14 Ken Barhorst

kbarhorst@civitasmedia.com

MARIA STEIN – The Fort Loramie Redskins did manage to get into a rhythm on offense in the first half against the top-ranked Marion Local Flyers, but as coach Matt Burgbacher said following the game “by the time we did, we were down 21-0.” The Redskins slugged it out with the Flyers for much of the first half, pretty much taking away their running game. But with Pitt-bound quarterback Adam Bertke returning to the field for the first time in a long while, Marion Local was unstoppable on offense from late in the second quarter to the end of the third, when the starters were taken out. It all led up to a 63-14 loss for the Redskins, who end their season at 8-3. Marion Local, 11-0 and the defending state champion, now moves on to play 11-0 Covington Saturday in the regional semifinals at Piqua (7 p.m.) “Our game plan was to mix it up with the run and the pass, and I thought we didn’t a good job of that,” said Burgbacher. “I was pleased with how the kids played. They kept fighting and we were right there in the first half. But then they got that touchdown right before the half ended, and that really hurt us.” The Flyers jumped out to a 21-0 lead, with backup quarterback Dustin Rethman

competing six of eight passes on the first drive after it became evident the Flyers would not be able to run on the Redskins, at least early. The Flyers drove from their own 33 down to the five, and that’s when coach Tim Goodwin sent Bertke into the game for his first taste of action since early in the season, when he suffered an injury to his hand. Bertke kept on the next play and took it in from the five for a 7-0 lead. Marion then forced a Loramie punt, which was blocked and recovered in the endzone for a touchdown by Peyton Kramer for a 14-0 lead with 4:40 left in the opening period. Then on Loramie’s very next offensive play, Tyler Kazmaier was picked off by Nate Nagel, setting up the Flyers at the Loramie 27. This time, the running game got untracked and the Flyers went the 27 yards in six plays, five on the ground, pushing the score to 21-0 on a four-yard run by Aaron Nietfeld. But the Redskins weren’t going away. They took over on their own 15 following the kick and Kazmaier moved them out to midfield with two pass completions, and four carries by Delaunte Thornton. Then on the first play of the second quarter, Kazmaier found Craig Fullenkamp down the middle and it went for a 49-yard score to put Loramie on the board.

The Redskins then recovered a Marion fumble near midfield and drove to the 34 before the Flyers came up with another interception. They turned it into points, going 72 yards in six plays, the big play being a 41-yard sprint by Hunter Wilker down to the four. The Redskins responded again, however, with Kazmaier completing four of five passes on a 66-yard touchdown drive, the scoring coming on a 12-yard strike to Fullenkamp. The score came with just 1:28 remaining and cut the lead to 28-14. But the Redskins couldn’t keep the Flyers out of the endzone before the half ended. With Bertke showing off his ample talents, the Flyers went 70 yards in just six plays. He completed three of four passes to start the drove, including a 38-yarder to Troy Homan down to the eight. Bertke then kept on two straight plays to score a crushing touchdown with just :35 left in the half. “That was a huge score for them,” Burgbacher said. “And the blocked punt really hurt us early. We weren’t able to make plays that we were in position to make, and they did. Marion is definitely the real deal. Those little things we talked about? We didn’t do them and Marion did.” Fullenkamp had a huge game for the Redskins, catching 10 passes for 158 yards and two touchdowns. Kazmaier was 14-for-21 in

Luke Gronneberg | Sidney Daily News

Fort Loramie’s Craig Fullenkamp tries for a reception as he’s closely covered by Marion Local’s Dustin Rethman at Marion Local Saturday. Fullenkamp had a big game in Loramie’s playoff loss to the Flyers.

the first half for 198 yards and the two scores, and finished the game 19-for-31 for 236 yards. Thornton, who came into the game with over 1,800 yards rushing, powered his way for 89 tough yards against the Flyers. Bertke was 8-for-9 passing for the game for 145 yards and two touchdowns. Score by quarters: Fort Loramie 0 14 0 0—14 Marion Local 21 14 28

0—63 Scoring summary: ML – Bertke, 5-yard run (Kramer kick) ML – Kremer, recovered block punt in endzone (Kramer kick) ML – Nietfeld, 4-yard run (Kramer kick) FL – Fullenkamp, 49-yard pass from Kazmaier (Stripling kick) ML – Goettemoeller, 4-yard run (Kramer kick) FL – Fullenkamp,

12-yard pass from Kazmaier (Stripling kick) ML – Bertke, 4-yard run (Kramer kick) ML – Homan, 20-yard pass from Bertke (Kramer kick) ML – Goettemoeller, 6-yard run (Kramer kick) ML – Bruns, 13-yard pass from Bertke (Kramer kick) ML – Nietfeld, 1-yard run (Kramer kick) Records: Fort Loramie 8-3, Marion Local 11-0)

Miracle play not enough for Bengals BALTIMORE (AP) — Their season hanging in the balance after having victory snatched away on a final desperate play of regulation, the Baltimore Ravens responded like champions. Victimized by a desperation 51-yard touchdown pass to force overtime, the defending Super Bowl winners edged Cincinnati 20-17 on Justin Tucker’s 46-yard field goal with 5:27 left in OT Sunday. “It’s disappointment,” coach John Harbaugh said of A.J. Green’s catch

as the clocked ran out in the fourth quarter. “But you don’t get disheartened. You still have a chance to win the game, still.” And so they did, after blowing a 17-0 halftime lead. Bidding to end a three-game skid and remain relevant in the playoff hunt, the Ravens committed three turnovers and managed only 189 yards of offense. “We’re not playing great right now,” Baltimore quarterback Joe Flacco conceded, “but we’re doing

the best we can to win.” The tense win thrust the Ravens (4-5) into a second-place tie in the AFC North, just one game behind Cincinnati (6-4) in the loss column. It was Baltimore’s first victory since Oct. 6. Four of the Ravens’ five losses have come by a combined 14 points. It seemed like this one was headed in that direction after Andy Dalton forced overtime with that heave to Green to end the fourth quarter. “I looked back and saw Green

with the ball in his hands and I couldn’t believe it,” Ravens cornerback Corey Graham said. But Baltimore persevered. “The thing is I’m most proud of is the heart of our guys,” Harbaugh said. “They showed the heart of champions. Where this will lead us, we’ll find out.” Who knows if the Ravens can rebound from their poor start to make the postseason for a sixth straight year? This much is certain: It would have been much tougher if

they were 3-6 and tied for last place with Pittsburgh. “Thank you, Lord!” shouted James Ihedigbo shouted as he left the field. Flacco threw two interceptions and lost a fumble, and Ray Rice gained a mere 30 yards on 18 carries. And still, the Ravens prevailed. “Sometimes you have to win by any means necessary,” Rice said. “Winning heals a lot. Now we’ve got to get on a roll to get back where we want to be.”


Sports

Sidney Daily News, Monday, November 11, 2013

F R I D A Y

Page 13

N I G H T

LIGHTS

Mike Ullery|Sidney Daily News

Lehman quarterback Nick Rourke runs the ball against Paint Valley Saturday night at Sidney Memorial Stadium in Division VII playoff action. Luke Gronneberg | Sidney Daily News

The Fort Loramie Redskins huddle before running out on the field for the start of their playoff game against Marion Local Saturday in Maria Stein.

Luke Gronneberg | Sidney Daily News

Fort Loramie quarterback Tyler Kazmaier (7) hands the ball off to running back Logan McGee Saturday night in playoff action at Marion Local

Mike Ullery|Sidney Daily News

Lehman’s Kris Lee (77) and Max Schutt bring a Paint Valley runner down in playoff action Saturday night at Sidney Memorial Stadium.

Luke Gronneberg | Sidney Daily News

Fort Loramie’s Nathan Pleiman (80) brings Marion Local’s Hunter Wilker to a stop in playoff action at Marion Local Saturday night.

Luke Gronneberg | Sidney Daily News

Fort Loramie’s Delaunte Thornton returns a kickoff against Marion Local Saturday in high school football playoff action at Marion Local.

Luke Gronneberg | Sidney Daily News

The Fort Loramie cheerleaders cheer in front of their student section during Saturday night’s playoff game at Marion Local.

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Page 14

Sports

Sidney Daily News, Monday, November 11, 2013

Versailles, Marion capture state titles kshaner@civitasmedia.com

DAYTON — In its biggest match of the season, the Versailles volleyball team played one of its best matches of the year to defeat one of the toughest teams it’s seen and capture its first volleyball state championship. The Division III championship match couldn’t have been much closer, with Versailles needing five sets to defeat Gates Mills Gilmour Academy at Wright State University’s Ervin J. Nutter Center. “It sure feels like (the best match we’ve played this year),” Versailles volleyball coach Karla Frilling said. “It was one of the best competitions we’ve played all year. Heavy hitting; strong, powerful blocks; great defense. They took it to us every single game. So we had to play one of our best games today to be in the position we’re in now.” The Lady Tigers were determined to bring home the state championship, a goal they’ve been working toward for years and have been reminded of daily by a sign hanging in their locker room. “I knew how much we all wanted it and how hard my defense was working for me, and Grace (Rachel Kremer) was working for me and everyone else,” senior Amanda Winner said. “We were working for each other so I just knew we all wanted it so bad.” For just the second time this season, Versailles played a five-set match on Saturday. It was the first

time Versailles went to five sets since a Midwest Athletic Conference match against Division IV state champion Marion Local on Aug. 29, which was the last time Versailles lost this season on its way to a 27-2 record. Saturday’s win gave Versailles its 14 th state team championship in school history but its first — and Darke County’s first — in volleyball. The Lady Tigers previously went to state in 1988, 2003 and 2008, but this time they brought home the gold trophy. “It’s indescribable,” senior Olivia Schlater said. “We’re so blessed to be part of this team and have all the girls that we have on this team, whether they’re the girls on the court or the girls on the bench that are getting us fired up and giving us the momentum that we need.” Versailles had lots of momentum early in Saturday’s state championship match. In the first two games, Gilmour Academy never led by more than two points with Versailles taking the first two sets 26-24 and 25-23. The first set had six ties and three lead changes while the second set had five ties and one lead change. Versailles had a 60 percent attacking percentage in both of the first two sets while withstanding the attack from Gilmour Academy, who had attacking percentages of 62 and 56 in the first two sets. “Some heavy hitters swinging really hard at us today, and we stuck

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our lines really well, and they hit the floor when needed, and they did a great job,” Frilling said. “Same goes in the semifinal game, too. I saw defense like I’ve never seen before.” For seemingly the first time all day, Versailles played from behind in the third set, something it rarely did in the tournament. At 20-17 Gilmour Academy had its biggest lead of the day and ended up winning the set by three, 25-22. Gilmour then got off to a strong start in the fourth set, leading 6-1 early in the game. Versailles recovered to tie the match at 12-12 and was within one at 21-20, but Gilmour again pulled out the victory, 25-23, to force a decisive fifth set. “They stumped us a little bit in games three and four,” Frilling said. “I think No. 29, (Jess) Janota, just picked up her game to the next level and just took it to us. We knew that was going to be the first one out of the gate for game five. We needed to get her rotated to the back row and just swing harder and place the ball better than they did, and it was basically a battle of offense in there.” From a 2-2 tie in the fifth set, Versailles went on a 4-0 run to prompt a Gilmour Academy timeout. Junior Lauren Bruns and senior Brett Bey had a pair of big block assists in the set that helped give Versailles the edge. “I thought it was just awesome,” Bey said. “I have no words. We really connected, and I’m glad we did because that’s when the team needed us to step up and really do it for them.” “It gets the whole team fired up when they get those,” senior Kristin

Chuck Runner|Civitas Media

Brett Bey (12) and Amanda Winner of Versailles go up for a block in the Division III state volleyball championship game Saturday afternoon at The Nutter Center. The Lady Tigers won to bring home the school’s first-ever volleyball championship.

Shimp added. “It really brings us in together.” But Gilmour Academy wasn’t finished yet and fought to within one point at 8-7, prompting Versailles to use a timeout. Versailles came out strong after the break and scored seven of the next 15 points to win 15-11 and capture the state championship. “It’s something that we’re going to remember for a lifetime,” senior Rachel Kremer said.

Frilling credited her six seniors — Bey, Kremer, Schlater, Shimp, Winner and Kayla McEldowney — for leading the Tigers to the state title and elevating the Versailles volleyball team to the next level. “They do stuff on the court that I can’t explain,” Frilling said. “It’s because I give them a task and they take it to the next level. They put this team together, just as much as I did. They had a bigger hand in this

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than really I did.” Winner had 28 kills in the state championship match while Bruns had 21. Sophomore Kristin Langston had 21 digs, Winner had 16 digs, Kremer had 13 digs, and Schlater had 10. Bey had seven block assists while Bruns and junior Christa Puthoff both had four. Langston had four aces. Lady Flyers repeat Top-ranked Marion Local swept unranked Cleveland Villa AngelaSt. Joseph, 25-16, 25-22, 25-23, to win the Division IV volleyball state championship Saturday at Wright State University’s Nutter Center. The Flyers (28-1) never trailed in the second or third sets on their way to backto-back state championships and their fifth state title overall (2012, 2009, 2008, 2007). In a balanced Marion Local attack, senior Gina Kramer led the way with 12 kills, while senior Brooke Winner added eight. Senior Megan Wendel totaled 26 digs. Senior Katie Elking and senior Allie Wendel shared the assist leadership with 17 and 14, respectively. VASJ ends its season 23-6 in its fifth trip to the state tournament (championships in 2001 and 2005).

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Kyle Shaner

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